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

 - Class of 1931

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1931 volume:

 LINCOLN TH0MA5 - editor -CHARLES ROEDER BUSINESS MGR, I II w 1‘'With them the xml of wixdoit) did I HOW, And with mine own hand wrought to make it grow." This volume contains the record of the sowing of the seed and the tilling of the fields for a year. When the seed shall have brought forth fruit and when the fruit shall have been garnered, may we find in these pages the fragrance of old friendships and the memory of work well done. mimmBOOK I FACULTY BOOK I CLASSES BOOKIE SOCIETIES BOOKET ACTIVITIES BOOK"? ATHLETICS BOOKTZT FEATURESH. H. WHITNEY To H. H. WHITNEY leader in work and play, we dedicate this thirty-fifth volume of the Quiver, in a sincere effort to show our appreciation of his unselfish work for the students and the school. DR. JOHN A. H. KEITH • • To lie a source from which shall spring New thoughts and true in other’s minds,-To Im‘ a spur that goads men on To do the best they can.— To lie the prism through which a child Shall, looking, see a beauteous world.— This is the greatest boon which souls Con to each other bring. And lie who does it once. Has cause to sing."THE master drecrred—lo,cr.d behold The dream came true end manifold. Through the clear prism of life we gaze, To bless that generous friend of former days. His wish was granted his the boon, The strong clear light of the sun at noon. His life—the harmony of the poets song; Men heard, and rose from weakness to be strong. —w. c. nr.WITT. 3u iUmortamTHY ashes to the sea thou didst consign, To spread wide as the waters ebb and flow; But left thy presence sanctified For all who loved thee, Frederick Clow. Thy gentle heart, thy radiant smile. Thy patient trust of high or low. The kindly word, the seeing eye These are thy memory, Frederick Clow. —w. c. IIKWITT. 31 tt fHemortam I HE very thought of June— What does it bring to mind? Music! Laughter! Sunshine! A sporkling brook taking its merry course through sunlit woods. A rivulet of countless turns and twistings of gentle, happy murmurings. Tiny, peaceful ripples of surprising depth. Glorious, sun-kissed, glowing-yet cool and refreshing. Weaving a path through shining sands. Caressing its bank and leaving, where it passes, a lingering mark. —lir.UCX WHEELS . 3ht fttmartammi« LlNCOl.N a. Thomas Editor-in-Vh ief (’hakijs I . Rokokr Easiness Manager AkTIICR V. 1 K ARSON Assistant Editor Oki.anin) II. Mi kkay Assistant Hiisinrss Manager Ki.mkk J. Mirsiikrukr ('llarlottk Anna I’owi.ino Assoeiate Editors I.kk Swan Ciianiii.kk Lkviske ArtistsL THE QUIVER 1931 May M. Bienken Mathematics Ed. B.. University of California, Southern Branch. 1923; A. M., University of Chicago, 192rt; I’h. D.. 192H. Dorothy K. Ban s r.T Kindergarten I’h. B„ University of Chicago. 1929. Mash, fI. Blake Art Kducation Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti, 1027: B. S., University of Wisconsin. 19S0. Ethel J. Bovmtui Art Education Ed. B.. University of Washington, 1920; A. M.. University ot Chicago, 1025. J. A. Bkkesk Music Education Western Conservatory of Music. Chicago, 1917: B. S., New York University, 1929. Florence Case History A. B., Indiana University. 1922; A. M., Indiana University. 1923; Ph. I)., Indiana University, 1929. Page 26 » » THE QUIVER 1931 Malvina Clausen Librarian Ph. H.. F,awrcnce Collette, ’20; Craduate University of Wisconsin; M. S., Columbia University School of Library Service ’SO. Flomenoe B. 1 mmaii Bacteriology. Home Kconomics B. S.. Ohio State University, 1918; M. S.. 192S. 1 Ifi.oa Hilling Director of Primary Curriculum tiraduate Oshkosh Normal School; Kd. B., Illinois State Normal University, 11 17; Kansas City Conservatory. Kansas City. Missouri. 11 2$; M. A.. University of Chicago, 1930. I.. A. Doak Science B. S.. Valparaiso University. 1911; M. A.. Whitman College. Walla Walla. Washington. 1917. James F. Duncan Physics A. B.. Kalamazoo College. 1928; A. M., Kalamazoo College. 24; A. M.. University of Michigan. 1920: Ph. I).. University of Michigan; Yale University. 1920-27. Olive K. Elefson Second tirade Ph. B., University of Chicago. 1928. Page 7mam THE QUIVER 1931 « « Mayskl K. Kvass Sj cech A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1921; A. M.. Northwestern University. 1920. At.uSOS A. Farlf.v Educational Phsychology A. B., Beloit College. 1895; A. M.. University of Chicago. 1901; Ph. ! .. Joskvii O. Frank Chemistry A. B., University of Indiana, 1909; A. M.. 1912; Graduate Student in Education and Chemistry, Summer Sessions: University of Wisconsin. 1921. Chicago University. 1925. Columbia University. 1926, arid University of Iowa. Spring and Summer Sessions. 1929. Bosrkt J. Grant Auto Mechanics, Electricity. Forge, and General Metal Shop. Ed. B., State Teachers College. Oshkosh. 1929. R tot ARC E. Gkukxiiaosn Cabinet Making University of Wisconsin. 1906. Howard J. Hancock Physical Education B. S.. University of Wisconsin. 1019; M. S.. 1930. Page 28» » THE QUIVER 1931 Waltf.r C. Hewitt Economic and Government Ph. B.. State Normal School, 1890: Ed. M., 1900. Marie A. Hiksch History It. S.. Fremont College. 1910: A. B.. State Teachers College. Wayne. Nebraska. 1922; A. M.. I niversity of Nebraska. 1925. Nrvin S. James EiiKlish. Speech A. It.. Wabash College. 1923: A. M., University of Wisconsin. 1926. Henry Jknskx Physical Education Diploma. Oshkosh State Normal School, 1926. Laura T. Johnson Director of IHvision of Elementary Education Ph. It.. University of Wisconsin, 1928. I .aura M. Johnston Director of Training School Ph. R., University of Chicago, 1923: Ed. M.. Harvard University. 1927. Page 29THE QUIVER 1931 Thom a O. Jonm Chemistry Ed. B.. Oshkosh State Teacher College, I9t0. Frahk M. Karnes Director of Division of Industrial Education II. S.. Stout Institute, 1925: M. S.. Colorado Agricultural College, 1929. MaRCARKT KkLLY Assistant I.ihrarian Ed. B., Oshkosh State Teacher College. 1929. Cos in r. M. Kki-so Mathematic in Junior High School A. B„ University of Illinois. 1923; A. M.. I niversity of Chicago. 1927. Harriet K. Lockwood English in Junior High School A. B.. Culver-Stockton College. 1913; A. M.. I'niversity of Chicago. 1925. Ruth S. Mace Dean of Women Arnold College. New Haven. Conn., 1911; Summer School, Arnold College, New Haven. Conn.. 1926. !‘ngc .{0THE QUIVER 1931 F. F.. Mitchell Physiography A. B., Indiana University, 18 8. N. Pet kb Nelson Director o( Division of Secondary Education Ph. B.. University of Chicago, 1924: A. M.. Teacher College, Columbia University, 1928. Ellen F. Peake Literature A. B.. University of New Brunswick, 1892; A. M.. 1929. Gladys L. Pebkebson l’hysical Education A. B„ Peat ody College. 1926; A. M„ Peabody College, 1827. Ieene Peice Mathematics A. B„ Indiana University, 1926; A. M.. 1927. Maikl A. Kiobdan Registrar Diploma. State Normal School, Oshkosh. 1902. V 1(JC SImm » THE QUIVER 1931 Lila M. Rose M ttsic Education A. It., Colorado State College, 1920; It. S.. Teacher College, Columbia University, 1929. LOUISE K. Scott History, Social Sciences in the Junior High School A. It.. University of Iowa. 1920; A. M„ 1929. IIkkbert T. Siiki'm Machine Shop and Sheet Metal Work It. S., Purdue University, 1010. Helen W. Skemp Assistant Librarian B. A„ University of Dubuque, 1920; Graduate of University of Wisconsin Library School. 1921; Graduate Work. Chicago, Iowa State. Gladys II. Smith Fourth Grade Ph. It., University of Chicago, 1925. May L. Stewart Director of the Division of Rural Education Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1922; A. M., 1925. Page -i THE QUIVER 1931 if 11 veil V, Tai.sot Biology B. S., Colgate University. 1908; M. AS.. University of Minnesota, 1925. Hilda Taylor English It. A.. Lenox College, 1900: M. A.. State University of Iowa. 1909: I’h. I).. University of Chicago. 1920. Eva J Van Sistimk First Grade Ph. B.. University of Chicago. 1925. Frank V. WaUH Drawing A. It.. State Normal School. Kalamazoo, 1922; A. M.. State University of Iowa. 1928. Harry H. NVmitsry Suj ervisor of Student Teaching in Division of Industrial Education. 11. S.. Carnegie Institute of Technology. 1912. Florence B. Wickers ham Director of Division of junior High School Education. I'h. B., University of Chicago. 1921: Ph. M.. University of Wisconsin. 192 '». Page .??THE GUIVER 1931 Ruth Willcocksox English Ph. H.. University of Chicago. 1924; A. M. 1928. I ii’isr Wirr Biology Ed. B„ Oshkosh Teacher College. 1930. Orpha E. Wollaxck Sixth Grade A. B.. University of Wisconsin. 1928. El.»lA JoLE Secretary Diploma. State Normal School. Stevens Point. Wisconsin. 1927. Elizasbtii MacDonald Secretary Viola Stockfish Secretary bayc 8}THE QUIVER 1931 Commencement Exercises Senior Prom 9:00 P. M.—1:00 A. M. Hajjles (‘lull Friday, May 15 Class Day 10:00 A. M. School Campus Friday, June 5 Au'mni Reception and Banquet 5 :00 P. M. Hotel Kaulf Saturday, June 0 ( M M ENCEM ENT FXEHCISKS 10:00 A. M. First Congregational Church Saturday, June 0 Alumni Business Meeting 2:00 I M. Room 100 Saturday, June 0 jr,» THE QUIVER 1931 Scholarship Awards Charlotte Cowling Joan Frances Kiss Leonard Frolinc; Li;cillk Halada Raymond Henke Robert Johnson Frances Klabcndk Carol Stewart Lincoln Thomas Meritorious Service Awards Bernard Arnold Selma Berge Charlotte Cowling Harriet Everest Frances Fiss Leonard Margaret Goodrich M YRO.N 1111.DERRA N D Robert Johnson Margaret Kintz Frances Klabcndk Dorothy Krckger Melville Genevra Lloyd James Loker Lccile Madsen Wilbur McDaniels Gertrude Metze Elmer Miksbekger John Xovokokski George Robey Charles Boeder Katherine Seybold Carol Stewart Lincoln Thomas Thomas I’agr 36STUDENTS OF THE SIXTEENTH CENTURY WERE JUST AS STUDIOUS, JUST AS ROWDY AS THOSE OF TODAY. mmTHE QUIVER 1931 UNCOlN THOMAS RUSSELL RYAN EARL ZMMRMANN GENEVRA LLOYD WILBUR McOANJElS GEORGE ROBEY LEONARD FRCUNG FRANCES FLSS JOHN NCVOKOFSKI CHARLES ROEDER Page 37THE QUIVER 1931 I.Of-INK AlIKXUSf‘HEIN White I-ike. Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Ai.ick Anderson Marion. Wisconsin One Year Hu rat Alpha Chi 51. Frances Anderson Antixo. Wisconsin Two Year Primary College l.nthcran Society 31 Bernard Ak.noi.ii Columbus, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Freshman Football '27; Varsity Football '28. '29, '30: Freshman Itaskcthall '28; Vaursitv llasket-ball '29. '30. '21: Athletic Committee "30. '31; Playfellows 30; Advance Staff '30; Philakcan '28. ’29, '30. '31; Marquette 28. '29. '30. ; HAD r A T ES 1 9 3 1 Kill E A i. lender Long Lake. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate I»el atc 'Si; l!imm.i Sigma 31: Student Council '31: lee Club •31. I klrbrt Anderson One Year Rural Alpha Chi 'SI. Anderson Doylestown, Wisconsin Two Year Primary Virginia Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Page 38» THE QUIVER 1931 Marion Below Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Phoenix ’28. 29. ’30. Vice-President '28. President '29. Secretary '30; Athletic Committee '28; Junior Class Treasurer ’29; Quiver Staff ’29. ’30: Advance Staff '28; Homecoming Committee '29; All Girls' IMnner Committee '29; All Girls Tea Committee ’30. Veronica BLOCK S| lit Rock. Wisconsin Our Year Rural Al| ha Chi '31. Walter Hourski Princeton. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Track ’29. ’31. Melvin Campbell Exeland, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma ’28, ’29. '30, Merge Voider . Wisconsin Four Year High School Cosmo ’28. '29. 'SO. ’31. President '29. '30; College Lutheran Society, Vice-President '29. Treasurer '30; ( . A. A. '30. '31; Quiver Staff '30. '31; Kappa ■Vita Pi '30. '31; New Voters l-cague '30. 31. Anna Bly Brandon, Wisconsin Three Year Primary Cosmo '29. '30. '31; Glee Club '30. ’SI. Margaret Bckdick Berlin. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Marquette ’31; Hockey '31, Volleyball ’31. Clayton Carley Omro, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Page SOTHE QUIVER 1931 « Cuff Pardeeville, Wisconsin Tsw Year Grammar Grade Etiiki. Dalton Silver Lake, Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School Marquette 30. '31. Daisy Din Fond d«i Lac. Wisconsin Two Year Primary A let bean 30. ’31. Paul Ekdman Berlin. Wisconsin Four Year High School Track '27. 28. '2ft. 31; Cross Country '20, 30; Periclean 27, '2 . '29. '30; Phi Chi Mu '31. (’LOUIS ( J5AMAXSKK Wausau. Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade College Lutheran Society ’30. ’31: Cosmo Club ’20. 30; Glee Club ’SO; Delta Phi ’30. ’31. Marshal ’30, Critic ’31. Malkue Demakais Bovey, Minnesota Four Year Industrial Marquette ’3«. ’31; Pcriclean '30, ’31. Marie Dorsey Two Year Grammar Grade Harriett Everest Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year High School Kappa Delta Pi ’30. '31; Alctnean '27. '2$. ’29. ’SO. '31. Custodian '28. Treasurer '30; G. A. A. '28, '29, '30. ’31. Vice-President '2 8. Secretary '29. President '30: Inter-Society Council ’30; Athletic Committee ’30; Phi Chi Mu ’31, Vice-President ’31. PageTHE QUIVER 1931 Marcia ’iiask Green Hay. Wisconsin 7»o Year Grammar Grade Ixikktta Christian V.uiaii, Wisconsin Ttvc Year Grammar Grade Kappa Gamma '30. ’31. Kcl oricr '30. Mary I . Clark Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year High School I’hocnix '28. "29. 30. ‘31. Secretary '28, Treasurer '29. President '31; O. A. A. '27. '28. ‘29. '30. Treasurer '29; Kama Delta IS. ’31. Chaklottk Anna Cowling Neetiah. Wisconsin Four Year High School Gamma Sigma ’29, '30. '31, Critic 29. Historian '30. President '30; Kappa Delta Pi '30, '31. Historian 31: Utin Club'28. '29. ’30. '31. President '30; Cosmo Club ’28. '29. '30. '31. Treasurer '29. '31; G.A.A. ’29. '30. '31. Secretary '31. Head of Hockey '30. Basketball. Volleyball. and Baseball '29. '30, '31: Quiver Staff '30, '31. Head of Classes '30. Associate Editor '31; New Voters league -29. '30. '31. Treasurer '31: Pi Kappa Delta Debates '31. Inter-Society Debate "29, '30. '31. Debate S juad •30, '31. G RA DUATKS 1 1) 3 1 I’ll Yl.LIS ( 'll KISTKNSO.N Manawa. Wisconsin One Year Kural Alpha Cbi '31. Ella Church Rio, Wi . Tito Year I intermediate Glee Club Dorothy Colupka Wausau. Wisconsin Four Year High School Glee Club '29; Cosmo '29. Hazel A. Cuff Pardeeville, Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade Page -$ 4 » THE QUIVER 1931 « « ESTHER Fond du I«ac. Wisconsin Four Year High School Playfellows '30; idee Club 30, 31. Frances Kiss Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Alcthcan- ’28. '29. ‘30. 31. Reporter ’28. Secretary 29, President '30; College Revellers ’27. ’28. Secretary 2.8. "Stop Thief" '27. "Twelfth Night” ’28; Playfellows ’29. 30. ’31: (dec Club ’27; G. A. A. 27: Debate Si|uad 29, '30, ’31; Pi Kapjta Delta ’30. ’31. Secretary 31; IT i Beta Sigma 30. ’31: Kappa Delta Pi 30. 31: Freshman Week Committee Chairman 'SO; Social Life Committee 29; New Voters league 29. 30. Presi-lent ’31; Qnis’er Start' 29. 30, 31. Roland Flood Eden, Wisconsin One Year Rural Alpha Chi ’31; Marquette ’SI. Dorothka Frakdkick Oshkosh. Wisconsin Ttco Year Primary Quiver Business Staff ’31; Phoenix ’30. 31. Treasurer 30, Reporter ’31. Vice-President ’31; Student Council ’30. Josephine Kellie Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Phoenix 28. 29. ’SO. ’31. Secretary ’28; G.A.A. 28. ’29. 30. 31. Secretary 28. Treasurer 30, 31; Glee Club ’28. 29. 3«. 31. Messiah 28. 29. 30. Mikado 30. Girls’ Octette 30. Elijah 30. A Capella Choir 31; Kappa Delta Pi 31. Donald Flanagan Pickett. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma 30. 31. Mrs. Sara Ford Oshkosh. Wisconsin T:t Year Grammar Grade Ethel Fredrickson I-ena. Wisconsin Tvto Year Intermediate Pane .'i2UIVER 1931 Margaret Fkoiikiii Oshkosh. Wisconsin Three Year Primary Lambda Chi '28. 'SO. '51. Treasurer '81. La Ira Carlow Fair-water. Wisconsin One Year Hural Alpha Chi. President '81. 1 ! 3 1 ItUI OLF GaIKRKK Appleton, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma '28. '29, ’30, '81; College Lutheran Society '28. '29. ’30. '31; Freshman Track '28. Varsity Track ‘29. Cross Country '29: Inter-Society Itaskcthall ‘28. ’30: Advance Staff 29. '30. Akims Coxyo Berlin. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Page i-t Leonard Froi.ixg Iron River. Wisconsin Four Year High School Philakcan '28. '29. '30.'SI. President 'SO; Debate '28. '29. '30, '31. Inter-State Debate Team '29. State Delate Team 29. ’SO. '81, State Championship ’29. Inter-Society Debate '28, '29, ’30. •81; Pi Kappa Delta '29. '30. '81. President '30. Special Distinction ’81; Playfellows '29, '30, '31, President f30; Latin Club '30: Phi Beta Sigma "30. '31; "Midsummer Night" Dream" "29; Vodvil '29; Oratory and Delate Committee '29; Inter-Society Council "30. Gustav Gartzkb Manavu, Wisconsin Four Year High School Matthew Gjeston Stoughton. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Periclean '28. '29. '30. '31; Football. Freshman Squad '28. Varsity Squad '29. ’30, '81; Track '29. '31. Margaret Goodrich Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Glee Club ’29. '30. ’81; Cosmo '30. '31. Vice-President ’81; New Voter League '81; G.A.A. '28. '29. '30.'31. Hockey '29. '30. 'SI. Volleyball '28. '29. '30. '31. Basketball '29. '30. Head of Basketball '30, Baseball '28. '29. 80. 81. Head of Baseball ’29: Mikado: Meritorious Service Award. THE QUIVER 1931 Page }} Khitii F. Jkanoi.i fiftcn Hay, Witconsin Four Year Junior High School Marquette '28; New Voter Lcavue '30, 31; Glee Club '29; Basket ball '2». Li'ciixr IIalmu Wausau. Witconsin Tm Year Primary Phoenix ’30. "31, Secretary ’30, President 81; Marquette '30; Social Life Committee '31. LaVekne Hei.nzen Wausau, Wisconsin Ttvo Year Primary Phoenix ’30, 31; Marquette ’30. •31. Raymond IIenke Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Band '28, ’29. '30, 81; Glee Club ’28, '29: Advance Staff '29; Quiver Staff 31; Iota Alpha Sigma '30, '81, Treasurer '31.THE QUIVER 1931 « Anita Hkiki. Oshkosh. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate I'hocnix ’29. ’JO. ’SI. Treasurer ’31; Athletic Committee ’29. ’30; Prom Queen. ’31. II.VROI.II I i I(S(SfNS New Richmond. Wisconsin Tour Yi-ar Industrial Periclcan ’28. ’20. '30. Ml. President ’29, Secretary ’3«». Treasurer "31; Marquette. Treasurer ’30; Football '28. ’29. ’30. Ml. My icon Hh.ukrka.nii Omro. Wisconsin Tour Year Hitfli School Lyceum ’28. ’29. ’30. Ml; Delate Squad '28. lutcr-Soeiely Debates ’2S. ’29; Pi Kappa Delta ’30. Ml: Cheerleader M0; Latin Club '29. M0: Advance Staff. Business Manager ’;«»; Quiver Staff ’21 . M0. Ml; Tap Dancing ’30, Ml; llayfellows 29. ’SO. Ml. Martha Hoffmann Oshkosh, Wisconsin Two Year ! ntermediate 1 9 3 1 Mary Hibbkkt West DePerc, Wisconsin Two Year Primary Marquette Mo, Ml. tA ' I IS ;N K 11I I.IlKKH A NI s - " Qxaro. nscp npu,.-1 7pv ’Year Grammar Grade jM Marik Hobft Tigerton. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Collette Lutheran Society ’29. MO; dee Club ’■ • ’30; Delta Phi ’29. M0. Ml. Secretary MO. Kkrnaiikttk Janda Marinette. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Gamma Sigma 29. M0, Ml: Glee Club Ml. I’nffc 45» THE QUIVER 1931 Dorothy Janda Oshkosh, Wisconsin Tim Year Primary Gamma Sigma '30. '31; Inter-Society Council '30. Vi«-PrrM-dent 3 t; Student Council '31; CIlM Vice-President ’31; Student Council '31; Class Vice-President ’31. KrI.AND Joil NSON Fond du Wisconsin Four Year High School Tennis ’23, 'SO. ’31; Glee Chili ’28, '30; I'hilakean '30. '31; Advance Staff '23. 'SI: Quiver Staff '23. 31; A Cappelhi 31. Ivadkix Johnson Rice Lake. Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade Rohkkt Johnson Oconto Falls. Wisconsin Four Year High School Band ’28. '20. '30. '31; Orchestra ’29. ’30. '31; Olec (Ini. '29. ’30, '31; Director of Training School Orchestra ’29. '30. 31; Pcriclean '29. '30. 31. President ’30; Kappa Delta Pi '31; Phi Cot Mu '31. Ralph Jannusch Berlin, Wisconsin Three Year Junior High School Band '31. Kvklyn Johnson Marinette. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Kenneth Johnson Long I,akc, Wisconsin TtOO Year Hu rat Alpha Chi 31. Margaret Jones Wautoma, Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade (!. A. A. ’31; Cosmo ’31, President ’31. PtHjC iliTHE QUIVER 1931 « Janice Kki.i.y Fond du I-ac, Wisconsin Three Year Primary Lambda Chi '29. '30. ’31. Custodian ’30; C. A. A. ‘29, '30. '31; Marquette "29, '30. Margarkt Kintx Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year High School Kappa Delta Pi '30. '31. President '31: Phoenix '28. '29. '30. '31. Vice-President '30; Brown-imr '29. Secretary '29; (1. A. A. '28, '29; Quiver Staff '29. '30. Editor-in-chief ’30. Associate Kditor '29; Social Life Committee '30; Oratory and Debate Committee '30; Secretary of Student Body '30. MY UN A Oshkosh, Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Phoenix 'SO. 31: Playfellow '30. '31: dice Club '30. '31. Girl ’ Octette '31; Student Council '31. Marik Kostkr Iron Mountain, Michigan Two Year Rural Glee Club '31; Alpha Chi '31. Kyerai.d Kelloq Ashland. Wisconsin Four Year High School Debate 30; Lyceum '30, '31. Francks Ki.aiicndk Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Kappa Gamma '28. '29, '30, '31. President '31. Vice-President '29, 'SO. Secretary '28; G. A. A. 28, '29. '30. '31. President '29, '30. Secretary '28. '31, Head of llockcv '29, Head of Baseball '28: Kappa Delta I’i '30. '31; Quiver Staff '29; Advance jstaff '30; Inter-Society Council '30. Secretary '30; Latin Club '29. '3u; Browning, Secretary '29. Marik Koxraii Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year High School Alethean '28. '29. '30. '31, Vice-President '30: Playfellows '28, '30. '31: Phi Chi Mu '31; Inter-Society Council '30; Advance Staff '30. Kvki.yn Kk.mtsk Brandon. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma '30. '31; College Lutheran Society '30. '31. Page }7» THE QUIVER 1931 M AIM K.I.I.A K KOX sell AIU. Crandon. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Marquette '30. 31. Harriet Kri w;kk Berlin, Wisconsin 7nv Year Intermediate dec Club ’SI; A. A. 31; Orchestra '31. Margaret Kgehn Cambria. Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade (lamina Sigma ’29. 30; dice Club ’29. Genevra Llov i» Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year Hvjh School Alcthcan ’29. 30. 31. President '30. Treasurer ’SO; Student Council "29. 'SO. ’31. President ’30; Girl Organization '28. '29. ’30. ’31. President 31: Social Life Committee ’31; Quiver Staff '30; Playfellows 'SP.’SO.’Sl. "The Torchbearers" '29. Sun-lTp” ’30. Assistant Director of "Suppressed Desires”. Director of The Twelve Pound I.ook.” I»ORi;TII l KI EGER t hko h, Wisconsin Four Year Hiiih School (I. A. A. ’28. 29. '30. ’81. Historian '31: i-atin Club '29. ’30. President 29; Alcthcan '30. '31, Historian '30; Quiver Staff 30. '31; Advance Staff '31; Browning '20. '29. Historian '29: Playfellows '30. 3t; Kappa Delta PS 'in IKIROTHY Kibitz Appleton. Wisconsin 7 :eo Year Primary Alcthcan '30. 31. ItKKMCK I KE Oshkosh. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Alcthcan '30. '31. James I.OKF.R Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year Utah School Periclcan '28. '29. '30. '31. Treasurer ’29. President '30; Kanpa Drlta Pi 'SO, '31; Phi Chi Mu '31. President '31; Class President '30; Social Life Committee ’30. Page iSTHE QUIVER 1931 Mary Lyman Oshkosh, Wisconsin Two Year Primary Lamina Sigma '30. ’SI; Inter-Society Council '3n. '31. Lctll.K Madskn Rccddmrg. Wisconsin Four Year High School Lice Club '28. '29. '30. ’81; Cosmo '29. '30. 