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

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1933 volume:

C O P V R I Q KTT ROBERT KUPPER, Editor-In-Chief LOUIS GARDIPEE, Business Manager ITo those teachers, alumni of this institution, who have preceded us into the world of Education; to those who are nobly upholding our past in diverse urban and suburban communities; to those whose unacclaimed loyalty and devotion to the Teaching ideals of our college is our most sacred heritage, we dedicate this nineteen hundred thirty-three Quiver. i)13 5 OH-GWOR.D If we are able to bring to you in retrospect a realistic picture of events of the past school year; if our efforts have succeeded in igniting in you a spark of reminiscence which will bring happy recollections of years gone by; if your sorrows, your joys, your dreams can be relived through the medium of the pages of this book, then our purpose, our every hope in editing this book, has been more than realized.Hauirenrp flnlakmuakt3n winds that blow, be soft and low. Lest you disturb his sleeping; O warm and gentle rain, fall soon To start the green grass peeping, C) flowers grow, and bud. and bloom. To fill the air with rare perfume. O silent moon and stars above. A nightly vigil keep; () golden rays of morning dawn. Do not disturb his sleep; O song birds, linger on your way. Let every day your notes of cheer Make glad the place where a classmate dear Lies sleeping. — Cavanaugh iHpmnriantCONT-CNT5 V BOOK ONE The School Dedicated to High School Teaching T BOOK TWO Organizations Dedicated to Rural Teaching ▼ BOOK THREE Activities Dedicated to Elementary Teaching T BOOK FOUR Features Dedicated to Industrial Teaching ▼CAMPUS TOUR . . . in PICTURE ▼We stroll down the avenue of elms Hist the north entrance, across the terraced lawn to Algoma Boulevard.Soft grass spreads on either side of the walk which terminates in broad steps at the main entrance of the administration building.Sunbeams dance on the rows of windows while lengthening shadows linger on the lawn.Up the curving drive, tve [Hiss beneath the tall elm trees whose overhanging branches sway gently in the soft summer wind.We approach the old icing, which houses the gym, wherein our athletes have fought and icon victories for the Alma Mater.Along Elmwood we conic upon the industrial building, nithin which men learn the deft touch which marks the master, and fashion from nature's crude material, articles of real use and beauty.ff ’e reach the edge of the campus to introduce to many of the Alumni, the beautiful new Hose Swart Training School.As our college career culminates in graduation. so our tour of the campus ends with a brief rest, and reminiscense of commencement in the habitat of its occurence.BOOK ONE THE SCHOOL FACULTYDedicated to High School TeachingThe President’s Message Tick legacy of war has been the bitter fruit of defeat; no nation nor business, nor social agency, nor individual has escaped, but each of them must l ear its share of the ill effects. Mismanagement has played its part but here there is lack of unanimity of opinion concerning the degree of blame attaching to the component l arts of our social structure. We do not hold with those who teach that our tribulations have l ecn brought on to chasten Western Civilization and that the inevitable outcome is a return to the simplicity of life which our forefathers knew. The techniques and machinery of production are here: the will to use them shows signs of stiffening according to its need; and young people who in increasing numlKM's are students in a real sense arc doing more than read the s| orts page in newspapers. Knowledge, facts, information, are the bases of thinking and these the schools are fitted to provide. Change in itself has no virtue; nor has conservatism. The school cannot now and probably never can be a substitute for ratiocination, although some j eoples have and are attempting to substitute the one for the other. Students, we are confident, will become articulate as community leaders; and the reasoned opinions of young | cople are not rejected as they once were. This is a new age in the sense that great and momentous changes have taken place but only strict appraisal of every step will insure that the net result is progress. This school has held its own in material equipment, the faculty has been keenly alive to the challenge of the times, and the faculty and administration agree that students have exhibited a desire to work hard and think with that discrimination which is the most hopeful of all signs while history is in the making. If the method of the natural sciences can lie adapted to the social sciences, then conclusions based on factual material will replace biased opinion and our country will suffer less from the blight of hysteria and emotion. A philosophy precedes or should precede action ; therefore not all our guiding principles can be subjected to laboratory analysis nor do they admit the use of statistical method. W e shall heed the injunction “prove all things; hold fast to that which is good" in our evaluation of courses, content, and social phenomena but imagination and a forward look have long been needed. There arc signs that a balance has l ecn struck lietween adherence to outworn formulae and unworkable theory. It is not alone to students now enrolled nor to those who are about to become alumni, but also toward that great body of citizens, whether still teachers or not, that the College looks for aid and leadership. This book is dedicated to the Alumni of this College; it is both an expression of the pride the present students feel in our alumni and a confidence in their achievements vet to come.QUIVER Mr. E. A. C'lkmaxs Vice President I N spite of the gloomy present, the future holds out to the young men and women 1 who are entering the field of teaching a golden promise of op| ortunity. Our schools are being critically examined as never before. They are pronounced costly, wasteful, extravagant, inefficient, and incompetent. The traditional foes of free education have seized the moment of financial distress to launch an attack on our school system that is certain to do distinct harm. That reevaluations of our school and our school subjects are necessary is not to be denied, but critical judgment rather than prejudice and hysteria should determine the needed changes. Out of the present welter of attack and criticism will emerge a new kind of school, freed of much accumulated dead timber and meeting more nearly than before the needs of each individual pupil. In this work of reconstruction, the present younger members of the teaching profession will take a leading part.Mrs. Ruth S. Mace Dean of IVomen XA HILE the skeleton, believed to be that of a woman of the Paleolithic Fourth Glacial Period, indicated that the brain caj acity of woman exceeded that of the average male of today, thousands of years passed Indore woman was given the opportunity of really using the brain with which she was endowed. Gradually, she has assumed a more important position in the life about her; today census figures show that there are few trades or professions which woman has not invaded successfully. Throughout history, women, when given the opportunity. have proved themselves capable of matching the skill and intelligence of men by ruling nations and leading armies. Only in the last few generations, however, have women, as a group, been ] ermitted to take their places in the world outside their homes. Education of women, except in the social graces, was frowned upon. In the nineteenth century the | cndulum started swinging the other way. Women gradually worked their way into the educational and commercial worlds. During the World War, someone was needed to take the places of the men in the service. Then it was that women were given the opportunity and proved that they were capable of entering factory, courts, and in some instances fields of Ixittle as nurses, telephone operators, and ambulance drivers. With the bars let down by war. they have refused to return to the tasks to which women of an earlier day were limited. Now. even the most skeptical must admit that women have the courage, the skill, and the intelligence to retain their hard won places in our fast moving civilization. The courage, skill, and intelligence were necessary but would have availed them nothing had they not built upon the sturdy foundation—EDUCA T ION.May M. Been ken, Ph.D. University of Chicago Mathematics Mable G. Blake, B.S. University of Wisconsin Art Education Ethel J. Bouffleuk University of Chicago Art Education John A. Breesk, B.S. New York University Music Education Florence M. Cask University of Indiana istory, Sociology Malvina C. Clausen, M.S. Columbia University School of Library Science Librarian Page twenty-fourE. A. Clem a ns, A.B. University of Michigan Science Florence B. Darraii, M.S. Ohio State University Bacteriology, Home Economics C. Barbara Donner, A.M. University of Chicago H istory James F. Duncan, Ph.D. University of Michigan Physics Hulda A. Dilling, A.M. University of Chicago Director of Primary Education Mayskl E. Evans, A.M. Northwestern University Speech Page twenty-fiveTHE QUIVER Aixison A. Farley, Ph.D. University of Giicago Educational Psychology Walter H. Fletcher, Ed.M. Boston University English, Science Joseph O. Frank, A.M. University of Indiana Chemistry j) i y % «rl KM Robert J. Grant, A.M. University of Iowa Auto Mechanics, General Metal Shot', Electricity Cozette Groves, A. M. University of Chicago Fifth Grade Richard E. Gruenhacen. Ed.B. Oshkosh State Teachers College Cabinet Making Page twenty-sixWaltkk C. Mkwitt, Ed.M. Michigan State Normal College Economics. Government Marie A. Hirsch, A.M. University of Nebraska H istory Nevin S. James, A.M. University of Wisconsin English, Speech Laura T. Johnson, A.M. University of Wisconsin Director of Elementary Education Laura M. Johnston, Ed.M. Harvard University Director of Training School Frank M. Karnes, A.M. University of Colorado Director of Industrial Education Page twenty-sevenMargaret M. Keli.ey, Ed.B. Corin'ne M. Kelso. A.M. Oshkosh State Teachers College University of Chicago Diploma, Wisconsin Library School Mathematics in Junior High School Assistant Librarian Robert M. Koi.e, Ph.M. University of Wisconsin Physical Education Harriet R. Lockwood, A.M. University of Chicago English in Junior High School Ruth S. Mace Arnold College Dean of Women Frank I£. Mitchell, A.B. University of Indiana Physiography Page twenty-eightMable A. Riordax Oshkosh State Teachers College Registrar Lila M. Rose, B.S. Teachers College. Columbia University Music Education Page twenty-nine Irene M. Price, Ph.D. University of Indiana Mathematics Ellen 1 '. Peake, A.M. University of New Brunswick Literature X. Peter Xklson. A.M. Teachers College. Columbia University Director of Secondary Education Gladys L. Pkkkkrson, A.M. Peabody College Physical EducationJohn D. Schwartz, M.S. University of Wisconsin Assistant in Biology and Chemistry Louise E. Scott. A.M. University of Iowa History in Junior High School Herbert T. Shrum, B.S. Purdue University Machine Shop, Sheet Metal Dratving Gladys H. Smith, Ph.M. University of Wisconsin Fourth Grade May L. Stewart, A.M. University of Chicago Director of KuraI Education Hugh W. Talbot, M.S. University of Minnesota Biology Page thirtyHilda Taylor, Ph.D. University of Chicago English Eva J. Van Sistink, Ph.B. University of Chicago First Grade Frank V. Walsh, A.M. University of Iowa Mechanical Drawing Harry H. Whitney, B.S. Carnegie Institute of Technology Supervisor of Student Teaching in Industrial Education Florence B. Wickersham, Ph.M. University of Wisconsin Director of Junior High School Education Ruth Willcockson, A.M. University of Chicago English Page thirty-oneAmy Wold, B.E. National College of Education Second Grade Elm a L. Jole Stevens Point State Teachers College Secretary Orpha E. Wollangk, A.M. University of Wisconsin Sixth Grade Elizabeth H. MacDonald Oshkosh State Teachers College Secretary Helen W. Skkmp, B.A. University of Dubuque Diploma, Wisconsin Library School Assistant Librarian Viola A. Stockfish Secretary • Page thirty-twoTHE STUDENT BODY ▼Tilly Kupper Owens Student Organizations STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS President.........................................Leo Tilly Vice President ...............................Ellis Poulette Secretary............................................Ruth Meyer STUDENT BODY OFFICERS President......................................Robert Kupper Vice President...............................Mildred Wright Secretary ................................Ruth Haslam Treasurer.....................................Bernard Laney SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .............................................Arden Owens Vice President.......................................Bernard Andraska Secretary..................................................Clara Kneip Page thirty-fourHonorary Awards SC HOLARS1 IIP A WARDS Presented in recognition of high scholastic achievement Hilda Cavanaugh Alton Davis Mary E n g le br i g h t Ellis Evans Ruth Funk Loretta Golz Robert Kupper Kathryn Mikrswa Dorothy Mortson Rose Schlegel Gretcuen Schwegkr MERITORIOUS SERVICE AWARDS Presented in recognition of outstanding service to the school Alton Davis Ellis Evans Leone Fenzl Louis Gardipee Loretta Golz Robert Henning Barbara Karnes Harry Hutchison Clara Kneip Robert Kupper M A RG A R ET NI AT HWIC. Linda Xeubauer Rose Schlegel Arden Wandrry Mildred Wrigiit Page thirty-fiveCOMMENCEMENT Processional— Faculty and Graduating Class Invocation— Rev. I.yndon Clyde Yiel Pastor. First Evangelical Church Oshkosh. Wisconsin In These Delightful Pleasant Groves . . . Purccli Now Thank Wf. All Our God......................Bach College A Capjx lla Choir Com m kkcement—Then Service Dr. Amurose L. Suhrif. Professor of Teachers College and Normal School Education New York University Vocal Solo ......... Selected Mary Louise Holding Graduation— President Forrest R. Folk Presentation of Diplomas Conferring of Degrees To Thee We Sing............................Schvedov College A Cappella Choir Benediction— Rev. Lyndon Clyde Viel Recessional— Page thirty-sixSeniors John P. Adams .... Green Bay Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma i, 2. 3. 4; Critic 2; Historian 2: College Lutheran Society 1, 2. 3, 4: Vice President I ; President 2; Kappa Delta Pi 4: Homecoming Committee 4: Freshman Week Committee 3. John Anderson.......................Mcnasha Two Year Rural Inter-society Debate 1: Inter-society Basketball 1, 2: Alpha Chi I, 2. Bernard Andraska .... Loyal Four Year Iliali School Marquette 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice President of Senior Class 4. Joseph Arvey .... New Franken Two Year Rural Track 1, 2; Alpha Chi t. 2. Marie Bangert.............................Oshkosh Two Year Rural G.A.A. 1; Marquette t: Alpha Chi 2. Allan Barnard............................Brillion Four Year IIiyh School Transferred from Carroll College. Band 2. 3, 4: President 2. 3; Vice President 4: Lyceum 2, 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4 : Orchestra 2. 3. 4: Advance Staff 2. 3. 4: Quiver Staff 2, 3, 4; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 3. Dorothy Beu..............................Oshkosh Four Year Primary Transferred from Milwaukee State Teachers College. Glee Club 2: A Cappella Choir 3. 4; Messiah 2. 3, 4. Earl Bottom ley .... Burlington Four Year Industrial Male Chorus 1: Band. 1. 2. 3; Cross Country 2; A Cappella Choir 3: Male Quartet 2. 3: Track 2. Stewart A. Brawn .... Oshkosh Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma 2. 3. 4: Secretary 4. Lois BI'Nkklman . . . Fond du Lac Three Year Primary Lambda Chi 1, 2. 3; Reporter 1. 3: Advance Staff 1, 3: Kappa Gamma Play Contest 1, 2. 3; Playfellows 1. 2; G.A. A. 1. Adam Andraska Bangert Hell Brawn Anderson Arvey Barnard Bottomley lUmkclman Page thirty-sevenSeniors Zeralla Bordett .... Green Bay Two Year Rural Kappa Gamma r. 2: Vice President i; Alpha Chi 1. 2: Delegate to National Country Life Association Conference, Wheeling, West Virginia 2; lntcr-socictv Council 2. Galen Burger .... Fond du Lac hour Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma 3. 4: Advance Staff 2, 3, 4: Assistant News Editor 2; News Editor 2, 3: Editor-in-Chicf 4; Quiver Staff 3; Homecoming Committee 4. Clayton C-vrley .... Three Year Grammar Omro Hilda Cavanaugh . . . Reedsville Four Year Junior High School Marquette Society 1. 2, 3. 4: Historian 3; President 4: Kappa Delta Pi 4: Quiver Staff 4; Wilton Club 4. Mary Chamberlain .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Marquette Society 1.2; Latin Club 1, 2, 3. Ambrose Charette .... Marinette Four Year Industrial Band I, 2. 3, 4: Vice President 2: President 2: Reporter 3: Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1 ; Iota Alpha Sigma 1. 2. 3, 4: Secretary 2; Inter-society Council 3: Vice President 4; Marquette 4; Reporter 4: Phi Chi Mu 4: Advance 3, 4: Quiver Staff 2. 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Chairman Prom Decoration Committee 3. Carlyle Christensen . . . Wautoma Four Year Industrial Lyceum 1, 2. 3. 4: Cheerleader 2, 3: Playfellows 4: "The Swan" 4. Wayne Conger .... Greenbush One Year Rural Alpha Chi: Rural Drama; Inter-society basketball. Ira Cravillian......................Waupun Three Year Grammar Burdett Carley Chamberlain Christensen Cravillian Burger Cavanaugh Charette Conger l avi Alton Davis.................................Oshkosh Four Year High School Band; Lyceum 1, 2. 3. 4: Critic 1, 2, 4: President 4; Latin Club 1, 2; President 4; Phi Chi Mu 2. 3. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Wilton Club 4: President 4; Student Council 2. 3; President 2: I liter-society Council 4. Page thirty-eightSeniors Tiger ton Pronosk De Kkyser . Two Year Rural Kappa Gamma i,2; Reporter 2; Girls’ A. A. 1, 2; Basketball Captain 1; Marquette Society r, 2: Alpha Chi 2. Elizabeth Dunham .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Alcthcan 1; Wilton Club 4; Lc Ccrclc l'rancais 3, 4. Mary Englebright .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Delta Phi 1, 2. 3, 4; President 3; Vice President 2. 4: Trcasurer 1 : Critic 3. 4: Inter-society Council 3; Glee Club 2. 3; lx Ccrcle Francais 3, 4; Quiver Staff 3: Girls’ Organization Committees 2, 4: Playfellows 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4. Ellis Evans.........................Oshkosh Four Year High School Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Philakean 1, 2. 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 2; Critic 3. 4: Vice President 3; President 4; Student Council 3; Secretary of Student Body 3: Inter-society Council 4: President 4; Advance Staff 3, 4; Quiver Staff 3. 4; Associate Editor 4: Inter-socictv Debates I, 3; Debate Squad 3, 4: College Extempore Speaker 3; The Piper” 3; Christmas Play 4; Press Club 4; Secretary 4. Sophie Fakhling One Year Rural Alpha Chi. Big Falls estboro ) hkosh I)c Ktj’.wr KiiKlcLright I-'achlitiK Flanagan Fuller Dunham Kvans Foul Fr»k Funk Page thirty-nine Leone Ff.nzl . . . . . Oshkosh Four Year High School Delta Phi 1, 2, 3. 4; Treasurer 2: President 3; Secretary 3; Historian 4: Critic 4; Inter-society Council 3, 4: Vice President 4: Lc Cercle Francais 2: Latin Club 2. j- New Voters I-vague 3: Marquette 1; Advance Staff 3. 4: News Editor 4: Assignment Editor 4; Quiver Staff 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Freshman Week Committee 3; Entertainment and Lectures Committee 3: Executive Committee of Girls’ Organization 3. 4. Carroll Flanagan .... Pickett Four Year High School Transferred from University of Wisconsin. Band 2. 3, 4: Manager 3: Secretary 4: Orchestra 2. 3, 4; Messiah 3. 4. Louise Frvk....................... Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 2; Basketball 2. William Fuller .... Four Year High School Band 1, 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 4. Ruth Funk .... Fond du Lac Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 2: Phi Chi Mu 2.Seniors Green Bay Louis Gardipee .... Four Year High School I-e Cercle Francais 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Marquette 3. 4: Treasurer 3 : President 3; Phi Chi Mu 2. 3, 4; President 4; Quiver 1, 4: Business Manager 4; Inter-society Basketball 1, 3; Football 1; Social Life Committee 4; Advance Committee 3; Homecoming Committee 4: Inter-Society Council 2, 4; Lyceum t, 2, 3. 4: Secretary 2. Loretta Golz..........................Oshkosh Four Year High School Kappa Gamma 1, 2. 3, 4: Secretary 1, 2; President 3: Critic 4; College Lutheran Society 1. 2. 3. 4; Reporter 2: Phi Chi Mu 2. 3, 4; Secretary-Reporter 2: G. A. A. I, 2. 3. 4: Inter-societv Council 2, 3; President 3: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Girls’ Organization President 4: Latin Club 1. 2, 3: Vice President 1; President 2: Glee Club I. John Grimes..........................Ncenah One Year Rural Alpha Chi: Boxing: Track: Inter-society basketball. Louise Grittnkr .... Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 2; Basketball 2. Westboro Bernice Gruhle .... West Bend Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 1. 2: G. A. A. 1; Playfellows 1; Quiver Staff 1. Belma Gunderson .... Waupaca Four Year High School Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Gamma Sigma I, 2, 3. 4: Secretary 2: Pi Chi Mu 2. 3, 4; College Lutheran Society 1. 2. 3. 4; Secretary 2: Secretary-Historian 4; Glee Club 1, 2; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Secretary 3; Inter-societv Council 3: Quiver Staff 4. Elizabeth Gunderson . . . Waupaca Three Year Intermediate College Lutheran Society 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3- Ruth Haefs..............................Oshkosh Three Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma 1. 2, 3: Secretary 1. 2: Vice President 2: President 3: Social Life Committee 3: Student Council 3; Inter-society Council 3; Advance Staff 2. Ivy Harrison............................Dc Pere Four Year Junior High School Alethean 3. 4; Quiver Staff 4. Mary Hart................................Berlin Two Year Primary Gardipee Grime Gruhle Gunderson Harrison Page forty Golz Grittner Gunderson Haefs HartSeniors Dora Hartexberger . . . Sheboygan Txvo Year Rural Alpha Chi 2. Ruth Haslam........................Oshkosh Four Year High School Playfellows 1, 2, 3, 4; Alcthcan 1, 2, 3, 4; Historian 2: Secretary 4: Treasurer 3; Class President 3; French Club 3. 4; President 4. Thelma Heddixg .... Ogdensburg Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 2. Harold Hkimkrl .... Oak field Four Year High School Pcriclean 1, 2, 3; Phi Chi Mu 2, 3, 4; Inter-society basketball: 2, 3; Inter-society Council 3. Robert Henning .... Appleton Four Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma 1, 2. 3. 4; President 3: Vice President 4: Advance Staff 3, 4: Quiver Staff 2. 3. 4: College Lutheran Society 1. 2. 3: President 2; Vice President 2: Playfellows 1. 2. 3. 4: Assistant Stage Manager 1, 2: Stage Manager 3. 4: Class Vice President 3: Homecoming Committee 2. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. Florence Hickey..........................Lowell Three Year Primary Kappa Gamma 1, 2. 3: Critic 2. Mary Him................................Argonne Two Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma 1, 2, 3: G. A. A. 1, 3; Marquette 1,3: Playfellows 1. Mary Louise Holding . . Urbana, Ohio Four Year Junior High School Kappa Gamma 3, 4: Wilton Club 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Inter-society Council 4. Emerson Hough............................Larsen Txco Year Rural Lyceum I, 2. 3: Alpha Chi 3; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2: Class President 2: Student Council 3. Harry Hutchison . . . Sugar Bush Four Year High School Lyceum 3, 4: President 4: Critic 4; Quiver Staff 3: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Press Club 4: President 4; Debate Squad 4: Advance Staff; Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4: Playfellows 1. 2. 3. 4 : Business Manager 3; "Sun Up” 2: "Torch Bearers” 1 : “The Swan" 4: Tap Dancing 2. Ilurtcnbcrgrr lied fling Henning Hill Hough llatbm Hcimcxl Hickey Holding Hutchison Page forty-oticKenneth Johnson . . . I-ong I-ake Two Year Rural Alpha Chi i, 2. Barbara Karnes .... Oshkosh Three Year Primary Alethcan 1. 2. 3: Treasurer 2; Vice President 3: Women's Quartette 1. 2. 3: A Cappeila Choir 2. 3: Girls' Glee Chib 1; Orchestra 1: Playfellows 1. 2, 3: Executive Committee 2, 3: "The Piper1' 2; Girl’s Lead: Student Council 3. Nina Kachur........................Oshkosh Tour Year Hitjh School Delta Phi 2. 3. 4; New Voter’s League 1. 2. 3. 4: Secretary 3: Treasurer 4: Phi Chi Mu 3. 4: G. A. A. 1. 2; I-c Cerclc Francais 2. 3: Quiver StatT 2, 4. Janice Kelley .... Fond du Lac Pour Year Primary Marquette Society 1. 2, 3. 4; Lunlxla Chi i, 2, 3. 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. Isabel Kelley .... Milwaukee Pour Year Junior High School G. A. A. 3; Marquette 2, 3. 4; Phi Chi Mu 4. Gordon Kester..........................Fremont Pour Year High School Periclcan Society 2. 3. 4; Secretary 3; Historian 3: Critic 4: Historian 4: Inter-socictv Council 4; Phi Chi Mu 2. 3. 4; Treasurer 4; Advance StatY 4. Jacob John on Kachur Kelley Kilitsix Johanek Karne Kelley Kcutcr Kinkel Josephine Kii.ds ic .... Oshkosh Pour Year High School Wilton Club 3. 4: Latin Club 2, 3: Secretary 2: I.c Cerclc Francais 2. 3. 4. Dorothy Kinkel . . . Fond du Lac pour Year High School Bernice Jacobs.......................Oshkosh One Year Rural Alpha Chi. Frances Johanek .... Manitowoc Two Year Rural Marquette 1, 2; G. A. A. 2; Advance StatY 2.Seniors Raknita Klovoall . One Year Rural Alpha Chi. Bucyrus, N . D. Clara Knkip .... Weyauwega Four Year High School Marquette I, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 1. 2; Latin Club 3; Wilton Club 3, 4; Vice President 4; Class Secretary-Treasurer 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4. •Martin Kozak .... Kewaunee Four Year Industrial Lyceum 3, 4: Basketball 1. 2; Football i. 2; Inter-society Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4. Mrs. Elizabeth Kramer Two Year Intermediate Kaukauna Martin Krueger .... Clintonvillc Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 2; College Lutheran Society 2; Band 2: Advance Staff 2. Robert Kupper................................Tomah Four Year Industrial Lyceum 2, 3, 4; Historian 2: Vice President 3; Giecr Leader 1: College Lutheran Society 1, 2, 3: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: President 4: Social Lite Committee 3; Quiver Staff Business Manager 3; Editor-in-chief 4: Playfellows 2. 3, 4; President 3: "The Piper” 3: President of Student Body 4: Kappa Gamma Contests Plays 2. 3: General Chairman. Homecoming 4: Meritorious Service Award: Scholarship Award. Marian Kussow . . . Wrightstown Four Year High School College Lutheran Society 1, 2; New Voter’s League 3. Bernard Lanky . . . Alma Center Four Year Industrial Periclean 1. 2. 3. 4; Critic 3: Marshal 4: Marquette 1, 2; Football 1; Basketball 1: B Squad 2: Inter-society basketball 2. 3. 4: All tournament center 2. 3: Track 2, 3: Cross Country 2: Inter-society wrestling 4; Student Body Treasurer 4. an Dvne Klovilall Kozak KrucRcr Kussow Leith Kne«i Kramer Kui i cr I,ancy I.oveioy Page fort -thrce Marion Leith One Year Rural Alpha Chi 1. Verona Lovejoy .... Appleton One Year Rural Alpha Chi; College Lutheran Society.Seniors Mildred Marten .... . Neenah Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 1, 2. Margaret Math wig . . Oshkosh Four Year Junior High School Kappa Ddta Pi 4; Gamma Sigma 1. 2. 3, 4; N ice President 1; Custodian 3; President 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4: Treasurer 4: Secretary 4: Athletic Committee 3: Inter-society Council 4: Student Council 4: Women's Debate Team 3: Advance Staff 4; Quiver Staff 3, 4; New Voter’s League 4. Kathryn McCulley . . . Manitowoc Three Year Primary Delta Phi 2. 3: Historian 2: Secretary 3; G. A. A. 1; Marquette I, 2; Playfellows 2, 3. Marjorif. McLees .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Delta Phi r. 2. 3, 4: Historian 2: Critic 2; President 4; Lc Ccrcle Francais 3. 4; President 3: Wilton Club 3. 4; Inter-so-cictv Council 3. 4. Ruth Me Wright .... Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Delta Phi 1. 2. 3. 4; Secretary 2: Vice President 3; Marshal 3. Kathryn Mikrswa .... Oshkosh Four-Year High School Alethean 1. 2. 3. 4: Vice President 3; President 4: Lc Ccrdc Francais 3; Wilton Club 3. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Historian 4. Laurence Miller .... Weyauwega One Year Rural Alpha Chi; Inter-society basketball. Dorothy Mortson .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Lambda Chi 1, 2. 3, 4: Secretary 1; President 2. 3: Vice President 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Vice President 4: Glee Club 1; Latin Club 1, 2. 3; Vice President 2; President 3: Phi Chi Mu 2, 3. 4: President 3. Marten McCulley McWright Miller Muckian Mathuig Mierswa Mortson Mtilhancy Anxabell Muckian Two Year Rural Alpha Chi I, 2. Jacksonport Helen Mulhaney . . . New London One Year Rural Orchestra 1; Hand 1 Alpha Chi 1. Page forty-fourTH ER Seniors Roij.and Nock .... New London Four ’ear Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma I, 2, 3, 4; Historian 2: Vice President 3: President 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3. Linda Xeubaukr .... Freemont Four Year High School Kappa Delta Pi 4; Phoenix 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2; Vice President 3; President 3; Treasurer 4: College Lutheran Society i. 2, 3, 4; Vice President 2; Secretary 3; Inter-society Council 2, 3; Social Life Committee 3; Executive Council of Girls’ Organization 3; Inter-society Debate 1; Debate and Oratory Committee 2: Homecoming Committee 4: Quiver Staff I, 2, 3; New Voter’s League 1. 2. 3; Lc Cercle Francais 2, 3. 4: Girls’ A. A. 1, 2; Freshman Week Committee 3. Arden Owens.......................Oshkosh Four Year High School Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Debate 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3. 4; President 4: Advance Staff 4; Class President 4; A Capella Choir 3, 4. Jessie Pamplin....................Oshkosh Four Year High School Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Custodian 2; N ice President 3; G. A. A. I, 2; Quiver Staff 3; New Voter's League 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3. Donald Patterson .... Crivitz Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 2; President 2: Inter-society basketball 2; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 2. Mabel Pausey...........................Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Walter Pease...........................Wyoccna Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma 1, 2. 3. 4: Critic 2: College Lutheran Society r: inter-society basketball 2, 3, 4: Track 4: Football 2. William Pfaffenbach . . Watertown Four Year huiustrial Martha Piaskowski . . . Green Bay Two Year Rural Kappa Ganuna 1, 2; Custodian 2; Alpha Chi 1, 2; Secretary 2: A Cappella Gioir 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2; Marquette I. Nock Neubaucr Caryl Pilling Stockhridgc Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 1, 2. Owen Patterson Pease Piaskowski Pa nip] in Pausey Pfaffenbach Pilling Page forty-five Seniors Pinion .... Four Year High School Marshfield Marquette i. 2; Kappa Gamma 1. 2. 3. 4; Reporter 2. 3; Inter-society Debate 3: G. A. A. 1. 2, 3; Advance Staff 1; Playfellows 1. Anton PoSPiechala . . . Rhinelander Four Year Industrial Philakean Society 3. 4: Marshal 3; Quiver 3. 4: Advance Staff 1. 2: Inter-societv basketball 1. 3. 4: Minor League champions 3: Middle-weight wrestling champion 4. Wai.tkr Pugh...............................Oshkosh Four Year Industrial Lyceum 3. 4; Football 2: Track 2; Inter-societv Basketball 1: Basketball 3. Ians Random Oshkosh Two Year Primary Maiikl Rasmussen . . . Rcdgranite Four Year High School Wilton Gub 3. 4: Secretary 4: Latin Gub 2. 3. 4; Secretary 3. 4; I.e Cercle Francais 2. 3. 4: College Lutheran Society 1; G. A. A. 1. 2. Alice Reed...............................Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate I.ambda Gii 2. 3: Marquette 1, 2. Roiikrt Robertson .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 2. 3, 4; A Cap-pella Choir 2. 3, 4; Mikado 1: Advance Staff 3. 4; Homecoming Committee 3; Lc Cercle Francais 2. 3. Laurance Rock..........................Antigo Four Year Industrial Student Council 3: Athletic Committee 2; Football 1. 2: Track 1, 2; Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2. Pinion P«Kh RasnniM-cn Robertson Roc Po | icchala Random Reed Rock Roedcr Beatrice Roe........................Green Bay Three Year Primary Delta Phi 1. 2. 3: Secretary 1; Vice President 2: G. A. A. 1: Marquette 1; Glee Club 1; A Cappella Choir 2, 3. Irene Rokder...........................Oshkosh Two Year Primary Gamma Sigma 1. 2: Quiver Staff 1, 2. Page forty-six3 3 3 U I V E R Seniors Armella Ruhlaxd . . . Heaver Dam Three Year Intermediate Marquette Society I; Kappa Gamma I, 2; Girls’ Organization i, 2. Adolph Rydzewski . . . Three Lakes Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Society 1, 2: Reporter 1; Treasurer 2; "The Piper" 1: Playfellows 1, 2: Marquette 1; Inter-society debate 1, 2; Inter-society basketball 1. Rose Sc h leg el . . . . West Bend Tour Year High School Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Secretary 4: Lambda Chi 3. 4: Vice President 4: Phi Chi Mu 2, 3. 4; College Lutheran Society 1. 2. 3, 4: Treasurer 2; Vice President 3; Girls' Glee Club I, 2; Advance 2; Quiver 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Reporter 2; President 4. Josephine Schneider . . . Oshkosh Four Year High School Lambda Chi 1. 2. 3, 4; Secretary 4: Reporter 3; Marquette I, 2; G. A. A. 2. Gkktchex Schwecer .... Eland Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 1, 2; Reporter 2. Frank Simpson .... Oshkosh Four Year High School Le Ccrcle Francais 2, 3; Phi Chi Mu 4. Orlando Sohrweide .... Oconto Four )'ear High School Philakean 1, 2, 3. 4: Football 1, 2: Basket-Kail 1, 2, 3. 4; Playfellows 3. Walter Smith.............................Oshkosh Four Year High School Hand 1, 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 4; Debate 3, 4: Pi Kappa Delta 3. 4; Vice President 3; Advance 3. 4; Inter-society basketball 1, 2. Jane Spaulding.........................Oshkosh Four Year High School Alethean 3: W ilton Club 4. Helen Stearns.........................Appleton Ttvo Year Rural Alpha Chi 1, 2. Rtihland Schlrgcl Schweger Sohrweide Spaulding Rydzewski Schneider Sinipj.011 Smith Stearns rage forty-sevenSeniors Elizabeth Stout Three Year Primary Alcthcan i, 2. 3; Playfellows; Advance 1, 2: Quiver 2, 3; Girls’ basketball 2; A Cap-pclla 3; Student Directory 2, 3. Oshkosh Clarence Struck .... Milwaukee Four Year Industrial Transferred from Wheaton and Carroll Colleges. lota Alpha Sigma 4: College Lutheran Society 3, 4; Quiver 4. Roy Tamblingsox .... Oshkosh Four Year Industrial Lyceum 1, 2, 3. 4; Inter-society Council 2; V. P. C. A. 1. 2. Oscar Timm...............................Oshkosh One Year Rural Alpha Chi; Tennis; Inter-society basketball. Jeanette Torr .... Clintonville One Year Rural Alpha Chi; College Lutheran Society; G. A. A. F.ugknk Vogt Four Year Industrial Oshkosh Mildred Walter . . . Fond du Lac Three Year Intermediate G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2. Arden Wandrey .... Wautoma Four Year Industrial Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Lyceum 2. 3, 4; Freshman Basketball 1; Freshman Football 1; Inter-socictv Basketball 1. Gertrude Weller .... Oshkosh One Year Rural Alpha Chi: College Lutheran Society. Stout Tamblingson Topp Walter Weller Struck Timm Vogt Wandrey Wilson Warren Wilson .... Green Bay Four Year High School Lyceum 1. 2. 3. 4: Critic 3: Treasurer 4; Wilton Club 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Advance 2. Page forty-eightSeniors George Winkler .... Marshfield Four Year Industrial Eleanor .... Kenosha Four Year High School Phoenix i, 2, 3. 4; Vice President 2: President 4; Reporter 4; Inter-society Council 4: Playfellows 3. 4; College Lutheran Society 1, 2. 3; Girls’ Organization Vice President 2; Quiver 4: Advance 4; Lc Cercle Francais 3. 4: Wilton Club 4- Bernice Wothe .... Oshkosh Three Year Intermediate LainlKla Chi 1, 2, 3; ’icc President 1. Mildrko Wright . . . . . Racine Four Year High School Advance 2. 3, 4: Typist and Desk Editor 2; Assistant Editor 3: Makeup Editor and Editor-in-Chicf 4; Wilton Club 4; Secretary 4; Gamma Sigma 1. 2. 3, 4; Reporter 2; President 3; President 4; Quiver 3; Inter-society Council 3. 4: Secretary 4: Press Club 3. 4: Vice President of Student Body 4. Joe Whitt..........................Sturgeon Bay Four Year Industrial Marquette 1. 2. 3, 4; Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Basket ball i_; Playfellows 1; College Vodvil 1: Social Life Committee 3: Advance Staff 3. Earnie Zarlikg .... Four Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma 1. 2, 3. 4; Lutheran Society I. Harvf.y Zaun.............................Oshkosh Four Year Junior High School Glee Club 1. 2; Lyceum 2. 3. 4: Advance Staff 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. Alice Ziebfxi.................. Four Year High School Glee Club 1, 2: College Lutheran Society 1, 2, 3; G. A. A. 1. 2: Kappa Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4: Wilton Club 4.Undergraduates officers JUNIOR CLASS President...................................Ruth Haslam Vice President ....... Ralph Sosinski Secretary-Treasurer..........................Tom Anger SOPHOMORE CLASS President......................................Emerson Hough Vice President.....................................Peter Gnagi Secretary-Treasurer...................................Joe Jentz FRESHMAN CLASS President Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer Edward Meyer Regula Strueiiing Victor Leitzke UNDERGRADUATES William Ainsworth Sophomore Industrial Gordon Allen Junior Industrial Orvis Allen Junior High School Yvonne Altman Sophomore Primary Evelyn Alvord Sophomore PrimaryUNDERGRADUATES Kenneth Anderson Enid Anger Caroi. Axsorce Merton A nun son Allan Ariiklcer Freshman Freshman Sophomore Junior Freshman High School Special Intermediate High School Special Loraine Austria Sophomore Special Arthur Hadtkp. Junior Industrial Harriet Harney Freshman High School Fred Barrett Sophomore High School Gaylord Heard Sophomore High School Herbert Becker Dorothy Below George Bielmeyer Frederick Bills Milton Blake Junior Junior Junior Sophomore Freshman Special Primary High School High School Industrial Genevieve Block Freshman High School Josefii Blank Sophomore High School I'iiil Hoc her Freshman High School Walter Boii man Junior High School Wilbert Boiinsack Junior Industrial Page fifty-onethe - 19 3 3 QUIVER UNDERGRADUATES Florrxce Rraukr Mary Rrrxxaxd ' Carl Bmn Dorothy Rrigiitmax Eltnu Rrossard Freshman Sophomore Freshman Freshman Junior High School Primary High School Rural Junior High School Floyd Rurcer Sophomore Industrial Clark Ryse Sophomore High School Russell Caliioox Junior High School Willis Calkins Freshman Special Arm ox Chapelle Freshman Special Howard Christensen IIexry Christman Joyce Church Glen Coxcer Harriet Coxroy Sophomore Junior Freshman Sophomore Sophomore Industrial Industrial Intermediate High School High School L. W. Crisscy Sophomore High School Margaret Crownrr Sophomore Primary Norrert I)aul Junior High School Ksther Davies Sonhomore Intermediate Rkrxice De Groot Freshman High School Page fifty-tivoUNDERGRADUATES Clarence I)e Gioot Acmes Mary Delo Vincent Derscheid Wilbur Dodson Man Durester Junior Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Freshman High School Primary High School Industrial Special Nathan Durester Elizabeth Duexkel Russell Duitmax V’ialor Dumdie William Ekvall Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Special Primary Industrial High School High School Dorothy Kiilke Eleanor Ericson Helen Ewert Milton Falk Margaret Farin Freshman Freshman Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Primary High School High School High School High School Bertaline Fetters Leon G. Flanagan Lyman Flynx George Frei Marcaret Froeiilicii Freshman Sophomore Junior Junior Sophomore Primary Special High School Industrial High School Page fifty-three1______9 UNDERGRADUATES Marian Fro hr hi William Frif.oricii Phyllis Fumrmax Helen Gaffncy Orville GartMaS Sophomore Freshman Freshman Freshman Junior High School Sfecial Junior High School Sfccial High School IIklkx Gunn Alma Gexcii Howard Go rr Flea nor Goetz Simon Gorwitz Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Junior High School High School Industrial Primary High School Norma Graves Margaret Green Katiievx Gruexhackx Julia Griswald Gilbert Grosenick Freshman Freshman Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Rural Sfccial High School High School Junior High School Jean Gorr Ed. Haoexe Mary Ann Hanley Eleanor IIaxxkrs Richard Hansen Sophomore Sophomore Junior Sophomore Freshman Intermediate High School High School High School High School Page fifty-fourUNDERGRADUATES Harry 1! kin rich Milton Heintz Leona Hetue John Hiklsberg Richard Hill ...Junior Junior Sophomore Junior Junior High School High School Intermediate Industrial High School Nettie Hoewitz Lauretta Hostkttlkr Donald IIruska Corinxk Hvbrard Juxe Hull Sophomore Sophomore Freshman Junior Freshman High School Primary Industrial High School High School Wiliam Hultquist Jane Ives Josemiine Jadin Ruth Josemi Joe I). Jentz Junior Freshman Freshman Freshman Sophomore Special High School Rural Primary Special Carol Johnson Sojihomorc Primory Amorette Jones Freshman Primary Catherine Jones Sophomore High School Everett Jones Freshman Special Marian Justus Junior High School Page fifty-fiveJournal Ratzka Arthur Kuxi Dale Keeshax Rum Kellogg Edwix Kexdziorski Sophomore Sophomore Sojihomore Sophomore Freshman High School Industrial Special Primary Industrial Vera Kekstell Ruth Keyser Allex Kittlesox Irexe Klemmer Herrert Kxutsox Junior Junior Freshman Freshman Junior High School Intermediate High School Primary High School Dr Lila Roup Dorothy Koxrad Kamoxa Korr Harry Kosuicki Kilexe Krueger Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Sophomore Freshman High School Primary High School Industrial Primary Lois Krueger Marjorie Krueger Alvix Krug Harvey Kulibert Howard Kusciie Freshman Junior Soj homore Junior Junior Primary High School Industrial Industrial Industrial Page fifty-sixTH 3 3 UNDERGRADUATES William Lance Sophomore High School Amta Leitzke Sophomore High School Victor Liihke Freshman High School IIarley Loker Sophomore S fecial Lester Lundsted Sophomore High School Cordelia Lutze Carol Mac Nichol Geraldine Mai Sophomore Freshman Freshman High School Sfecial Primary Raymond Malayter Freshman Industrial Maxine Mason Sophomore High School Marian Marty Sophomore Primary John McCormick Raymond McKathrox Betty McNamara William McNamara Sophomore Junior Freshman Junior High School Industrial Primary High School Helen K. Mettz Freshman Rural Dorothy Mertz Sophomore High School Ruth Meyer Junior High School Clarkxcs Miller Sophomore High School Janette Morgan Sophomore High SchoolUNDERGRADUATES Russell Mosely Willard Murphy Marie Xehrixg Kenneth Oaks George Olp Freshman Junior Freshman Frrsliman Freshman High School Industrial Intermediate Special Special Edvvyn Ox dr ace k Ferdinand Opicka Lillian Osixca George Otto Ruth Pampkrix Sophomore Freshman Freshman junior Freshman Special Rural Primary High School . Intermediate Jane Parks Marvin Perkins Jane Pktersox Norman Petersox Wilma Petters Freshman Junior Freshman Junior Freshman Special High School Primary Industrial High School Frances Polk Sophomore Primary Herbert Pitz Junior High School Isabel Potts Freshman Primary Ellis Poulette Junior High School Albert Pcxc Sophomore Industrial Page fifty-eightT H U I V E R UNDERGRADUATES Frank Radio: Edward Radtke Ray Ramsetii Hazel Rasmussen Gertrude Redford Sophomore Junior Freshman Sophomore Junior Junior High School Industrial Industrial Intermediate High School Berxadyxe Rltzlafe Sophomore Intermediate Burton Rosenthal Junior High School Leone Ridings Junior Intermediate James Roate Sophomore High School Alma Salcheet J unior High School Roger Russell Sophomore Industrial Wallace Freshman Industrial Carl Roiide Junior Indust rial Marie Roxnou Sophomore High School Donald Rotuexdach Clarence Rottmann Freshman Junior High School High School Curtis Rucotska Junior Industrial Page fifty-nine Lee Scharff Sophomore Special Anthony Scholter Junior Industrial Milton Schmidt Freshman IndustrialUNDERGRADUATES Mask Schroeder A. Schwabexlander Spences Scott Bernelda Seek eld Eth elder Sell .,.rT Un?n . . Freshman Junior S»i homorc Freshman High School Junior High School High School Primary Rural Willard Seli Roger Sloan Oscar Spalding Virginia Sprinccaie Norman Steenis Junior Sophomore Junior Junior Sophomore Special High School High School High School Special Arthur Steiner Junior Industrial Herbert Stoecbauer Freshman Special Gerald Stowe Sophomore Industrial Regula Struebing Freshman Junior High School Ambrose Tadych Junior High School John Talbot Sophomore Special Eugene Taylor Junior Industrial Eugene Tess Junior nd us trial Leo Tilly Junior Industrial Wilbur Swaney Sophomore Industrial Page sixtyUNDERGRADUATES Jean Van derii eii en Ruth Van Reuben Fred Viluhvii Eugene Volkman Wagner Freshman Freshman Junior Sophomore Freshman School High School Industrial Industrial Intermediate Helen Washburn Lorraine Weber Arleen Webster Pearl Weinstein Kstiikr Weller Freshman _ Freshman Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Primary Junior High School Primary Intermediate High School Jean Weston Dorothy Wickert Thelma Windhauser Margaret Wishart Homer Wittic Sophomore Freshman Sophomore Freshman Sophomore High School Primary High School Primary Industrial Jessie Wokreel Dorotiie Wolkk Kocar Wuri. Margery Young Edgar Zastrow Junior Freshman Freshman Sophomore Freshman High School High School High School Primary High School Page sixty-oneBOOK TWO ACTIVITIESU I V FROSH-SOPH CONTESTS Homecoming I lomecoming surged in on a wave of enthusiasm which brought with it a flow of returning grads, eager to enjoy a great celebration, to reacquaint themselves with classrooms and the campus, and to renew old acquaintances of former days. The homecoming program committee had provided for their every convenience and had thoughtfully arranged for a suitable welcome. In spite of the well-known and oft-spoken-of depression which, we heard, made things difficult, the Alumni who returned to enjoy the events of homecoming composed a larger body than one could have exacted under the circumstances. Suffice it to say—in lieu of exact figures—that the number of returning grads went well beyond the hundred mark. Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson, of the class of 1872 and 1873 respectively, were the oldest Alumni to be present at the homecoming activities. A well organized program of varied entertainment was arranged by the homecoming committees. A ] arade composed of beautiful floats conceived and constructed by the societies in school wound its snake-like course through the business sections of town, starting at the school at 6:30 Friday evening and returning to its starting point at 8:30. Following the ] aradc, a huge mass meeting was held back of the academic building with the cement platform adjoining the heating plant acting as an excellent rostrum for the speakers of the evening. Stirring addresses were made by President Polk, Coach Kolf, and the President of the Student Body, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson Rol ert Kupper, and homecoming songs were sung Page sixty-fourWHAT A GAME! October 22 by the assemblage to the music of the l»nd under Mr. Breese's capable direction. Mr. Anger presented the Anger Trophy to lota Alpha Sigma society for the most original and beautiful float in the parade, and the Lamlnla Chi girls who decorated the Klein home on College Drive were the recipients of the prize offered by the Medbcrrv-Findeisen Company for the most attractively decorated home on the campus. An enthusiastic | ep-meeting closed the evening. On the following morning. Saturday, the traditional Freshman-Sophomore bag rush was staged in the ‘‘arena” south of the gym. The freshmen, probably ltecause of the staunch encouragement of their green-ribboned supporters, won two of three events, and consequently, the honors of the day. The main event of the day came, quite naturally, with the football game of the afternoon l etwecn La Crosse and Oshkosh State. Before a huge homecoming crowd the Gold and W hite gridders, in a weakened condition due to last-minute injuries, upheld the spirit of the school by holding the well-coached invading team to a scoreless tic. The game was played on a warm, almost sultry day which detracted somewhat from the glamour usually surrounding such a contest, but the detraction was so little as to be unnoticeable. The keyed up spirits of the crowd at the opening whistle were never allowed to lag for a single moment throughout the entire course of the thrilling contest. After the gala society banquets, everyone and bis friend met at the Eagles’ Ballroom, where, to the rythmic music of Milt Kitsch's band, the festivities of homecoming were brought to a carefree close. Page sixty-five Poulctte Ziebell Barlow Glandt Anger Teas Stocgbaucr Scliara Ainftworth Sosinski Malavter Charrttr Kocck Frogncr l)c Groot Dallied Yolkmann Kolf McNamara Alien Friday Tilly Hlakc Wandrcy McEathron Swancy Football Squad SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Gorge Brier Oshkosh . 7 St. Norbert «3 Oshkosh . . . . 13 Northern State 7 Oshkosh . . . .. 7 Milwaukee 13 Oshkosh . 19 Platteville 0 Oshkosh . . . . 0 I .a Crosse 0 Oshkosh . 0 Stevens Point . ir Oshkosh . . . . 0 Milwaukee 12 Page sixty-sixCoach Kolf Captain Sosikski Football Season, 1932 Coach Rol»ert Kolf, who last year was selected to the i ost of Athletic Director here at Oshkosh State, had gone through a strenuous year of coaching our football, basketball, and track teams when the fall term of school opened this year. In each sport Coach Kolf had revealed his exceptional ability in handling, training, and teaching athletes, winning the confidence and good will of the boys so that they would do his bidding unquestioningly and turning out winning teams in every branch of the athletics he had charge of. Thus it was that during the summer months we had rosy visions of championship cups and emblems cluttering up the trophy cases at the end of the 1932-33 season. However, we had overlooked one thing—the depression. The depression was the thing that punctured the bubble of hope that Coach Kolf and the students had of winning teams, for it prevented the return of a host of last year's letter-winners in track, football, and basketball. In the face of these difficulties Coach Kolf was remarkably successful with his this year's athletic teams. We often imagine the sweeping victories that would have been ours had Coach Kolf had the material upon which he had planned. Ralph "Nip" Sosinski was elected honorary captain of the 1932 squad at the end of the football season. Sosinski was in every way worthy of the honor which his team-mates bestowed upon him, having been an outstanding player on the Gold and White elevens for the past three years. Playing the ] osition of fullback this year, Sosinski was outstanding l oth on offensive and defensive, cracking the line and upsetting opposing Kail-carriers in a highly creditable manner. We regret his departure from the Oshkosh State gridiron. Page sixty-sevenOshkosh .... 7 St. Norbert . . . 13 Only 40 men responded to Coach Kolf’s call for football candidates prior to the opening of practice, as compared to 70 who answered the call last year. Added to this disheartening res| onse was the failure of six lettermen. Poratli, Wertsch. Seibold. Glandt. M. Wandrcy and Montague, to rejxjrt for practice, either because of ineligibility or failure to procure the funds necessary to keep them in school. However. Coach Kolf had some promising freshman material out along with some exj erieneed men from last year’s squad, all of whom were willing workers, and in spite of the dearth of candidates. Kolf soon had his men rounding into shape for the first game. A light, fast, inexj erienced team travelled to De Pere for the opening game of the Oshkosh football season in September. The Gold felt the absence of last year’s veterans, as the score attested. Oshkosh lost. 13 to 7. A long ] ass early in the first quarter resulted in a touchdown for St. Xorbert’s. and a successful place-kick brought the score to seven for the rivals and nothing for Oshkosh. This tally by St. Xorbert's was the extent of the scoring for either team during the first half, but hardly had the second half begun when, after a series of plunges. St. Xorbert’s had crossed our goal again. The point-after-touchdown went awry. This second touchdown acted as an incentive to our boys. and the sluggish football they liad been playing changed into a snappy offense. In the fourth quarter a lateral pass resulted in an Oshkosh touchdown, and Friday’s toe brought the score to 13 to 7. where it remained as the gun ended the game. Wandrey Anger Yolkina nn Tc» Page sixty-eightThe Do Pere game served its purpose, in that Coach Kolf had an opportunity of viewing his football prospects under fire and of noting their defects. As a whole the team was inexperienced, and many sjx ts in both line and backfield needed bolstering. Accordingly, Coach Kolf juggled the practice lineups considerably during the week prior to the second and last “warming-up” session of the season, the game to be played with Northern State Teachers College at Marquette, Michigan, on Saturday, October first. During one of the nightly scrimmages John Regner, fullback, fractured two toes, which put him out for the remainder of the season and necessitated a last minute change in the lineup on the eve of the team’s departure for Marquette. In spite of these difficulties, Oshkosh went into their final pre-conference game determined to surmount any unforseen obstacles which might arise, the result of which was a thrilling victory over the Northern State gridders, 13 to 7. The score attests to a battle royal, but the facts reveal what a truly remarkable victory it was. Roth teams played a cautious defensive game throughout the first three quarters, neither team threatening to score. But then came the final period. Northern State, blocking an attempted Oshkosh pass and recovering, scored a touchdown, adding the extra |x int via the place-kick route. Five minutes were left. A long pass to Stoegbaucr was completed for the first Oshkosh tally. Friday kicked goal and tied the score. Oshkosh again took the ball and. at the conclusion of a powerful offensive drive, Volkman cracked the line for the touchdown which gave the Cold a well deserved victory. Sosinski Allen Dallich Harlow Page sixty-nineTH U I V Oshkosh .... 7 Milwaukee . . . . 13 MILWAUKEE GAME ()shkosh State opened its 1932 Teachers College Conference season on the local gridiron. Friday. October 7. The Milwaukee Teachers’ eleven constituted the opposition and won the game. 13 to 7. The game was distinctive in that Oshkosh was penalized but once, this for taking too many time-out periods, while Milwaukee drew six penalties for varied offenses which totaled one hundred yards. During the first quarter l oth elevens confined themselves mainly to feeling out the other’s strength, each displaying a fine defense, and neither Ernst of Milwaukee nor Glandt having much of an edge on punts. The style of play changed with the second quarter, however. On the first play of this | eriod, Karjx witz, Milwaukee right half, slipped around left end and ran 32 yards for the first touchdown. The kick from placement was good for the extra point. Immediately after this, following an exchange of punts and many fumbles, Iccaluce concluded a drive down the field by cracking the Gold line for Milwaukee’s second and last touchdown. The try for the extra point was blocked, and the half ended. 13 to o. Soon after the kick-off in the third j eriod. Oshkosh began an offensive which had the stands screaming. A pass. Barlow to Anger, picked up 26 yards. A series of thrusts at the line and another jxiss. Glandt to Barlow, put the liall on the enemies’ 7 yard marker, from whence Sosinski. after a couple of line plays, went over for the locals’ only touchdown, which brought the total to 13-7, Milwaukee. Both teams threatened in the last quarter, but each threat went for naught. Charette Dc Groot Stocgbaucr Gorges Page seventyOshkosh «9 Platteville PLATTE VILLK-OSI 1KOSII Coach Kolf and his Gold and White proteges made everything even hv defeating the Platteville Teachers here Saturday, October 15. thereby placing Oshkosh half way up the thermometer of the Teachers College Conference standings. The remarkable brand of football displayed in the Milwaukee game a week earlier seemed to act as a tonic to the team's confidence—to the mortification of Platteville. The day was dark and dreary, and the game was played in a continuous drizzle. The slipjKTv field and the muddy hall caused many fumbles, which were quite evenly divided between the two teams. The teams seemed unable to overcome the difficulties of a wet field, and though Oshkosh was clearly the aggressor, it was not until the third quarter that they were able to push over a score. However, in that period Oshkosh immediately began a successful march toward the Platteville goal. Stoeglmicr. end. scored the touchdown. but Friday’s extra-point attempt failed. Again, on the first play of the last quarter with the hall on the Platteville 2-yard line, Oshkosh scored. Yolkman was responsible for this tally. Friday’s placement again went awry, and the score was 19 to o. Oshkosh's favor. With hut a few minutes of the game left, a | oor punt gave Oshkosh the hall deep in Platteville’s territory. A long pass. Glandt to Dallich, was completed for a touchdown, and fullback Sosinski hit center for the extra j oint. ZicMII V Oshkosh . . . . o I-a Crosse . . . . o OSHKOSH-LA CROSSE (Homecoming) Although Oshkosh won the Platteville game by a goodly margin, the Gold and White lost a great deal, for in this game "Bud’’ Barlow, star hack, suffered a severe shoulder injury which forced him into idleness for the remainder of the season. Ill luck seemed to he stalking Coach Kolf. for in the ensuing week Ray McFathron. a versatile quarter, was also lost to the team through a shoulder injury. 