'SI: L. A. A. '28. '29. '30. Ml; New Voter League '23, '29; Phi ("hi Mti Ml. ''Mikado": yuivrr Staff '29. Mo. Ml. Wll.lU I: Me I A N1KI.S (Jshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year High School Philakcan '28. '29. MO. Ml. Marshal '29. President Ml; Pi Kappa, Delta Mo. Ml. Vice-President Ml; "O' Club '29; Kama Delta Pi Ml: Inter-Society lie-bates MO. Ml. State Debates MO. Ml: Tennis '28. '29, MO. Ml. State Singles Champion '28. '29. Captain '30; Track '28; Oratory and Debate t ommittee '29; Quiver Staff '29. MO. Ml. Its N.SKI.I. Maiiaky Marinette, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial IIki.kx Ml'COY Fond du Lac. Wisconsin Two Year Primary -Mcthcan Ml. Secretary Ml. Gertkciik Mkt .k Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year Primary Alethean '28. '29. MO. Ml. Ctts-todian '2S. Historian '29. President Ml; Student Council Ml; Social Lite Committee '29. Kuna Mii.i.kk Weyauwega, Wisconsin One Year Rural Alpha Chi Ml. Page Jj 9 .Mkt .i ; Oshkosh, Wisconsin Two Year Primary» THE QUIVER 1931 « MaKOAKKT MlLl.KR Appleton, Wisconsin Four Year Hinh School New Voter League '29. '80; (o mo ’29. ’30. '31. Reporter '30, Secretary 31. Elmer .1. Mirsbkrgkr Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma '28. 29. ’30. '31; Inter-Society Council ’20, President ’29; Marquette Society ’2$. ’29. ’30. '31. Treasurer '3n. President '31; Student Council '31. Secretary ’31; Playfellows 29, ’30. '31; Quiver Stall '30. ’31. Associate Kditor •31; Kappa I Vita Pi '30. '31; Homecoming Committee. Chairman of Parade '30; Advance Staff '30. Elmer Mi mm {trillion, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Lyceum '2S. '29, 30. 31. Treasurer '3'». 31; Marquette 28. '29. '30. '31. Vice-President '30. '31; Baskcttall '28; Treasurer of Senior Class 31; Kapici Delta Pi 31. John Novokokski Menasha, Wisconsin Four Year Speech Debate '2S. '29. '30. '31; Oratory 'SO, '31; Dramatics ’29, 30; Pcriclean '28. 29, 30. '31. President '29; Pi Kappa Delta 29. ‘30, '31, Secretary-Treasurer '30, Special Distinction. '31; Playfellows '29. '30. ’31; Senior Class President 31. Marlin Milieu Weyauwcga. Wisconsin One Year Rural Alpha Chi ’31. Evelyn Mullen Fond du Wisconsin Two Year Primary Alethean ’30, ’31, Secretary 30; Marquette ‘30. Viola Nelson Green Bay. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Glee Club 30. 31. Roy Olson Crivitz, Wisconsin Two Year Rural Alpha Chi ’31. Page 50» THE QUIVER 1931 Hki.kx I’akks lola. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Girls Orchestra '21 . ’8 ». KtIIKI.YN I’ETKKS Royalton. Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade Marquette '30. '31; Glee Club '30. 'SI. Yioi.kt Kadtke Oshkosh. Wisconsin 7 tro Year Primary Glee Club '31; Kaij-a Gamma IIoxita Far If keck Manitowoc. Wisconsin 7wo Year intermediate Phoenix '30, 31. Marvin I’atiii Oshkosh, Wisconsin Four Year iii jh School Perietal n '28. ’29. '30. '31. Secretary '2S. Historian '30; Inter Socicty Debate '28. '29. Zei.xa Powei.i. Xelma, Wisconsin Tiro Year Intermediate Cosmo '30, 31. Kvki.yn Raxdaix Omro. Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade Norm AN Ukikr New London. Wisconsin Four Year induxtrial Band ’2fi. '27. '28. ’31: Orchestra '28. '29; lota Alpha Sigma ■20. 27. '28. 31. Secretary '31; Quiver Staff ’81; Advance Staff '28. '29; Playfellows '29; Tennis '28. ’29. Page 51THE QUIVER 1931 Gbokok Robey Kokomo. Indiana Four Year High School Philakean ’28. ’20, '30, '31. Secretary-Treasurer '28. President •30, Critic '31, Secretary ’31; Playfellows ’20. 'So. '31. Secretary '30. President '31; Kama Delta Pi '31; Student Council '31; Inter-Society Council ’29. '30, '31, Vice-President ’30, President 31; Secretary of Student Body '31; Quiver Staff '29. '30. '81; Secretary of Freshman (lass 28; Phi Clii Mu 31; "Stop Thief" '28. “Midsummer Nights Dream" '20. "Finger of Cod" '30, "Sun-Up" '31. Ruth Rothk Green Bay. Wisconsin Txoo Year Primary Latnlxla Chi '30. ’31, Vice-President '31; G. A. A. '30. '31. Lorraine Sc iiMiirr Manana. Wisconsin One Year Rural Alpha Chi '31. ("ii.Mti.E8 Robber Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year High School Quiver Staff 30. ’31. Assistant Business Manager ’30. Business Manager ’31; Student Council ’30. '31; Social Ufc Committee 'So. '31; Football '29. 'SO; Phil-akcan 28. 29. '30. '31. President ‘31. Vice-President '30. "31. Critic ’31; Inter-Society Council '31; Kappa Delta Pi '31; Phi Chi Mu 31. Vivian Rottman Fond du Wisconsin Ttoo Year Intermediate G. A. A. '30. ’31. Krnvin Schultz Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Year High School Periclcan '27. ’23. '29. 30. '31. Treasurer '30; Football '27, '28. '29, ’30. Captain '29. “B" Coach '31. Ml ETON SeKKKI.D Van Dyne. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma ’28. ’29. ’30. '31. V nje J2 A I K E SkaUI.E Ornro, Wisconsin Two Year PrimaryTHE QUIVER 1931 Katherine Seyimh.d Forest Junction. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Lambda Chi '20. '30. '31; Glee Club '29: (». A, A. "- 9. '30. 31; Student Council '30; Inter-Society Council ’30. Constance Shipman Oshkosh. Wisconsin Four Fror High School Kat na (!»mm '30. '31: Phi Chi Mu '31; Kappa Delta I’i '31. Esther Sinclair Green Hay, Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Marquette 30. ’31. Bertha Oshkosh. Wisconsin Ttvo Year Primary Gamma Siirma '30, '31; Glee Club '29. ’30. Caryl Siikparu Rhinelander. Wisconsin Ttco Year Intermediate Laura Sim Ashland. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Glee Club '31. Vivian Sorenson 1'inc River, Wisconsin Ttco Year Primary May Stan key Oshkosh. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Lambda Chi ’30. ’31; G. A. A. '30. '31. Pat1C S3THE QUIVER 1931 (1 It A I) r A T K S Ada Stein baoii Manawa, Wisconsin Two Y'-ar Rural Alpha Chi '30. '31; Collette Lutheran Society 'JO. Klno Steingkakhek Manana. Wisconsin One Ytar Rural Alpha Chi 31. Carol Stewart Manana, Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School lambda Chi ’28. '20 '30. ’31. president ’30; G. A. A. 28, '2®. "30. ’31; Inter-Society Council 30; Social Life Committee '3ft; Kappa Delta Pi ’30. ’31. Secretary 31; ITii Beta Sigma ’30. ’31; New Voters league. President ’30, '31. Kktiikr Stkotiiofk Manitowoc. Wisconsin Two Year Primary College Lutheran Society ’29, 30; Gamma Sigma '29, '30. Lincoln A. Tiiomak Green Bav. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Phi Beta Sigma '30. '31; Kappa l elta Pi '29. ‘30, ’31; Lyceum ’ 8. ’29. ’30. ’31. Vice-President ’30; Quiver Staff. Athletic Editor 29. Associate Editor ’30. Editor-in-chief '31; Mari|iiette ’23. ’29. '30. ’31. President ’29. '30. Treasurer ’3t; Advance Staff ’30, ’31. Columnist ’31: Playfellows |29. ’30; Track '29. '31; Meritorious Service Award ’31; Scholarship Award ’31; Homecoming Committee '31; Prom King ’31. Kctii Stokes Omro, Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate V Hkk.vadEtte St'i.i.ivan Fisk, Wisconsin 7 wo Year Primary .Marquette ’30. '31. Melville J. Thomas Forest Junction, Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Lyceum '28.'f9.'J0.'31, Vice-President ’30. President ’31; Mar-uettc '30. ’31; Inter-Society -ouncil ’31; Basketball ’28. ’29; Track ’28. ’29, '31; Band '28. '29. '30. ’31, Secretary '29. Librarian ’30; Advance Staff '29. ’30; Quiver Staff ’29. ’31; Kap; a Delta Pi ’31; Vice-President of Senior Class '31; Meritorious Service Award '31. Pntjc 54» THE QUIVER 1931 Annis Wali. Weyauwega, Wisconsin One Year Rural Alpha Crhi 31. Reporter 31; G. A. A. 31. Volley Ball. Head of Basketball 31. Vkri.a M. Wkkxixk Plymouth. Wisconsin Four Year IHtrrmrdiotf Cosmo 28, ’2t ; New Voter’ I-caguc 28. 29, 30. Vice-President 30. Iva Wall Weyauwega. Wisconsin Tieo Year Rural Alpha Chi ’SI. President 31; G A. A. 31. Volley Ball 31. Fkkoa Wkiinkr Fond du Wisconsin Two Year Grammar Grade 1 1) 3 1 Marik Wksskl Glen Beulah. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Harold Wink Pickett. Wisconsin Four Year Industrial Lina Whalkn Fond du I ic. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Alcthcan 30. 81, Secretary 30; Marquette '30. Maxink Ykakky Iron River, Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma '30. 81. Treasurer '30. 31: Glee Club '30. 31. Page 55V X I) E R ; R A 1) r A T E S I o ot iiv Abraham Freshman Primary Flovd AlLEXOTR Fmhman Slat.' Graded Myrtle Habit Freshman Grammar Grade Mae Bartiesox Sophomore Intermediate Kmilv Anderson Freshman Intermediate Arthur Badtke SojiboRiort Industrial Melvin Haiti Junior High Sc hoed Mi IIN ASM Ax dr ask a Sophomore IHdh Sehovl Mutton An Ox son Freshman HijU School Avis BaCUT Freshman Intermediate Allen Barnard Sophomore Hil h School Marshall Bexxett Sophomore Special Page 56V X 1) E K i R A I) r A T E S Stewart Brawn Junior Industrial Lois BukklkMax Freshman Primary Gerald Cam mm. F reshman State Graded Caroline Cbosry Sophmore Intermediate Alice Breitenrach Junior Intermediate Dayio Bublitz Freshman High School Milton Bublitz Soi liomore Special Gai k.n Burner Junior Industrial Clark Bysf. Freshman IIigh School Edward Freshman Rural Guckaur Carlson Freshman Intermediate Ambrose Charettk Sophomore Industrial Carlyle Ciirimk.vsox Freshman I ud ust rial Elizabeth Crowner Sophomore High SchoolCttuitci l»r (!ioot Freshman High School Carl Kui-bicK F rr.thnun High School Moxa F roll man Primary • t i f r X I) KlUUt A I) V A T BS (iUDTi 1 K ZI Frrxhrnjn Primary Hkatrick Ur Vou n Frmhnun I at.-' mediate F-IXI KvAMS So| homore High School I.xoma Frxzc Sophomore High School Ruth Kwald Freshman Junior High School Maurice Fitzgerald Sophomore Industrial George Fbki Sophomore Industrial Kabby Furloxg Junior Industrial IIklrx Ely F rnliRMn Primary Virginia Fabib Sophomore High School Louise Fowler Fre«hman Grammar GraJr Theresa Gaber Freshman Intermediate Page 58ArCUIRAU) (ioOURICII Freshman Industrial J. Sh MIMAS' U8R Junior Industrial Ruth Kaslam Sophomore High School I.oui Gardikk Sophomore Hitllt School WuiAV iADRAW Junior Industrial Ruth Gkiirman Sophomore nl.-r mediate Aunn-B Giesk Frrubnun State Graded Ki-uabetii Gaul Sophomore High School GlCORUK i X ! rich Junior I n,I uxt rial IIKI.MA t iUXDXRSON Sophomore Hiflh School Euzarktii (iUXOKRSOM Freshman Intermediate Hruko Gannktt Junior Industrial Page .VJ Hrkky I alow Freshman High School ■?. . 4- Mary Anx Haxlky Freshman High School WlIJ-A 11 arroui Freshman Primary Uuna IIarscii Freshman High Schoolrx I) E K (S HA I)T A T ES KuZAIttTH IIawksmsox Sophomore Junior High Schorl Ilt'UKRT ItAUKSiOf Frohnun High School Rosr.Rj !I»n. isg Sophomore Industrial James IIickky Freshman High School CAkouxr. IIorxe Sophomore 1 ntermediate Verna Hrxax Sophomore High School Kmmht Jaxpa Junirir High School Ktiii i. Jarstad Sophomore Grammar Grade ROSEMARY ilKrrERMAX Junior High School I V lurks Hor.AX Freshman High School Emma IIuppmak Junior High School Klvkka Johnson Freshman Primary Raymond Hem tel Sophomore Industrial Kathleen 11 or. ax Junior High School Harry Hutchison High School Sophomore Nina Kachur Junior High School rage GOWiMmen Kaiu Freshman Primary Vera Kumku. Freshman High School Walt); Klaus Sophomore High School Katiieryn Krokzer Freshman Inter mediate v: Spence Kki.lck. Freshman High School Amtiium Keene Freshman High School Robert Kupper Sophomore I nduttriol Howard Kuscur. Freshman Industrial Page 61 Irene Ktirz Freshman Primary Gordon Kester .sophomore High School IfeauKkT Knutson Freshman High School Adeline Kettle well Junior Junior High School Morton Koxnmms Junior Industrial Lucille Kreu ek Sophomore Intermediate Janet I.minic.k Freshman Primary Freshman High School r X I) K K 1 R A I) V A T K S Kknnxtm I.IKOQUIST Freshman Special MABCAKrr Matiiwig Junior igh School (irnmoor Lut C Junior High School M avion Freshman High School (ilJTIVM! MacCoSIIAU Freshman Intermediate f KaTIIF.bin i: McCabthv Freshman Primary«v r X I) E K (i K A I) V A T ES Aucc Miudaxd Fmhman Intermediate Fmi» Mon Junior II inh School No mas MoiTKNSOK Freshman iwh School Lucille Moolixo Junior High School Cat iifrink Mulva Freshman Primary 0 do Murray Sophomore Special Linda Nkukauer Sophomore High School Delia Neumann Freshman Intermediate Miriam Nickel Junior ntermediate Leonard Nowackt Sojthomore High School Norman Nye Sophomore Industrial Francis O'Connell Freshman Kural Dorothy Mo»T»s Sophomore High School Ciarkno. Nilson Sophomore Special Thomas Nolan Sophomore High School Marc.aret Olsen Freshman Primary I‘nye U-iSF v Au.vik OtTRir Freshman Primary ti force Otto Freshman High School Stanley Owens Freshman I ml u si rial Dorothy Powell Freshman Intermediate Ellis Paullette Sophomore High School Page 6 Jessie Pam flin Sophomore High School Walter Pease Sophomore Industrial ■M Aston Pom-ieciiala Sophomore Industrial Hairy Paten Freshman High School (jeorce Peril Junior High School William Ptai eenracii Sophomore ndustrial Marshall Paulson Junior Industrial a«v—su j Ramona Panone J nnior High School Arthur Pearson Junior Industrial llr.iHiiT Pitt Freshman High School Dale Prey Freshman Industrial r Hugo Radkey Junior Industrial Geraldine Reis Junior Special Irene Koxokr Freshman Primary Russell Ryan Junior High School Edward Rasiike Sophomore Industrial Edward Radtke Freshman Industrial Primary Beatrice Roe Freshman Primary Lawrence Rock Sophomore Industrial Rorert Robinson Junior High School Evelyn Rohan Freshman Rural Carl Rohde Freshman Industrial Leo Roexger Freshman Industrial Marion Scansion Freshman Intermediate Richard Schlecal Freshman Industrial Ellen Sales Freshman Primaryr X ]) K K« R A I) r A T K S Rose. Schikcvi. ‘'©phomore Hiah School Willard Sill Freshman I link School Ouvc Strutz Junior II iah School Ooroon Si ii in i k Junior udustnol Ruth Sophomore Junior Utah School Freshman Special Smsrcea Scott Freshman Utah School it Smuo Junior Industrial Frank Smith ‘ Junior Junior High School HuoKRr Taylor Freshman Industrial Erma Sorenson Freshman Rural Ctoace Junior Industrial Lewis Ulrich Sophomore High School Karl Villwock Junior Industrial Eocene Vogt Sophomore Industrial Raymond Vomjbt Sophomore Industrial Ptlffr UGMildred Walter Freshman Intermediate Edward Wan pike Junior II igh Sehool How nan Walden Sophomore High School J. Curtis Walter Junior High Sehool Gordon Wentzel Freshman High Sehool llAkoi.n Wentzel Sophomore S fecial Warren Wilson Sophomore High Sehool Willett Wentzel Junior Special Hugh Williams Junior High Sehool Melville Woi.vkrton Freshman High Sehool Flea nor Woller Sophomore High School Bernice Wotiie Freshman Primary Clara Wl’Rzbach Freshman Intermediate Earnir Zarlinc Sophomore Industrial Earl Zimmerman Junior High School• ypM y s . CARL SCHURZ MEMORIAL DR. SAMUEL JOHNSON'S LITERARY CLUB SQCfiOESJ THE QUIVER 1931 I . Frolin C. Stewart F. F8»» L. Thoma» Phi Beta Sigma Xnlioiuil Honorary Scholaxt ic Fraternity GAMMA CHAPTER OFFICERS I It (.11 V. Talbot Ellen F. Peake Gladys n. Smith May M. Hkkxkkn Ethel .1. Hot kkleir •F. It. Clow Am.isox A. Farley .1. 0. Frank Marik IIibsoh FACULTY MKMBEKSi111 Xevix S. James Lai ra M. Johnston CoRRINE KELSO HARRIET It. I K'KWOOO N. I . Xklsox Ellen F. Peake Itl Til WlLLCOCKSON President Vin'-Prrxident Secretary-1' rca urcr F. It. Polk Gladys II. Smith May I.. Stkwart II. V. Hilda Tayixjk FLORENCE It. WICKERS II AM ACTIVE STUDENT MEMBERSHIP Francks Fiss Carol Stkwart Leonard From no Lincoln Thomas (1II»Ii Honors) NEWLY ELECTED .MEMBERSHIP Faculty Florence Cask Eari. A. Clkmans Florknck Belli: Darraii Frank W. Walsii Hi lda A. .Iamks F. Duncan Frank M. Karnes Student Charlotte Cowling Raymond Henke Emma Huffman Rorkrt Johnson Fi0RBNCK Zn inski Francks Klabcnde Morton Koexdkrs Frederick Moks Arthur Pearson Iliuli Honors) • Deceased. 1930. Page 10» the QUIVER 1931 Phi Beta Sig ma Xational Honorary Educational Fraternity GAMMA CHAPTER Phi Beta Si ma was organized in 11)28 hv Doctor Ellsworth Collings. head of the Depart incut of (Education of the I'niversity of Oklahoma. The fraternity lias for its sole object the furthering of high scholarship 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 memliership. except of course that all candidates must have tin proper moral qualifications. The Gamma Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma was organized at Oshkosh in December of 1924; the charter was granted on February 10, 192a. Complying with the national constitution, the faculty members of Gamma Chapter elect each spring a number not exceeding fifteen |s r 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 tin 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 ill educational circles is invited as guest of honor and speaker. Page 7 THE QUIVER 1931 Ka ppa Delta Pi National Honorary Educational Fraternity BETA THETA CHAPTER During the spring of 1028 Mr. J. O. Frank, head of tin department of chemistry, suggested that a group of students petition the Executive Domicil of Kappa Delta Pi for a charter authorizing the founding of a chapter of the fraternity at the Oshkosh State Teachers College. In October. 1028, the petition was approved and on January 2b. 1020, the Beta Theta chapter was installed by Dr. T. C. McCracken. Dean of the College of Education of Ohio University and Executive President of Kappa Delta Pi. He was assisted by Mr. J. O. Frank, a member of the Beta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi at the University of Colorado, and Miss M. Ethel Batschelet, a memlier of Theta Chapter of Colorado State Teachers College. Greeley, Colorado. 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 for teaching, and (2) • recognizing outstanding service in the field of education. To this end it shall maintain the highest educational ideals and shall foster fellowship, scholarship. and achievement in educational work. Its mcml crs shall have attained full Junior standing in the college. To have this national honorary fraternity on the campus is a distinct honor, for in the Laureate Chapter are such men as Dr. John Dewey, Dr. C. H. Judd, Dr. E. L. Thorndike, Dr. L. M. Terman, Dr. V. C. Bagley and Dr. W. II. Kilpatrick. This year our local chapter has been especially active and beneficial. Among the events of interest was our dinner early last fall at the Sign of the Fox” in Neenah, Dr. Orrin Thompson being the speaker. His subject was “The Early History of Wisconsin.” November 14, 1930 initiation was held at the Museum after which tin chapter adjourned to the Eagles Club House to enjoy an illustrated lecture by Dr. Barrett on “Tamest Africa.” On January 15, 1931 we were again pleasantly entertained with an illustrated lecture by Dr. Alonzo Pond of Beloit College, on “The Cradle of Mankind.” Mrs. Mabel Riordan gave a very helpful talk on scholarship at our meeting in March at the First National Bank. Our annual spring banquet and initiation, April 23. at the Hotel Kan If. with Mr. E. G. Doudna, Secretary of the Board of Regents, and Mr. Sidney D. Fell, Principal of the Oshkosh High School, as speakers, was a fitting close to the year's activities. Page 72» » THE QUIVER 1931 « « G. Robey. E. Mlraberjeer, C. Boeder. J. I.oker L. Thomw, M. Thoma . A. Pcoraon. K. Mumm. F. Moon S. Bence. M. Clark, H. Everest. F. Flaa. M. Miller. F. Klabun.Je. M. Nickel Lutte. C. Cowling, T. June , C. Stewart. M. Kinti. Mi» llirnch. Mr. Frank. Mr . Riordan Kappa Delta Pi OFFICERS Maroaket Hint . . President Marik Hirscii . Vice-President Carol Stewart . . Secretary T. 0. Jones . Treasurer J. O. Frank . . Counselor Charlotte Cowling MEMBERSHIP . Historian Honorary 11. A. llROWN Edoaic I)oudna Sidney D. Keli. Laura M. Johnston Mabel Riordan Emily Webster Resident Alumni Majel Boynton "ecei.i a Christensen Gladys Hide Myrtle C. Karnes Margaret Kelly Ina C. Roberts Active May M. Beknken J. A. Brekse Charlotte Cow lino Hulda Imllino Harriet Everest J. O. Frank Marie Hirscii t. O. Jokes Margaret Kintz Frances Klabcnde James I.okkr Elmer Mirkuergkk Carol Stewart Hilda Taylor Lincoln Thomas Frances Kiss Elected 1930-31 Selma Ber0E Alice Breitenbach Mary I . Clark Maysel E. Evans Clark Ellis Josephine Robert Johnson Dorothy Krueger Gertrude Li tre Wilbur McDaniels Darrel Mikrswa Myrna Miller Fred Moks Elmer Mumm Miriam Nickel Arthur Pearson Irene Brick George Robey Charles Boeder I h isk E. Scott Constance Shipman Melville Thomas Karl Yillwook Florence Zelinski Page 73» THE QUIVER 1931 Mr. James. M. Hildebrand, I.. Frolinx. M, Karts D. Mierswn. W. McDaniels. F. Fins. R. Kyan. J. Novokofski Pi Kappa Delta Sational Honorary I'of nxtc Fraternity CAMMA CHAPTER OFFICERS . . , . . . PrcHutent . . . . . . Vice-President ....................Secretary MEMBERSHIP Wilbur McDaniels Hakrrl Mierswa John Novokofski CrorGE I’FIFX Russell Ryan NEW MEMBERS Corinne Hubbard Evbtald Kki.i.ogo Rose Vai.koske Edward Waniitke Florence Cook Charlotte Cowling Mary Ann Hanley Melvin Bartz Frances Kiss Leonard Froling Myron Hii.hekrand Russell Ryan Wilbur McDaniels Frances Kiss .THE QUIVER 1931 « « Pi Kappa Delta Oshkosh State Teachers College is tin home of tin Wisconsin Gumma chapter of I’i Kappa Delta, a National Honorary Fraternity in debate, oratory. and extempore speech, whose purpose is the encouragement and development of the art of speech as an aid to men and women in their life work. This organization is comprised of over one hundred and thirty chapters in the various colleges scattered over thirty states. This year in the absence of our debate coach. Mr. N. S. James, the preparation and management of all forensic relations with other colleges rested with the members of I’i Kappa Delta. The men participating in debate, ora lory, and extempore speaking under the direction of Leonard Froling. who was appointed director of men's s|h cc1i work, met each week to mutually assist each other in their preparation, as did the girls under the direction of Frances Fiss. It is significant of the value of forensic training in developing initiative and leadership that this season has lx en markedly successful. In tin open years lietw en the national conventions which are held every second year, it is customary for tin provincial groups to hold contests in their districts. The Gamma Chapter was host in April to the delegates at the Second Biennial Convention of the Illinois-Wisconsin Province, the details of which are to Im found elsewhere in this volume. At this time our chapter is fortunate to have eligible for election several of those who represented Oshkosh in the various sp ech contests. Since their admission to mcmliership is subject to the approval of the National Council and has not yet liecn affirmed, their names will appear else-where. PageTHE QUIVER 1931 M. Itartx. C. Boeder. K. Villwofk. E. Miraberirrr. ML Thomas H. Wheeler. M. Clark. L. Gardipee. K. Ilnnam. D. Hclow. J. Helm L. Coir. M. Ewrltbriirht. R. Heffernan, G. Robey. D. Jamla. G. Lutxe. K. Seybold Inter-Society Council («EORG£ ROBEY Dorothy Janda Rosemary Hkffrrnan A lethean AI.I’IIA llI Delta Pui Cam via Sigma OFFICERS MEMBERSHIP Iota Alpha Sigma Kappa Gamma Lambda Cm Iacevm President Vice-President Secretary Periclkan PlIILAKKAN PlIOKMX Societies and organizations are an important part of the school. In the life of the student and in the various activities carried on by the college they figure greatly. The extra curricular activities are aided and extended through the hearty cooperation of the various societies. Societies arouse interest and enthusiasm in debating through inter-society debates. A greater number of students are given a chance to take part in athletics through inter society tournaments. They cooperate with the school in making the annual Homecoming a success. In many other instances, the student through the combined efforts of the societies have shown their willingness to serve the college. In 1924 the Inter-society Council was formed to control all such intersociety relations, to settle problems of the societies and organizations, to encourage worth while social activities and leisure occupations, and in all ways to promote school loyalty. The council is composed of a Junior and a Senior member from each society. Each society has one vote in all questions brought before the Council. Any recognized society which has been in active existence for a period of at least one year is eligible to apply for membership to the Council. Upon a two-thirds vote of the members, such a society may be received and given membership. Page 76» » THE QUIVER 1931 « « Lyceum Organized in 1S71 “H'c Shape Oar Otrn Deathly” ( rganizrd with the establishment of our school in 1871. Lyceum has always adhered to the traditions and customs instituted by its charter mem bers in that year. I'ntil when the present form was introduced. Im»th men and women enjoyed membership in the society. Several joint parties were held with the sister society. Phoenix, during the year and on May S the Phoenix-Lyceum joint formal was held at the Yacht (Mub. The spirit of good fellowship, which is so eminently characteristic of Lyceum, has perhaps lieen the greatest inllueiice in its growth. Lyceum members conduct, themselves in such a manner as to be of constant aid to their fellow members, and a true brotherly spirit consistently prevails. Lyceum has always enjoyed a foremost position in all school activities. Lyceum is in possession of the Dempsey Inter-society Debate Trophy, and placed four men on the varsity squad. Nine of its members participated in varsity football, four in basketball, and two captained and managed the football team. Lyceum won tirst place in the Inter-society basketball contest. It has four men in Kappa Delta Pi, one in Phi Beta Sigma, and three in Pi Kappa Delta. The editor and business manager of the Advance, editor and associate business manager of the Quiver, and both president of the Student Body and Student (’ouiu-il are also members of Lyceum. A Lyceum man was honored by the Prom chairmanship. Pioneers in the organization of a school society, in aiding materially in the obtaining of a chapter of Kappa Delta Pi for the school, and in the establishment of the first society group house, may these past attainments serve only as an incentive to those greater ones which loom on the horizon of the future. Page 7 8THE QUIVER 1931 R. K upper. F. McCormick. A. Wandrry. G. Olto. A. Barnard. M. Wandrey. E. Wandtke. F. Sickcl T. Jonea. C. Chriatenaon. L. Ulrich. L. Rock. M. Hildebrand. T. Nolan. L. Thomaa. O. Beattie Mr. Whitney. R. Ryan. H. Lents. L.Gardipec. D. Huli iui»t. W. Hullquiat, K. Raahkc. C. Rohde. Mr. Frank J. Writt, O. Murray. A. Davia, E. Mumm. G. Schuler. M. Thom . G. Timm. C. Hruneaa Lyceum OFFICERS Firxt Semexter Second Semester Cordon Sciiuler . . President . Melville Thomas Thomas . . . Vice-President . . Edward Wandtke George Timm . . . Secretary Louis Gardiper Elmer Mumm . . Treasurer . . Elmer Mumm Robert Kci per . . Hi tor inn Robert Kupper Alton Davis . . . Critic . Cordon ScilULER FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. .1. O. Frank Mr. H. II. Whitney MEMBERSHIP Allen Rarnarii Walter Boh man Alton Davis Ixtt'is Gardipee George I InvertY Emerson Hough 1 AVID Ilt'LTQtTKT William IIultquist Everald; Spencer Kei.loc Rokert Kupper Francis McCormick Darrel Mierswa Elmer Mi mm Orlando Murray Thomas Nolan George Otto Marvin Perkins Edward Rasiike Lawrence Rock Carl Roiide Curtis Rucotska Russell Ryan Cordon Schuler Lincoln Thomas Mei.vii.i.e Thomas George Timm Lewis Ulrich Arden Wandrry Myron Wandrry Edward Wandtke Warren Wilson Joseph Writt PLEDGES Herbert Becker Russel Calhoun Harry IIiti iiison Page 79» THE QUIVER 1931 -JuL J. Kelli -. K. Kroner. M. Clark. M. Nickel. M. Hanley H. Keece. A. Breitenbach. V. Gruenheck. M. Kint . D. Below. H. Heller I., lleinsen. A. Hcuol. M. Kooaer. K. Woiler. I.. Hala )a. M. Below. G. Smith. I.. Ncubauer Pho enix V r First Semester Lucille 11 acada ElKANOK WOLLEK . Marion Below Dorothea Fkakukkk k Anita Hkuei. . MyrtS.v Kokskr OFFICERS Presidtmt V ire-Prcsident Secretary Treasurer Custodian Reporter Second Semester . Mart I . Ci.ark Mary Ann Hanley . 