1 lowever. the team took these blows stoically and worked out all the harder in order to Ik in prime condition for the Homecoming game with I .a Crosse, on Saturday, October 22. The day of the Homecoming game was warm and languid—anything but ideal football weather. The over-flow crowd of alumni, visitors, townspeople, and students that jammed the playing field on Jackson Drive was nevertheless eager for excitement. They got it. The game was a most thrilling battle. The offensive shifted first from one team to the other, neither having a noticeable advantage. They were about even on punts, passes, fumbles, and recoveries, and it was with satisfaction that the sj ec-tators and players departed after watching Oshkosh hold the enemy on the one-foot line for four downs, which earned them a well-deserved tie. II. Gorwitx ftlakr M. Poulrttc Page seventy-twoOshkosh o Stevens Point . . . u STEVENS POINT-OSHKOSH The confidence produced by the game with I-a Crosse availed the Oshkosh gridders nothing when on Octolier 29. they journeyed to Stevens Point where they bowed l efore a strong Point offensive. The score totaled eleven for Stevens Point and nothing for Oshkosh. The Gold and White were unable to shake their self-imposed mascot. Ill Luck, from them, and accordingly went into the game with Sosinski, Tilly, and Arden Wandrey suffering from minor injuries. Oshkosh, it seemed, could not reach the jieak which had featured the homecoming game, and although their defensive game was presentable, their offensive was too weak to be effective. 'riie L’p-state team garnered their eleven points by way of a touchdown, a safety, and a lieautiful 45 yard place-kick by Becker, star halfback. The safety was scored when Glandt was tackled behind the Oshkosh goal line lie fore he could get off a punt. The team received a much-needed and much-deserved rest during the week following the Stevens Point contest. Page seventy-threeI V Oshkosh o Whitewater . . . 13 OSH KOSH-WHITEWATER The Oshkosh eleven made its final appearance at Whitewater on November 11, Armistice Day. The passing combination of Whitewater. Crabtree to Janiscek, was the undoing of the locals, for directly or indirectly this combination was responsible for the two touchdowns which beat Oshkosh. 12 to o. The cold weather in which the game was played caused a great deal of fumbling, and many of the Oshkosh fumbles came at critical moments when touchdowns seemed imminent. Several times Barlow, who had returned to the lineup the week before after a long period of idleness due to early season injuries, broke free only to lx spilled by the safety man. Except for the first and last quarters when Whitewater scored touchdowns via the long-pass route, the two teams were even, and the second and third periods were resolved into punting duels between Glatult and Janiscek. The .game and the Gold and White’s footliall season ended with Oshkosh futilely throwing long forward passes in a vain attempt to score. Page seventy-fourTouchdown! Resume and Prospects From the standpoint of standings in the conference tabulations of wins and losses Oshkosh experienced a comparatively poor season, hut we can overlook this fact when we realize that the football team this year was composed largely of inexj erienced freshmen and sophomores who will benefit greatly by this season’s competition. Oshkosh won one conference game, lost three, and tied one. and divided the two pre-season contests, losing one and winning one. The most glowing examples of Oshkosh football ability were revealed in the Plattevillc and I .a Crosse games. The former ended iti an overwhelming 19 to o victory for the locals, and the latter, after sixty minutes of tremendously exciting football, resolved into a o to o tie. None of the games during the season were lost by a very wide margin, for Oshkosh in many instances managed to replace incx| erience with pluck, a pluck which, coupled with experience, points toward a successful football season next year.T H 3 Kolf llagrnc Wandrcy Frogncr Hints Blake Rohman Barlow Stoegbauer Wittig Sohrwridc Tadych I Ian ten Basketball Squad SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Oshkosh . 36 Milwaukee Engineers 27 Oshkosh . 41 Madison Triangles . 32 Oshkosh . 32 St. Norberts 18 Oshkosh . . .. 26 George’s Cleaners 29 Oshkosh . 25 Stevens Point . 40 Oshkosh . 45 Milwaukee 29 Oshkosh . 31 St. Norberts 17 Oshkosh. . 26 George’s Cleaners 23 Oshkosh . 41 Platteville 35 Oshkosh . 27 Milwaukee 24 Oshkosh . 26 Concordia 3i Oshkosh . 25 Whitewater 23 Oshkosh . 19 Stevens Point 34 Oshkosh . 25 Whitewater 23 Oshkosh . 26 Platteville 34 Page seventy-sixCoach Kolf Captain W’ittig Basketball Season, 1932 With a championship practically out of the question Coach Bob Kolf began basketball practice with a squad of forty candidates. The failure of Leslie Nell, Myron Wandrey, and Janies Montague, three of last year's regulars, to return to school necessitated the building of a new team. Only Homer Wittig, center, remained from last year's regulars. Hard luck seemed to dog Coach Kolf's footsteps at every opportunity. Orr Glandt, Curtis Rugotska, Reggs Hansen. Morgan Roulette, and Ambrose Tadych. former squad members on whom Coach Kolf had depended to fill his vacant positions, were declared ineligible for the first semester because of grade ] oint inefficiency. In addition to Wittig. Coach Kolf had four lettcrmcn on his final squad. Tony Hint and Orlando Sohrweide, forwards, and Arden Wandrey and Walter Pugh, guards. With these five men as a nucleus Coach Kolf proceeded to develop a conference team. Four freshmen were on the squad, namely, Lindow, Blake, Stoegbauer and Barlow. Walter Bohman. Gerald Frogner and K. Hagene completed the squad for the first semester. Only Hansen and Tadych were added to the squad at the beginning of the second semester. Despite all these hardships the Gold and White completed a successful season. Out of a total of sixteen games Oshkosh won eleven and lost five. Oshkosh scored 507 points to its op]xmcnts' 454. Coach Kolf’s cagcrs played eight conference games, winning five and losing three. Stevens Point administered two defeats and Plattcvillc one. Stevens Point won the championship by winning ten conference games with no defeats. l.a Crosse placed second with nine wins and one defeat and Oshkosh placed third. Page seventy-sevenWittig Wandrcy Homer Wittig. center, and Herbert Stoeglxmer. guard, were chosen among the fifteen best players in the conference. W ittig was further honored when his teammates chose him honorary baskettall captain at the end of the season. Only Orlando Sohnveide, Arden Wandrey and Rcggs Hansen will be lost to next year's team. This fact, in addition to the exjiected return of Nell. M. W’andrey, and Montague to school, means that next year should Ik a banner one for the Gold and White. In order to prepare for the strenuous conference schedule Coach Kolf arranged several non-conference games. Five of these were played prior to the opening of the conference season and Oshkosh won four and lost one. The one defeat was administered by the Georges' Cleaners, a strong amateur team from Green Bay. The first of the five games was played against Mayville. This game was a feature because .Veil. W’andrey and Montague, three of our last year's regulars, played with the Mayville team. These non-conference games gave Coach Kolf an opportunity to test his material and to prepare for the first conference opponent— Stevens Point. OSHKOSH 5 STEVENS POINT 40 Oshkosh opened its conference season by journeying to Stevens Point. As Oshkosh had three inexj erienced men in its lineup, the Pointers came out ahead 40-2 . The first half was a close affair, but it seemed that every shot that the Pointers took in the second half went into the basket. Tom Lindow and Herbert Stoeglxiuer. two of the freshmen on the squad, starred for the Gold and White. Thompson, Krumm and Gregory starred for the Pointers. Page seventy-eightFrogner Hagenc Blafcc OSHKOSH 45 MILWAUKEE 29 The experience gained in the Stevens Point game must have been very valuable, for Oshkosh found little diffcultv in defeating the highly praised Milwaukee Teachers in its first home game. Milwaukee was the heavy favorite localise it had previously defeated the strong River Falls team. Milwaukee led at the end of the first half 21-iS. but Coach kolf must have waved a magic wand during the rest period, for the Gold and White cagers came back strong to win in an easy manner. I.indow with eight l askets and W'ittig with ten jx ints were the Oshkosh sparkplugs, while Holder and Coggan performed well for the losers. OSHKOSH 41 PLATTEVILLE 35 llcfore playing the strong Plattevillc team the Gold and White cagers played two non-conference games and won both. Saint Xorbert's College was an easy victim, but Oshkosh had a fight on its hands before it could gain revenge on the strong Georges' Cleaners from Green l»av. Our next home opponent was Plattc-ville. In a free scoring game Oshkosh gave the Plattevillc team its first defeat, 41-35. On account of Wittig’s marksmanship Oshkosh led at the half 19-12. Then I.indow. yho had been held scoreless the first half, broke loose and sank six baskets to put the game on ice. Platteville. headed by Rheel and Smith, fought hard and made a spirited rally during the last few minutes that just fell short of tying the score. OSHKOSH 27 MILWAUKEE 24 Oshkosh journeyed to Milwaukee for its next conference game. The Gold and White had found the southerners an easy victim in their first encounter, but Milwaukee was out for revenge. Tom I.indow, high scoring forward, was unable to be with the team. Coach Kolf’s new combination had difficulty getting organized and trailed 14-9 at the end of the first half. Dod Pugh’s sharpshooting and Stoeg- Page seventy-nineIT H E 1_____9 QUIVER liarloiv Sohrwcide Rohman bauer's guarding revived the team in the second half and the Gold and W hite emerged with a 27-24 victory. Hanson and Tadych. two first semester incligibles, played with the team in its hrst second semester battle. Humkc and Holder headed the Milwaukee attack. Oshkosh remained in Milwaukee the next day to play the strong Concordia team. The strenuous game the previous night and the fact that Oshkosh lost two men by fouls enabled the Concordians to win 31-26. OSHKOSH 25 WHITEW ATER 23 Oshkosh snared its fourth conference victory by defeating Whitewater in an overtime struggle 25-23. The first half was a closely guarded affair with Oshkosh leading 11-6. White.watcr came hack strong the second half and took a two jxiint lead with only a few seconds left to play. Homer Wittig came through with a basket to tie the score and send the game into an overtime period. Oshkosh scored a basket in the overtime to win its fourth game. Tadych. Wittig and Stocgbauer played good ball for Oshkosh and Mundt and Janicsek were outstanding for Whitewater. OSHKOSH 19 STEVENS POINT 34 Oshkosh ended its home season by meeting the undefeated Stevens Point team. Coach Rolfs boys surprised the capacity crowd by holding the Pointers to a 12-12 tie at the end of the first half. The second half was a sad story, however, for the Pointers rained in baskets from all over the floor. Oshkosh fought hard but when Stocgbauer. Wandrev. and Hintz were forced to leave the game on four fouls the cause was lost. Wandrev, Stocglmier and Wittig tried their l cst to keep Oshkosh in the running. Coach Kolf used his entire squad in this rough and tumble game. Thompson. Krumm and Gregory did most of the scoring for the Pointers. Page eightyIlaiiMm Tadych Stocicl.aticr OSHKOSH 25 WHITEWATER 23 Oshkosh took to the road to finish the 1932-33 basketball season. Its first opponent was Whitewater. Whitewater seemed to remember its overtime defeat at the hands of the Gold and White, for it fought hard for revenge. Oshkosh led 15-8 at halftime. Whitewater came hack strong the second half and just barely missed tying the game. Blake, Tadych and Wandrey were outstanding for the Gold and White. Tadych led the scoring with eight | oints. Schuctt and Lambie did the offensive work for Whitewater. OSHKOSH 26 PLATT FAT LLE 34 Oshkosh ended its basketball season by taking its third conference defeat. The Gold and White cagers seemed to feel the effects of the hard game the night before at Whitewater and were unable to score a point during the first twelve minutes of play. The first half ended 19-5. Oshkosh having failed to get a field goal. The locals came hack strong the second half and outplayed and outscored Platteville, but the fourteen point lead was too much to overcome and Oshkosh finally succumbed to defeat 34-26. Tadych with twelve points and Wittig with five led the Oshkosh attack. Smith and Pint did most of the scoring for the Platteville team. The game was the last for Orlando Sohrweide. Arden Wandrey. and Reggs I lanson. These boys have played on the local teams for the past three years and have | erformed remarkably well. Page eighty-oneTHE ♦ 19 3 3 ♦ QUIVEP Ka»muM«n Tilly KumcII Grimes Kulibert Schwartz Jones McKathron Malay ter Villcmure Dcrschcul Turin! Goff Boxing The si ort of boxing was an innovation this year in the Oshkosh State Teachers College. Mr. Francis Hauser, an amateur boxer of note and national intercollegiate wrestling champion, was in charge of these sports. Mr. Hauser organized the inter-society wrestling and l)oxing tournament with a possible school team in view The men were also fortunate in having Phil Dobbins, a prominent local amateur star, to help coach them. Phil did a good job. and in addition to coaching he also did the refereeing. Mr. Hauser and Mr. Dobbins worked with the future boxers and showed them the fine j oints of the game. After a month of practice the athletes were pronounced in good enough condition for the inter-society meet. The final matches for the championship were held for three evenings in the school gymnasium. Many students and townspeople came to witness the l outs. Plaques were given to the society champions and medals to the individual winners. All the matches were hard fought and most of them ended in technical knockouts. Outside of a few minor injuries there were no casualties. The bouts were three-round affairs. First-place winners were given five points toward the society plaque, second-place winners three points, and third-place winners one point. The boxing matches as well as the wrestling matches, were a success, and it is quite probable that they will l e held again next year. Periclean society won the group championship with the Indepndents finishing in second place. The individual champions are as follows: FIRST PLACE CLASS SECOND PLACE CLASS Ed. Schneider 125 pound Clifford Rasmussen 125 pound Ray May lay tar . . 145 pound Fred Villemure 145 pound John Grimes 165 pound Roger Russell 165 pound Ijco Tilly . • • 175 pound Elmer Ulrich . 175 pound Page eighty-two B«kcr Zirhcll Paulette Carlejr Oak Anger Steiner Iia itkc Pospicchala Flynn Scbarff Hoh» ack Bishop Daul Wrestling For the first time in the history of the local college, wrestling has been added to the list of inter-society athletic competition. Wrestling was given a great deal of iinjx tns by the presence in school of Francis Hauser, a graduate of the University of Miami, who had held the Southern Inter-collegiate wrestling championship in addition to being a star football player. Aided by a few students and society representatives, Hauser organized the inter-society wrestling and boxing tournament. Practices were held every afternoon for alxmt a month preceding the tournament. Many students came out for the s|K»rts, and by the time the meets began the athletes were in gtxxl condition. The inter-society meet was held for two evenings in the gymnasium, and the public was invited. Many students and townsjx'ople turned out to see the grapplers perform. The athletes had much to strive for. They were endeavoring not only to bring a championship to their society, but in addition to gain jx ssession of medals given to the individual champions. Plaques were given the society champions. Philakean society won the wrestling championship with Periclcan placing second. The matches themselves were very interesting and close. Winners were decided either by falls or by time limit. The society championship was decided by ] oints. Winners of matches received five joints, second-place winners earned three points, and third-place winners received one j oint. Mr. Hauser, who was in charge of the matches, also did the refereeing. As the wrestling matches were a success, it is ho()ed that they will l e related next year. Winners of the wrestling championships in the various divisions follow: FIRST PLACE CLASS SECOND PLACE CLASS Kenneth Oaks . . . 125 pound Lyman Flynn . . . 125 pound Anthony Pospiechala . 135 pound Clayton Carley . . 135 pound Tom Anger . . . 145 pound Charles Bishop . . 145 pound Bernard I aney . . 165 pound Orvis Allen . . . 165 pound Norbert Daul . . . 175 pound Charles Friday . . 175 jx und Wilbert Bohnsack . . 185 jxumd Page eighty-three 11 amen Mostly Laney William Loker Taylor Peterson Sosinski PERICLEAN CHAMPIONSHIP SQUAD Inter-Society Basketball Periclean society was the intcr-societv l askctball winner for the second successive year. This year’s tournament was one of the most keenly contested in the history of the event. One of the features of the tournament was the entrance of a strong indej endcnt team under the leadership of I-awrence Rock. In order to give everyone an opportunity to partici])ate Coach Kolf created two leagues. The major league was composed of the strong teams of each society and two strong independent teams. The minor league was composed of the weaker teams of each society. The major league had six teams and the minor league seven. Each team played every other team once and the three first teams in the major league and the winner of the minor league championship then played a miniature tournament to decide the school championship. Periclean. Lyceum and independents Xo. 1 were the three teams to represent the major league and Philakean Xo. 2. champions of the minor league, represented their group in the final playoffs. The final games were very exciting and were witnessed by large crowds. Periclean had little difficulty in defeating Philakean Xo. 2. but Independents Xo. 1 were forced to play an overtime game before they could dispose of Lyceum. Periclean and Independents Xo. 1 then met for the championship and the former won. Lyceum and Philakean Xo. 2 then met to decide the third place winner and Lyceum was the victor after a close fight. The winning team was com| osed of Reggs Hanson. Coach, Loker, Sosinski, and Laney, forwards, Ulrich and Mosely, centers and Williams, Peterson. Taylor, and Heimerl. guards. Indej endcnts Xo. 1 was coached by I-arry Rock, Lyceum was coached by Curtis Rugotska and Philakean Xo. 2 was coached by Gill ert Barlow. An all-tournament team was chosen by the coaches of the various teams. The following were chosen: First team. Loker and Immel. forwards; Ulrich, center; Brier and Volkman, guards. Second team: M. Nolan and Dallich, forwards; Gnagi, center; and Williams and Peterson, guards. Honorable mention: Sosinski, Ainsworth, and Jensen, forwards; Frei. center; and McFathron. guard. Page eighty-fourH. Anger f»ker k obi n non Lange T. Anger Tennis, 1932 lien the call for tryouts for the 1932 tennis season was issued only two of the candidates who rescinded were experienced men from last year’s squad. These men. eligible for comjietition. were Tom Anger and Hob Robinson. The presence of several astute racquet-wielders from the freshman ranks lent a rosy hue to the tennis prosi ects for the season. H. Anger, Loker and (). Timm proved to be well seasoned performers from whom much could be exjiected. The season's schedule consisted of two games each with Ijtwrence, Ripon, and Stevens Point. Lawrence, Oshkosh’s most consistently difficult opponent, provided the op])osition in the first game of the season, and without much ado the Gold and White netters defeated the visitors. 7 to 2. Oshkosh continued its winning ways by scoring easy victories over both Kipon and Stevens Point. Of the four men sent by Oshkosh to the State Tennis meet. H. Anger, by playing superb tennis, was the only one able to withstand the sizzling volleys and obtain the privilege of playing in the finals. Although he l attled valiantly. Anger was unable to l est his opponent, Hilly Schommer. In recognition of his invaluable assistance to the team. Tom Anger was elected honorary captain at the close of the season. Captain Anckr Page eighty-fiveKolf Beckman Arvey Seibold l c Groot Frogner VVittig Volkmann Peterson Laney Robinson Montague True Gnagi Wagner Achtmann Bohman Track Squad SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Triangular Meet at Lawrence Lawrence 60 Oshkosh Stevens Point 31 Telegraphic Meet with Platteville Oshkosh 94 Platteville Telegraphic Meet with Stout Oshkosh 90 Stout . Quadrangular Meet at Whitewater Oshkosh 55 Stevens Point Whitewater 47 Platteville State Meet at Madison Milwaukee . 57 4 Stevens Point Whitewater 30 1 xi Crosse Platteville 24H Oshkosh Page eighty-six 40 46 50 38 33 21 ] 2 2I S 21Coac h Kolf Captain Montague Track Season, 1932 During this last season, track and field events began to gain back their former position of importance in athletics at the Oshkosh State Teachers College. The season was started early, and approximately thirty men responded to Coach Kolf’s call for candidates. The first meet of the year was held at Lawrence with Stevens Point and Oshkosh making it a triangular affair. Lawrence Iwirely nosed out Oshkosh for first place, although Montague took the field honors of the day with three firsts and a third. Wittig. of Oshkosh, broke the Whiting Field record for the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 1 ij4 inches. The next two meets were telegraphic dual meets with Platteville and Stout. Oshkosh winning l oth contests. The miners were Ixidlv beaten by a score of 95 4 to 44 V2. while Stout lost 90 to 50. One of the high lights of the track season was the winning of first place in the quadrangular meet with Whitewater. Platteville. and Stevens Point. Men who placed in this meet were Montague. Wittig. Janda. Robinson. True. Bohman, Beckman. Seibold. Peterson. Frogner and Gnagi. Montague again took his usual three first places, winning l oth dashes as well as the broad jump. In the latter he went 22 feet 8 inches to better, bv several inches, the existing state record. The last contest of the year was the state meet, which proved disapjjointing in that we were dropj ed into last place. Milwaukee again won with the rest closely bunched behind them, a few points separating each team. Bohman took the only first for Oshkosh when he won the half mile run in the splendid time of 2:3.5. Oshkosh lost by graduation four letter winners from last season's team: Janda. a sprinter; Robinson, middle distance man; True. 440 and weights; and Schuler, dash man. Other letter winners were Captain Montague. Wittig. Bohman. Peterson. Achtman. Arvey, and Gnagi. Page eighty-sevenAnger Atwood William Mr. Grant Jones Windhautcr Tilly Mr. Whitney Miss Perkerson Athletic Committee For years, the small list of the better teams in the Wisconsin State Teachers Conference has included the name of Oshkosh lnrcause of the splendid material we have received and the way that material has been managed. The Athletic Committee is an integral part of our college athletic system. Its duties are to regulate the schedule of games with the aid of the athletic director and the approval of the President. The Committee sees to it that the schedules are kept in accord with the school’s financial budget. All arrangements for all home games are controlled by the Committee. The conferring of all athletic awards, such as letters, stripes, sweaters and the official “O” is one of the functions of the Athletic Committee. The “O" is awarded on a different basis in each of the sjiorts. In football, an athlete must have 90 minutes of participation. In basketball, only 80 minutes are required. Track requires 5 points in a dual meet or a fraction of a point in a state meet. All contests must be of college caliber. In addition to meeting these requirements the candidate must have the recommendation of the coach and the approval of the Committee. 'I'he Committee consists of five faculty members and five student members. The faculty members are appointed by the President. The student members arc elected by |)opu!ar vote of the student body. The members are: H. II. W hitney, chairman; K. A. Clematis. K. J. Grant. R. M. Kolf, Miss Gladys Perkerson, Tilly, Tom Anger. Jane Atwood. Corner Williams. Catherine Jones, and Thelma Windhauser. Page eighty-eightAthletic Awards Presented in recognition of service to the college in the various sj orts MAJOR AWARDS IX FOOTBALL Captain Ralph Sosixski Nick Dallich Clarence De Groot Clement Fabrycki Charles Friday Orr Glandt Clarence Gorges William Ainswortii Gorix n Allen Tom Anger Gilhert Barlow Milton Blake Ambrose Charette 1 Ierbert Stoegbauer Eugene Tess Leo Tilly Eugen e Volk m a n n Arden Wandrey Harold Xieiiell Carl Brier Gerald Frogner Morgan Roulette MINOR AWARDS IX FOOTBALL Raymond Maylaytf.r William McXamara Raymond McEathron Wilbur Swanf.y Gomer Williams maxagers Harry Gorwitz MAJOR AWARDS IX BASKETBALL Captain Homer Wittig Gilbert Barlow Anthony Hentz Herbert Stoegbauer Milton Blake Reginald Hansen Ambrose Tadych Walter Boh man Orlando Sohrweide Arden Wandrey MIXOR AWARDS IX BASKETBALL Gerald Frogner Edward Hagene MAJOR AWARDS IX TEXXIS Captain Tom Anger Herbert Anger William Lange MAJOR AWARDS IX TRACK Captain James Montague Clinton Aciitmann Emmett Janda Gordon Schuler Joseph Arvey Walter Boii man Peter Gnagi Earl Beckman Clarence De (’.root John FrankTHE 1______9 U I V Leitzkc Walter E. Gunderson Jadin I elo Green B. Gunderson Piaskowski Church Schwahenlander Weber Katzka Karin SchlcRcl Brauer Kneip Kenny Salchert Girls’ Athletic Association The Girls Athletic Association lias coo|x:rated with the Physical Education Department to further athletic activities among the girls of the college and to encourage good sportsmanship. “Sports for all. and all for sj orts”, is the spirit of the organization. Under the guidance of Miss Perkcrson. the various activities of the society have progressed. G. A. A. awards are given according to a jjoint system. These points are awarded in hockey, volleyball, basketball, baseliall. tennis, ice-skating, golf, swimming. hiking, and horseliack riding. A G. A. A. pin is the award for the earning of 250 {joints. a sweater and official “O’ for 700 {joints, a gold medal for 1200 points,'and a meritorious service award for 1600 points. In September, all girls interested in athletics were invited to a supper and mixer in the Training School Gymnasium in order that they might become acquainted with the work of the organization. Early in the fall, Clara Kneip was elected as the Head of Hockey. Under her leadership the girls learned a great deal aljout passing, dribbling, and guarding. Payc ninetyGirl’s Athletic Association First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Rose Sciilegel President . Clara Kneip Grace Kenny . . Vice President . . Josephine Katzka Margaret Mathwig Secretary . Anita Schwabenlander Helen Weber . Treasurer . Helen Weber Hockey HEADS OF SPORTS Clara Kneip Basketball • • • • • Marion Boiilessen Volleyball . . • . • Marion Boh lessen Baseball MEMBERSHIP Genevieve Block Marian Boh lessen Florence Brauer Dorothy Brightman Joyce Church Margaret Cuff Agnes Delo PRONASE DeKeYSER Marion Earle Margaret Farin' Norma Graves Helen Germer Loretta Golz Margaret Green Belma Gunderson Ei.izabeth Gunderson Josephine Jadin Josephine Katzka Grace Kenny Clara Knf.ip Anita Leitzke Margaret Mathwig Katherine McCully Marie Xeiiring Helen Norris Margaret Osing Beth Petters Martha Piaskowski Stella Pinion Lodie Pringnitz Hazel Rasmussen Marie Rondou Alma Salchert Rose Sciilegel Josephine Schneider A NITA Sc H WA PEN LANDER Mildred Walter Helen Weber Irene Wentzel T11 ELM A WINDH AUSER Alice Ziebell Page ninety-oneG. A. A. BASKETBALL Bratier Schwabenlandcr Bohlessen Weber Kneip Sell Salchcrt Furthermore the girls derived benefits from the exercise in the open air, the team work, the comradeship, and the sort of cooperation which is seldom found elsewhere. Following Thanksgiving vacation. Marion Bohlessen was elected as the head of Basketl all. As usual, this sport proved to Ik the most popular, since such a large number of girls turned out. The Inter-society Tournament marked the close of the basket hall season. The Independent team won the championship; while the sjiortsmanship trophy, as decided by the votes of the players from each competing team, was awarded to Gamma Sigma. The following are the first and second honorary teams chosen by jKjpular vote of participants in the tournament: First Team—Leitzke. Weber. Kneip. Hill. Bohlessen, Salchert, Janda. Struebing; Second Team—Fetters, Konrad, G. A. A. HOCKEY Graves Cuff Lamb Kellogg Froelich Pott Schwabenlandcr Sell Brightman Sciber 0 inga Peterson Page ninety-two Kllcip G. A. A. VOLLEYBALL Bohlcxscn Weber Brauer Sehwabenlamlcr Salchcrt Sell Schlegel, Kellogg. Gcrmer. Windhauser, McCully. Schwabenlander. The spirit of coo] enition and the interest manifested by the various societies heljjcd to make this tournament a huge success. After the Basketball Tournament, Volleyball practice was 1 egun. Under the supervision of Miss Pcrkerson, the squad met with a regular gym class every Monday and Wednesday evening. Many girls received major credit in this sport toward their sweater or honor medal. The last major sport of the season was baseball. This sport, together with tennis and swimming, served as suitable recreation for the spring days. The girls who have won 700 jK ints and who received official “O” sweaters are: Alma Salchert. Helen Weber. Marion Bohlesscn. and Stella Pinion. Those who receive the Meritorious Service Award arc Clara Kneip and Rose Schlegel.T H E 1______9 QUIVER Cheer Leaders The task of persuading students to cheer and directing them in their cheering is a thankless job. This year Donald Poll now and S] cncer Scott were selected to i erforiu these duties, and they succeeded very well. Pollnow, however, withdrew from school at the end of the first semester. Both fr otball and basketball games saw these pep boys doing their best to induce students to utilize their latent lung powers. Homecoming, especially, saw them | erforming nobly. We saw the lx ys only at the games, but the precision and rhythm of their work at such times represented many nights of diligent practice. Their success reflected commendable adherence to the truth that “practice makes perfect." Their work was not confined to cheer leading. When the land played, it was their lot to imitate Mr. Breese and get a voluminous if not harmonious resjxmse from the student body. Winning or losing, their task is not an easy one. and they arc to lx; compli-QUIVER Mr. Breesk Miss Rose Music Without the ca]xil)lc leadership of Mr. J. A. Rreese and Miss Lila M. Rose, the students of the music department would accomplish little. Both have degrees from Columbia University and are well qualified to direct musical activities in Oshkosh State. Mr. Breese's work with the hand, the orchestra, and the a cappella choir has been a stimulus to our appreciation of music. A jxiramount feature of this year’s band work was the presentation of an All-Wagner program. The orchestra furnished music for most of the group singing in the assembly. The a cappella choir, although an organization only three years old. has l)cen considered one of the major musical organizations of the school. An assembly program and a concert given at the Century Club were the principal activities of this group. Besides directing these school musical groups, Mr. Breese directs the Oshkosh Civic Male Chorus, an honor of which the college may be justly proud. Miss Rose has full charge of the children’s music in the training school and also of the supervising of practice teachers in music. Her helpful suggestions have given those students increased power and delight in music. The girls’ quartet and the girls’ octette were directed by Miss Rose. The success of these two organizations has developed in the students an appreciation for close harmony. An operetta entitled Hiawatha was presented before the college assembly by a group of fifth and sixth grade students from the Training School under the direction of Miss Rose. This fine record of these two faculty members makes us hope for their more frequent ap| earance in the assembly programs next year. Of those students who are graduating, it may Ik justly stated that they arc leaving with a background of potential ability in directing music along with their teaching. Page ninety-sixOSHKOSH STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE BAND Band One of the oldest organizations of the school, the college band, has completed another successful year, stimulating musical appreciation in the students, and offering entertainment at all home athletic contests, either on the football held or in the college gymnasium. Regular rehearsals every Thursday afternoon have afforded opi ortunity to practise and to develop instrumental technique in the players. Such coo] eration and enthusiastic effort enabled the band to play an all-Wagner program as a contribution to the series of assembly programs this year. In this program such music as RIEXZA and INTRODUCTION TO THE BRIDAL CHORUS were played in commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary of the death of Richard Wagner; this program met with the hearty approval of the faculty and student body. Practise and instrumental technique are not the only factors which contributed to the success of the band. A well balanced instrumentation that this organization has never experienced before aided considerably in bringing out the musical effects of the selections, and filling out the chords. Moreover, the pleasure of playing in a well balanced organization gave each member confidence and an increased desire to improve. A course in directing musical organizations was offered by Mr. I’reesc this year in connection with the band for those Band men who felt the desire to develop ability in directing music. The capable students in this class were given charge of the grade school bands throughout the city. This practical experience gained through directing these small bands will be an aid in directing musical groups along with teaching. As a means of getting high school graduates interested in the college, the Land, with the best speakers of the school, made several trips to various high schools of Wisconsin. On these trips, as usual, every one had a most enjoyable time, and at the same time served the school in a commendable way. Mr. I’.reese. our reliable director, is to be congratulated not only for developing a good band, but for his untiring effort in presenting entertainment in assembly programs and at athletic games. Page ninety-seven Otto Ilruska (iartman Hansen Jone Justus Jones Holding Marty Wolfe Manners licilsberg Owen Kotkosky McMahon Allen Thor on Derscheid Wertsch Ri« mu»»en Weston Ret loff Jascnh Strudting Tangle Moore Karnes Reagan Ihictikcl Mr. Rreese Moiling Prine Roe Dclo Kwald Konrad McCullough Piaskowski Rol ert on Altman dorr A Cappella Choir In 1931 a small group of students under the leadership of Mr. Breese organized the A Cap| ella Choir for the purjx)se of stimulating an interest in vocal music among the students of the school. The members are chosen from those students having voices of good quality and accurate pitch, both being imi ortant for the blending of the choir as a whole. It has now grown to a choir of al out forty voices. Since only a very few of the members have had any voice training, the choir has had to work faithfully and well, but the practice has proven worthwhile. The choir has now worked up a varied group of beautiful numbers and has already given many performances in the school and about the city. In February the choir furnished a group of numbers for the husband’s day program of the 1 wentieth Century Club. The choir was received most enthusiastically and favorable comment was made upon the finish of the interpretation, and the blending. Since then the choir has given an assembly program which seemed to fulfill its purpose in arousing appreciation of music among the students. It is hojjed that the choir will have the opjxirtunity of making a few trips to nearby high schools to give concerts. This would lie a valuable ex| cricnce as well as some compensation for the great amount of time and effort given by Mr. Breese and the choir members to the organization. Page ninety-eight9 3 u i v e: rCoach James Forensics A great share of the success in speech work which the Oshkosh State Teachers College enjoys is due to the untiring effort of Mr. James. Mr. James is a debate coach of the highest calibre, and is a recognized leader throughout the middle west. His clarity of thought, his exceptional voice and his enthusiasm give him immeasureable |x wer of persuasion, which is naturally reflected in his students. In his English classes we come in contact with his philosophies and gain knowledge from his exjierience. contacts which are the same for us in the classroom as those in the field of forensic activities. A scholar, a philosopher and a leader—that is the students' opinion of Mr. James. Page one hundredMr. James Disclicr Owens Calhoun Evans Briggs Smith Hutchison Byte Men’s Debate Although the call for debate was not given very favorable response, enough students took time out from the rush of scholarly activities to join what proved to become a very successful debating squad. This group, led bv Mr. X. S. James, worked out the intricate features of two main questions. The first of these dealt with the banking situation in America. This was, however, a question studied by only a portion of the schools within the scope of the Oshkosh deleters. Therefore, in order to coni|)etc with the maximum number of opjxments, the local organization undertook another major question, which was concerned with the cancellation of European war debts. In spite of the fact that work on this question was begun late in the season, the squad worked with it constantly and delved into its most subtile complications. Debates were generally of the non-decision type. Teams were sent out at various times for debates with Monmouth. Whitewater, and Carroll Colleges. These trips were highly instructive and quite successful. The students of the college were entertained one morning by an intra-squad debate featuring Walter Smith and Arden Owens versus Ellis Evans and Russell Calhoon. The question dealt with cancellation of war debts. Both sides were well prepared and equally anxious to place the other in most embarrassing situations. Had this l een a decision debate it would have been difficult to judge. Page one Uu mi red oneForensic Conventions RIPON On XovcnilKT second members of the local Chapter of Pi Kapja Delta and the debate squad accepted an invitation to attend a banquet at Ripon in honor of I)r. Foster. President of Reed College and a prominent man in the field of forensic and speech activity. At the banquet Dr. Foster discussed the war debt question from several interesting angles, and presented the audience with a well-balanced picture of the problem. MADISON' February tenth and eleventh found our delate squad attending a non-decision debate tourney at Madison. This tournament was primarily for the purpose of giving tlie debaters practice before entering the regular debate schedule. The entire debate squad attended these contests, but only two teams from each school were | ermitted to comj ete. The Oshkosh State Teachers College affirmative was upheld bv Russell Calhoon and Fllis Evans, the negative by Clarence Discher and W alter Smith. "Resolved that the United States should agree to the Cancellation of Inter-governmental World War Debts”, was the question which was debated at this tournament by teams from the Stevens Point. Platteville. Whitewater