1.1 NI A Nn HAUER . Anita Heukl Alice Breitenbach I iorotii y Below FACULTY ADVISERS Mrs. Lois Sciiakkk Miss Louise Scott Dorothy Below Marion Below Alice Breitenbach Miriam Bkeon Mary I). Clark Carolyn Crosby Josephine Fellie Dorothea FraEDERICK MEMBERSIIU VIRGINIA OrL’ENIIECK Lucille Halada Mary Ann Hanley La Verne IIf.inzen Helen Heller Will a Herrold Anita IIeuel Margaret Kintz Myrna Koesek Kathryn Kronzer Linda Nei racer Miriam Nickel Bonita Fae Reece Jane Schneider Cermaine Smith Eleanor Woi.r.ER ; t Page soTHE QUIVER 1931 Phoenix Organized in 1872 "('lilt nrr of Shoir" •'riilliirc not show" is the Phoenix motto. Its colors, given and white for loyalty ami truth, express the ideals that Phoenix has upheld through all the years. The purpose of the society has been to create and sponsor interest in the best literature and music. Knch year a study is made of some phase of this work. This year the weekly literary programs have been given over to a study of the best in contemporary literature. As a result of its interest in forensics, Phoenix has twice held the Dempsey Debate Trophy, which is given to the winner of tin inter-society debates. Four years ago the society presented the Phoenix Debate Cup to the school. This cup was to be given to the winner of the state inter-school debates held by the teachers colleges of the state. Social functions also lind a place in the society’s program. First among these are the rushing parties held in the Fall. This year they consisted of the traditional “Holm” party, a bridge party, and a formal dinner. These were followed by the Homecoming Banquet held at the Hotel Haulf. The annual dinner-dance of February fourteenth, was also held at the Hotel Raulf. Phoenix ami Lyceum, the brother society, held several joint parties, the principal one being the spring formal on May eighth at the Yacht Club. The girls in Phoenix learn to appreciate the friendship of their sister members. Memories of these friendships and memories of their happiness within the society remain with the girls long after other experiences have been forgotten. r njr si 1 I » THE QUIVER 1931 « lota Alpha Sigma Organized in ll)ir» •Prc Mtri'tl in Mind ami Jtexourcrs" The Iota Alpha Sigma society was organized in 1013. It is a society composed exclusively of Industrial men. Its purpose is to promote interest in literature and scholarship, and to give a definite opportunity for discussing problems closely related to the Industrial Arts Held. lota Alpha Sigma is one of the most progressive societies in the college. It was the first society to apply for permission to have a fraternity house, the first to dignify the initiation ritual, and the first and only society to abolish smoking on the campus. Homecoming on Octoiler 24 and 23 found tin society welcoming old ••grads" and friends at informal gatherings. The annual Iota Homecoming banquet was held in the French Room of the Hotel At beam. Mr. firuenhagen and .Mr. Whitney gave interesting talks, as did old graduates who contributed freely to the program. Paul Hart wig sang several solos and community singing closed the events, after which fin1 men returned to the college for the dance. Iota Alpha Sigma besides her annual banquets and dancing parties, helped promote an Iota Alpha Sigma Lyceum Perirlean dance. This feature was the first of its kind in the history of the school and proved very successful. Joint parties were held monthly with Delta Phi, which was chosen as a sister society in 1926. The coming year will see the spirit of Iota Alpha Sigma carried on by men who this year have been greatly impressed with the ideals and hopes of the society. The year 1930-31 has been very successful but the ambition of the memliers is to make the society even lietter in the coming year. Paiji SiTHE QUIVER 1931 « Is. Nell. N. Refer. K. Villwock. J. Adams. J. Gurr O. Wilson. D. Flanagan, K. McEathron. M. Campbell. L. Zimmer. M. Seefeld. H. Mace K. Seefeld, W. Murphy. M. Paulson. K. Mirnbergor, K. Kndtke. W. Pease. It. llemple. K. Zarling Mr. Shrum. A. Charette. R. Henke, A. Pearson. B. Walden. G. Frei. It. Henning. R. Jones lota Alpha Sigma First Semester AkTIII It I'KARSON . ltowMAN WaI.OKN . Charette Henke . George Frei . John Adams . Robert Henning . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic istorian Marshal Second Semester . Rowman Warden Morton Koendkks . Norman Reiek . Raymond Henke . Hermit Skkkki.d . Willard Murphy . Gregory True John Adams Stewart Brawn Melvin Campbell Ambrose Charette Donald Flanagan George Frei ItUIN LPH GaUERKK Sherman Gurr Raymond IIempie Raymond Henke MEMBERSHIP Robert Henning Morton Koendkks Howard Mace Raymond McEathron Elmer Mirsberger Willard Murphy Leslie Nell Marshall Paulson Arthur Pearson Walter Pease Edward Radtke Norman Rkieh Hermit Seefei.d Milton Seefeld Gregory True Haki. Villwock Raymond Voigiit Lester Volk man Bowman Walden Karnik Lloyd Zimmer Page S3THE QUIVER 1931 C. Cxamanakl. M. . R. McWright. D. Smith Mr . Schnrff. M. Olaon. B. Roe. R. Orhlrr. R. Gehrman. Mia Scott V. Faber. L. Fenxl. J. Holm. M. F.nKlebrfcht. M. Hooft. I. Aitroll. A. Oaterby Delta Phi Flrxt Scincxtf r OFFICERS Second Scmcxter Jll.lA Hei.m . . . President Mary Englerrioiit Mary Englerrioiit . Viec-Prexfdent . Beatrice Roe Marik Hoeft . Secretary Ruth McWrioiit Leone Fenzi. . . Trenxurcr Leone Fenzi. Margaret Me Lees Critic Cl.ORlS Cz.A MAN8KI Virginia Faber lllxtorian Marjorie McLees Ckoris C’zamanski . . Marxhnl . Jit.ia IIki.m Miss Ritii FACULTY ADVISERS WIi.lcocKson Miss Malvina C'l.AISEN MEMBERSHIP Avis Baoi.ey Clokis C .amanski Mary Enoi.khuioiit Vikcjima Faber Leone Fenzi. Hutu Gkiibman JI'l.lA IlKI.M Loretta Miei.shkro Marik Hobft Caroi. Johnson Marjorie MoLeks Ut tii McWrioiit Ki th Oeiiler Marion Olson AI NIK OSTKRBY Jessie I'ampun Beatrice Hoe Dorothy Smith Pmje S )THE QUIVER 1931 v Delta Phi Orpiniml in 1922 • 'riciulslti i. Loyalty, Scrcict '' In the fall of 1922. n group of girls organized Delta Phi. Si nee that time the society has advanced very rapidly and has l ecoine one of the leading groups in the school. The girls of Delta Phi have always striven to maintain the high ideals of their organization. Meetings have been interesting and instructive. Past semester's programs included music, readings and special talks. It. is not only at the meetings, hut also in many pleasant parties that the Delta Phi girls have enjoyed good comradeship. Past fall the rushing parties included a tea, a gypsy party, and a luncheon at Stein's. At Homecoming, the returning members enjoyed a reception in the morning and a banquet in the evening at the Valley Tea Hoorn. During the second semester, a Valentine dance was held at Marie Arno’s studio. Rushing parties of this semester included a delightful afternoon tea, and a dinner at the Hotel Kaulf, when the society entertained thirty members, alumnae and guests. Delta Phi always holds a Spring formal party with their brother society. Iota Alpha Sigma. However, this is not the only event enjoyed by both groups during the year, for the two societies have also participated in the annual Christinas party, and several joint programs. Delta Phi members rank high in scholarship, always having representatives on the honor roll. They are active in tin extra-curricular activities of the school, participating in the work of the "Quiver”, the Dice Club, the Orchestra, the Girl's Athletic Association, the Patin Club, the French Club, the New Voter's League, Marquette, and the College Lutheran Society. Page 85THE QUIVER 1931 P h i la kea n Organ izeel in 1899 ‘111 or Sif no Vinces'' The IMiilakean Society was organizeel in .Fannary 1899, feu- tin purpose of promoting interest in forensics and scholarship, and of creating a close fraternal homl among its memheu’s. IMiilakean enjoys the distinction of being the first strictly men's organization in the college . With the purpose of its origin ever in vie w, the soe iety has e onsistently he lel a rank among the leading se»cie tie»s e»f the school. The social events of 1930-31 liegan with the smoker at the Orange Lantern. The next major event was the lle me ee ming banquet. lielel at the Klk’s t'lith. Next came the inte r-semeste.r dance at the Yacht ritth on .January 30. Old members agree that this was one «»f the pleasantest social fnnetiems of recent years. Probably tin most enjoyable e vent was the Alethean IMiilakean formal. whie h was given this year by Alethean on May 1. at the Yacht Club. To Aletheans and IMiilake ans this is the outstanding social event e»f the year. The past season has fetunel IMiilake an among the le aelers in extra-curricu lar activities. To athletics. fore nsie s. and ge ne ral activities the group has made valuable contributions. The fact that all the graeluating me mbe rs of IMiilakean are eligible for meritorious service awards indicates the extent of our society in activities. Among IMiilakean me mlH rs may be founel the Inisi ness manager of the Quiver. pre siele nts ami officers e»f numerous student or grani .ations, anel me ml e rs e»f the athletic and elelmte te ams. The acting debate coaedi for the past season is a lMiilake an. Others have done their share on the Advance, on the Quiver, and in elrnmaties. The manager of this sea son’s tennis te am is a lMiilake an. Variety e f talents has done much to keep the sex’iety in the foreground. Page $GTHE QUIVER 1931 M Boeder I). Bublitz. C. Robey. W. McDaniel . O. Carluon. J. Kennedy. K. Wlttkopf. C. Kennedy M. PfafYenroih, W. McNamara. K. Moffet. C. Tice. O. Glandt. H. Haukneaa. H. Chriatman. A. Neumann. K. Morris B. Gannett. 1 . Heintz. G. Bruziua, K. Greenwood. O. Sohrweide. I.. Murphy. M. Fitzgerald. F. Kimball. F. Mon T. Anger. R. Driscoll. Mr. Nelson. B. Arnold. L. Froling. C. Boeder. W. Wentsel. K. Kvans, R. Robinson First Semester Phila kea n OFFICERS Second Semester CHARLES HOLDER . . President Wilbur McDaniels Bernard Arnold . . . Vice-President . Bernard Arnold Wll.LKT WKNTZKI. . . Secretary-Treasurer . . Ellis Evans Evans . . Corresponding Secretary . . George Robey Robert Robinson . . . Marshal . Edward Pelican LEONARD FKOI. 1 no . Critic FACULTY ADVISERS . Charles Roeder Mr. K. A Clem a ns Mr. X. I . MEMBERSHIP Nelson Bernard Arnold ' Kennkdy Edward Pelican David Frank Kimball George Robey Henry Christman Wilbur McDaniels Robert Robinson Evans William McNamara Charles Roeder Maurice Fitzgerald Marshall Magni ssen Milton Roeder Leonard Froling Fred Moes Orlando Sohrweide OKR GLANDT Raymond Morris Charles Tice Hubert II auk ness Albert Neumann Willet Wentzel Phil Heintz Ellis Paulette HONORARY MEMBERS Earl Wittkopf Tim Allen John Edict Otto Carlson Erland Johnson PLEDGES tORiM»N Allen Edward Greknw« od MELVIN I»KAKEEN ROT 11 Tom Anger James Montague Leonard Murimiy Eugene Tkss Page 87B. Lw, K. Stout, I). Richer. K. lfovan. K. Hn»l:im. V. Muttart. M. Mnrtell V. Keefe. K. Kiaa. R. Batch. I). Oix. D. Kuhitz. D. Hox n. H. Bradley D. Kruwr, M. Konrad. K. Mierawa, H. Everest. K. Mullen. C. Cunningham. H. McCoy K. Meyer. Mia Darrah. M. O'Rourke. H. Wheeler. G. Lloyd. G. Metze. I . Whalen. Mia Bemet, J. Morris Alethea n OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester (■enrvra Lloyd . . President . Gertrude Meter Gertrude Metre . V Ire-President . Marie Konrad Lina Whalen . . Ferretaru . Evelynne Mullen Harriet Everest . . . Treasurer . . Helen McCoy MA KG A RET O'HorRKE . . Custodian . Kathleen Hogan Helen Wheeler . . Historian . Virginia Muttart FACTLTY ADVISERS Miss Bernet Miss Darrah MEMBERSHIP Helen Bradley 'EC1I.E CUN N1NOIIA M Daisy Dix Dorothy Eiciier Jeanette Ei.mer Harriet Everest Frances Kiss ICl'TII Emily Kathleen Hogan Marie Konrad IKirothy Kri-rger Dorothy Kchitz Bernice Lee Genevra Lloyd Helen McCoy Gertrude Metre Ki th Meyer Kathryn Mierswa Jacqueline Morris Mary Mortem. Evelynne Mullen Virginia Mittart Ruth Patch Elizabeth Stout Lina Whalen Helen Wheeler PLEDGES Marion Bradley Dolores IIikjax CORINNE HUBBARD I riiara Karnes Virginia Keeke Virginia Koehler Marjorie Krueger Alice Lemke Jean Moore Beatrice Mueller Patjt 88 Alethea n Organized in 1900 "Truth ami Loyally'' The Alethean society, one of tin oldest fil l's societies in the Oshkosh State eaehers College, has progressed from a mere social group to a highly organized society. With their motto, “Truth and Loyalty." the Alethea ns strive 3 lor the advancement of the society Alethean has carried on a in '‘‘years of existence. Always its cusi iu4- VO for the advancement of the society and the progress of the school. number of activities throughout all of its ustoin has been to do something during the ('hristmas season to help the poor. This year instead of giving its annual poor Children's Frolic, the society contributed baskets of food, clothing, and toys for a number of destitute families. The change seemed to be successful and it made Christmas for the members of the society much brighter. The annual spell-down with the brother Philakeans was eagerly anticipated. Alethean. having won the trophy in 1930, was anxious to k« ep it for 1931, while the Philakeans looked with envious eyes upon their sisters in hopes of regaining the trophy. However, the Alethean society retained the trophy. On the first day of May the annual Alethean-Philakean formal was held at the Oshkosh Yacht Club, whose spaciousness furnished a pleasing background for the delightful party. Alethean hopes to experience a successful future with tin help of one of the largest groups of new members ever received. With 1930 gone and 1931 slowly passing by, Alethean still lives on, working for the Gold and White and upholding the traditions of Alethean. Pagv 89THE QUIVER 1931 Periclea n Organized in 192J Eight years ago a group of enterprising young men organized a men's society for the promotion of forensics and literature, which was called Peri-clean. The name was derived from the early Creek scholar. Pericles, whose fame was to serve as an inspiration to the members. The past year has been marked hv unusually successful accomplishments. 1.1 football Periclean again presented a mimlier of regulars to the team. Basketball found four Periclean memliers on the sqmul. In inter society basketball Periclean was represented by two strong squads. Intersocietv de bate brought forth a strong team from the group, two of the men placing on the state debate team, and one of them being selected as the school's representative in the state extemporaneous speaking contest. Our programs have been full of variety. Oroup singing has been promoted very successfully: there have been debates, readings, and talks by the members; several outside speakers have given excellent addresses; and last have been the joint meetings and a joint party with our sister society. Camilla Sigma. Curtis Walter wrote a ring song for the society and each meeting is closed with the singing of this song. Just after the Christmas holidays Periclean joined with Lyceum and Iota Alpha Sigma in a joint dance at the Eagles Club House. The climax of the life of the society was the joint formal with Camilla Sigma, which was held at the Yacht Club on the evening of May 2. Cnder the able guidance of our faculty advisers. Mr. James and Mr. Hewitt, the society has nourished and faces the future with confidence. I’ltgr UOTHE QUIVER 1931 S. Owen . I.. Tilly. J. CannifT. I . Krilmnn. K. Zimmerman, II. Kurlonjc. K. Schultz. II. Wentzel H. Wipf. A. Tadyeh. H. IliRKin . II. Radkoy. C. Walter. H. Wiamer. A. Soainaki. A. Schara R. Schletcal. A. Keene. H. Heimerl. H. William . R. Johnson. A. liadtkr. M. Demarai . J. Novokofski K. Hansen. K. Schultz. M. Path, G. Goodrich. R. Dick man. M. Hartz. E. Janda. J. I.okrr. Mr. Hewitt Pe ric 1 ea n OFFICERS Fir At Semester Second Semester Hit'll ARD 1 Ht'K MAN . . . President . Melvin Hart . Melvin Baktz . . Vice-President . Alfred Sciiara GEORGE GOODRICH . Secretary . . Leo Tilly Emmett Janda . . Treasurer . Harold Higgins Marvin Patki H ittorimi Arthur Hadtkk Karl Zimmerman . . . Marshal Hugh Williams James Lokkr . Critic . Howard Wipe FACrLTY ADVISERS Mr. W. ( Hewitt Mr. X. S. James MKMKKRSHIP Arthur Hadtkk Melvin Hart . James (.'anniff Mai kick Dkmarais Richard Hickman Paul Kkdman Harry Euriaing Matiikw Gjktson George Goodrich Kenneth Hansen Harold Heimkri. Harold Higgins Emmett Janda Robert Johnson Bernard Lanky James Lokkr John Xovokofkki Stanley Owens Marvin Patri Hugo Radkky Alfred Sciiara Richard Sciilkgal Krwin Scut I.TZ Frank Schultz. Arthur Skiboi.d Leo Tilly Oi rtis Walter Harold Wknt .el Hugh Williams Howard Wipe Kari. Zimmerman PLEDGES Wii.bekt Hoiinsack Arthur Boyd William I eacy Simon Gnu wit . Arthur Keene Gordon K ester Howard Kusciik Xorman Pi.terson (’LIFFORD SkUORA Ralph Sosinski Nathan Voi.k George Winkler Page 91V. Ilrnak. A. A lender. K. Krau.e. M. Mathwiir. V. Kertaell. H. Stelxer. M. WriKht. L. Krcutxcr M. Kabler. H. DeVolder. D. Manuel. B. Gun den. on. I. Boeder. T. Bloodel. M. Maxwell. M. Kuehn E. JarKtad. M. Yeakey. Mix Klefaon. C. Cowling. I. Unw. I). Abraham. M. I.yman. M. Mallery. I . Janda Fir At Sr nutter OKKICKKS Second Srnicntcr CHARLOTTE COWLING . . President Chari otte Cowuno Lange . . Vice-Prcnident . Margarkt Mallery 1 Xohotiiy Abraham . . Secretary Gunderson Maxine Yeakey . . Trennarer . Maxine Yeakey Mary Lyman . Critic . . Mary Lyman Ethel Jakhtad . . Ciittodian . Ethel Jarbtad Margaret Mallery . . Reporter . Mildrro Wright FACPLTY ADVISERS Miss Gladys Pkrkkrson Mibb Olive Eleeron (Honorary) Dorothy Abraham MEMBERSHIP Ki tii Harts Margaret Mallery Huge Allendkr Mary IIili. IkiRoriiY Manuel Myrtle Harler Veica IIrxak Margaret Matiiwig TlIKORA BlOEDEL Bernauette Janda Marion Maxwell (Ilenack Carlson Dorothy Janda Katherine McCarti ClIARIjOTTE COWLING Ktiiki. Jarbtad Delia Neumann f»I.ADYS Dk.NZIN Kvh.yn Krause Helen Keiland Beatrice DeVolder Lucille Krki t .ek Irene Boeder Priscilla Dixsmork Vera Kerstki.i. Bertha Steiger I Ocise Fowler Margaret Kueiin Mildred Wright Gunderson Irene Lange Maxine Yeakey Mary Lyman Page 92C L anM - A M ' - SU-A x: THE QUIVER 1931 « « m m a Sigma Organized in 1!)22 “Forward Since Gamma Sigma was organized in 1022 to promote further interest in art and literature, its meml ers have trieil to make its motto ‘‘Forward” an effective one. We have enlarged its membership from the original number of seven to its quota of thirty members. Gamma Sigma has been well represented in extra-curricular activities, including Glee Club. Debate. Student Council, G. A. A.. Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Beta Sigma. Orchestra. Latin Club, French Club. New Voter League. Marquette, College Lutheran Society. and the Quiver and Advance staffs. Gamma Sigma always ranks high in scholarship, having several members on the honor roll. From the list of activities participated in by the new members this year, we feel that our motto will not fail to Is observed. The Gamma Sigma girls enjoyed several pleasant social functions this year. The first was an unique bowery rushing party at the Museum, Octolier 7, then a bridge luncheon given at Stein's on Octolier 11. and a formal pledging party at Margaret Mallory's on Octolier Hi. Formal initiation was held at Lucille K rout iter's home. A very enjoyable joint dance with the Periclean society oeeured on November 15. Another dance which received very favorable comments was given at Marie Arno’s studio on St. Valentine’s Day. The joint formal dance with the Periclean society at the Yacht Club on May 2. was the fitting climax of tin social events of the year. Wally Beau’s orchestra furnished delightful music. We are deeply grateful to the alumnae for their continued interest in our society as manifested by their regular attendance at our parties; and also to Miss Flefxon, who has been a faithful, active adviser for three years, and is now an honorary adviser. Page .'i f » » THE QUIVER 1931 Kappa Gamma Orjiiiiiiz «l in 1 “A' ioir ) our Opportunity” Kappa Gamma was organized in 10UJ to create interest in art apprecia tion and dramatic production and at the satin time to develop lasting friendship anion} a group of congenial girls. During the past two semesters Kappa Gamma has increased its membership by taking in eleven girls who have more than proved their worth to the society. The rushing parties of the first semester wen in the form of n novel Japanese Fete held at the (Vntury Club and a formal dinner party held at the Valley Inn at Nrenal). Ten girls were pledged to the society at the home of Mrs. Carlton Elmer at Keeneville. The society then entertained its alumnae at a Homecoming Banquet at the Hotel Ibiulf. Formal initiation took place at the home of Miss Anita Grammoll. Immediately following the Christmas holidays an informal dance was held at Juanita Marie Arno’s Studio. A benefit bridge party was given at the Museum on February seventeenth. Particularly novel and delightful prizes were awarded to the winners at each table. In view of the fact that rushing week came during Lent only one event was planned, a bridge party at the home of Miss Gertrude Bedford. On April twenty-fifth the annual Spring formal was held at the Eagles’ Hall room, which proved to be a most delightful affair for the members of tin-society and their guests. In accordance with its aim Kappa Gamma presented a loving cup as a reward to the organization which was judged to have produced the best one-act play. Kappa Gamma was very much pleased to see the interest manifested by the various societies and organizations in cooperating with them to make this event a success. Vajc .9}THE QUIVER 1931 M. Hickey. C. Shipman. F. Hickey, A. Gntmmoll. M. Retry. R. Reimer. L. Christian V. rappel. A. Zicbell. R. Heffeman. L. Volkman. L. Gol . K. Starr. C. Schmidt M. Frederick. A. Huebner, V. Sprinyyntc. F. Klahunde, V. Kadtke. Dr. Taylor. E. WiUon O' Kappa Gamma Firxt Scnuxter Frances Klabunde Geraldine Hkis Loretta Goi.z . Verna Rotiiknhacii Anita Huebner Violet Kadtke Alice Ziehell . OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treaxurer v rijcant-at-armx Critic Hixtorian Second Semexter Frances Ki.aiu nde Alice Ziebeli. . I.oketta Gou Verna Kotiienbach . Veryl Siiaw Kctii Keimer . Anita Huebner FAT I'LTV ADVISER 1»k. Hilda Taym h Virginia Cappbl Ix ketta Christian Elizabeth Faust Mona Frederick Loretta Gol Anita Gram.moll Kobemary Hehfkrnan Florence Hickey MEMBERSHIP Anita Huebner Frances Klabunde Stella I’inion Violet Kadtke Gertrude Bedford Kitii Keimer Geraldine IIeis Verna Kotiienbach Charlotte Schmidt Rita Sent ttler Veryl Siiaw Constance Shipman Virginia Sprinooate Lorraine Volkman Edith mae Wilson Alice Ziehell Esther Keimer PLEDGES Ethel Stark Mar.iokik Wolfe» THE QUIVER 1931 L. Bunkleman, G. Lutxe, E. Grutzmacher. M. Stankey. L. Neumann, M. Miller, C. Stewart. K. Scybold. V. Otto E. Kintzd. B. Wothe. D. Kinkel. H. Ely. M, Bartleson, L. Haas . J. Lehnijck. R. Valkoake. J. Kelley E. Stallman, 1., Seefeldt. Misa Spiker. M. Frohrib. E. Pruitt. K. Goebel. J. Schneider H. Kothe, 1). Mortson Lambda Chi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Eunice Pruitt . . President . Dorothy Mortson Ilum Rotiie . . Vice-President . Rose Vai.koske Margaret From rib . . . Treasurer . Margarit Frohrib Dorothy Mortson . . . Secretary . Mae Rartleson Jos HP HI N K Sf II X E1 DEB . . Reporter . Evelyn Stallman LUCII.I.K Skkkei.ot . . . Custodian Janice Kelley Elizabeth Goebei. . . . Historian . Lucille Haass FACULTY ADVISER Miss Spiker MEMBERSHIP Mae Bartleson IXMS BUNKLEMAN Helen Ely Margaret Frohkib Elizabeth Goebel Lucille Haass Janice Kelly Dorothy Kinkel Elizabeth Kintzei. Gertrude Kush man Janet Lehxigk Mabel Look Gertrude Lutze Myrna Miller Dorothy Mortson Lucille Neumann Violet Otto Eunice Pruitt Ruth Rotiie Josephine S hneidek Lucille Seepkldt Katherine Seybold Evelyn Stallman May Stan key Carol Stewart Dirraine Sweet Irene Timm Rose Vai.koske Bernice WotheTHE QUIVER 1931 Lambda Chi Organized in 1023 “For the Snl:c of do in” Lambda Chi celebrated its eighth anniversary last fall in tin form of a birthday party at flu Hotel Kaulf during Homecoming. The girls and many alumnae listened to the history of their organization. Light girls, in 1023. decided that a society for the development of musical culture was needed in the school. They accordingly organized, choosing peach and blue as their colors, and adopting “For the Sake of Haiti” as their motto. That Lambda Chi has grown and prospered is proved by its representation in all the college activities. Two of the girls were on the debate squad. The leading lady in “Sun-Cp” was a society member. The glee club and orchestra have representatives. Lambda Chi is fortunate in having .Miss Spikcr as its adviser. As she is interested in music and has participated in many musical activities, she is capable of assisting the girls in their study. The social functions of Lambda Chi are always big events to the girls. The rushing parties consisted of a “Kids' Party”, a hay rack party terminating in a thrilling treasure hunt at a cottage at the lake, and a Dutch Party at the Dutch Kooin of the Hotel Kaulf. An informal dancing party was held in .Marie Arno’s studio late in the semester. During Christmas. Lambda Chi sent baskets to the needy. Then. Lambda Chi held its annual sleigh ride party, although, as there was no snow, a truck had to Ih substituted for the sleigh. The second semester's rushing parties consisted of the traditional Bowery held at the “Land a Guy Speakeasy” of the Museum, and a luncheon bridge. The formal dance held at the Hotel Kaulf on the night of May ninth, was the crowning event of the season. True to our motto, we work in order that our school as well as our society may be benefited. Page 91THE QUIVER 1931 4 Alpha Chi When, in November I!»-« . flu students and faculty of the Department of Rural I'd u cat ion realized the need for a social and educational organization for students interested in rural work, a meeting was called of the members of the department; and the Ruralite Society, now known as the Alpha Chi, was organized. In Xoveml»er 102!), the society became a member of the Collegiate Country Life Club of America. This membership entitles the society to a subscription Rural American and to a delegate at the national conventions. At the national convention in the Tail of 1021 Alpha Chi was represented at Madison by the faculty advisor. Miss Stewart, a delegate. Ada Steinbach, and the officers. In March 1931 Floyd Allender was sent as our representative to the meeting at Kalamazoo. Michigan. Much valuable information about rural life and improvement of present conditions lias lieen acquired through reports given by the delegates. The purpose of the society is to discuss and consider conditions and factors regarding life in rural communities. Not only lias the Alpha Chi functioned in this capacity, but moreover it lias furnished many delightful entertainments and social functions for the group. Several interesting and instructive talks have been given during the year by faculty mcmiters and book reviews have been taken up at the meetings under the guidance of Mrs. Montgomery. Among the outstanding social events were the Homecoming Banquet at Hotel Raulf, the Christmas party at school, and the Bunco party at the Oshkosh Public Museum. Throughout the year there has been cooperation and willingness to accomplish all tasks before the Alpha Chi. We feel that this society has done much to further executive ability, develop initiative, and provide helpful recreation for its members, and we pledge ourselves to give the best we have to rural life. Page i)S» THE QUIVER 1931 R. Flood. R. Miller. O. Campbell. K. Camlek K. John non. M. I'runly. I. Foy, L Gnrlow. A. Wall, M. Chnrapata. L. Johmton. M. Mnerts, F. Allcnder G. Sutheimer. A. Anderson. E. SteinKrneber. L. Hiller. V. Raker. H. Schaeffer, I . Courtney. A. Johnson, M. MrCully K. Miller. G. Cartwright, A. Geiae, I. Wall, M. Roster. R. Olson, K. Rohan, F. Christensen First Semester Iva Wall Alpha Chi OFFICKHS . . President St roud Semester Lacra Garlow Hoy Olson . Vice-President . Leona Heller Makik Kostkk Secret nru . Della Cocrtney Aktih'r Giksk . . . . Treasurer . Gkkalii Ca mi-hell Aki»is Wall , . . Reporter . . Arms Wall Floyd Aij.kndkk FACI’I.TY ADVISER Miss Stewart M EM BKHSI111 Christiana Dronsos Hoy Olson Anderson Holland Flood Mildred I’rcnty Dklhekt Anderson Lacra (Iari.ow Viola Heigii VlOLKT HaKER Artiicr Ciksk Esther Hkimkk Veronica Mlim k Leona IIkli.kk Evelyn Hoiian Krna Born Anna Johnson Helen Schaffer IsaKKI.I.E lU’KKKL Kkxxbtii Johnson I ikkaink Schmidt Gkraiji Ca mi-hell Marik Kostkk F.rma Sorenson Georgia Cartwright Marion Makktz Ada Stkinracii Mary Ciiakapata Kona Millkr Steingkaeder I'll YLLIS ( 11R1 STKNSOX Marlin Arms Wall Dei.LA CoCKTNKY Francis O’Connkl Iva Wall Page 00THE QUIVER 1931 R. Ryan. L. Murphy. N. Daul. C. DeGroot. W. Deaey. M. ilutt-hinnon. M. Thoma . R. Mickle 0. Kncip. M. Hanley. C. Mulva. I., Polakowaki. J. Remicb. G. I'fcil. K. Peter . K. Goebel. M. Hill F. Gaber. S. Pinion. B. Sullivan. A. Breitenhach. F. Fi », C. Cunningham. I). Hoiran. M. Kron chnabl. L. Sawyer M. Hibbert. Dr. Bevnken. K. Fir$t Scinr ttrr Mumm. K. Mir»berKcr. R. Heffernan. 1.. Thoma». T. Nolan K. McCarthy. A. O'Rourke Ma rq uette OFFICERS Second Scnicitter Thomas Nolan President . Ki.mkk Mirskkrokr Roskm ary 1 Iekkekna n . . Vice-President . Ki.mkk Mumm Helen Welling . . Secretary Thomas Nolan Ki.mkk Miksiierger . . . Treasurer FACULTY ADVISKU Dr. May Beenkkn MEMBERSHIP . Lincoln Thomas Alice Breitknhach Roskmary Heffernan Tom Margaret Burdick Mary Hihkert IjEONARD NoWACKI I.S A BELLE Bt’RKEL IIakolh Higgins Marion Olson Kdwakd Cam IKK Mary Hill Alice FRourke SKVEKA ('ONKOKTl 1 lOl.ORES IIoOAN Ktiiki.yn Peters (’ECII.E I'rx X1 NlillAM Katiilkrn Hogan Stki.i.a Pinion Ktiikl Dalton Katiikrink Kavanai'gii Law hence Poi.akowski Noriiert Daii. (’l.ARA K.NKIP Kdwakd Rashke William Deacy Ambrose Kores Helen Reiland CLARENCE I K.GrOOT Marcella Kronsciinabl Ki-sski.i Ryan MaI'KICK Dkmakaih Kathryn Kronzkr liOKKAine Sawyer Marik Dorcky Leo Leo Schneider Frances Kiss Katiikrink McCarthy Kstiikr Sinclair Rolan Flood Kathryn Germaine Smith Tiikkksa Gaber M ARC. A It KT McClLLY Carl Somers Elizabeth Gokkkl Ki.mkk Mirsbkrgkr Krma Sorenson Ardis Gonyo Mary Mortkll Bernadette Sullivan Ki.kanok IIanaway Catherine Mulva Lincoln Thomas Mary Ann Hani.ev Ki.mkk Mumm Gregory Truk Elizabeth IIawkixsox Leonard Murphy Florence Weiss Page 100THE QUIVER 1931 Ma rq uette Organized in 1908 Any Catholic student in flu college is eligible for membership in Mar ijuette society. This society has liecn an active one for the last twenty-three years, during which time it has furnished the t'atholic students of the school a means of getting together to discuss and solve their problems. Marquette society has liecn fortunate in the interesting programs which have been presented. One of the outstanding programs to which all members look forward each year is that on which Professor Hewitt makes an address. As usual, his address this year was enjoyed by everyone. Another program of great interest is the one on which the Reverend Father Hogan, pastor of St. Peter’s Parish, addresses the society. Musical and vocal selections, rendered by members of the society, were program features which were always well received and appreciated. Through a talk given by a memlier. the society was familiarized with the old Spanish Monasteries of California. Other interesting features consisted of talks and debates relative to the interest of the group. In addition to its literary activities, each year Marquette sponsors a dancing party at the St. Peter's Recreational hall for the monitors and guests. This dance is one which the whole school anticipates and enjoys. This year’s dance was exceptionally well attended and the music presented by the Collegians made the party a huge success. During the course of the second semester the monitors entertained the (’atholic students of the college at a corridor dance. 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 monitors of the football, basketball, and track teams, the Glee Club, the Quiver and Advance stalls, the Rand, and the debate teams. Some members of Marquette are outstanding in scholarship, for it has several monitors in each of the honorary societies in college. Marquette’s aim is to make totter students, better citizens, and better Catholics. The society is fortunate in having Miss Reenken as the faculty adviser. Sin is always willing to cooperate in any way to advance the interests of the society. Page 101THE QUIVER 1931 College Lutheran Society The College Lutheran Society held its tirxt meeting December L l! 2t, under the direction and leadership of Reverend Mr. Lueders. Addresses of welcome were given l»v Reverend Mr. Kleinhans and Reverent I Mr. Sehlueter. Officers were elected, and a committee was appointed to draw up a constitution for the society. The society was organized primarily for the purpose of bringing the Lutheran students of the college together, and furthering their acquaintance through social and educational meetings. All Lutheran students attending the college are eligible for membership. This year regular meetings were held once every two weeks, alternately at Jackson Drive and Oakland Avenue halls. After the meetings the members enjoyed a social hour, participating in various games, debates, and plays. This year the society had the pleasure of being addressed by many prominent men of this city and of the campus. The society has done a great deal to bring many of the Lutherans of the school together for good times as well as for educational purposes. A large part of the success of this society is credited to the untiring help and cooperation Reverend Mr. Lueders and Reverend Mr. Kleinhans have given. They have always been willing and ready to help the society whenever help was needed. The memlwrs feel indebted to them for olfering their halls in which our meldings were held. One of tin most enjoyable gatherings this year was a party given to secure new members last fall. As a result of this party, many new students joined C. L. S. Another was a Christmas party held in the Oakland Avenue hall. As it was the season of friendship, gifts, and joyful ness, the members exchanged gifts to show that the seasonal spirit was not lacking. The society has continued the custom of having an excursion each spring. For three years this excursion has proved to be a very enjoyable event. That all of these parties have been so successful, shows that the society has lone much in the way of carrying out its aim and purpose. It is the hope of those leaving in June that the society will continue the pace that has been set. Page iOir p » THE QUIVER 1931 A. Badtke. C. Rohde. G. Frei. K. ViUwoek. J. Adam . K. Radtk . R. Gauerke Welrxbach. D. Neumann, E. Johnson, E. Gunderson. A. Milbrnnd. L. Golx. A. Gram moll. R. Valkoske Neubauer, B. Gunderson. R. Schlosel. Rev. Lueders. R. Henning. Rev. Kleinhans. A. Ziebell. G. I.utxe College Luthera n Society OFFICERS First Semester Svmn t Semester Eaki. Zimmerman . . Prest dent . Robert Henning Linda Neubauer . . Vice-President . . . . John Adams Alice Zieiiell . Secretary . Bklma Gunderson Rose Schleoel . Treasurer . . Rose Sciilkcel IaORETTA GOLZ . Historian . Norman Nye ADVISERS Rev. Lueders MEMBERSHIP Rev. Ki.einiians Dorothy Abkaiiam (.'l-INTON AC'IITMANN John Adams Marion Albrecht Francis Anderson Selma Bkroe Gladys Dknzin ItUTIi Dl'KNKLER George Frei Eulalia Feichtmeier Loretta Golz Anita Gram moll Helm a Gunderson Elizabeth Gunderson Siierman Gurr Raymond IIemi el Robert Henning Elvera Johnson Robert K upper Gertrude Kusii man Marion Kussow Gertrude Lutze Alice Milrrand Linda Xkubauer Delia Neumann Norman Nye A UN IK OSTERBY Norman I’ktkrson Edward Radtke Ruth Reimer Caici. Rohde Rose Sc ii leg el Leo Tilly Lewis Ulrich Rose Vai.koske Carl Villwock Bernice Webster Eleanor Clara Weirzbach Alice Zikbkll Earl Zimmerman Page lO.iTHE QUIVER 1931 R. Behnkc. G. K«nt« r. G. Robey, C. Harder, P. Erdman. G. Gartskt, H. H. Chime, R. Johnxon. 11, Gundrr on. R. Paddock. R. SchlcKel, M. Sobunh, O. Glandt. B. l.yni(iui C. Shipman, L. Madxrn. Dr. Kcenken. L. Goli. F. Mora. J. I.okrr, H. E. Jarntad, D. Mortaon William . H. Hrimrrl M Konrad, K. Hoffman. Evtreat, Mi» Price, Phi Chi Mu James Lokrk . Harriet Kvkrest Loretta Gole . Fred Moks OFFICERS ..................President ..................Vice-President ..................Secretary-Reporter ..................Treasurer ADVISERS I»k. May Been ken Miss Irene Price Russell Beiinke Howard Ciiase Harriet Kvkrest Loris Gardipee A. Gartzkk Ork Glandt I ajrktta Golz Helm a Gunderson Harold IIeimeri. KMMA 11 t'PEM AN MEMBERSHIP Ethel Jarstad Robert Johnson f'orinne Kelso (Jordon Kester Marik Konrad James Loker Bert Lyngaas Lucilk Madsen Fred Moks Dorothy Mortson Peter Otradovec Ramona Paddock Art in k Pearson George Robey Charles Boeder Rose Sciilkoel Constance Shipman Margaret SolH'SII Hugh Williams Florence Zeli n 8 k e Page 10}» » THE QUIVER 1931 « L. Madsen, L. Abcndschein, 7.. Powell. K. Fredrickson. A. lily M. Kronschnnbl, C. CowlinK. Miss Price. M. June . M. Goodrich. M. Miller. S. Berire First Semester Selma Merge . Margaret Goodrich Anna Bly Charlotte Cowling Margaret Miller . Cosmo Club OFFICERS President . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Second Semester Margaret Jones Margaret Goodrich . Margaret Miller Charlotte Cowling Marcella Kronsoiinarl FACULTY ADVISER Miss Irene Prick Louise Ahendkchkin Selma Merge Anna Bly Charlotte Cowling MEMBERSHIP Marie Dorcev Ethel Fredrickson Margaret Goodrich Margaret Jones Marcella Kronscii n mu I utile Madsen Margaret Miller Powell Mildred Waiter Paye 105THE QUIVER 1931 V. Sh»w, J. I’amplln. M. Ra»muMrn, M. E rl . O. DoWitt. O. Redford. K. Hoxan. K. Kronxer J. Faille. R. Haxlam, E. G •! »• I. N. Kachur. V. M. Clark. M. Kn lebri ht. M. Mortal! L. Ncubaucr. R. Mayer, fi. Smith. M. Hanley. D. Krurtrer. I). Hoicmii. H. Wheeler. V. Faber Le Cercle Francaise IxmuTiiv Krc»»f.r Oki.amm Mi rray . Mary Axn Hamjiy IhH.OKKs IIlMiAN OFFICKUS Vlee-Prexidint Secretary Trcanurcr The French department is organizing a club which has lK en discussed for several years. The work this year is principally structural, preparatory to having a well organized, active group to la-giu activities next semester. Although the organization will In known as Le Cercle Francaise, the study of the group is not limited to French alone. The objective of the club is to offer to those connected with it. contact with the cultural phases of continental life. Membership in Le Cercle Francaise has some limitations. Members of the student body who have taken French, or who are enrolled in the French department, maintaining the specified scholastic average, are eligible. Invitations are also issued to those outside of tin student body, who are considered to be interested in a study of this nature. Le Cercle Francaise has had two meetings besides the various committee gatherings. The first meeting recruited members and decided upon the Fleur delis as the emblem of the club. In line with the purpose of the organization. the program consisted of a group of French songs played on the xylophone and a travelogue sketch of French life. The second meeting laid the foundations for the prompt resuming of activities next fall and organized a system to develop a library of French books and magazines for use in the French department. Page 100THE QUIVER 1931 Mr . Went Mr. Knrn » Mi Webitrr The Alumni Association OFFICERS Mk. F. M. Karnks.................... Mits, Groroia Wbht.................. Miss Emily Wkiistkr................. President Secretary Treasurer The main purpose of the Alumni Association is to make it possible for graduates to keep in touch with the school. This is accomplished through the annual letter which Miss Webster sends out, and in turn the news for this annual letter is seen ml through her diligence and through the “Held notes that are sent. in. Another satisfaction which the Alumni Association enjoys is that of administering the “loan fund". This amount has increased rapidly during the last live years liecausc every Senior class has lieen “one hundred per cent loyal” in joining the Alumni Association. During this same period the Alumni fund has also lienefltcd by money which was turned over to its care by the student building fund. The treasurer makes her annual report at the June meeting each year. A movement is now on foot and plans are nearly jierfeeted to organize a local branch of the Alumni Association. This will make it possible for the O. S. T. Alumni Association, through its active members, to cooperate more fully with the college. In most college associations an alumni board suggests and coojierates in constructive school policies. The organiza tion of a local branch and the resulting periodical meetings should make it possible for the Alumni Association to voice its sentiments in a way that should Im appreciated by all concerned. The annual meeting is held during commencement week. It is urged that the 1931 meeting be especially well attended so that this new policy may be fully considered and final plans made. Page 107THE QUIVER 1931 f r t $ r f fk f f A S t © ▼ r A. Pe r on. C. Ro«d«r, G. Robey, T. Nolan G. Cartwrittht. G. MrtW, K. Ryan. M. Kuc-hn. G. Lloyd I). Janda, E. Zimmerman, A. David. E. .MimberKer. M. Koener Student Council OFFICERS Al.TON I avis........................... President Karl'-President Ki.mkk Mikniikklkk..........................Secretary The Student Council, estuhlislied in lblM, serves as the executive committee of tile student body. The council and the student laxly are dependent on each other, and certainly the council feels its debt to those students, who have contributed their suggestions to it. During the past year the council voted to recommend that a smoking room In established; although a suitable location has not yet been found, still, the council is grateful for the spirit of cooperation shown by the administration. The matter of student entertainment has liecn reviewed, and. at the request of Acting President Piemans, a committee of III rex students has Ih oii selected to act with three faculty mcmlx rs in determining what shall !m done with the surplus in the entertainment fund. During parts of several meetings the advisability for the college to liecome a member of the National Student Federation of America was considered. After a thorough discussion, the council voted to present the matter to the student body, with the approval of the administration. A good deal of attention was given to the assigning of Meritorious Service Awards. Moreover, much time has lx»en taken up with the selection of committees and with the consideration of suggestions presented by various students. Obviously, the council has done much debating not directly leading to action: inasmuch as it is a deliberative body, it is far more concerned with acting wisely than with acting speedily. If the Student Council has succeeded. the student body should Is applauded for its genuine cooperation. Page 108THE QUIVER 1931 H. Wheeler. J. Wrltt. C. K.M-d.-r. L. HaUda. L. Thorn . G. Lloyd Mr. Grant. Mies KoUo. Mi»» Scott. Mr . Mace. Mi » Perkeraon. Mi» KI.