and Oshkosh State Teachers Colleges. MONMOUTH The men’s debate team of the ()shkosh State Teachers College won fourth place at the third biennial convention of the Wisconsin-Illinois province of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic fraternity, held at Monmouth College, Monmouth. Illinois. April 3 to 5. The men’s delate question was: "Resolved that all banking functions should Ik regulated by the federal government, with dcjxxsits guarantee.” The Oshkosh affirmative team was composed of Clark Byse and Fllis Evans, while Arden Owens and Walter Smith defended the negative. Contests were also held in oratory and extempore speaking for both men and women. Eleven colleges and universities belonging to the organization in the two states were represented. The Oshkosh debaters comjxited with speakers from Ripon College. Wisconsin; Bradley Polytechnic, of Peoria, Illinois; Shurtleff College of Alton, Illinois; Wheaton College of Wheaton. Illinois; Western Illinois Teachers College of Macomb. Illinois; and Illinois State Normal University of Normal, Illinois. Page one hundred twoHubbanl I’olk Calhoon Jones Krueger Wolfe Rottmann Meeker Bidmtyer Nolan Perldni Christensen llenninK Bohnsack Swaney Hutchison Kydzewski EuKlobriKht Springgatc Meyer Miss Evans Hanley Karnes Marty Playfellows Playfellows was organized in the spring of 1929 with the pur| ose of making dramatics an integral part of the extra-curricular activities in the school. This has been accomplished, for Playfellows is now an important organization on a permanent. sound footing. Membership in Playfellows is not limited, but is open to any student desiring to put forth effort in connection with college plays. Menil ership is a matter of acquiring a certain number of points in any four departments—acting, music, business management, and stage management. Thus students of diverse talents find a hearty welcome in the society. Through its activity valuable training in these fields is offered to aspiring entertainers of all kinds. Numerous plays have been presented at the meetings of the society during the past year, and in addition, two plays were presented to the public. “The Nativity”, a one-act Christmas play, was presented with great success at the last assembly before Christmas. “The Swan", a three-act drama directed by Miss Evans, director of the department of sjjeech. was put before the public and achieved success both dramatically and financially. Playfellows is a growing organization, and it is to be hoj ed that its past achievements will be overshadowed by its future success. Page one hundred fourPlayfellows officers President.............................. Secretory . .... Chairman, Program Committee Mary Herbert Becker Dorothy Below George Bielm eyer Wilbert Bohnsack Lois Bunkleman Clark Byse Russell Calhoon Carlyle Christensen IIowarii Christensen Norbert Daul Frank Domke Rose Kdei.sox Mary Fngi.eb right F.llis Evans Margaret Farin' Marc a r et I ' i tzc ; er a ld Howard Goff Simon Gorwitz Julia Griswald Bernice Gruhle Mary Ann Hanley MEMBERS Robert Henning Richard Hill Corinne Hubbard Harry Hutchison Mary James Catherine Jones Letitia Jones Marian Justus Barbara Karnes James Koehler Dorothy Konrad Ramona Korb Marjorie Krueger Robert Kupper Cordelia Lutze Marian Marty Maxine Mason Kathryn McCulley Ruth Meyer Alice Nielsen Roland Nock Tom Nolan Ann Hanley Ruth Meyer Marian Marty Marvin Perkins Frances Polk Gertrude Bedford Irene Boeder Richard Rogers Marie Rondou Clarence Rottman Adolph Rydzewski Howard Schneider Spencer Scott Veryl Shaw W alter Smith Oscar Spalding Virginia Spri n ggate Arthur Steiner Betty Stout Irene Timm Dorothe Wolfe F.I.KANOR W’OLLER Wilbur Swaney Frxie Page one hundred fiveThe Swan Miss Maysel Evans is to be commended for her selection and able direction of The Swan, a romantic three act comedy, by Ferenc Molnar. The play was presented bv Playfellows in the Training School Theatre Deceml er i. 1932. 'File plot deals with the efforts of Princess I Beatrice to restore her family to a throne. Her method of restoration is a j)eaceful one involving the marriage of her daughter to the heir apparent of an important royal family. Failing in her plans to interest the .prince. Peat rice involves the tutor as an admirer of the princess to arouse the jealousy of the prince. The princess foolishly falls in love with the tutor, who has always loved her from afar. The attempts of Princess Beatrice, and the family to separate the two succeed only after many humorous complications. The tutor finally leaves and the prince makes Beatrice happy by-asking her daughter to marry him. All the parts were remarkably well cast and Playfellows is fortunate in having presented such a production and in having as capable a director as Miss Evans. The most important j arts were taken by Virginia Springgate. Mary Ann Hanley, Marv James. Corinne Hubl ard. Herbert Becker. Tom Xolan. and Marvin Perkins.“Criirnon 1-aWc"—Present «l l»y Lyceum Society Inter-Society Plays The third annual inter-society play contest sj onsored l v Kaj)| a Gamma Society was held this year on May 2. 3. 4. and 5. A total of sixty-eight students took | art in the acting of the thirteen plays that were entered. The plays presented were: Alethean............................................“Mansions” Alpha Chi College Lutheran Society Delta Phi (lamina Sigma . Iota Alpha Sigma Kapi a Gamma . I amlxla Chi Lyceum Marquette Pcriclean . Philakean Phoenix The judges for this year's contest Lockwowl. and Miss Lila M. Rose. Mis ’Confessional" “Who Says Can't '' “Little Prison" “Lavender and Red Pepper” “The Crozes nest” “Columbine” “The Seige” “Crimson Lake” “Bargains in Cathay ' “The Hand of Siva” “Dark of the Dozen” “Saturday's Market” •re Miss Maysel Kvans. Miss Harriet V irginia Springgate was general chair- man of the committee in charge of the play contest. The trophy was won by Lyceum Society, which presented “Crimson Lake." This play was directed by Marvin Perkins. The cast included Herliert Becker. Lester Lundsted, Curtis Rugotska, Oliver Porter, Marvin Perkins. Robert Yaeger, Clarence Rottmann. and Frederick Kopitzke. Page one hundred seven“Saturday's Market"—Presented by Phoenix Society The scene of the play was laid in a Bohemian restaurant. This setting was unusual and formed an excellent background for the tense scenes of the play. The plot was woven around the love of four men for one girl. This girl had been fatally injured in the heroic act of involving herself in an automobile crash in order to save her grandfather, who had come to visit her in the city. Here in this rendezvous the men meet to watch for a signal from the hospital window opposite them. With the entrance of the old man, the girl's grandfather, the tempo increases, and carries on to a dramatic climax when the tragic signal is given showing the girl’s death. Deep pathos is roused by the. grandfather’s death which serves as a l owerful ending to the play. The second place was awarded to the play presented by Phoenix. “Saturday’s Market” by Louise Perry, which was ably directed by Mary Ann Hanley, with Maxine Mason, Mary Ann Hanley, Dorothe Wolfe. Ruth Harris. Marion Marty, Dorothy Wickert. Eleanor Woller, and Esther Brossard taking part. This setting was also most unusual. It depicted a small market for farm produce and home cookery. In a group of rudely constructed stalls were five women of various ty| es whose characters were brought into vivid relief by the eveuts of the scene. The story was a very homely one in which a young girl tries to earn enough money for her trousseau. With the aid of these neighborly women, she manages to get an order for a hooked rug. and finally sells to a haughty wealthy woman. High comedy was introduced by the slatternly, warm-hearted woman who was mainly resjionsible for the happy ending. Needless to say, these two plays were thoroughly enjoyed by the audience and were fine examples of the tyjx? of work which has been sjjonsored and fostered by the Kappa Gamma Play Contests. Page one hundred eightPUBLICATIONS ▼TH 9 3 3 Q U I V E P Wright Ondracek Hutchison Perkins Burger Talbot First Semester Galen Burger Harry Hutchison Mildred Wright Russell Calhoon Faculty Adviser The Advance Editor-in-chief . Business Manager . Assistant Editor Assistant Easiness Manager Second Semester Mildred Wright Marvin Perkins Edwyn Ondracek John Talbot Mr. W. H. Fletcher W ith capable department heads during both semesters the Advance maintained the high standards set in preceding years. Galen Burger, who graduated in February, was succeeded by Mildred Wright with Kdwyn Ondracek to assist her. The business staff was headed by Harry Hutchison during the tirst semester, but because of pressure of other work he resigned. The Publications Committee selected Marvin Perkins as his successor, with John Talliot as assistant. The revision of activities fee apportionment, whereby the Advance allotment was reduced, necessitated some change in the jxaper’s makeup. In consequence, the ty|K used in the publication was changed from the customary eight-point to ten-|x int during the second semester. A notable step was taken when the Press Club was formed. This organization offered much constructive criticism which resulted in many l»eneficial changes in the j»| er. This, together with concerted and whole-hearted effort on the part of the staff, resulted in a paj er representative of the l est in college journalism. Page one hundred tenWicker Nila ml Kohinson Johanck Krueger KroMird Fetter Hacf Krueger Rottmann Marty _ Calhoon Perkin Mason llult iui»t Scott Griawahl Klcmmcr E. Poulettc Evan llanlcv Henning Swaticy Smith _ Gliucndorf Owen M. Poulettc Charcttc Ondracek Wright Burger Gorwitz Wolfe The Advance Staff EDITORIAL STAFF Assignment Editor News Editor Makeup Editor Assistant Makeup Editor Headline IVriter Leone Fenzl Cl.A KKN CE ROTTMAN N Maxine Mason Esther Brossard Richard Rogers Richard Hill .aka Kneip Copy-Readers . Columnists: Arden Owens, Ellis Poui.ette, Spencer Scott. W alter Smith, Wilbur Swanky. Simon Gorwitz Mary Ann Hani.ey Marjorie Krueger Fraternity-Sorority News....................... Social Life News............................... REPORTING STAFF Julia Griswald. Robert Henning, Jean Gorr. Herbert Knutson. Rosemary Xiland, Florence Robinson. Dorothy Mertz, Thelma Wind-hauser, Gordon Kester. Evans, Virginia Springgate. Alice Xeii.sen, John McCormick. Eleanor Hankers, Russell Calhoon, Dorothy Wolfe. Typists Irene Klemmer. Martin Krueger. Romona Korb. Lois Bunkelman, Doris Schurbert, Dorothy Thiele, Frances Joiianek. Helen Ewert. BUSINESS STAFF Collection Manager ............................Marian Marty Circulation Manager............................Dorothy W'ickert Page one hundred elevenKupper Gardipee The Quiver Editor in Chief Robert Kupper Business Manager Louis Gardipee Assistant Editor Clarence Rottmann Assistant Business Manager Russell Calhoon | Edwyn Ondracek Associate Editors - j Ellis Evans ( Mary Ann Hanley Marvin Perkins Associate Business Managers George Bielmeyer ( Marjorie Krueger Financial Adviser I)k. James F. Duncan Art Adviser Ethel J. Bouffleur Literary Adviser Dr. Hilda Taylor For thirty-seven years Quiver start's have zealously endeavored to produce yearbooks which would prove outstanding as school publications. Editors and their start's have vied with one another in their attempts to publish more inexpensive yet interesting and memorable accounts of student life. Under the direction of Robert Kupi er, the staff has once more successfully recorded a year of school life at the Oshkosh State Teachers College. This year’s Quiver has a larger gloss print section than has ever apjxared in an Oshkosh State yearbook. The staff also furnished the students with an up-to-date directory, containing the addresses and telephone numbers of both students and faculty members. The cooperation of the student Ixxlv. the faculty, and the community made these publications possible. For its publishing, the Quiver, as a self-supporting activity, has dej ended it]x n the money received from advertising, Quiver dances, student assessments, and the sale of l ooks. As voted by the student body, the Quiver tax this year was paid in two installments instead of in the customary single payment. The Quiver staff enjoys one social function during the year. This is usually a banquet which is held in the spring when the year’s work is over. Page one hundred twelve Mason Cavanaugh Krueger Red ford Charette Gartmau Hanley Springgatc Neuhaucr Marty _ Struck Poapicchala Meyer Schlcgcl Gorwitz Kopitzke Gunderson Shaw «orr Henning Scott Hielmcyer liuluiuist Perkins Lundsted Calhoon Kupjier Kottmaun Ondracek Harrison The Quiver Staff DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Editorial Faculty Classes Athletics Girl's Athh Music Calendar Humor Art.. Cartoons . Societies . tics John Adams Gordon Allen Arthur Badtke Barnard Marion Bohlssen Esther Rrossard Hilda Cavanaugh Elea n r Del x ff Rose Edklson Orvili.e Gartman Jean Gorr Helm a Gunderson Ruth Harris THE STAFF Ivy Harrison Kokert Henning Doris Hf.uel Carol Johnson Nina Kachur Barbara Karnes Isa del Kelley Ruth Kellog Charles Kennedy De Lila Komp Lester Lundsted Phil Lyman Marian Marty Edwyn Ondracek VIRGINIA SPRINGGATE Rita Schuttler David Hultquist Simon Gorwitz Edwyn Ondracek Rose Schlegel Am prose Charette Elizabeth Stout Mary Ann Hanley Clarence Struck A N TON PoSPI EC 11A LA Jeanne Moore Veryl Shaw Corinne Hubbard Maxine Mason Kathryn McCulley Ruth Meyer Linda Neubauer Clifford Rassmussen Gertrude Redford Jacob Schilcrat Spencer Scott Earl Ta n n en baum JBAN YaNDERHEIDEN J ESSE W’OERFEL Eleanor W’oller Page one hundred thirteenBOOK THREE ORGANIZATIONSMr. Clcman Gorwiu Hubbard Jam« Karnes Kti( per Hough Miss Taylor Meyer Tilly Poulette Mrs. Mace Student Council The Student Council is a representative grolip of twelve students elected at large by the various departments of the school. The numbers of representatives from each department is in pro{X rtion to the numl cr of students enrolled in the division. This group is the executive body in the school organization. Two tyj es of duties come under the jurisdiction of this lxxly. In the first place, there are certain definite tasks which are performed each year. This body is delegated with the power to award to the seniors who have been of outstanding service to the school the Meritorious Service Awards. For high scholarship maintained for four years a scholarship award is given. It is the duty of the Student Council to determine the candidates for these awards. The second duty of the Council is that of dealing with any problem which may arise This year there were many of these to meet. Because of certain changes in the activities of the school, the council was assigned the task of reapportioning the student activity fee. Since the Council is an executive lxxly, it has been urged that the group take care of the parking conditions and see that the regulations are enforced. As representatives of the student lxxly. the council members, have lx;en working on the problem of the assemblies, urging some student partici| ation on the program committee. Perhaps the most ini|x rtant new business of the council is the effort which it is making towards reorganizing the student election. A plan has been introduced by the president which will eliminate many offices now unnecessary. The Student Council has thus far proved itself to be extremely active in the school life. Working in coojx-ration with the entire student body, it maintains the rule to proceed with such plans as will benefit the majority in school. Page one hundred sixteenEvan Holding Gardi| ce Swaney Wollcr Penal Poulette Mortson KcOloff Wright Mi»» Taylor Tilly llanlcy Ilrennand Timm Ainsworth Inter-Society Council President.......................................Leo Tilly Vice President................................Margaret Fitzgerald Seeretary.......................................Mary Ann Hanley Among the major activities of the college arc the numerous social groups which include approximately half of the student ImmIv. It is due to the work and interest of those groups that the main social functions of the school—such as Homecoming, Play Contest, Athletics—are a success. In order to govern the societies in a general way. the Inter-society Council was organized. Kach society is represented by a junior and senior member, the latter lx ing allowed to vote. After an existence of one year, a society may apply to the council for meml ership. If a two-thirds vote is cast, the organization is allowed representation on the council. Inter-society relations, problems, and social activities arc matters u|X)n which the council decides. The outstanding accomplishments of this year's work concerned second semester rushing and the society spring fonnals. It was decided hv the council that this rushing was to take place only if no exjx nse was encountered by the society. To lessen the cost of the spring fonnals. united action was taken to hire the same orchestra and the same hall for the j arties. Organized in 1924. the Inter-society Council has. since that time, succeeded effectively in accomplishing the purj ose for which it was created. Page one hundred sci'enteenU I V Mr. Grant Allen Gardipcc McNamara Konrad MUa Perkerson Mrs. Mace Ilaef Social Life Committee All social activities in the school are taken care of by the Social Life Committee, which is perhaps one of the most active bodies in the college. It is a joint student-faculty committee composed of Mrs. Mace, chairman, and seven other faculty memliers whom the President appoints, as well as eight student members elected from and by the student lxxly. This committee receives forty-five cents from every five dollars student activities fee with which to sponsor the parties. So far this semester there have l cen two afternoon dances and one evening | arty. In addition, there will probably be two more evening parties and several afternoon dances. Kach student member of the committee has a definite task to perform for each party, either the decoration of the gymnasium, the hiring of the orchestra, the selection of chajicrones, the ap| ointment of hosts and hostesses, or the publicity. Because of the committee’s economy, there was a surplus from last year. With this money, therefore, the committee Ixnight f x tl all outfits for the Training School. Through the untiring efforts of this committee, the educative and social sides of our college life are brought together. Page one hundred eighteenNATIONAL HONORARY FRATERNITIES ▼TH QUIVER Cavanaugh Davis Ensfebrisht Evans Golz Kuppcr Mierawa Mortson Rohde Schlcgel o ■ Phi Beta Sigma Phi Beta Sigma, organized in 1923 in the University of Oklahoma, has for its object the furthering-of scholarship among the students of teachers colleges and schools of education. It is distinguished by the emphasis it places upon scholarship in making it (in addition of course to moral character) the sole consideration in election to membership. Gamma Chapter was organized at Oshkosh in December. 1924; a charter was granted on February 10. 1925. Complying with the national constitution, the faculty members of the chapter elect each spring a number not to exceed fifteen percent of the seniors graduating from four year courses. These students have the highest grade point averages in the class throughout their entire course. Since the election is limited and entirely impersonal, it offers the highest purely scholastic honor awarded on the Oshkosh campus. On May 16 of the present year a sj ecial assembly was sponsored by Phi Beta Sigma to give recognition to the newly elected members and to the students whose names ap] eared on the honor roll for the first semester. An educational address entitled "Youth Faces the Future" was delivered by Mr. Herbert M. Helbele, Principal of the Appleton High School. b'ach year in the late spring the annual convocation is held for the formal initiation of new memljcrs. the election of officers, and reunion with student members who are engaged in teaching. A banquet and an address by some educational leader complete the convocation. This year an address on ‘‘Fun and Philosophy in F.ducation" was delivered by Professor R. S. Ellis, Head of the Department of Education at Ripon College. Page one hundred twenty U I V E R Phi Beta Sigma GAMMA CHAPTER President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Hilda Taylor May M. Been ken James F. Duncan FACULTY May M. Beekken Ethel J. Bouffleur Florence Case E. A. Clem a ns Florence Dark ah Hulda Dilling James F. Duncan Allison A. Farley J. O. Frank Marie Hirsch Xevin S. James Laura M. Johnston Frank M. Karnes MEMBERS Gorinne Kelso Harriet Lockwood X. P. Nelson Ellen E. F. Peakf. Forrest R. Polk Gladys H. Smith May L. Stewart Hugh Y. Talbot Hilda Taylor Eva Van Sistine Frank Walsh Florence Wickersham Ruth Willcockson STUDEXT MEMBERS Elected 1932 Marian Earle Darrel Mierswa Hilda Cavanaugh Alton Davis Mary Englebright Ellis Evans Loretta Golz Elected 1933 Robert Kuppf.r Kathryn Mierswa Dorothy Mortson Carl Rohdf. Rose Schlegel A Xational Honorary Scholarship Fraternity Page one hundred twenty-oneCavanaugh Valkoskc ' Kvaiu Nock Mr. Walsh Charcttc Miss Kelly Mis Kvan Fcnzl Mithsig Kohde Wilson (iardipcv Bohman Mr. Breese llanlcv Henning Adam Kmusoii Bohnsack Barnard Golz Nculxaucr Mrs. Kiordan Mortson Knglchright Schlcgcl Kupiwr Miss Price Miss Beenken Davis Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi was founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois. There are now eightv-nine chapters in colleges and universities throughout the United States and approximately nineteen thousand members. Memljership is conferred upon students who have maintained a high scholastic standard throughout their college course and who give promise of educational leadership, social leadership, and character. The Beta Theta chapter was organized in Oshkosh in January 1929. Since its organization this chapter has been especially active. This year it s| onsored two assembly programs. On March twenty-eighth Fdgar (i. Doudna. Secretary of the Board of Regents and an honorary meml er of this chapter. sjx ke on Poetry. Miss Hulda-Dilling. director of Primary education and an active meml er. gave an illustrated lecture on F.gypt. April twenty-seventh. The monthly meetings have also been interesting: Miss Marie Uirsch of the History Department. Dr. I. F. Duncan of the Physics Department. Dr. May Beenken of the Mathematics l)e| artment. and Mr. J. ). Frank, counselor of this chapter, have spoken. A joint meeting with the Beta Omicron chapter of Milwaukee and the Beta Tau chapter of La Crosse is being planned for the late spring. The Laureate chapter confers special distinction on one candidate each year. Its membership includes the greatest leaders in American education, those who have l een associated with the most valuable steps in the progress of education. Page one hundred twenty-twoKappa Delta Pi BETA THETA CHAPTER OFFICERS President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer Historian . Counselor Roiiert Kipper Dorothy Mortson Rose Sciilegel Irene Price Kathryn Mierswa J. O. Frank MEMBERSHIP H. A. Brown Edgar (1. Doudna May M. Been ken J. A. Breesb Hi lda Dilung Maysei. E. Evans John Adams Allen Barnard Walter Boh max Wilbert Bohnsack Hilda Cavanaugh AMRROSE ClIARETTE Alton Davis Mary Englebrigiit Ellis Evans Leone Fenzl Honorary Sidney I). Fell Laura M. Johnston Emily Webster faculty J. O. Frank Marie Hirsch Margaret Kelly Irene Price Students lx uis Gardipee Loretta Golz Belma Gunderson Mary Ann Hanley Robert 11 e n n i n g Harry Hutchison IIERBERT KNUTSON Robert Kupper Margaret Math wig Darrel Mierswa Kathryn Mierswa Forrest R. Polk Mabel Riordan Louise E. Scott Hilda Taylor Frank W. Myrna Miller Dorothy Mortson Linda Xeubaler Holland Xock Gertrude Redford Carl Rohde Rose Sciilegel Rose Ann Yalkoske Warren Wilson Harvey Zaun A National Honorary Educational fraternity Page one hundred twenty-threeMr. James Diacher Smith Owens llubbard ('alhoon Evans Hanley Pi Kappa Delta President . Vice President . Sccrcturx-Treasurer Clark Byse Russell Calhook Clarence Discher OFFICERS Arden Owens Walter Smith Cokinne Hubbard MEMBERS Ellis Evans Mary Ann Hanley Corinne Hudbakd Darrel Mierswa Arden Owens Walter Smith Oshkosh State Teachers College is the home of the Wisconsin Gamma chapter of Pi Kappa Delta fraternity in debate, oratory, and exteni|x re speech, whose purpose it is to encourage and develop the art of sjx-ech as an aid to life work. This organization is comprised of over thirty chapters in various colleges located in over thirty states . This year the Pi Kappa Delta debate question was. “Resolved, that all banking functions be regulated by the federal government with guarantee of deposits ' The question, like all Pi Kappa Delta questions, was one of current interest and one of the biggest problems facing the American people today. It is of interest to note that many of the plans advocated bv affirmative teams called for a complete unification of all banks under a system of branch banking somewhat similar to the banking systems of England and Canada. Negative teams ordinarily advocated a plan of control through the state governments, or a plan similar to the Federal Reserve System minus federal control. Page one hundred twenty-four3 Kopitzkc Talbot Gtrdi|ict Hcintx Lund»te ! Kelly Christensen Toohey Crissey Scott Wotbe Hutchison Kozak Wilson W. Ilultnuist Ondracek Cook Barnard Knutson Otto Frogner Wandrey I). Hultquist Calhoon Mr. Whitney I), llultquist 1 tollman Davis Perkins Rohde Kup| er Nolan Lyceum $0$ “We Shape Oar Own Destiny’’ FAl In 1871. the year that our school was organized. Lyceum was founded. Since then it has faithfully adhered to the traditions and customs instituted by its charter members. It has had another successful year in its participation in varous lines of extra-curricular and scholastic endeavor. Among the social activities of the year were a spring formal dance, several joint parties with Phoenix, its sister society, and a homecoming banquet held at the Yacht Club. Lyceum has been well represented in athletics. Four members participated in varsity football, three in basketl all. and nine in track. Lyceum entered a winning team in the City Municipal League, and won the inter-society track meet for 1932. Lyceum has enjoyed a foremost position in sj cech work and journalism. Two men are members of the varsity debate squad. Lyceum still holds the Dempsey Inter-society Debate Trophy. Fourteen of its meml ers have taken an active pirt in the publication of the Advance and the Quiver; the assistant editor and business manager of the Advance, the editor and business manager of the Quiver, and the president of the student body are meml ers of Lyceum. This society is also well represented in the field of dramatics. Fight men are memliers of the Playfellows organization, and several of them played leading parts in “The Swan.” Lyceum has continued to maintain the scholastic standard which its forerunners have established. Six men have been found worthy of meml ership in Kappa Delta Pi, and four in Phi Beta Sigma. Lyceum owes its success not only to the ability of its inemliers. but to the loyal cooperation of its alumni in all undertakings, and to the guiding influence of its two advisers, Mr. Frank and Mr. Whitney. Page one hundred twenty-six Q U I V El R Lyceum Organized in 1X71 First Semester A. Davis M. Perkins V. Boh man C. Rohde G. Otto . . H. H UTC1IISON OFFICERS President I lee President Secretary Treasurer istorian Critic Second Semester . U. Hutchison . . . G. Otto R. Calhoox W. W ilson . E. Okdracek . . A. Davis FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. J. O. Frank Mr. H. H. Whitney HO XORARY M EM B ERS Elm hr Dobberstei n Donald Hultquist William Hultquist Lawrence Rock MEMBERS Allan Barnard Herbert Becker Walter Boh man Russell Calhoun Carlyle Christensen Georoe Cook La Verne Crissey XOR BERT 1)AUL Alton Davis Gerald Frogner Louis Gardipee Milton Heintz Emerson Hough David Hultquist Harry Hutchison Herbert Knutson Frederick Kopitzke Martin Kozak Robert Kupper Lester Lunsted Tom Nolan Edwyn Ondracek George Orro Marvin Perkins Carl Roiide Richard Rogers Clarence Rottm an x Curtis Kugotska John Talbot Arden Wandrey Arm and Wothe Page one hundred twenty-seven PLEDGES Allan Arhelger Carl Brier Nick Dallich Max Duiiester Tom Lindow Michael Nolan Oliver Porter Clinton Reed Wallace Roblee Spencer Scott Rollin' Toohey Carl Williams Homer Wittig Robert YaegerFetter Alvord Ma»on Wickcrt Neubauer Pctters 1 leuel Jame Bro» ard Below Frohrib Jones Young Wolf Hanley Woller Marty Harris Phoenix “Culture, not Slime” ‘‘Culture, not Show" is the Phoenix motto. Its colors, green and white, express the ideals of loyalty and truth, which Phoenix girls have upheld for fifty-nine years. The purpose of this society when founded was to create and sjionsor interest in the best literature and music, but as the school has grown so has Phoenix developed in the scope of its activity. As a result of its interests in forensics, Phoenix has twice held the Dempsey debate trophy. I.ast year Phoenix entered the Kappa Gamma one-act play contest and was awarded the trophy. It has competed for the G. A. A. basketball trophy for the jxist two years. Phoenix girls are among the members of practically all extra-curricular groups in school. They are represented in the A Cappella Choir, in Playfellows, and on the two publication staffs in the school. Phoenix has always been foremost in promoting scholarship in the school. In February of this year the society presented a silver loving cup to the school as a scholarship award which will be presented once each year to the society maintaining the highest grade point average. A most interesting series of programs has been given at the weekly meetings. The plan this year has been to discuss contemjxjrarv events and problems. Social functions also found a place in the society's program. First among these was a rushing party, a formal dinner and musicale at the Colonial Inn. The annual homecoming dinner was held at the Athearn Hotel. A most delightful winter event was the annual dinner-dance in the main dining room of the Hotel Raulf in February. Phoenix and Lyceum enjoyed several joint parties during the year, the principal one being the annual spring formal on May twenty-seventh at the Yacht Club. Thus ends another year of Phoenix activities, and those who leave will look back on Phoenix lovingly. Page one hundred twenty-eightPhoenix Organized in 1872 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester E. Woller . . President . . M. Hanley M. Marty . . Vice President . E. Williams M. Hanley . . Secretary . . M. Young L. Neuoauer . R. Harris . . M. Mason . . Treasurer . L. Neuoauer Historian . . M. Mason Reporter . . E. Woller FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Amy Wold Miss Helen Skemi MEMBERS Evelyn Alvord Letitia Jones Dorothy Below Marion Marty Esther Brossard Maxine Mason Bertaline Fetters Linda Neuoauer Eleanor Goetz Wilma Fetters Mary Ann Hanley Dorothy Wickert Ruth Harris Doris Heuel Elya Hint . Mary James Elizaoeth Williams Dorothy Wolfe Eleanor Woller Marjorie YoungTHE 1_____9 Q U I V E R Nock Ryan Christensen llcilsber Mr. Shrum McEathron Murphy Crane Struck ltcrjjor CotT Helming A lan s Fret Swancy Duitman Cl. Burger Braun Charettc Radtkc Kulibcrt Ainsworth F. Burger lota Alpha Sigma “Prepared in Mind and Resourees” Fellowship and Scholarship. In 1915 we organized to promote these worthy ideals. Today we are more than gratified with the success of our undertaking. Scholastically we are recognized as the highest men's society in school, and our social achievements rank among the foremost. Shortly after school opened this year Iota Alpha Sigma sponsored an oyster stew and pledging party which was well attended by instructors and students of the Industrial Department’; like all Iota functions, it was enjoyed to the fullest extent. The Iota Alpha Sigma float, which was awarded first place in the Homecoming Parade and received the Anger trophy, portrayed fully the spirit of the affair— that of welcoming the graduates u|X n their return. The annual Iota banquet was held in the Dutch Room of the Hotel Raulf. President Polk and our faculty adviser. Mr. Shrum, gave interesting talks, as did the graduates, who contributed freely to the program. The banquet was brought to an appropriate close with the singing of the society ring song. Last semester Iota Alpha Sigma sponsored a unique assembly program which illustrated some of the accomplishments of the Industrial Department. It was unlike any other presented to the school, and was well received by the student Ixxly. Iota Alpha Sigma members have always taken active part in school affairs. This group has always been fortunate in having men who served the students in school publications and students and faculty committees, and who represented the school in athletics. Because Iota Alpha Sigma is a group of students representing the Industrial Department of the college, it has done a great deal for the betterment of the school. In 1926 Iota Alpha Sigma combined with Delta Phi as brother and sister societies and since that time we have enjoyed many joint meetings and social gatherings with them. Page one hundred thirtylota Alpha Sigma Organized in 1915 First Semester E. Radtke . . A. ClIARETTE . S. Brown . . H. K I'Ll BERT . R. McEatiiron OFFICERS President Vice President Secretory Treasurer Critic Morshot Second Semester . . . R. Nock . R. Henning . . . G. Frei . PI. KlM.IBF.RT . . J. Adams V. Swaney FACULTY AD ISER Mr. II. T. Siirum MEMBERS John Adams William A1 ns wort 11 George Berger Stewart Brawn Floyd Burger Ambrose Charette Howard Christenson Clarence Crane Russell Duitman George Frei Howard Goff Max Gulig John Heilsberg Robert Henning Donald IIruska Tennis Kresse Alvin Krug Harvey Humbert Raymon i McEatiiron Willard Murphy Nock Walter Pease Edward Radtke Bernard Ryan Clarence Struck Wilbur Swaney Earnie Zarling Page one hundred thirty-one PLEDGES Eugene Yolkmann Raymond Malayter Edwin Kendzeorski Bernard Jay Ramseth Milton SchmidtVandcrhcidcn Schrcibcr Sweet M. Pamplin Cuff Lewis Fetter MeCulley NU and Weston Roe Kellogg Kachur Krueger Joseph Gaffney Forrest Usings Brennand Fenzl Lockhart J. Pamplin McLees Johnson Hnglcbright Van Keuren Delta Phi “Friendship. Loyalty. Sendee" Delta Phi. organized in 1922, celebrated its tenth birthday at homecoming on October 22. An exceptionally large number of alumnae members was present at the dinner, which was held at the Colonial Inn. In the homecoming parade, comprised of floats entered by the various societies, Delta Phi’s float won third place. Its members have ever striven to uphold the ideals of the society and of the school.‘This year Delta Phi was awarded the scholarship cup for maintaining the highest grade point average for the year 1931-32. The purpose of the society is also reflected in its programs, which this year consisted of reviews of famous operas, music, readings, and instructive talks. It has also enjoyed several joint programs with its brother society. Iota Alpha Sigma. On February 14. Delta Phi presented an assembly program in keeping with the day. It entered a team in the girl’s basketball tournament and also ] articipated in the Kappa Gamma one-act play contest. Resides these activities the members play important i arts in the other extra-curricular activities of the school. Among the social events held during the year were a Crime Club ]xarty during fall rushing, a dance at the Century Club in January, and several other small jxirties. Page one hundred thirty-twoDelta Phi Organized in 1922 Fir ft Semester M. Mcl.EES J. Pamplin C. Johnson M. Lockhart L. Fenzl M. F.nglebright M. Brenxand . OFFICERS Second Semester President . M. Brennand I'ice President M. F.nglebright Secretary T reasurer Historian Critic Custodian K. McCulley M. Lockhart C. Johnson L. Fenzl M. Pamplin FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Clausen Miss Willcockson MEMBERS Mary Brennand Margaret Cuff Mary Engi.ebright Leone Fenzl Frances Forrest Helen Gaffney Jane Ives Ruth Joseph Carol Johnson Nina Kachur Ruth Kellogg Eilene Krueger Eloisk Lewis Madge Lockhart Kathryn McCulley Marjorie Me Lees Ruth McW'right Rosemary Xiland Lillian Osinga Ruth Pamperin’ Jessie Pamplin Margaret Pamplin Beth Betters Beatrice Roe Lucille Sweet J EA N 'A XDERIIElDEX Ruth Van Keuren Jean Weston Page one hundred thirty-threeTHE ♦ 19 3 3 ♦ QUIVER Boyd Sloan Kkvall Friedrich Scho hin»ki McCormick Shreve Schrcibcr Rhyner Kuoche Keene Badtkc Gorwitx Scharff Anderson Olp I-ciiake Ko»ko»ky Williams Ix ker G. William Jentx Groscnick De Groot Fabrycki Bohnsack I'lrich Scbora Tadych l)ubester Peterson Taylor Lcfanigk Tilly So in»ki Kestcr Byse Hansen Periclea n Since its organization in 1922, Perklean has played an ini|X)rtant part in the campus activities of the Oshkosh State Teachers College. The year of 1932-33 has been no exception to this rule. Indeed, this year has been a banner one. On the varsity football squad, Periclean had more than its share of members, and in addition it had the honor of having one of its members chosen as football captain. Two members of the society were also on the varsity basketball team. Members were on the school tennis and track teams. Along with another society Periclean was the leader in inter-society track and basketball. The society showed its versatility by winning the inter-society lx»xing tournament, which was held for the first time this year. Xor were athletics the only field of Periclean activity. Two members of the society were on the varsity debate squad. Periclean also showed up well in the inter-society play contest. Members of Periclean were prominent in the school administration,‘for one of its memlxjrs was elected president of both the Inter-Society Council and the Student Council. Members worked diligently on the staffs of the Quiver and Advance. Good attendance marked the meetings of the society this year l)ecause the programs were very interesting. In addition to members on the programs, there were also outside speakers. The season was also a success socially. Together with its sister society. Gamma Sigma. Periclean enjoyed a number of dances. Before the Lenten season began a Periclcan-Gamma Sigma dance was held at the Century Club. The social season was brought to a climax with the annual formal dance. Many alumni were present to renew friendships. Periclean is deeply indebted to its advisers. Mr. James and Mr. Hewitt, for their kindly helpfulness. Page one hundred thirty-four Periclean Organized in 1923 I:irst Semester L. Tilly II. Lf.hxigk R. Sosinski E. Taylor . V. IiOlI XSAC K G. Kestkr . B. Laxey OFFICERS President I’ice President Secretary Treasurer H istorian Critic Marshal Second Semester . . S. Gorwitz R. Sosixski . . H. Lokek . . . L. Tilly . . H. Kusche . W. Bohnsack . . A. Keene FACULTY ADVISER Mr. James MEMBERS Page one hundred thirty-five Arthur Badtke Joe Blank Wilbert Bohxsack Arthur Boyd Clark Byse Charles Gathers Ted Dahlke Clarence De Groot Clarence Discher Nath ax Dukester William Ekyall Harry Gorwitz Simox Gorwitz Gilbert Grosenick Joe Jentz Arthur Keexe Gordox K ester Gordon Kotkosky Howard Kusche Kex Anderson Milton Blake Wallis Calkins William Friedrich Bernard Laxey Victor Leitzke Harley Loker John McCormick George Olp Norm ax Peterson Elmer Rhyxer Walter Roeck William Schreiber Harold Schwartz Clifford Sebora Lee Scharff Roger Sloan Ralph Sosixski Ambrose Tadych Eugene Taylor Leo Tilly Fred Villemure Gomer Williams