-f.ton. Mr. WaUh Social Life Committee It is through tin activity «»f the Social Lift Committee that the student body as a whole, is able to participate in social events. Plans for all of the school parties are drawn up. voted upon, and carried out by this body, consisting of .Mrs. Mace, chairman, seven other faculty meinl ers appointed by the President of the 'ollege. and seven student members selected from and by tin entire student body. From every five dollar student activities fee the Social Life Committee receives fifty cents, and with this money the committee sponsors at least three school parties each semester, including the Prom. Few students realize just how much work this means for members of the Committee. Facli student member of the Committee has a definite duty for the year, either the decoration of the gymnasium, the selection of cha| erons. the hiring of the orchestra, the appointment of the hosts and hostesses, or the publicity. This year it was decided by the committee that the four pairs of “brother-sister” societies, Aletheun-Philakcan. Camilla Sigma-Periclean, Delta Phi-Iota Alpha Sigma, and Phoenix-Lyccum. should each be held responsible for the selection of the chaperons for one of these social functions. The “Sun-Hops”, also the work of tin Social Life Committee, are held usually on Wednesday afternoons in the main corridor: the students dance to the music of their own college orchestra. “The Collegians.” The student body, this year, very unselfishly decided, upon the sugges tion of the Committee, to abandon decorations and favors at their Christmas party and to give the money thus saved to the Bureau of Family Service to 1m used in the purchase of clothing for poor children. This sum amounted to fifty dollars, and was a much m cded and appreciated gift. The Social Life Committee, one of the two joint faculty-student committees. is one of the most active bodies in the college; through its untiring efforts the educative and social sides of our school life are brought together. Page 109THE QUIVER 1931 J. Writt. A. Sr Kara. W. Push. G. Bunror. E. Zlmmi'rnmn C. Brunm, O. Ilranir, Mii»» Spikrr. J. Klrmr, A. Swan, H. Duenkli-r Advance Staff Students of the college nre thoroughly familiar with the school paper. The Advance, because it gives them le(ailed accounts of life on the campus. I 'lit il this year, the publishing of the paper has been in the hands of the uewswriting class under the direction of Mr. Fletcher. Since he left. Miss Spikcr has taken charge. The principal departments of the paper are the general news department, society, sports, editorials, and humor. Several sketches and cartoons were made by the members of the staff so inclined, and as a result the Homecoming edition was declared the chief one of the semester. The class in charge of tin paper the first semester was divided according to the preferences of the members for material for write-ups: EIUTORL Editor . .1 xxnrintc Editor . Sport 8 Editor .Ynr Editor . Feature Editor .STAFF Jeanette Elmer oriun Beattie Gregory Truk . Alice Swan Rvssell Ryan REPORTING STAFF stud) nt mid in hi n i iirx, Rctii In Violet tto. Walter Peon, and Joe Writt. Depart mint and [dininintratioii Wir . Galen Rchger. Haicolii IIiooins. Howard Mace, and Lloyd Zimmer. Sportx XeirM. Clarence Rio ness. Gordon Scmclek. Allred Sciiaka. and Kaki. Zimmerman. A marked improvement, however, was readily recognized by the student body as well as by the meml ers of the faculty, when, at the lieginning of the second semester. The Advance became an extra-curricular activity entirely in charge of students. Harry Hctciiison. ttuximxx Manager Page III)THE QUIVER 1931 E. BohUon. N. Volk. E. Wnndtkc. B. Johnson. L. Thonin . G. Burger, A. Barnard. W. Wilson M. Wright, I . Krueger. G. I’feil. S. Gorwlt . O. Murray, H. Ilutchison, I). Mierawa, K. Schlcgel. K. Crowner The New Advance ('hanging ils entire makeup in one short week, the Advance has been printed during tin past semester, by a better press, in a more convenient size, on a glossy paper, with the appearance of a real college periodical. New departments thoroughly covering every Held of student activity combined with a virile and courageous editorial policy have made the new Advance more than a mere college chronicle. Typographically, financially, and editorially the new Advance is revolutionary when contrasted with its predecessor. As a journalism class project the Advance relieved tin student body of an extra-curricular activity, but it resulted in a college paper produced in an artificial environment and reflecting that artificiality in every issue. The new Advance invites competitive effort toward all improvement and progress. The change was due not only to student protest but also to faculty understanding. Placing control in student hands, a faculty-student committee selected Orlando Murray as editor, and Harry Hutchison as business manager. Mr. Murray chose the following staff: assistant editor, Edward Wandtke: associate editor. Elizabeth (’row-nor: news editor, Erland Johnson, assisted by (ialcn Burger: Warren Wilson, Dorothy Krueger, Elizabeth Bohlson. Nathan Volk; desk editor. Mildred Wright: feature editor, Lincoln Thomas; humor editor. Hose Sell logoi: sports editor. Gregory True, assisted by Simon Gorwitz; cartoonist. Allan Barnard: contributing editor, George Pfeil. Mr. Hutchison chose Elizabeth Stout to assist as circulation manager. Orlando Murray, KdHor-ltiChicf Page HITHE QUIVER 1931 Kintzcl Muslim; Chard tc Miidtcn Mnthwiic Robey MaeCosham Krueger I'amplin Rocder Hildebrand NVubaurr Nfchol McDaniels I ix Goodrich 1 9 31 Quiver Staff Lincoln A. Thomas Aktiii r V. Pkakson Klmkr .1. Mirhiikkgkic ("iiari.ottk Cowling I 'll A MU Lie LEVIS : . Ai.h k I.kk Swan Editor-in-chief A i tant Editor Axxociate Editor | A rti t I KPAKT.M EXT AL HI IT RS SKI.MA ItKRC.K INIROTIIY KrI'KOER . Miriam Nichol Crkgory Turn . Margaret Goodrich Klixarktii Crownkk Darrel Mikrswa Jkssik I'am i'li x Melville Thomas . Francks Kiss . Lucille Mosling Amhrosk Charkttk . ('lonxr Faculty Snap Men' Athletic Women' Athletic j- Editorial Socictie Humor Debate j Mn ic Lincoln Thomas. Kdftor-tn chief R3 Aktiii r Pearson Alice Elmer SWA N MIKSBKRGKR Faye 112» » THE QUIVER 1931 Hanley BtTRC Ourr Hi-nninx Kachur Goodrich Croaby Thomas Henke Crowner Kubitz Krue « r G jetton Refer 1931 Quiver Staff Lemke Fiss CHARLES It. KoKDEH . 0RLAXDO MURRAY Mr. R. B. Gri exiiackx . Miss Bthel Boukfleur . Iluxinrsx Manager Assistant llu si ness Manager Far ill tii Adviser Art Adviser STAFF Caroline Crosby I AI8Y I IX Mathew (ijETSON George Goodrich J. SHERMAN Guru Mary Ann Hanley Raymond IIknkk Robert IIknning Myron Hildebrand Nina Kacim r Elizabeth Kint .ki. Marjorie Krueger I»orotiiy Ki bitz Rernice I.ek A Lemke ;KKTRl■ DK M AC 'OSII AM I.KTi.K Madsen Margaret Madsen'r McDaniels Linda Neubauer Norman Rkikr George Robey Irene Rokdkr Blizabkth Stout Orlando Murray Chandler Levi s ee ("11 AR1.0TTK Cowling Page I Id Charles Rokdkr It 11 si nr xx ManagerTHE QUIVER 1931 K. Wandtke. S. Kcllosr. W. Me Daniel . W. Deary. M. Burt J. Novokof»ki. D. Mirruwi. Mr. James. I.. Frollntt. K. Kyan M. A. Hanley. R. Vnlkoske. M. Mathwivr. F. FUs. B. Stallman Debate Squad Tilt debate schedule for this season was very limited because of the great expense of entertaining the provincial meeting of l‘i Kappa Delta. Aside from the round of state debates, two non-decision contests were held with Lawrence College ltefore the local men's clubs and one with .Milwaukee. The first contest of the season was the Lawrence College aflinnative team and the Oshkosh negative, who debated for the Candlelight Club. James West and William Morton represented Lawrence: John Xovokofski and Wilbur McDaniels spoke for the local institution. The debate was of the open forum type with discussion and questions by the audience. It was a very spirited contest which provoked a great deal of discussion and interest among the listeners. Later in the year at tin noon dinner of the Oshkosh Kiwanis Club the Lawrence College’’co-ed debaters met the men's team from Oshkosh. Miss Kdwards and Miss Mol .ow represented the Appleton school; John Xovokofski and Wilbur McDaniels spoke for the State Teachers College. It was a non-decision debate, but proved to be very interesting to the Kiwanians. Milwaukee Stale Teachers came here with their affirmative team for the last debate on the home lloor. As it was a nondecision debate, sarcasm and humor mingled freely during the discussion. This more informal style of debating was interesting to the audience as well as to the debaters. Our negative was upheld again by John Xovokofski and Wilbur McDaniels. To complete the season the Oshkosh aflinnative team went to Milwaukee to put on the program for an assembly period. The Oshkosh sja-akers were Russel Ryan and Kdward Wandtke. The Oshkosh-Milwaukee debates mark the resumption of debate connections between the two schools which had lapsed in the past few years. I'nyr }THE QUIVER 1931 K. Wandtke ! • Froling H. Ryan W. Daniel J. Novokofuki M. Harts State Debate Team Oshkosh Teachers College Stall Debating was upheld by a group of veterans this year who debate l the question: ‘‘Resolved. That the states enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance.” The Oshkosh negative team was lead by John Xovokofski with Melvin Hart , and Wilbur .McDaniels as colleagues. The affirmative team was captained by Leonard Froling with Russel Ryan and Kdward Wandtke as colleagues. Of this group Leonard Froling. John Xovokofski and Wilbur McDaniels will graduate, leaving Russel Ryan. Melvin Hart ., and Fdward Wandtke as a nucleus for next year's team. Oshkosh met River Falls and Fan Fla ire in the first triangle of state debates. The Oshkosh affirmative defeated Fan Claire at home and the Oshkosh negative lost by a close margin at River Falls. Oshkosh was tied for third place entrance into the finals with River Falls. Recause of the I’i Kappa Delta Convention business. Oshkosh forfeited the bye debate to River Falls. The State Debate season was considered a success even though Oshkosh did not enter the finals. Professor X. S. James was in charge of preparing the debate activities this year as usual, but was away during the second semester, doing graduate work and teaching at the Fniversity of Wisconsin. However, his excellent coaching and advice during the first part of the season together with tin able direction of Leonard Froling. who was later in charge of men’s debating, was reflecting the ability of tin squad. Though the debate schedule was not extensive this year because of the Hi Kappa Delta ('on vent ion tin debates held were of unusual interest. A renewed enthusiasm for debate contests seems to be manifesting itself and will no doubt lay a foundation for a season of unwonted activity next year. Mr. X. S. James will be in charge of debating again next year and with a good nucleus of veterans on hand a banner season is hoped for. Page 115THE QUIVER 1931 D. Mirrsw K. Wandtkc S. K. l!oif R. Ryan Inter-Society Debate Champions LYCEUM Affirmative ltCHSKi. Uyan Howard Waxiitkk Negative SPENCKS KkIJjOO I ARREL MlERSWA The Inter-Society debate tournament for the Dempsey Debate Trophy has become a well-established tradition of Oshkosh State Teachers College. The debates are held under the auspices of Mr. James, college debate coach. From these debates the mrinl)ers of the season's debate squad are chosen. Early in November when the intercollegiate debate question was announced, Mr. James decided that this same question would be used for the Inter-Society debates. The question was. “Resolved, that the several states adopt legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance, to which the employers will contribute.” The societies liegan work immediately, and the first round was scheduled for the week following the Christmas vacation. The following societies entered complete teams: Lyceum, Periclean, Philakcnn. Gamma Sigma, and Lambda Chi. In the tlrst round a triangle was arranged between Lyceum, Perielean and Philakean, and a duel was arranged between Lambda Chi and Gamma Sigma. Lyceum emerged victorious from the triangle, while Gamma Sigma defeated Lambda Chi in tin duel. This called for a championship debate between Lyceum and Gamma Sigma. A week was given for preparation and the debates were held in the two assemblies on the following Tuesday. Lyceum succeeded in winning both its debates from Gamma Sigma by 3-0 decisions, and was thereby entitled to the Dempsey Debate Trophy for the ensuing year. Lyceum set a record by winning all its debates in the tournament by 3-0 decisions. Page 116THE QUIVER 1931 K. StallmHn. C. Cowlintr M. Hanley. F. Pisa, M. Mnthwivr, R. Valkoskc Women’s Debate Tlu women's debating activities during the past year have been of a wider and more extensive scope than in the past several years. During the first semester the Inter-Society debates were held, and from the participants the squad was chosen. On account of the absence of the coach, Frances Fiss has had charge of women's debate work this year. Weekly meetings have been called at which the girls have worked out briefs and discussed business. The first debate of the season was held at Oslikosh. liefore the assembly. Florence Zinn and Marie Habusitz of Carroll College, Waukesha, upheld the affirmative of the question, “Kesolved: That the States adopt state medicine.” while Charlotte Cowling and Hose Yalkoske supported tlu negative for Oshkosh. The second debate, also held in Oshkosh, was with Lawrence College of Appleton. In this contest an Oshkosh negative team composed of Host Yal-koske and Evelyn Stallman met the Lawrence affirmative team which was made up of Esther Shawers and Owen Sensenbrener. This debate was followed by another one with Lawrence in which Frances Fiss and Mary Ann Hanley, supporting the affirmative for Oshkosh, met tlu Lawrence negative team composed of Patricia Kelly and dames flerton. This debate was held at Appleton. Several other debates were scheduled, but because of the I i Kappa Delta convention, which was held during the first week in April, it was necessary to cancel these arrangements. Throughout the year the girls have displayed a zealous interest in forensics and this season's debating was closed with participation in the contests of the convention. Pnjir inTHE QUIVER 1931 Georoe Pfkil Orator Haktz Hxti iniiorr S naki'r School Speakers At the State Oratorical contest held in March at Stevens Point. Oshkosh was represented by Melvin Hart , in Extcm| orancous Speaking. lie has been active in speech work during his three years at school here, having been on the Debate Squad in the two preceding years. The topics in this contest were selected from this year’s issues of six current periodicals. Mis subject for discussion was “War ('loads in Europe.” lie was awarded fourth place. (ieorge Pfeil was the Oshkosh orator at the Stevens Point eontcst. Me has also participated in another phase of speech activity, having debated for two years. The title of his oration was “The Pathway to Prosperity.” Hotli of these men have been outstanding in the past for speech work-in the college, and will prove a valuable nucleus for next year's group of participants, both are members of the Junior class. X. S. James was the coach of all forensic work for the first semester of this year. During that time lie laid a splendid foundation for tin year’s activities. Throughout the second semester, when he left for graduate study at the I’niversity of Wisconsin, the group was handicapped by his absence. The responsibility was left in the hands of the students. However, his occasional returns to Oshkosh gave him an opportunity to direct and help the groups in their preparation. To his guidance belongs a great share of the credit for this unusually active season. P't'jr IIS X. S. J M KS Coach» THE QUIVER 1931 K. Kellotr. F. Fi»». M. Hildebrand M. Bartz. J., C. Pfei). R. Vmlkozkc. R. Ryan. I.. FroHn . M. Hanley. c• CowUn«t Pi Kappa Delta Convention Oshkosh, this year, has contributed to the advancement of the forensic an in no small measure, tin- Gamma Chapter having served as host to the representatives of seven Illinois and three Wisconsin colleges at the Second Biennial Convention of the I Uinois Wisconsin Province of Pi Kappa Delta, on the first, second, and third of April. At. the General .Meeting held in the Little Theatre on the morning April first, the representatives were welcomed by Russell Ryan, president of the local chapter. S. R. Toussaint. Province Governor and Leonard Froling. director of the convention. The meeting adjourned in time for the first of six rounds of debates which, with contests in Oratory and Extempore Speaking for both men and women, comprised the actual business of the Convention. Wednesday evening all delegates met in the Training School gym to dance to the music of the Collegians. On Thursday evening both men and women completed the six preliminary rounds of debate and first contests for Extempore Speaking. At six o'clock delegates and judges met in the cafeteria for an informal supper. Following that the final contests in Extern pore speech and Oratory for men and women were held. The convention closed with a banquet at the Hotel Raulf at which awards were presented to Wheaton for men's debate. .Monmouth for women's debate. Illinois State Normal for both men's and women's oratory. Carroll for men's extempore, and Oshkosh for women's extempore. Florence Cook was tin Oshkosh entrant. Pi°-fessor Ewbank of the Speech Department at Madison brought the banquet to a dose with an address on Speech as a teaching technique. Page 1 9 Leonard Froi.inuAmbkosk Charette . Band OFFICERS President Howard Chase Vice-President Robert Robertson . Secretary amt Treasurer Robert Johnson Manager William Fuller | Librarians Allen Madden . . PERSONNEL J. A. Rkeese. Dirts lor Cornet ttaritone A. Badtkr K. Bottom ley II. FlRLONO o. Wertsch R. Jannisch R. Johnson Horn B. Rosenthal A ltd vii M. Thomas «■• • H I IT W. Fuller A. Madden Trombone ('. fSoTTOKTRUE Hass A. Owens R. Robertson I . Simon W. Smith Drams Clarinet M. Koenders li. Ruknoer A. ClIARETTE F. Slt'KEL II. Chase Flute and Piccolo U. r I.ANAGAN II. Heinrich A. Barnard J. NCOENT W. Umiireit Aplophone E. Voc.t I). IIultqi ist Page HOTHE QUIVER 1931 Band The Teachers College Hand lias lM en the center of school spirit during the past year. Never was there a pep meeting or rally at which the hand was not present to offer its services in creating enthusiasm. It was always the key attraction and was very intlnential in bringing a hesitant iincentralized group of college students into an organized cheering section. Hesidcs taking an active part at all the pep meetings and home games, the band has enjoyed several trips. Last fall it accompanied the football team to Stevens Point, where it was highly received by the Point fans and helped the Oshkosh boys to win a hard fought game. Probably the first essential of a college band is its ability to play marches and rhythmic numbers that will create emotion in tin hearts of the students. This capacity onr organization has manifested in its appearances at the school games. Another capacity, however, is its ability to present a varied program of good music. So many compliments were received from its appearance at Plattcville at the Oratorical Contest in 19ff0. that the school bestowed upon the band the privilege of representing this institution at the contest held at Stevens Point. Much of the strictly organized manner of carrying on the functions of the band is due to the able guidance of its officers. These duties have l»een very competently carried out by the following students: President. Howntan Walden: Vice-President. Ambrose Charette: Manager, Hubert Johnson; and Librarians. Allen Madden and William Fuller. The personnel included more experienced musicians this year than for several years. With a large number of new members taking an active part in its endeavors, the organization has enjoyed a most successful season. Page tilTHE QUIVER 1931 F.. Bottomley B. Walden G. Otto G. WerUch Men’s Quartet Tlu :;i Mult Quartet is composed of Oeorge Otto, first tenor, Karl Bottomley. second tenor, Bowman Walden. first I mss. and Gabriel Werteli. second bass. It was difficult to till the places left open by tlu loss of Paul Hart win and Wesley Iload of last year's organization, but Mr. Breesc lias found a combi nation that works very well. George Otto and Karl Bottoniley took the places of llartwig and Hoad. Stepping into positions which were so capably tilled last year was not an easy task, yet Otto and Bottoniley both possess good voices and have rounded out a line combination, one that is ipiite worthy of representin'; Oshkosh. Oabriel Wert sell has been studying voice for the past year and his sing-inn shows marked improvement. 11 is voice blends very well with that of Bowman Walden, and the two boys make up a pleasing bass section. Since this is tlie second year they have sung together their work is quite smooth. This year's quartet has not been particularly active, but wherever it has appeared it has pleased the audience. The boys have entertained at several assemblies and the student body greeted them with much enthusiasm. These appearances were almost impromptu, and speak well for the boys ability to rise to any occasion. The music department of the Oshkosh Teachers College has shown a remarkable growth on account of the unusual ability and enthusiasm of its direct nr, Mr. Breesc. Besides directing the musical organizations of our college Mr. Breesc has presented. ‘‘The Messiah" which each year has delighted Oshkosh audiences. f Mu, Brkksk Page 122the QUIVER 1931 J. Kellie. K. HonKlin. G. Drnxin C. Schmidt. B. Karin- . M. Konrr. L. Monling. O. Strutz Girls’ Double Quartet Tile girls' double quartet has resulted from .Miss Lila Hose's elforts in training a group of girls to put on a varied program of an interesting nature without the aid of any outside talent. She has planned programs for such events as elnb dinners, school programs, or programs for other organizations desiring the entertainment they have to offer. In this group of girls. .Miss Hose has worked with different individuals for single quartet work, for duets, and for solos as they are hest suited for the parts. One group of four gave several selections before a Freshman assembly in February, and in March the entire group of eight sang for the assembly of upperclassmen. At both programs the girls were well received and invited to sing again at a later date. The girls of the Double Quartet are the ones selected from a list given Miss Host when Mr. I’reese held his tryouts for tSlee Club. Miss Hose tried out those whom Mr. Hreese recommended and finally asked the eight girls whose voices blended best to appear on Wednesdays for rehearsals. The Double Quartet is organized to assist in providing musical features during the year and also at commencement. The group appeared on several outside programs and gave numbers on many other programs, but it is a school organization and is truly a product of the school. .Miss ItosK Page 123THE QUIVER 1931 O. Gartmnn. L. Divert . 0. Otto. B. Johnson, R. Robortnon. J. Nutftnl R. Johnson. E. Hottomh-y. J. Kellie. V. Kiidtkr. O. Struts. C. Schmidt. G. Wortach. A Steiner M. Wolfe, A. Grtintmoll. It. Knrnes, I,. Moitllng, G. Dcnsin. K. Hoaglin. M. Koeser. K. Mierswn A Cappella Choir All |H'o|)l love to sing and every musical nation is in hive with group singing. College students in America can not he so very different in their appreciation of singing from those in other countries, for it is from these very countries, or at least through the parents who came from these countries. that American students draw their impulses to sing. Sometimes these impulses have been choked hv too much commercialized entertainment, hut if interesting group singing is introduced into an assembly or any other meeting of students they really do enjoy themselves. Aside from assemblies, superior group singing makes a universal appeal whether it be professional or amateur choirs. Then is no limit to the artistic heights or tin enjoyment which may be attained by such a group, for all people are ready and eager to sing when favorable opportunity is offered. This fact was proved in our own school this last semester, because when it liecnmc known that we were to organize an A Cappella Choir, every student who was approached responded to the call. The purpose of the organization is to improve the standards of choral singing in our college and community and to familiarize the students with the better music with which it is possible to be familiar. Special stress is placed upon tone quality and diction, for beauty of tone is possible only when tin voice is properly used and good vocal habits are present. Good vocal habits include such tilings as proper posture, correct breathing, a relaxed jaw. an equalization of vowels, and proper pronunciation of consonants. Moreover, artistic choral singing is impossible without proper diction. The aim of tin members of this choir is. therefore, to attain naturalness in the singing of words. This organization can. under proper guidance and direction, develop into a worthwhile group, and in time compare favorably with the best in the country. Pagt 12) the QUIVER 1931 - « K. Soronnon. M. Ko«U r. K. SchUnrel. I,. Knn.lom. M. Ewrltbriicht. K. Ewald. R. Ewald. M. Walter. B- Roe, G. ! • n in, L. Anderiton, H. Kruexer C. Kneip. G. Gundenon. R. Patch. K Mrirawa. E. Retry. M. Wolfe. L. Swwt. M. Wilhelm. O. Strutt. C. Shepard. K. Ad»m» A. TremhUy. I.. Meilahn. R. Oehler. I). Manuel. II. Mc-talic. E. Houitlin. R. Janda. L. Moalinir. M. Goodrich. J. Kellie. I). Kell L. Madacn. G. CarUon, K. Church. L. Sim. A. Hu,-bncr. Mr. Rreeae. M. Koeaer, E. Krcdrickaon, C. Schmidt. M. Hibhert. K. KinUel Girl’s Glee Club “Music ix the universal language of mankind." —Longfclloic, “Outrc-Mcr. Anclrnl Spanish Italladx" Many ages ago, before written languages wore develop'd. bards sang of fact anti fancy. Mean tics of nature and imagination—the color of a full-blown rose, the talcs of non-existent heroes and dragons-—and great moral truths stirred them to express themselves in song. Because music is the universal language of mankind, the Glee Club. Quartets, Orchestra, and Band of our school recognize that enjoyment and satisfaction is achieved not only by their various members, but. also by their audiences. Our Glee Club has a membership of forty and rehearses under the direction of Mr. Breese every week. This group is one of the most representative groups in school, for it draws its members from all departments. This is possible due to the fact that the organization is not only entertaining, but highly valued by the members because of its educational merit. The club has been active in many lines this year. The “Messiah ’ by Handel was presented December 18, 1030 by the ('ommunity ('horns with the aid of the Glee Club and other members of the student body who were interested in singing. On a Tuesday in January the Glee Club made its first appearance of the year on the program of a Freshman assembly. An especial Iv intriguing number, “Castenets”, was sung to the accompaniment of tambourines. The efforts of Mr. Breese in Glee Club work have been praised before, but never more justly than this year; for he has maintained an interest in the group and its activities which has inspired its members to regular attendance and real effort. Page nr,- THE QUIVER 1931 Mr. Brcesc. R. Johnnon. A. Barnard. H. Furlong. W. Uml rrlt G. Wcrtach. C. Ru« nKor. R. Rob«rt»on. M. Cha c. G. CarUon. R. Snollintf. C. Flanawan G. I.utxe. A. Oulrrby, II. Kruritrr, R. Fateh, C Schmidt, B. Karnm Orchestra TIm Oshkosh Teachers College Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Breese, has Is-come a major musical organization and has contributed much toward the development of a desire for hotter music throughout the entire student hod.v. During the past year the orchestra has proved its merit as a musical organization because the music rendered has attained the standard of college orchestra. One could Ik assured of a tine concert whenever the orchestra played at our assemblies or at any other group meeting, for most people appreciate classical music as a change from the ever-present jazz. However, it was at regret ably rare intervals that we had the opportunity to hear the orchestra play such music as is not often heard by the majority of us. In no other year has the organization enjoyed such a balance of instruments. In general, the string section has boon increased in size and has developed in skill over that of former years. In a similar manner, there has lieen a change in the wind instrument division, thus aiding in giving a better interpretation of the compositions. In any event, the success of the orchestra lies not only in the ability of the musicians, but in the instrumentation. The degree of instrumentation has made tin orchestra capable of playing music of a high grade without losing, in the attempt to get the right technique, the feeling tone of the piece. Included in the list of music played for our entertainment were: Hayden's Symphony No. - in I . Major from Hayden's Suite, movements from Mozart's Suites, Largo by Handel. March from Athalia by Mendelssohn, Cavatina by Bohn, Overture Mirielle by Gounod and other selections equally pleasing. In spite of the fact that there has been the usual difliculty in getting together to practice, the members of the orchestra arranged tin matter to the satisfaction of the majority, thereby keeping in the organization much and varied talent. Violins, clarinets, cellos, piano. Ilnte. and trumpet combined to get the most they could from the masters—old and new. PageTHE QUIVER 1931 The Col leg ia ns The Collegians. Oshkosh State’s own dance band, has completed its second consecutive year of successful endeavor. Although forced to face a quantity of keen competition the orchestra has played regularly and never failed to receive a return engagement after playing once in a hall. Prospects were none too bright for the Collegians when school opened last fall. Hart wig. Krumcnaiicr, Simon, and Wittmack of last year’s organization were not available to till their old positions. Howard Chase assumed full leadership of the band. Robert Johnson. Harold Knee. John Nugent, and Rex Cadiz were chosen to till the vacancies. These men have proven to In wise choices for, by dint of hard practice, the Collegians Dance Hand of this year is a much bettor organization than ever Itefore. The men in the band should Is given due credit for having successfully competed with other orchestras in this vicinity. It must be remembered that orchestra work with the Collegians is a secondary interest, for the boys are primarily concerned with their education. Due to the extreme scarcity of money this year the Collegians have used only seven men on most jobs. While a combination of this size doesn’t offer as great variety as does a larger band, the boys have develojted an unusually smooth, entertaining band. The saxophone section is composed of Howard Chase, alto, and John Nugent, tenor, while Roliert Johnson and Harold Race very capably handle the work of the brass section. The rhythm section is composed of Rex Cadiz, drummer. Tim Allen, pianist, and Bowman Walden, hanjoist. This combination has proved quite satisfactory. Although suffering quite a loss with the graduation of Paul Hart wig. last year’s vocal soloist, the Collegians this year present three soloists and a vocal trio. John Nugent. Rex Cadiz, and Bowman Walden are the crooners and John Nugent. Robert Johnson, and Bowman Walden comprise the trio. The band also features glee club singing and novelty numbers. rage 1 1LINCOLN THOMAS Prom King Senior On tin fifteenth of May the college held its Senior Formal Promenade at the local Ragles Ball Room. This brought to a fitting climax the season’s social activities. The plans were tinder the supervision of Lincoln Thomas who was elected Prom Chairman. He announced his queen. May 13, having kept the secret for more than a month.ANITA HEUEL Prom Queen Prom The decorations were distinctive, being of the simple but effective sort. The music of Tom Temple’s Orchestra kept the spirits of the crowd in a mood titled for the occasion, and the specialty numbers, in between dances, were well received by the happy crowd. The outstanding feature of tin evening was tin-grand march led by Lincoln Thomas and Anita ITeuel who reigned as king and |tieen of the affair.THE QUIVER 1931 (iKOR'iK ItOHKY . “.Sun-l p” Playfellows OFFICERS President OllARI.KS ItoKDKK Secret a ry-Trrnsu rer Miss Mayski. Kvaxs Director 1 May fellows was organized in the spring of 1029 with the purpose of establishing dramatics in the school on a permanent, sound footing. There have been other dramatic organizations, but none have endured as has Playfellows. The members of Playfellows have succeeded in putting before the public numerous plays, including one, two. and three-act plays that have created much interest in the school and in the general public as well. Membership in Playfellows is not limited to a few. but is open to any student desiring to put forth a certain amount of effort. Since membership may be acquired in four departments,—acting, music, business management, and stage management— students of widely different talents tind a welcome in the society and valuable training through its activity. A large part of the success of Playfellows is due to the untiring efforts of .Miss Maysel Evans, director of the department of speech. Miss Evans l‘ay U0THE QUIVER 1931 .1 Simhu itornlng” Playfellows Power plays were produced in 11KH than in former years on account of a reduction in the numher of teachers who could aid in such activities. One excellent play, however, must be mentioned. On December 5, llWO, “Sun-Up”. a three-act. play, by Lula Yollmer, was given in the Little Theatre. "Sun-Up" depicted the life of the Kentucky mountaineers at the time of tin outbreak of the World War. The characters were as follows: Widow Cagle...................................... Carol Stewart Pap Tood ................................Marvin Perkins Emmy .....................................Genovra Lloyd Pud ............................................... Tom Xolan Sheritf Weeks .........................John Xovokofski Rube Cagle ............................Harry Hutchison Preacher........................................ Darrel Mierswa Stranger ................................. George Robey Rob .................................. Leonard Xowaoki There were numerous one-act plays given as programs for the meetings throughout the year, including “A Sunny Morning.” “Twelve Pound Look.” “The Robbery." “Red Carnation." “Wurze Plummery." and “Who’s Money.” Many of these plays were given a number of times at various clubs and gatherings throughout the city. Page 1.11THE QUIVER 1931 I- Nowarki. M. Hublitz. K. Kellott. If. Bicker. G. Rda. F. Sick«l. M. Hildebrand. T. Nolan. S. Kellox Tap Dancing Not merely tap dancing, but a regular course in tap routine lias l « n installed in this college for over a year. Open to any capable student of any class who wishes to develop along this line of extra curricular activity, this work has proved interesting as well as heueticial. Last year this dance movement first began with fifteen 1k»vs and this year it has been necessary to have both a boys’ class and a girls' class. The types of dancing include wait , clog, soft sins , buck, and broken rhythm. Perhaps the most interesting dance is broken rhythm, done in uneven time with a great variety of figures. This is one of the newest forms which is taught by Wayburn, foremost dunce director in both New York and Chicago. The director, ticraldinc Ifeis. much better known as “.lerrv". is a pupil of .Mildred llagerty. Hilly .Mover, and Ned Wayburn. Her training has extended over a period of ten years with specialization in all forms of tap dancing. The dancing team of “Toni and .ferry" made its first appearance at Homecoming The Christinas party marked the debut of all the classes with the presentation of several dance groups. Also “Tom and Jerry" represented the college at Stevens Point and danced at the Prom. This season was climaxed with the comic presentation of a Hutch Clog by the combined classes at the Post Prom dance. The purpose of this training has been to develop poise and grace along with an appreciation and understanding of the different forms of stage dancing. 1‘nfji' .?i Tom ami JrrryTHE QUIVER 1931 Kappa Gamma Trophy I'p to this time dramatic productions have la-on limited to thorn who :uv inemliors « f tin Playfellows. Now every student, whether a member of a society or not, has an opportunity to show his ability in this line. Kappa Gamma Society has presented a silver loving cup to the school for tin purpose of furthering the interest in dramatic productions. May the twentieth, the twenty-first, and the twenty-second were the days on which tin different societies presented their play in competing for this cup. The following plays were given: A let hea n t’ollege Lutheran Society Delta Phi Gamma Sigma lota Alpha Sigma . Kappa Gamma Lambda € 'hi . Lyceum .... Marquette Perii-lean Philakean Phoenix . “Kleptomaniac" “Kvcning Dress Indespcnsable” “Hearts" “Fingerhowls and Araminta" “The Girl" “Her Sainted Grandmother” “Joint Owners in Spain" “The Lost Silk Hat" “The Valiant” “The Substitute” “Peshicks Kevenge" “Her First Assignment" Kappa Gamma was pleased that all the societies responded so favorably to its plan. It feels that it has created something which will make its society live, which will rouse much enthusiasm. school spirit, and which will increase the interest in dramatics. Kappa Gamma wishes every society success in this contest and it hopes that as much enthusiasm will be shown in future years as has been shown this year. Pag, 1M Kappa Gamma TrophyTHE QUIVER 1931 G. Girtikr. L. Nowacki. H. Wiimcr. D. Ilultquiat. K MeEathron. G. Pfeil. S. Gurr P. Otradovec, II. Furlonit O. Wilson. C. Duk»r»chrin. E. Dobb r»teln. I,. Gardipw. A. I avi». F. Smith Homecoming The Homecoming vigil began Octolier H. the day on which the majority of hoys laid aside their razors to enter the contest for "Hobo King.' .Many were the desperadoes (if one were to judge by their appearance) sauntering about tin corridors until the night of Octolier 24. when the Holm King was chosen. X. S. Janies acting as judge. Iiayniond .McKathron. of .Mayville, was selected from the numerous entrants who assembled. Donald HulPpiist, the winner of second place, characterized a hobo admirably, as did the pair bonis (iardipec and Alton Davis, winners of the third and fourth prizes. The many prizes offered to the winners of the contest were presented by local merchants. Tin ceremony of coronation, which took place on the campus, was witnessed by a large and enthusiastic crowd. Following this, the HoImi King, enthroned in a hack of uncertain stability and age. led a gala parade through the streets of the city. Old fashioned rigs tilled with vagrants and lieggars were the predominant element of the parade, with several gaily decorated floats intercepting the line here and there. I'p and down along the side-lines ran comedians who kept all in shrieks of laughter. The parade was capably supervised by Tom Nolan, the marshal, who was mounted on a huge black nag. The line of march extended down Algoma Boulevard to Main Street and thence to the Fair Grounds, where a huge lion fire awaited the crowd. Out there a giant pep meeting was staged which was followed by the Freshman Sophomore Cap Kush. The fierce determination of both classes made the struggle a terrific one. The Freshmen were the victors. Hun firf Patre -bTHE QUIVER 1931 October 25, 1930 At eight o'clock the next morning alumni registration began in the main building of the college. Society meetings and reunions took place in various rooms. I'p and down the corridors old friends held many informal receptions. Greetings and handshaking were the paramount occupations of the morning. At two o'clock the football game Indween La t'rosse and Oshkosh was scheduled. The Held presented a fascinating picture—banners Hying and enthusiastic spectators waving gaily. Though it ended in a scoreless tie, the game was a close and an exciting one. Society dinners following the game were held at the different hotels and clubs of the city. These affairs are always enjoyable, since they provide an opportunity for those returning to greet their sisters or brothers of former days and to meet newcomers into the societies. The Homecoming celebration culminated in “tin Grand Dance” held that evening in the ball room of the Ragles' Club. The guests were welcomed by a receiving line composed of faculty members. This enormous crowd of alumni and students tilled the large ball room and manifested keen pleasure in this last feature of the celebration. The music of Rudge Keefe's ten-piece band, directed by Dick Teela, did much to make the dance an unqualified success. The final strains of tin music closed the Homecoming festivities of HKSO —the most elaborate and successful ever promulgated. Page .?•' It. McKatiiron Hobo Kiiif i:mg. 19. 4. 24. 30-31. i. 27-28. 12. 19. 23. 30. 6. 13. a. Hi. is. 27. 1.-2. 17. 25. 29. s. 9. 15. 23. S. » » THE QUIVER 1931 « « Calendar SEPTEMBER Resist rut ion. All-school mixer. OCTOBER Football, Oshkosh vs. Northern State. Choosing of Hobo King. Hobo Parade. Homecoming name with La ('rosso, Society Dinners, Dance at Eagles Club. Wisconsin Teachers Association, Milwaukee. NOVEMBER Quiver Dance. Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER Playfellows presentation of “Sun-Up' Christmas Party. JANEARY Basketball with Northern State. Basketball with Milwaukee, here. End of first semester. Basketball with Platteville. FEBRUARY Beginning of second semester. Basketball with Whitewater. Basketball with Stevens Point. Mixer dance. MARCH State League Debate. Women’s Debate, Milwaukee vs. Oshkosh. All-Men’s Dinner. Northeastern Teachers’ Convention. APRIL Pi Kappa Delta Debates, Pi Kappa Delta Social Dinner, Easter vacation began. School Party. Kappa tiamma Formal. Sun Hop. MAY A let lien n Ph ilakean Formal. Gamma Sigma-Periclean Formal. Rural Education Day. Phoenix-Lyceum Formal. Lambda Chi Formal. Senior Prom. Delta Phi-Iota Alpha Sigma Formal. JUNE Class Day Exercises, Second Semester ends. Commencement Exercises. Pagr I.WKOT2ZVUA IS IDLY BECOMING-AND MORE SCIENTIFIC THROUGH THEOTOm OFMODEEN COACHES.THE QUIVER 1931 « « (!. Timm, Mr. Ilnncock, Mr. Whitney, Dr. Farley Mr. Grant, M. Nickel. Dr. Itcenkcn, Mina Perkemon. A. Hcucl. B. Arnold Athletic Committee MAJOR LETTER MEX HKttfail Wai.tkk Adams . . Foot 1 Ml 11 Howard Hash kb Football Bernard Arnold . . . Foot 1 Mill John Rkcnkr . Football Okk (Ii.andt . Footlnill. Itaski'tball Charles Kokdkk . . Football Kenneth Hansen Football Alfred Schara . . Football Antiioxy Hint . . . . Basketball Gordon Sciiclek . Football Mathew Gjktson . . . Fool ImiII Frank Schultz . Football. Itaski'tball K.UMETT .1 ANl)A . . . . Football Orlaniki Soiirwkide . Itaski'tball Kknnktii Lindquist . . . Football Amiirose Tadych . Football Francis M«'(’okmick . . . Football George Timm . Football I.KSI.IK NELL . . . Basketball Arden Wandrey Itaski'tball Howard Pelican . Football. Basketball Myron Wandrey Itaski'tball Walter Poratii . . Football IIroil Williams . Football Walter Pitch . . Basketball Joe Whitt .... Footfall! Fa it i. Zimmerman . Football. Itaskotball Tom Anger MINOR LETTER AWARDS . Football Orlando Sohrwkide . . . Football Kenneth Hansen Itaski'tball Ralph Sosinski . . . Football Marshall Paulson . . . Football William Swiston . . Itaski'tball Melvin Pfakfenrotii . Football Gregory Truk . . Football Lawrence Rock . . . Football Karl Wittkopk . . . Football Page 137THE QUIVER 1931 M. PfnfTcnroth. O. Sohrwoide. C. True. C. Boeder. M. PauUon. K. Hanut-n S. Gorwitx (nianaicrrl. E. Jnmln. K. Pelican, A. Tadych. K. Zimmerman, K. I.imiuixt. G. Schuler. K. Ranh he, K. Wittkopf. H. Lent (manatcer) Coach Jenacn. J. Writt. O. Glandt. W. Adarna. H. William . W. Porath. G. Timm. J. Renner. K. McCormick. T. Anger. R. So»in ki. Coach Hancock Varsity Football Squad this si: a sox in sport On September 17th a squad of approximately fifty men reported to Coach Hancock for practice. Of this number there were eleven letter men; namely: ex-captain Zimmerman, Captain Timm. Brnness, .lamia. Schuler, Arnold, Williams, Hansen, Schultz, and ex-captain Scliara of the 1927 team. Coach Hancock had but 'eight practice sessions Iwfore the first game with North Central College at Naperville. Illinois. He developed the squad into teams as fast and as well as possible in so short a time. At North Central College. Oshkosh met a team of experienced players and came out on tin short end of a 21 to 0 score. After this reversal the men worked hard the following week and managed to hold the strong Northern State Teachers College team to a »• » tie on our home gridiron. The conference season was mediocre; the varsity winning two, tying one and losing two. The first game at Stevens Point was a defensive battle which ended 7-0 in our favor. On the following Friday. Oshkosh met Platteville, in the first “night football game" they had ever played, and won 12 to 12. The Homecoming game was a scoreless tie with La Crosse. Tired and injured from the La Crosse game Oshkosh took a severe beating from the Wisconsin “It" team at Madison 29 to 0. The season ended with two more losses, one at the hands of Milwaukee 19 to 0. and the other to Whitewater 7 to 0. Captain Timm rage. 138» » THE QUIVER 1931 E. Sfhulti H. J. llHnrock H. M. Jrnurn Coaches All excellent combination of athletic teams this year was Imilt tip hv a coaching staff which is heymnl comparison in the Teachers College conference. The staff included the Athletic Director. Howard .1. Hancock and Coaches Henry Jensen and Erwin Schultz. Coach Hancock, Itcsidcs being a man of sterling qualities, is the |H er of every leader of athletics in the State Teachers Colleges today. 11 is teams are feared bv every competitor for even with a dearth of material his unconquerable spirit has followed his men into the game, often to win against odds. In 1017 he was captain of the I'niversity of Wisconsin football team and was unanimously chosen as all-western tackle. He has won an enviable record as a coach, even to the extent that rival schools assume that the outcome of the Oshkosh games determine whether or not their season will he successful. Coach Hancock is versatile in that he is capable of coaching all sports and understands thoroughly the theory of each game. Henry Jensen graduated from this school in l'.Cjr, following three years of successful competition in football, basketball, ami baseball. “Hank" has the distinction of being one of the greatest ends ever to wear the "gold and white." This year he has given invaluable assistance in coaching football and basketball teams. Too much credit cannot be given to Erwin Schultz for his services in developing the football “It" team from reserve varsity material. “Pete" gained statewide recognition in 1928 when he captained the team to a conference championship and gained the position of all-state tackle. Page 139 I.KNT7. AND (iOKWITZ Manager THE QUIVER 1931 OSHKOSH . . o NORTH CENTRAL . . 21 At North Central College. Oshkosh met a team of e |M rienced players who had already Immmi well trained together. The half ended 11 to 0 in favor of the opponents, as a result of straight football on the part of Naperville. Oshkosh showed more tight in the second half until the last few minutes, when the southerners pulled a shoestring pass that ended the game 21 to 0. Naperville made every kick good l»v placement. Oshkosh team work in this opening game was disappointing, for the team looked good in practice, but when under tire they were ragged. Nearly all of the squad of 22 men were used in this game, which gave Couch Hancock a line on the ability of the individuals. Captain Timm was on the sidelines during this game because of a dislocated shoulder, the results of a scrimmage the week lief ore. Pnyc 1 }0 A. Sfhnrn M. l fn(T« nroth K. Httnuen E. Jmxln» » THE QUIVER 1931 OSHKOSH . . 0 NORTHERN STATE . . 0 After tin Naperville defeat Oshkosh worked hard the following week in preparation for their first home game against the Northern State Teachers. At the beginning of the second quarter Bruness made a 30-yard run around end. and a pass, Olandt to Schultz, gave Oshkosh a touchdown. Tile point after touchdown was blocked from placement. The half ended tin in favor of Oshkosh. In the third quarter a pass. Olandt to Arnold, was good for a touchdown. hut Arnold stepped out of bounds on tin 30-yard line, dust after this Zimmerman was knocked out and did not come to until the team reached the gym. On an Oshkosh fumble. Northern State recovered the ball on our 35-yard line. A pass was good for 20 yards and with two line plays they plunged over for the score. The point after touchdown was blocked. The team as a whole played a lad ter class of hall than at Naperville, though they lacked the polish of an experienced eleven. Page Hi «. True E. Wlttkopf H. William K. Kii«hkeTHE QUIVER 1931 OSHKOSH . . 7 STEVENS POINT . . 0 Oshkosh defeated the Stevens Point eleven 7 to 0 in their first conference game, at Stevens Point. It was a strong defensive game throughout with Oshkosh having the advantage because of the Point’s poor punting. In the first quarter Stevens Point punted on first down, hut the hall did not go past the line of scrimmage and Oshkosh recovered the punt on the Point’s 12-yard line. Janda replaced Tadych and made five yards on flu first play. '.McCormick gained two yards and Janda made it first down. Oshkosh failed to gain on three plays. McCormick put the hall over on the fourth down from the 2-vard line: this gave Oshkosh its touchdown. Timm recovered a fumhied pass from center and ran over the goal line for fin-extra point. Tadych made a beautiful 40-yard run in the third quarter hut was stopped hy the Point safety. The Pointers threatened in the last quarter when they opened up a passing attack and successfully completed three passes before the game ended. The game was played under adverse conditions because of a high wind, heat, and a poor gridiron. The line showed up especially well on defense. Page 1)2 W. Ailum M. I'nulnon C. Schuler T. AngerTHE QUIVER 1931 OSIIKOSH . . 13 PLATTE VILLE . . 12 Tlu and White's first night grid game was a success in that they came out victors with a 13 to 12 score. IMatteville had a decided advantage in that they had already played under the flood lights. Platteville scored the first touchdown of the game in the first quarter. As this was the only counter in the initial period of the game, the half ended t» to 0 against us. In the second half a poor punt by IMatteville was grounded on their lb-yard line and on the first play a penalty brought the ball to the 1-yard stripe, where Tadycli went over for the touchdown on a line buck. The extra point was attempted by a line buck but failed. Iij the opening of tin fourth quarter Tadycli broke loose for a sensational 85-yard run for another touchdown, lie also kicked the extra point from placement. A poor pass from center was recovered by the miners on Oshkosh's 2-vard line and they went over on a line buck t«» finish tlu scoring. The game ended as Kegner intercepted a pass. By defeating the strong IMatteville team Oshkosh became a serious contender for the title. O. Sohrwdde J. Wrftt Page j.J F. McCormick B. ArnoldTHE QUIVER 1931 OSHKOSH . . 0 LA CRO88K . . 0 The redoubtable La Crosse football team invaded Oshkosh and was sent home very much disappointed I km-a use it did no lietter than hold Oshkosh to a scoreless tie. La t’rosse looked very strong and showed themselves every bit a team of ehampionship caliber. but the Hold and White was playing to a Homecoming crowd and repelled all advances on its goal line. In the tirst quarter Ta lych fumbled and La Crosse recovered on the ■4-yard line but could not dent the impregnable stone wall line made up of Arnold. Lindquist. 1’orath. Zimmerman. Schuler. Uaslike. and Schultz, and lost the ball on downs. Tadvcli got oil a beautiful liOyard punt to pull Oshkosh out of danger. During the tinnl period La Crosse again had a chance to score but failed. The .Maroons blocked a punt and recovered on Oshkosh's 3-yard line. The played four plays and lost the ball one yard from the goal line where Olandt kicked to safety. It was in this game that the Sold and White gridders reached their peak and for the second straight year proved to be the stumbling block for La Crosse. C. Rordrr A. Tadych O. dt J. Rvirner Pa fit- I}THE QUIVER 1931 OSHKOSH . . 0 MI LWAl’KKK . . 1!» After ji much needed rest, of two weeks, the Oshkosh team on Novemlier 15. met Milwaukee iu a battle which invariably meant the championship for the winner of the game. Oshkosh showed great offensive and defensive tactics throughout the first half of the game. In the final moments of the initial period the (Sold and White had a chance to score after several successive passes had been completed. The gun sounded as a plunge through the line failed. Orr Olandt's passing was the best seen around lien since the days of the famous “rider” Jerdee. In the second half it was a different story. Oshkosh allowed themselves to slip on three occasions and each time Milwaukee scored, earning a lb to 0 victory and the conference championship. Porath was hurt in the second half and had to be removed from the field, leaving a big gap at tin guard position and played no minor part in the losing of tin game. W. I'ornth It. Som'nnki K. Lindquist K. Zimmerman Vif c {•»THE QUIVER 1931 OSHKOSH . . 0 WHITEYVATEK . . 7 It took just one play to shove Oshkosh from second to lifth place in the Teachers College conference. For three quarters Oshkosh and Whitewater battled nip and tuck and it seemed that another scoreless tie was in prospect when with the ball on Oshkosh's 40-yard line, fourth down, and live yards to go. Whitewater completed a pass which took the ball to tin Gold and White 3-yard line. There were four Oshkosh men around the receiver of the pass when it was caught. Whitewater then made the touchdown on tin next two plays. On a faked place kick they went around end for the extra point. Janda was the outstanding star for Oshkosh, many times making gains of from 10 to 2a yards, besides playing an excellent defensive game. Glandt shone through his passing and punting, once getting off a kirk of seventy yards from behind his own goal line. Thjs was the last game for Hugh “Greenie" Williams, guard; Alfred Sehara. guard; Kenny Arnold, end; and Frank Schultz, end. Their absence will be noted in next year's line. OSHKOSH . . 0 WISCONSIN «HV» . . 30 The College eleven suffered a defeat in a game with the Fniversity of Wiseonsin “KV The conference pereentage column was unaffected for the game was one of the non-conference sort. The game was played at the I ni-versity field, the score Iteing 39-0 in favor of the “K‘s' Due to the size, ex l erience, and reserve strength the I niversity team gave Oshkosh this defeat. Oshkosh played remarkably well against the greater odds. Pitgr p;THE QUIVER 1931 Football Schedule and Results VARSITY SQUAD RESULTS Oshkosh . 0 North Central . Oshkosh . 0 Northern State Oshkosh . . 7 Stevens Point Oshkosh . . 13 Plat tevi lie Oshkosh . 0 La Crosse Oshkosh . o Wisconsin “IP’ Oshkosh . 0 Milwaukee Oshkosh . o Whitewater ‘ B” SQUAD RESULTS Oshkosh . 0 St. John's Academy . Oshkosh . 0 Michigan Academy . Oshkosh . . . 7 St. Norland's College l'itgt Ik7 » THE QUIVER 1931 Coach Hancock. M. Wandrcjr. A. Wandrcy. A. Hint . O. Sohrwoidc W. Pugh, K. Pelican. K. Schultz. K. Zimmerman. L. Nell. O. Clamit. K. Ilanien Varsity Basketball Squad KKSl’ME OF VAKSITV BASKETBALL SEASON' When tin first call soiindcd for cage candidates fifty men immediately responded. Five of these were from last year's varsity squad, namely Arnold, Zimmerman, Hansen, Pelican anti Bruncss, which matle a sound basis from which to build a winning team. During the second week the squad was divided into “A" anti B” teams. This system was of such nature that the personnel of these squads could Ik The past season was a decided success in that we were aide to win five out of seven nonconference games, and take the runner-up position in the Teacher’s Conference with seven wins and one defeat. In pre-season games Oshkosh defeated Houghton Tech, once: .Milwaukee Engineers, twice: and split even with St. Norlands College and Northern State. The first conference game proved fatal for Oshkosh as they took their only defeat of the season at the hands of Milwaukee. In tin remaining games they defeated Stevens Point, twice: Platteville, twice: Whitewater, twice; and ended the season at Milwaukee by revenging their former reversal. This year's squad was coached by Coach II. J. Hancock, and he is to In credited with a large share of the season’s success. We are expecting he and his men to repeat next year. Coach Hancock 1‘aijr }XTHE QUIVER 1931 Coach Jcnurn, E. Raihkc. B. Lan«y. K. Houicli. R. Robirmon. C. Ru rot»kii (I. Conmantinc, R. McKathron. W. Bohman. J. Montague. W. McNarmara. K. Dobbcratoin "B" Squad Coach .fenKen's basketball “It” team came through in great style, winning thirteen games and losing only one. a practice game, to the I’er idea ns. They defeated Oconto Falls High School twice. Mayville High School, West De Pore High School. St. Mary’s High School. Oaktield High School, Recreation Itilliards. twice, I'ni versa I Motors, twice, and Skoles. Several men have shown promise and will make a strong hid for a varsity position next year. The purpose of the reserve team is to give experience, and to interest Freshmen who do not wish to enter into college competition their first year. Among the outstanding men of Coach Jensen's team were Itohinan, Rugots-ka. Montague. True. Tess. Rashke and Lunev. This has been a very successful season for tin reserves in that they twice defeated the I niversal Motors. 1JKU City Champions, and the Skoles, the runner-ups. once: besides several of the state's strong high school teams. The largest score of the season was run up against the Recreation Billiards, a city major league team, r»:t to 12. Much credit should bo given to Coach Jensen for his splendid work in developing this strong combination, and to the squad not only for winning games but also for the excellent cooperation which aided the varsity to win second place in the conference. Page I }! Coach JkxsenTHE QUIVER 1931 K. Zimmerman C. Ruteouka W. bohmiin Cart. OSHKOSH . . 17 MILWAUKEE . . 23 The conference season was opened on I lie home lloor this year against the fast Milwaukee quintet and Oshkosh lost by a 23 to 17 score. The midgets from the southern part of the state proved too fast for the Oshkosh team and ran up a score before the locals got going. This game alone proved to be the harrier which later kept Oshkosh from winning the Teachers College Championship, but no doubt, its loss served as a spur in later games. Outlier, the metropolis captain, was the individual star of the game, tossing in several one hand shots. OSHKOSH . . 32 STEVENS POINT . . 28 In a live minute overtime game Oshkosh defeated Stevens Point for the first win of the season. It was a hard fought battle with tin final score 32 to 28. At the end of the regular playing time the count stood 2t to 20. Alberts, a Stevens Point guard, lost an opportunity to he a hero when in the great excitement and noise, twenty seconds before the end. he missed an easy short shot. The half ended 13 to 3 in favor of Oshkosh, though the lead was lost a few minutes after the second period was started. In the extra period, the Kotal team scored first. Arnold came right hack with a basket for Oshkosh and the score was 28 to 28. Pugh slipped in a difficult hank shot and a few seconds later sank a long shot which put the game on ice. Over and above winning. Oshkosh gained satisfaction from the fact that every man in the game scored at least one field goal. Nell. Arnold. Pelican, and Zimmerman had two field goals each and Pugii was credited with five. Page MOTHE QUIVER 1931 K. Hanson E. Pelican L. Noll OSHKOSH . . 32 PLATTEVILLE . . 30 In one of the season’s thrillers Oshkosh defeated Plattevillc in a double overtime period. From the time that Eddie Pelican started the scoring with a basket until the time that he ended the scoring with a free shot in the Iasi overtime period the game was a hectic atl'air with the lead changing hands many times. The regulation time of the game ended with the score tied 20 to 20. Wandrey, on a neat pass from Nell, scored for Oshkosh in the tirst overtime, but Funk of the visitors, sank a long one and again tied up the game. In the tinal overtime period Pugh started the scoring with a gift shot and Wandrey put the score at 31 to 28 with a field goal. Pelican's free shot completed the scoring and Oshkosh won 32 to 2 0. The outstanding players for Oshkosh were Zimmerman, who played his best defensive game: Wandrey and Pelican, who scored 17 points between them, and Pugh, who sank five gift shots when they were needed. OSHKOSH . . 35 WHITEWATER . . 31 A revamped Oshkosh basketball team took the lead in the first four minutes of the Whitewater game and never trailed, winning 35 to 31. At half time the score was IS to 14 and immediately after resuming play the Hold and White ran up their total to 24 lief ore Whitewater again scored. This wide margin was kept, until in the last few minutes the southerners made a driving finish, coming to within three points of tying the game, when Pelican dropped in a free throw with a few seconds to go. ending the game with an Oshkosh victory 35 to 31. Zimmerman and Pelican showed up well for Oshkosh while Jaycox, for ward for Whitewater, led their scoring with 15 points. Page •» THE QUIVER 1931 B. Arnold F. Schultz O. OSHKOSH . . 28 STEVENS POINT . . 27 After having tlu score tied eight times during the game. Oshkosh eked out a 28 to 27 win over Stevens Point. Friday the 13th held no spell over the Hold and White team and fortune smiled on them again for the fourth time. Arnold’s playing was the high light of the game, his defensive work being the best seen here all season. He tied for scoring honors with his team mate. Pelican, and Probed and Hansen of the Pointers. This game was almost a duplication of the Point Oshkosh game played at Stevens Point with the exception that no overtime was needed here. The Point had an excellent offense but missed many opportunities to score. OSHKOSH . . 24i WHITEWATER . . 24 The first game of a two day road trip was played at Whitewater. The boys from the commercial school were out to revenge their former defeat but wen unable to cope with the high-powered Oshkosh offense. With Pelican leading the scoring with live field goals. Oshkosh defeated Whitewater 2b to 24. It was a defensive game, the first half ending 14 to 12 in our favor. This was the first appearance of Hint , at the center position and he showed up well, giving Poach Hancock two pivot men of high caliber. Huebner was the big gun for Whitewater, garnering six field goals. Page m2THE QUIVER 1931 W. Patch M. Wandrcy A. Windrry OSHKOSH . . 2 PLATTKVILLE . . 21 On Friday, I In day after the Whitewater pi me. Oshkosh engaged Platte-villi in their second clash of the season. As was true of most of our games, Oshkosh rallied in the last few minutes to defeat the Pioneers 2fi to 21. The score was tied II to II at half time and showed signs of lieing a defensive duel. It was also tied twice during the last half hut in the end the ma chine like Gold and White offense overpowered the down-staters and sent them down to defeat. Nell was the leading scorer for Oshkosh with four field goals. This game, with River Falls receiving a heating from Stout the same night, firmly en trenched Oshkosh in second place, from which they were never moved. OSHKOSH . . 33 MILWAUKEE . . 29 With Milwaukee holding an eight point lead. Oshkosh rallied in the last quarter to win 33 to 29 and clinch second place in the conference. The first half was slow and uneventful: the boys from the metropolis held a 17 to 13 lead at its close. The Milwaukeeans came hack strong in the third quarter, holding a good lead throughout. Inspired by the loyal Gold and White supporters, some hundred strong, the boys came from behind to overcome a 27 to 19 lead in the closing nine minutes of play. Myron Wandrey was high point man with four field goals and a free shot; Nell and Pugh followed close on his heels with eight and six points, respectively. The lack of free throwing ability nearly ruined Oshkosh’s chances in the game, ten of them going wide of the ring. I'agv t Z» » THE QUIVER 1931 A. Hint J. Montague K. Tnt» CAPTAIN EARL ZIMMERMAN Rated as one of the best guards in tin conference. Earl Zimmerman earned a position on the all-state second team. Mis height, reach and aggressive style f play made him capable of getting most of the re-hound shots. This factor in particular made Oshkosh the best defensive team in the conference. KENNETH HANSEN Kenneth Hansen closed his basketball history by also winning his third letter, despite tin fact that a football injury hampered his efforts. “Ken” was a good guard and showed up well when called on. WALTER PUGH Walter “Hod" Pugh, coining out for basketball for the first time in his senior year, earned a regular berth at guard, was high scorer for the season and earned state wide recognition on the all conference third team. His graduation will leave a gap in the team’s offense. BERNARD ARNOLD Finishing his third year of varsity competition. Benny Arnold will long Im remembered as one of the cleverest little forwards ever to graduate from this school. His ability at the free throw line added much to his high scoring power. FRANK SCIIFLTZ Frank Schultz, our last year’s captain, became eligible in the last half of the race and thus was enabled to win his third varsity letter in basketball. Frank was handieapi ed by his late entry but showed spurts of his former self in several games. Page . }THE QUIVER 1931 Basketball Schedule and Results VARSITY SQUAD RESULTS Oshkosh • 20 Houghton 11) Oshkosh 20 Northern State • .» Oshkosh 25 St. Norhert’s . 26 Oshkosh 35 Milwaukee Engineers 11 Oshkosh 34 St. Xorhert’s . 12 Oshkosh 17 Milwaukee 23 Oshkosh 32 Stevens Point . 30 Oshkosh 32 Platteville 30 Oshkosh 35 Whitewater 31 ()shkosh 28 Stevens Point . 27 Kshkosh 26 Whitewater 24 ()shkosh 26 Platteville 21 (Ishkosh 33 Milwaukee 29 ()shkosh 29 Milwaukee Engineers 21 Oshkosh 28 Madison College 21 Oshkosh Oshkosh ()shkosh ( shkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Kshkosh ()shkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh “B’ SQUAD RESULTS 25 Oak field 11 i ;li School 48 St. Mary’s High School . 56 Recreation Billiards 31 Skoles .... 26 Oconto Falls High School 28 Mavville High School •17 Recreation Billiards 31 Universal Motors . 13 Oconto Falls High School 11 Pericleans 23 Oakfield High School 27 Universal Motors . IS 5 13 24 11) 17 15 28 4 16 11) 18 I'hqc 155THE QUIVER 1931 « Couch Puifh. K. Mumm. W. llohman, L. Lyon. C. Kuseotaka. O. Schuler. K. IU»hko Lyceum Inter-Society Basketball Champions Tin inter-society tournament culminated when Lyceum defeated the IMiilakean |iiintet in the final play-off la to 11. 11 was a battle royal from start to finish and the spirit of victory was high in both teams. Thus ended one of the most successful intersociety basketball tournaments in the history of the school. Com| etitioii was keen throughout the preliminary games which ended with Lyceum, IMiilakean, IVriclean, and Independent No. I teams battling for the championship. The Lyceum team went through the season undefeated in fourteen successive games and was given the championship. The IMiilakean team, last year's champions, secured the runner-up position, losing only to Lyceum. IVriclean and Independents ranked in order. The Lyceum team was composed of Curtis Kugotska. Walter liohmun and IClmer Mumm, forwards: Louis Lyons, center; (Jordon Schuler and I'd ward Kaslike. guards. Kvery one played creditable ball during the tournament and deserves an equal share of the honors. Five of the men were mentioned on the all-tournament team picked by the Advance; Kugotska and Itohmau as forwards on the first team. Schuler as guard on the second team. Lyons as center and Kaslike as guard on the third team. Despite the fact that each one was an excellent performer himself, tin team showed good teamwork and there were no signs of dissension. The memliers of the IMiilakean team who won the right to contest Lyceum for final honors were Toss, FfalVenroth, and Christman, forwards; Wittkopf and Robinson, centers: and Montague. Allen and McNamara, guards. They pushed Lyceum to the limit in both games thus saving the tournament from being a set up for the “Champs". Interest and attendance were increased this year and the tournament shows promise of becoming an annual affair in intra mural sports. PageTHE QUIVER 1931 A. Boyd. I., Hock. H. McRnthron. N'. Petcnon, A. Madden. A. Chnrcttc. L Tilly. Copt.. K. Janda. Men’s Hockey This vonr saw a m v ty| e of sport initiated into the college by a group of skaters interested in hockey. As soon as the ice was in a favorable condition to skate on. six of the Teachers College men met and formed tin nucleus of what turned out to be the pride of our college. Later on other skaters, interested in the newly adopted sport, reported for practices with a wish Jo become members of the organized team. As it is unnecessary to have a large squad for hockey, only a select group was picked to represent the school. This chosen group of hockey players completed a remarkable season by winning three of its four scheduled games. The first victim of the Teachers College hockey team was the Oshkosh High School sextet. Although the “prep” team had been strongly coached and had had more practice it did not oiler our skillful skaters much competition. The score ended !M . Appleton seemed to be the location where teams of our calibre could be scheduled for games. Only one of these teams from the "Hockey City" was capable of defeating our boys,—a team composed of fellows who had starred together on high school teams and had much more experience backing them. The other two games were won against the Appleton Chamber of Commerce. Other games were scheduled but their postponement was necessitated by weather conditions which prohibited skating. Oshkosh fans enjoyed watching these games and supported the team loyally in spite of bitter cold weather. In turn, many thrills were given the spectators as a reward for their support. After the season was completed members who played regularly met and elected Leo Tilly as captain of the team. Ilis high school experience and determination to win had made him an outstanding player and earned him the honors of captaincy. I'tuje l. 7THE QUIVER 1931 W. Me Daniels K. Johnson R. Robinson O. Murray M. Perkins T. Anger Tennis for 1930-31 The season opened against Lawrence on May 2nd. The highlights of this match were in Robinson s win over Remind in tin singles and in McDaniels and Johnson's win over Strange and Remind. Lawrence's crack doubles team. The match in summary was: Me Daniels (O) lost to Barnes (L) S f». (»3. Johnson (() 1 lost to Strange (L) ti-4. Mi. 6-3. Robinson ( ) defeated Remind (L) 7-5. (i-4. Ross (O) lost to Darker ( L) b 2. ( -3. Kberliardt (()) lost to Bierce (L) t -2. 3-0, 01. Me Daniels and Johnson |(D defeated Strange and Remmel (L) 0 4. 0 4. Madden and ICI»crhurdt (O) lost to Klausner and Barker (L) 0 2, 0 2. Stevens Boint was the first to fall victims of the Oshkosh team. The victory was very decisive as Oshkosh won every match from the Boint team composed nearly entirely of first year men. McDaniels. Johnson. Ross. lOberhardt and Madden, represented Oshkosh in this match and all came through with victories. The victory over Ripon was tin crowning glory of the season's endeavor. Never before had we I teen victorious over a college such as Ripon or Lawrence. This season precedent was broken by a decided margin losing only one of the matches. Johnson and Robinson showed up well in the singles both winning long hard matches. I'afft 158 Coach Me F»amki.sTHE QUIVER 1931 Tennis for 1930-31 In tin doubles McDaniels and Johnson won by better teamwork from a brilliant but erratic Ripon attack. The score in summary: Me Daniels (O) lost to Sturt . (Ill 6 3, (5-1. Johnson (O) won from Antross (R) 6-3, 14-12. Robinson (O) won from Klein (R) 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. Eberhardt (6) won from Stilein (R) 6-3, 4-6, 64. Me Daniels and Johnson (O) won from Sturt , and Antross (R) 7-5. 6-4. The final match of the season was another trip to Stevens Point where a victory was won with the loss of only one singles match. However, the sophomores from the Point put up a much better light than they had in the previous match. The score in summary: Me Daniels (()) won from Marshall (S. P.) 7-5. GO. Robinson (O) won from Theis (S. P.) 6-2, 6-3. Kbcrhardt (O) lost to Anderson (S. P.) 6-3, 6-4. Madden (O) won from Pagel (S. P.) 6-4. 6 3. Ross (0) won from Smith (S. P.) 6-4. 7-5. Me Daniels and Eberhardt (()) won from Smith and Theis (S. P.) 6 1. 6-2. Robinson and Ross ( )) won from Marshall and Pagel (S. P.) 6-4, 7-5. The state tennis meet at Madison in closing tin season while not as successful as previous years, nevertheless netted Oshkosh a second place in both singles and doubles. Wilbur Me Daniels and Erlaml Johnson represented Oshkosh in single and doubles. Page l.',n -MukkayTHE QUIVER 1931 C. Chri»t »n « n L. Nowackl Cheer Leaders The success f ti 1 showing of our football team this year, which was partly due to the excellent school spirit supporting it. and the basket hall squad's last minute rallies to win a second place in the conference, certainly indicate that our cheer leaders were of extremely high calibre. With school spirit on the verge of extinction and with many conditions not of the best, these men have done wonders in helping to put the Gold and White back in the running for athletic honors. It took courage to bring forth cheers against such opposition and the hearts of every member of tin student body and faculty go out to these young men for their splendid cooperation. These men will be together for at least two more years and we look forward to a brilliant future for Oshkosh enthusiasm. (’arlyle “Ki" ('hristcnsen, a Sophomore in the Industrial course , is credited with the institution of several new yells, the "panorama" yell I icing one of his own creations. Leonard Xowacki. a Sophomore, proved his athletic ability as a member of last year’s Fresh man football team. Fdward Greenwood is far from tin shy. modest personage he outwardly appears to be. and with three more years in which to develop he will undoubtedly become one of the best cheer leaders in the conference. The culmination of their combined efforts came when the basketball team departed for Mil wanker to duel for the runner-up position in the conference. The largest student gathering of the year gave them the excellent send olf that they so much deserved, and for this, hearty praise must be given to our cheer leaders. 1‘mjr woTHE QUIVER 1931 M. Frederick. M. Hill. M. Mathwije. L. Col . I). Reichert. K. BohUon. A. Wall J. Pamplin. M. Jonca. V. Ganirn, I. Wall, K. Gunderson. M. Sobuah. R. Sch Intel. H. Reiland I). Krueger, II. Gunderaon. F. Klabunde. C. Stewart. S. Pinion. S. Bento, I . Neumann M. Walter. L. Madaen, C. Cowling. C. Kneip. R. Skowlund. J. Fellio. H. Everest. M. Clark Girl’s Athletic Association First Semester IIakkikt Kvkrkst . Miriam Nickel Francks Ki.abi ndk JOSEPH I XK Ff.I.I.IK . Dorothy Krckckk . Dorothy Abraham Selma Merge KLIZABETH HoIII.SOK Alice Mreitknbach ('llaki.otte A. Fowling Caroline Crosby Harriet Kvkrkst Josephine Fkli.ik IxiKETTA GOLZ Margaret Goodrich Koith Granolo Helm a Gunderson KHZ A RET 11 i I■ N BKRSON Mary IIili. OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Reporter MEMBERSHIP Margaret Jones K ATI IERINE K.VV.V NAl'GII Janice A OKI. IN E K ETTLE WELL Grace Kinney Frances Klabunde Clara Kneip Dorothy Kri kgei: Lccii.e Madsen Margaret Math wig Delia Neumann Miriam Nickel Jessie Pamplin Stella Pinion Second Semester . Ruth Skowlund . . Clara Kneip 'IIARI-OTTE A. CoW I, I NO . Josephine Fki.lik Rose Schlegkl Dorothy Rkiciikki Helen Reii.and Rose Sciii.kgel Josephine Schneider Kathryn Seybold Ruth Skowlund Margaret Sobcsh Kthkl Starr Carol Stewart Ardis Wall Iva Wall Mildred Walter Helen Wkher Alice Ziebeli.THE QUIVER 1931 E. Starr. M. Goodrich. S. Hcrirc. R.8chl«s«l. B.Gundcrxon. C. Kncip, M. Sobunh. K. McCullcy. K.Johnnon E. Hohlxon, I . Neumann. K. Skowlund, C. Cowling. K. Kavanauirh, H. Keiland, L. Mulirn, J. i’nmplin. N. Kachur Hockey On llu crisp autumn days in Scptemlx r, October, and Xovemlx r, after classes were dismissed. a large group of girls gathered on tin front campus for hockey practices. What a welcome and valuable relaxation hockey offered after the hours spent indoors! We were not yet broken into the habit of studying and these jolly afternoons preserved some of the carefree attitude of summer. On these afternoons when others were studying, the solemnity of the campus was disturlxxl by the cries of these excited hockey enthusiasts as they attempted to make a goal or to run tin ball out of dangerous territory. Charlotte Cowling was selected by the squad to lead hockey. Sin encouraged the girls and kept up the enthusiasm to such an extent that the season was a successful one. Over twenty girls reported for hockey at various practices, among them some who had played lux-key for one or two years, and also many Freshmen. Since there was not a sufficient number of girls, however, for two teams, the championship game which usually marks the termination of a group sport could not lx played. Those who received major credit were Clara Kneip. Lucile Madsen. Hath Skowlund. Mildred Walter, Helen Reiland. Margaret Goodrich. Helnia Gunderson. Delia Neumann. Hose Schlcgel. Ethel Starr. Katherine Kavanaugh. Selma Herge, and Charlotte Cowling. Five girls received minor credit. They were Mary Mill. Katherine McCullev. Elizabeth Hohlxon. Evelyn Johnson, and Jessie Famplin. That we were handicapped by not having a large hockey field to play on. did not hinder ns. for we accomplished a great deal in passing, dribbling, and guarding. As these things aid greatly in making a person a successful hockey player, we have built a foundation for future playing. We have also had the Ix-netits of tin exercise in the o|x n air, the team work, the cooperation, and the comradeship which we have seldom found elsewhere. Page 162THE QUIVER 19T1 L. Got . A. Hreitcnbach. B. Gundvraon. M. Sobuxh. A. Wall. D. Abraham I). Neumann. K. Kavanauirh. C. CowlinK. R. Sehb-Kel. L. Madam. R. Skowlund. C. Kncip Volleyball Thanksgiving day usually marks tin turning point in tin athletic interests of Hit girls. After the days have turned from crisp to sharp the girls no longer welcome the long practices in the o|hmi. hut rather seek the shelter of the gymnasium. By this time the quarter has ended and the girls have formed study habits which call for more study and less violent exercise than hockey or basketball. So many girls were interested in volley ball this year that their numl ers contributed greatly to the success of the season. As there was a huge number of girls from the various classes, class teams wort organized and played against each other for practice preparatory to the championship games. Rivalry was an important factor, also, in making the season successful. Through the use of the spirit of rivalry, a thrilling season and a derisive tournament were made possible. One would expect the Junior-Senior team to be tin most successful lx'cause of greater experience, but the Sophomores were determined to win the championship. The Junior-Senior team fell three times at the mercy of the Freshman team and the Sophomores took tin championship by defeating tin Freshmen in two of the three games played. Thus the Freshman team was nosed into second place and the Junior Senior team into third place in the customary championship tournament which ends each season. Hose Schlegel is tin one to whom most credit must Ik given for making this season a success for she was chosen as head of tin sport. Fnder her leadership the following girls received points for the activity: Dorothy Abraham, ('harlottc Fowling. Loretta CJolz, Margaret (ioodrich, Helm a (fiinderson, Hetty (iunderson, Katherine Kavanaugh. Janice Kelley. Lucilc Madsen, Delia Neumann. Helen Holland. Hose Schlegel, Hath Skowlund. Margaret Sohush. Carol Stewart. Ardis Wall, and Mildred Walter. Alice Hreitenbach received minor credit. M. Muthwijr. A. Salchert. M. Nickel. K. Seybolal. A. Zieb«-ll. C. Cronhy. I,. Golx. K. Schleitel B. Cundi-rton, J. Schnoid«-r. L. Madam. R. Roth,-. K. Crown er. R. Skowlund, H. RriUnd. C. Kneip ft. Starr. R. Robison. A. Wall. M. Sobuah. S. Pinion Basketball The opening of ilu new semester usually brings with it a revived interest among the girls in the more active sports. Basketball proved to In one of the most popular sports of tin season, if one is to judge by the large number of girls who reported for the exciting practices which were held every Monday and Wednesday afternoons during February and March. Ardis Wall, who was elected head of this sport, conducted the practices and customary tournament games in a capable manner. Miss IVrkerson refereed the tournaments very efticiently. Since there were thirty girls out for basketball, it was necessary to divide the teams and practice schedules into Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior-Senior groups. The Freshman girls, who were captained by Fli .abeth Robison, played especially good basketball and won the tournament. In the tirst game, which was held March 18. the Freshman girls defeated the Junior-Senior group, which was led by Margaret Sobusli, 17 to 10. In the second game. March -J. the Junior-Senior team defeated the Sophomores in a closely fought game, 8 to I. On March 25. the Freshmen liecame “champs" of the season when tin Sophomores, who were headed by Stella Pinion, bowed to them by a score of 10 to 8. In all of these games the teams showed a keen spirit of rivalry and good sportsmanship. A large group of sophomores received credit: those gaining major credit were Stella Pinion, Ruth Skowlund. Loretta Golz, Rose Schlegel, Bel nut Gunderson. Caroline Crosby, and Clara Kneip: minor credit was awarded to Josephine Schneider. Alma Salchert. Fli .abeth Crowner. and Ruth Rot he. The Junior-Senior girls who received major credit included Margaret Sohush, Margaret Mathwig. Margaret Goodrich, Lucile Madsen. Janice Kelley, and Katherine Seybold. The girls receiving minor credit were Fdith Granold, Carol Stewart, and Miriam Nickel. 1‘a'jr ICi» THE QUIVER 1931 M. Mnthwi . K. Bohlxon, S. Pinion. R. Schlcjrel. M. Goodrich D. Reichert, D. Neumann. It. Skowlund. C. Kneip. B. Gunderaon Basebal When spring comes and awakens new life in the earth, the coed athletes arc not slow in expressing their new interest. The green grass, the opening buds, and the balmy days draw one to the outside and till one with new vigor and a desire to bo active. It is for this reason that baseball is left until spring and that the girls take such an active interest in the sport. A large nmnlwr of the girls answered the first call which Stella Pinion issued for baseball players. Still others responded at the first few practices so that there wore many girls playing baseball before the season ended. Stella Pinion, who had her first experience as a sport head this year in taking charge of baseball, conducted the sport to a successful finish. According to custom, the girls were divided into teams based upon classes so that rivalry would help in bringing out the best playing. Each group induced other girls to come to the practices in order that the teams might Ik strengthened so that the championship game would Ik more closely fought and more representative of the strength of the rival classes. This keen competition for supremacy in sports was responsible for many girls developing unusual ability in baseball, both in the field and at bat. The customary championship game, which always terminates a group sport, was held during May. The keen but friendly rivalry, the excellent training which the girls had received in the practices, the intense enthusiasm instilled by the leader, and the overwhelming desire of each team to close the season with another championship victory, made this game one of the most closely fought of the year and provided a fitting close for the year's activities as well as for the baseball season. 1‘agc u;r,THE QUIVER 1931 Girls’ Athletic Association This year tin Girls’ AtlihMic Association lias witnessed changes which will affect the women of the college in years to come. We can all he proud of our progress and of the success with which we have carried on the activities of the association. Miss Perkerson. who tills the position of Girls’ Athletic Director, is the new adviser. Miss I’erkerson aided in starting the revision of the constitution and has helped in all other ways to make the year a success. For tin past few years there has hceu a feeling that the constitution was no longer adequate, yet, while we chafed under it. we look no steps to correct the existing weaknesses. Very early this year a committee was appointed to revise the constitution, especially that part dealing with the point system. Many alterations were made to take care of changed conditions, hut the enacting clause of the first constitution was retained as significant of the origin of the association. The major social meeting of the year was held very early in the fall. All of the girls just entering school were invited in order that they might become acquainted with the work of the organization. Late in March a similar party was held to interest the new girls in athletic activities. The sports this year have l»eon unusually well supported. We were aide to make hockey a major sport, and to enlist much larger squads in the other sports, r.apnlde leaders were aide to interest the girls and to make the season a competitive and successful one. Wo feel that the accomplishments and successes of this year will show their influence in the years which follow. 1‘nf r 166The talkie has become AN INTEGRAL PART OF OUR CO -UCATIONAL 5CHCMC. E£A$il§®$ » » THE QUIVER 1931 « « CO-EDS Page 107rayc ns» » THE QUIVER 1931 « « mmGreetings from NEUMANS 125 127 MAIN STREET Only to the extent that ire Serve l)o HV Deserve." SCHROEDER DRUG STORES are friendly places to trade Standard Merchandise and Every-thing Found in a Drug Store Plioue 2828 Jackson Drive Phone 0008 Washington Blvd. THE GARRETT STUDIO PORTRAITS OF DISTINOTION 109 Main Street OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN rape no THE CONTINENTAL Oshkosh's Finest and Largest Clothing Store The Continental Suits, are styled a ml tailored to maintain that Leadership which we have been known for since 1892. Hats and furnishings of taste sind value. SUITS $22.50 to Jt Cage ?7Mathieu Studio MOST POPl'LA K WITH STL DENTS SPECIAL DISCOCNT PRICES ON ALL PHOTOC.KAPIIS 3t» IIHill STREET COMPLIMENTS OF Oshkosh Office Supply Co. 150 Main Street Rhvner Bros Fkkt Fikst SHOES ANI) HEPAIKlNti To Show Yon Is To Shoe You Oshkosh. Wisconsin 311 Main Street COOl) merchandise-- lik« great men—do not need an elaborate story about their virtues. People recognize them without it. So it is at tin' liALCOS ) Instead of striving for large volume, we are constantly striving to render the highest type of modern drug service. Upon our ability to offer i ualiti has depended our right to enjoy quantity—and we have not been disappointed. The Stores of Serricc. WASHINGTON BLVD. JACKSON DRIVE AT IRVING . 9° OSHKOSH. WIS. I'm broad minded. |Uoth tin Love-sick roomy, thinking of his queen. Guess who we saw the other night at Sehroeder’s. (ins Schuler. And we so seldomly see him there. Landlady: “I think you hail better Itoard elsewhere." Larry Rock: “Yes. I often had." landlady: "Often had what?" Larry Rock: “Had better Iwuird elsewhere .” V I77 HE’S “REST" FOOD Carver Ice Cream “Deliciously Different” L. Thomas: "l)o you think there is any chance of my get tin;: my |»ocms printed in the Advance?" "Ited" Murray: "There may Is . I won’t always Im the editor." Hewitt: "Who was the most callable man in history?" I’fell: "Well. Judging from |H»lltienl talks over the radio, it must have licen one of the last crop of candidates.” Manufactured by CARVER ICE CREAM COMPANY Sohrweide: "I id you notice how high Miss Sprlnggate held her nose when she OSHKOSH VlSOO SI passed in her automobile?” ’ Wittkopf: "Sure, she was sitting right over the gas tank." Page ?. ) Tin: IIOMK OF HOOD SHOES Hiyh C nulc—Low Price Telephone 195«» 17 .Main Street F. L. Parker Co. VARNISHES — WALL PAPER — PAINTS DECORATORS SUPPLIES Wheeler Paints. Murphy Varnishes, Stains and Enamels. Aluminium Paints. E. Z. Auto Polish. OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN 278 Main Street Telephone 1520 Wilbur N. Linn, M. D. EVE, KAIL NOSE AND THROAT 28 Washington 151 v«l. Wisconsin Public Service Building Oshkosh, Wisconsin .Miss Taylor: ".Many years ago our grandfathers came across tin ocean to this country." Robert son: "Yes. today tin immigra- tion laws are stricter.” Zimmerman: "Why didn't you come to haskethall practice sooner?” tllandt: "Mr. Mitchell asked me to stay. I didn't know where the Azores were." Zimmerman: "Well, in the future Just remember when you put things." Helen Ueiiaml: "Why do von call me Pearl? Mv name is Helen.” M. Perkins: "Well, you're so easy to string." Idrections in Chemistry Ijilmratory Manual: K.x|M rlmcnt 77—Soap Making. 1st your own fats. ???? Miss Wileoekson: "Use the word 'tortuous' in a sentence.” Kd. Uaslike: "I tortuous going to ask me to recite.” Wanted : To borrow So wilts for bills past due at the Wisconsin Lunch. Manitowoc. Wisconsin. Call Harry Hutchison at :mk». Horothy Jamla (in practice teaching) : "This is the fifth time I've punished you this week. What have you to say?" Pupil in training school: "I'm glad its Friday." "I hate that chap." said Rosemary II. as she rubbed cold cream on her lips. Page ISOIF THAT FLACK IS OSHKOSH, VK IN vitk voi: to i sk orit SKKVIOKS. Use Your Bank To Get Ahead OI K Success in lift is mens 11 red to a certain extent l»y your financial means and credit standing; among your fellowmen. A connect ion with a good hank can assist you iu becoming financially independent and in establishing your credit. Wherever you may make your home after completing your education. “Use Your Bank to (Jet Ahead." Tirst National Bank? Q IJJilialcd Companies FIRST TRUST COMPANY FIRST INVESTMENT COMPANY Oshkosh. Wisconsin Unit of Wisconsin Banksharcs Group '. ? « IS ISponsors — Dr. C. C. (’i.kmans, D.D.S. Dr. J. K. Mitchell. Wisconsin I i:blic Service Corporation. F. B. Ives Co. Mt ac'a Wow To Ooc.i6 a Warm t?ooi MoONif c. Ni I 1 r p mA 1 1 ace to Meet A Place to Eat A Place to Bring Your Friends Mrs. J. H. Weilep Butternut Baking Company Lindy Bread Phone 111 339 Main Street WILCO BEAUTY SHOP Over Wool wort It's Store 111 Main Street All phase of Beauty Cult arc Phone 493 Ruth E. Wille. Mgr. OAKS CANDY CO. Where Quality Reigns Stores at The Tucsp y MoRtBNCr JOHN BRENNAN Druggist M ICK'S ICE CREAM Brick or Bulk OSHKOSH APPLETON Main and Church Telephone 97 Pai e 1SSJ. Diehl ODS Phones 149 150 WE LIKE IT HERE! When on the campus, ask us about Mrs. Rowland’s Good Home-Made rooking. We are anxious to tell you. MRS. LYDIA ROWLANDS 1 lo Chert-V Ave. E. H. KUEHMSTED Clothing House ‘GOOD CLOTHES’’ 1 IS Main Street Lucille Mealing says: “Men have al- ways Ikmmi tlie same I localise I read recently where a (Irifk maiden listened to a lyre for live hours." -W%! Ml "Chuek" lliwdcr: "Is a chicken three weeks old big enough to cat?" Mr. Talhot: “Why. of course not." Koeder: “Then, how does it live?" George G sKlrIeh: "I didn’t know women grew so large—I read of an Eng-lish woman who lost 2000 pounds on the streets of London last week.” L I K.I CilKv. B' « Hano " J. R. CHAPMAN CO. LEADING JEWELERS and OPTICIANS 150 Main Street (ishkosh Page is.',The Henderson-Hoyt Company OSHKOSH. VJS('()NSIX Known for Quality at a Fair Frier A FRIENDLY STORK THAT ( AX SERVE YOl WELL AT ANY TIME. Koltcrtson liii hand practice): “What (In vve play next?” Mr. Ilmw: “Stars and Stripes For over.” ltol»crtson: “What! I Just played that.” A foml farewell: Lurry Kook: "Reservoir.” .Margaret Kuehn: "Don't drown.” rerkins: "I have never yet sent a sub- ordinate off on a fool’ errand.” McNamara: "No, It’s much better to go yourself." Mr. Duncan: “Science has done a let for business.’’ ltay Hcmplc: “Yes. where would the siisitender business Is- If it weren’t for the law of gravity?" I’rof. Mitchell: "Do you know that one-half the world doesn’t know how the other half livesV” Lvngaas: "It’s a good thing some Itenplc mind their own business.” Kddic Pelican was ’in his own’ the other day. lie was pitching baseball to the kids in the gymnasium. IIV? "PO" While Otlierx Try Groth Company CLEANERS 20 Aldonin Blvd. KK! Jackson Drive Rhone 1177 Rhone 044 OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN JOHN F. KONRAD .1EWELKK 04 Main Street Oshkosh Expert Wateh ami .Jewelry Repairing ‘ntjt mWHENEVER OR WHEREVER VOV MAY GO THERE MAY BE A United Beauty Shop SHOES AT Oshkosh Fond do Lac Green Bay Manitowoc Sheboygan Stevens Point Menominee, Mich. Escanaba, Mich. Always the most courteous service at tin most reasonable prices. A Free shampoo with any work everyday. EXPERT OPERATORS ? A. Ziehell: "Now Unit you’ve gotten si check you enu | ay me what you owe me.” Mary fain: "bet's see your name be-gins with a Sorry, hut I'm paying my creditors in alphabetical order.” Ktliel: "That Imy friend you're stepping out with now certainly has a doubtful past." Myrtle: "Maybe so. hut he never calls without bringing a wonderful present.” slikoslhi open Com pany Osh KOSH VlSCON SIN School Paper and Supplies of the Itcttrr Kind ALAN DAVIS FLO III ST osiikosii. wis. I Monument Square COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE Flower Phone 595 Cardens 5073 Page ISOCastle Pi e rce PRINTING COM PANY OSHKOSH ESTABLISHED 1888 COMPRISING AN ORGANIZATION OF SKILLED ARTISANS ENGAGED IN THE PRODUCTION OF GOOD PRINTING Page IS7A Look Into The Future! If out could glance into a crystal—look into the future one would see the students of today carrying on and improving the work in our world of progress, Education lays the foundation for future success—eipiips our students of today to Im builders of tomorrow. Another look into the future shows the part a good hank connection plays in tomorrow's success. Here. too. you may build for tomorrow by letting this reliable bank as sist you and advise you in your tiuancial affairs of today. Our experience and facilities are at your service. City National Bank OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN Capital. Surplus, and I'ndivided Profits—$553,288.77. IJOTII ANN!VERSAKY YEAR THE KRONZER MARKETS 8—MARKETS TO SEKVE YOU—8 Deli eery Free Phones 317 318.310 I»r. Farley was putting questions to the elans. "Wliat lo you call a man who k ‘| s on talking and talking when people are no longer Interested?” "Please. sir." replied Ma«iiusscn. "a teacher.” Miss Reenken. looking over Poffy's math said. "I don't see how it .s IMissihle for a single person to make so many mistakes.” I a(Tenroth : "it isn't a single person. Allen helped me." Nowaeki: "What subject have you picked for vour theme?" Nolan: "I.uniliering." Nowaeki: "Where are you getting your material?” Nolan: "(tut of my head." Mrs. Rowland: "Myrtle, come upstairs immediately." Myrtle: "Put I'm all wrapped up in my problem.” Mrs. K.: "Tell him to go home." BEERNTSEN CONFECTIONERY HOME MADE ('ANDIES AND ICE CREAM "The Flare Where (Jimlift) Counts" 1201 Oregon St. Telephone 2804 Pai t JSSnm: QUIVER OSHKOSH STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE ANNUAL LINCOLN A. THOMAS lOfToa.M-CMicr ETHEL J OOOrrLCUR rAcuvtr CHARLES ROEOCT May 6, 1931. Lyman Studio 18?i- Wain Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin Dear Sir: The new, clear and well-proportioned group pictures form one of the most outstanding features of the 1931 Quiver. We can say with all sincerity that your work with groups has more than measured up to our expectations. Hoping for your continued success with Quiver work, we are Very truly yours. The Quiver 3taff, P°r‘ Editor-in-chief. LT LM PURS OF QUALITY THE STEUDE FUR CO. K. .1 anda: “What is the lirst tiling you do when cleaning a rill V" I . Krdnian: "I nik at the numlier." Jnndu : “And what has that to do with it?" Krdinan: “To make sure I’m cleaning my own gun.’’ 185 Main Street OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN I., ririch: “You didn’t roll your own cigarettes before. Why do you do so now?" Kuss Itehnke: "Beeans the doctor told me I needed a little exercise." Alumni Always Stop llei e to enjoy ENGER’S Those “Old-Times’’ Chats THE With a Hood Dinner DAILY THE ORANGE LANTERN MEETISO PLACE Pave 189 ’We offer xeu a finesse in art and reproductions created through conscientious Strnce, and inspired by a genuine desire to distribute the best The JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Pbtltgrafhm, Art ins and Maten tf Fine Priming Plain fir Btaik amt Celtrs 817 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago TMI» ANNUAL C NO 1% AVID OV JAHN OLIIIN

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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, 1930 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


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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