PLEDGES Russell Mosely Chester Schosinski Elmer Ulrichr Washburn Weinstein Maxwell Thiele Kdelson Boeder Klcmmer llnrwit blunder son Print II. Park J. Parks Katzka Kerstell Dinsmorc Mnthwig Krueger Griswold Korb I-citzkr llettw Mertx llaei Wright Grnsch Windhauser Khlke Gamma Sigma “Forward’’ The Gamma Sigma society was organized in 1920 by a group of seven girls interested in the promotion of literature and art. They chose for their motto, "Forward", a motto which has been faithfully upheld by all of the girls, old and new, for the past eleven years. The society has always taken an active part in extra-curricular activities. This year one of its members was editor-in-chief of the Advance; other memtiers were found in G.A.A.. Kappa Delta Pi, French Club. College Lutheran Society, Marquette. Phi Chi Mu. Playfellows and A Capella Choir. In social activities the society has always been prominent. The first social gathering of the season was a rushing party given at the Museum, in the form of a backward j arty. at which the girls were requested to dress accordingly. The homecoming banquet at the Hotel Raulf was also a gala event which was anticipated eagerly especially by the alumnae, who were given the op|X rtunity to meet the new girls and to renew their acquaintances with the old. Before Christmas Gamma Sigma held a party with its brother society. Periclcan, at Miller's farm. The week preceding Lent, another party with the Periclean was given at the Century Club. The grand climax to the social events came with the spring formal dance which has been jointly attended each year with the brother society.Gamma Sigma Society Organized in 1922 First Semester M. Wright R. Hasps . . A. Gen sen . . D. Mertz . . T4W1XDHAUSBR A. Reitzke . . I.. Hetuk . . OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer IIis tor ion Custodian Critic Second Semester . . R. Haefs . A. Gensch . A. Leitzke D. Mertz J. Gris Wald . H. Parks X. Horwitz FACULTY ADVISER Miss Groves MEMBERS Priscilla Dinsmore Rose Edelsox Dorothy Eiilke Alma Gensch Julia Griswald Belma Gunderson Ruth Haefs Leone Hetue Mary Hill Nettie Horwitz Her x adette J a x da Dorothy Jaxda Josephine Katzka Vera Kerstell Irene Klf.mmer Ramona Korh Anita Leitzke - IA RGA R ET AI AT H WIG Marion Maxwell Dorothy Mertz Helen Parks Bernice Prine Irene Boeder Berxelda Seefeld Dorothy Thiele Pearl Weinstein T11 ELM A Wl N DH A USER Mildred right PLEDGES Lois Krueger Jane Parks Helen Washburn Page one hundred thirty-sevenII. Anger Perrigo I ngc Taylor Barlow Schneider Glandt Morris Jones T. Anger Christman Steiner Jensen Clinton Spaulding Hansen Zicbcll Meyer Hauser Oaks Matson Hill Griffith Seclig Stoegtauer Friday Hagene K. Anger I.yman Schwalm Cnagi Hielmeyer Briggs Kosmicki Sohrweidc J. Kennedy Himes llawkncss Pung Mr. Clcmans Wheeler C. Kennedy Allen Kvans McNamara Pospieehala. E. Poulcttc Mr. Nelson Philakean “In Hoc Signo Finecs' The Philakean society was organized in January, 1899. as a forensic organization and for the purj ose of promoting scholarship and creating a fraternal bond among its members. Philakean enjoys the distinction of being the first strictly men’s organization in the college. The social events of 1932-33 began with the smoker which was held at the College Club. The next major event was the homecoming banquet, held at the Elk’s Club. Following these functions a j»arty with Alethean was held on the campus. Perhaps the most enjoyable event was the Alethean-Philakean formal dance at the Yacht Club. To Alctheans and Philakeans this is the outstanding social event of the year. Philakean has always l»een well represented in extra-curricular activities. This year the memlxrrs have taken an active part in contributing to the varsity footliall. basketball, track, and tennis squads. The trophy for the first intra-mural wrestling meet was won by the Philakean team. Two strong squads made a very good showing for the organization in inter-society basketball. Several members won places on the debate squad. The society has taken an active ] art in dramatics Iwuh in the college plays and in the Kapj a Gamma one-act play contest. Members of Philakean may Ik found in numerous student organizations. and they have put forth their l est efforts in working for the Quiver and the Advance. Under the guidance of Mr. Clemans and Mr. Nelson, the society has gone far toward achieving the puqwses for which it was established. Page one hundred thirty-eightPhilakean Organized in 1899 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester E. Evans . . President . E. Poullette E. Foi l.kite . Vice President W. Mi Xamara C. Kennedy . Sec’y-Trcas. . E. Schneider G. Allen . . Corrcsp. See'y . . . R. Hill A. Posh ecu ala Marshal . . H. Ziebell Page one hundred thirty-nine Edgar Anger Ray Armstrong Gilbert Barlow Frank Domke Peter Gnagi Francis Hauser Ray Himes Harold Jensen Everett Jones Donald Keenan John Kennedy Clark Matson Edward Meyer Don McMahon Kenneth Oaks A NDREW O’CoN NELL Harlow Perrigo Tom Sciiwalm Clifford Sef.lig II erbert Stoegbauf.r James Taylor Woodman Tufts Herbert Wetak W. McNamara Critic . . E. Evans FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. E. A. Clemans Mr. X. P. Nelson MEMBERS Gordon Allen Herbert Anger Tom Anger George Bielm eyer Charles Bishop Robert Briggs Henry Christman Stephen Clinton Ellis Evans Charles Friday Orr Glandt Fred Griffith Edgar Hagene Richard Hansen Herbert Haw k n ess Richard Hill Charles Kennedy PLEDGES Harry Kosmicki William Lange Phil Lyman William McNamara Raymond Morris Anton Posimechala Ellis Poullette Morgan Poullette Albert Pi ng LeRoy Qually Edward Scii neider Orlaxdo Sourweii e Oscar Spalding Arthur Steiner William Wheeler Harold Ziebell Pctcr on MacXicol Nidaoa Harrison A. Jones Hubbard Atwood Robinson Mortrll Ericson Stout Haslam Moore Scofield Dunkel Block Conroy Polk Wishart Mierswa NVilla Meyer Austria Barlow Struebinic Woerfel C. Jones Anger Robinson Gruenhagen Fit gerald Froehlich K. Karnes Krueger Miss Darrah B. Karnes Tangye Konrad Alethean “Truth and Loyalty” Alethean was organized in 1900 for the purpose of united effort to uphold an ideal of truth and loyalty in friendships and in participation in the work of the school. The Aletheans of 1932-33 have supported these ideals by maintaining a high scholastic record, and by i articipating enthusiastically in school activities. Alethean entered the l asketl all tournament and play contest. Several members of the Girls’ Quartet, the A Cappella Choir, and the other extra-curricular activities are Aletheans. On the Alethean calendar arc many events of traditional significance. A colorful carnival at the Century Club was given for the rushees. The annual reception for the faculty given by Alethean was held in the fall, and provided a very pleasant contact between faculty members and students. The annual homecoming banquet brought together many former and new Aletheans. This year in an effort to alleviate in some small measure the local distress Alethean sjxmsored an all-school charity drive to which the students readily contributed. and at Christmas time several families received food baskets from Alethean. The Mother’s Day luncheon is an eagerly anticipated event at which the members annually entertain their mothers. The event of the year is the spring dancing party given jointly with the brother society Philakean. Alethean leaves these traditions to l»e carried forward by Aletheans in the future as they have been in the past. Page one hundred fortyAlethean Organized in 1900 First Semester M. Krueger B. Karnes . D. Tangye . R. IIaslam . J. Moore D. Konrad . OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer H istorian Custodian Second Semester K. Mierswa D. Tangye R. I Iaslam I). Konrad J. Moore H. Conroy FACULTY ADVISERS Miss F. Darrah Miss O. Wollakgk HONORARY MEMBERS Katherine Karnes Elizabeth Stout MEMBERS Enid Anger Marjorie Krueger Jane Atwood Ruth Meyer Genevieve Block Katherine Mierswa Harriet Conroy j’eanne Moore Elizabeth Duenkel Elizabeth Mortell Margaret Fitzgerald Jane Peterson Margaret Froelick Frances Polk Kathryn GruenhagenCarol Robinson Ivy Harrison Ruth IIaslam Corinne Hubbard Catherine Jones Barbara Karnes Virginia Keefe Dorothy Konrad I -OR R AIN E AuSTR IA Bernice Barlow Eleanor EricsonBunkclman Latte Webster Mai Xorris Kelley F.inbcrger Rondoti Wcnttel Conner Kutbman Timm RaMimiMcn Church SchlcRcl NchrinR Bartelson Blancy Valkoskc Hart Schneider Lambda Chi W “For the Sake of Gain” % + In the fall of 1923. eight girls of the Oshkosh State Teachers College decided that a society for the development of musical culture was needed in the school. The society was organized under the name of Lambda Chi. It chose peach and blue for its colors and adopted “For the Sake of Gain” for its motto. In the spring of 1932, Lamlxla Chi won the sportsmanship cup presented by the Girls' Athletic Association. The formal dance held at the Century Club on the night of May thirteenth was the crowning event of the season. Lambda Chi has as its advisers Dr. Irene Price and Miss Margaret Kelly, who have given their time generously to the advancement and l ettennent of the society. The social functions of Lamlxla Chi are always a big success. The traditional Bower}' Party, for the purpose of rushing, was held at the Boys’ Scout. Shack, where the girls danced to the music of an old time orchestra. The Homecoming Banquet was held in the French and Blue Rooms of the Hotel Raulf. I-ambda Chi’s informal dancing party held at Marie Arno’s studio was climaxed by a successful circle two step. During the second semester the social functions were limited. I imlxla Chi did not have its annual sleighride party or its rushing party. Girls were invited to a regular meeting of the society. The girls in lambda Chi remain true to their motto “For the Sake of Gain” for the betterment of both the school and the society. Pa jc one hundred forty-twoT_H Lambda Chi Organized in 1923 First Semester I. Timm . . R. SCHLEGEL J. Schneider G. Kush man J. Kelly H. Germer . R. Valkoske OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer C ustodian istorian Reporter Second Semester . . . H. Ely I). Mortsox ... I. Timm . G. Kush man . E. Fin BERGER . M. Bartleson L. Bunkleman FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Irene Price Miss Margaret Kelly MEMBERS Mae Bartleson Lois Bunkleman Helen Ely Joyce Church Edith Einkergek Helen Germer Mary Hart Janice Kelly Gertrude Kusiiman Cordelia Lutze Dorothy Mortsox Helen Norris Marie Nehrixg Marie Roxdou Rose Schlf.gel J ( SEI HIX E SCH X El HER Irene Timm Arlene Webster Irene Wentzel Bernice W'othe PLEDGES June Hull Geraldine Mais Virginia Remillard A. J.ff. Page one hundred forty-threeReis Pinkerton Burdette Morgan De Keyser Prignitz Altman Komp RetzIotT Jadin Keyscr Ziebcll Pinion Mis Burrell Springgatc Shaw Schuttler Bedford Holding Piaskowski Ruhiand Mi Taylor Kappa Gamma “Knot(• your Opportunity” Throughout the ten years of its existence Kappa Gamma has upheld with spirit its purjxjse. which is to create interest in art appreciation and dramatic production, and also to develop lasting friendships among a group of congenial girls. Memories of the Kapj a Gamma social functions for the j ast year will always l e delightful. Belle Vue. the home of Janette Morgan, at Stoncy Beach, furnished an attractive atmosphere and setting for the first event, the fall rushing ] arty, which was an oriental festivity. Alumnae members together with the active members met at the Colonial Tea Room for the annual homecoming banquet. Before the Christmas holidays, a charming Christmas party was held at Loretta Golz’s home. Friday. January 13. was an extremely lucky date for Kappa Gamma, since that was the date of its informal dance, which was held at Juanita Marie Arno’s studio. The annual spring formal dance, on April 22. climaxed the year's social activities. For the j ast three years Kappa Gamma has sponsored the inter-society play contest in order to further interest in dramatic art. To open this contest, it presented a silver loving cup to the school. Kappa Gamma wishes to commend the participants for their cooperation and enthusiasm. Much of the success of Kappa Gamma during this ] ast year has been due to the untiring aid and guidance of its faculty advisers. Dr. Hilda Taylor and Miss Marjorie Burrell. Page one hundred forty-fourU I V E R Kappa Gamma Organized in 1923 first Semester R. SdlUTTLER V. Shaw M. Holding G. Redford L. Golz . . P. De Kavser D. Komp . . OFFICERS P resilient Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic Reporter Custodian Second Semester M. Holding . . V. Shaw . . A. ZlEBELL . . G. Rkdfokd V. Springgate M. Pinkerton M. Piaskowsk i FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. Hilda Taylor Miss Marjorie Burrell MEMBERS Yvonne Altmann Zurella Burdette Pronose De Keyser Agnes Mary Delo Loretta Golz Florence Hickey Mary L. Holding Ruth Keyser DeLila Komp Janette Morgan Martha Piaskowski Stella Pinion Marion Pinkerton Violet Radtke Gertrude Redfokd BeRN ADY N E R ETZ LAPF Geraldine Reis Arm ELLA Run LAN I) Rita Schuttler Veryl Shaw Virginia Sprincgate Alice Zikbell PLEDGES Carol Ansorge Margaret Hickey Josephine Jadin Phillis Furman Page one hundred forty-fiveG. Miller Turini Johanck Hrishtmau W. Conger Leith Gillig llartenbergcr Sell Lovcjoy Krueger Jahnkc L. Miller Schwegcr Martin Meet Klovilahl Fachling Mulhaney Burdette GruMe Hart Stearns Grittncr Muckian Fryk Miracle Jacobs DeKeyser Jadin Graves Kirchofer Grimes Woodzicka Arvcy Patterson Opicka G. Weller Gulig Flanagan Pilling Fiaskowski Rogers Timm Mis Stewart Rydzcwski Mathews E. Miller (• Alpha Chi m Rural progress lias always been greatly retarded because rural communities lacked organization. The members of the Rural Division, lieing aware of this situation, and realizing their opportunity to improve the future of rural life, met with their director in November, 1926. to form a club for the purpose of giving future leaders of rural education training in organizing groups and working on committees. In addition, this organization also furnishes entertainment for the meinliers and gives them a part in the social affairs of the college. For four years the club was known as the Ruralite Society. In 1930 the Ruralites adopted the name of Alpha Chi. During the past year the programs have included musical, vocal and instrumental selections, tap dancing, dramas, readings, speeches, and group singing. Interesting and educational speeches have l»een given by Mr. Clemans, Mr. Frank, Miss Stewart, Mr. Rreese. Mr. Hewitt, and Miss Rvss; among the.subjects presented were "Music in Rural Schools", "Poetry in Rural Schools". "How to Organize Parent Teachers Associations.” The most outstanding social events were the Homecoming Ranquet at the Whatnot Shop and the Christmas party at the school. The Alpha Chi members took active part in the Kappa Gamma Dramatic Contest, County Drama Festival. Rasketlwill and Assembly programs. The society was represented at the National Intercollegiate Country Life Club at Wheeling. West Virginia, where many new ideas for improving rural life were obtained. Throughout this year the members of Alpha Chi have displayed unusual cooperation, and willingness to enter into all activities. Alpha Chi has a truly worthy cause. Its aim is primarily to help us supply what is lacking in rural life. We feel that this organization is doing 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 one hundred forty-six Alpha Chi Organized in 1926 First Semester O. Timm . . D. Rogers . . A. Rydzewski M. Piaskowski G. Sell VEGER . OFFICERS President I'ice President Treasurer Secretary Reporter Second Semester . I). Patterson . F. Mathews . A. Rydzewski M. Piaskowski . . P . Gruhlk FACULTY ADVISER Miss May L. Stewart MEMBERS John Anderson Joseph Arvey Marie Bangert Susan Barclay Dorothy Brightman Zeralla Buroett Wayne Conger PRONASE DEKEYSER Sophia Faehling Louise Fryk Ruth Funk Hazel Flanagan Marie Gillig Norma Graves Louise Grittner Bernice Gruhle Lila Gulig Mary Hart Thelma Hedding Miss Helm Emerson Hough Bernice Jacobs Josephine Jaden Arthur Jahnke Frances Joiianek Raenita Klovdaiil Edward Kirkhofer Martin Krueger Marion Leith Verona Lovejoy Mildred Marten Fay Mathews Marion Maxwell Helen Meetz Esther Miller Georgia Miller Lawrence Miller Margaret M i racle Annabel Muckian Helen Mulhaney Ferdinand Opicka Miss Palmer Donald Paterson Martha Piaskowski Caryl Pilling Edith Reeves Dorothy Rogers Adolph L. Rydzewski G r etc hen Sc i 1 w ecer Ethelder Sell Helen Stearns Miss May L. Stewart Oscar Timm Jeanette Topp Louis Turini Gertrude Weller Betty Wills Miss Wold Bernard Woodzk kaEwcrt Sloan Scharff Bohnun Kai ka Gensch Miss Beenken Kester I'n ninth Simjwon Rohde Cardiac Timm Farin Heinrich Charette Kadtke Golz Schlcgel Schuttlcr Miss Price Dumdie Phi Chi Mu First Semester Loris Gakdipke Rita Sciiuttler (iERTRI’DK KUSHMAX Gordon Kester OFFICERS . President . Vice President . Secretary Treasurer ADVISERS Second Semester Louis Gakdipef. Walter Boh man Gertrude Kush man Gordon Kester I)r. May Beenken I)r. Irene Price Phi Chi Mu. which signifies “light by the reasons of mathematics”, was organized in February. 1931. under the direction of Dr. May Beenken. The purpose of this club is to promote interest in the study of afford opportunity for the discussion of the many interesting features of the various mathematical subjects, and to inspire the members with the nobler phases of the subject, thus enabling them in turn to inspire their students under better and richer guidance. This year a hew plan for programs was inaugurated. The students voluntarily presented ] apers which were judged by Dr. May Beenken. Dr. Irene Price, and Miss Dorothy Mortson. in comj etition for a reward which Dr. Beenken and Dr. Price gave for the best i a| er presented. A great deal of enthusiasm was shown in this contest. Every member again enjoyed the annual picnic which was held late in spring. Page one hundred forty-eightKoc.lcr Atwood lluM ar l Nielson MacNicol VamlcrLciilen Netibauer Harlow Wolfe Sprinjwatc Conger Koixloti llultquist llaslam Mertz Mortell Froehlich Anger Jones Tetter M oore Gorwitz Le Cercle Francois President I 'icc President Secretary- Treasurer OFFICERS Ruth Haslam VlRGIXIA StRIXGGATK Jeanne Moore Simon Gorwitz l.e Cercle Francais was formed under tlu direction of Miss Jeanne Mercier, hea l of the French department, for the purpose of giving the entire department an opportunity for a social “get-to-gether.” The membership has been confined, therefore, to the students of the various courses in French. The meetings maintain a standard of commendable excellence, with outside speakers of merit as well as those from the college and with attractive musical contributions. Xo rigid rules regarding membership arc drawn up and the fees maintained are at a minimum. The result is well attended, interesting, meetings.Hutchison Ondracek Press Club OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Harry Hutchison.............President .... Edwyn Ondracek David Hultquist . . . Vice President . . . Clarence Rottmann Ellis Evans.................Secretary .... Marvin Perkins Pat Barnard Galen Burger Russell Calhoon AM I!rose Ch arette Ellis Evans Leone Fenzl Simon Gorwitz Ruth Hakes CHARTER MEMBERS Mary Ann Hanley David Hultquist Harry Hutchison Marjorie Kruegf.r Phil Lyman Margaret Math wig Norman Mortenson Edwyn Ondracek Marvin Perkins Clarence Rottmann Spencer Scott Darrell Simon Walter Smith Rose Yalkoske Mildred Wright The Press Club is a new organization in school. A tentative foundation was constructed for the club last year, but it was not until the first semester of the 1932 school term that the organization became a reality. Through the efforts of Mr. Fletcher and the zealous cooperation of a chosen few of the Advance Staff, this organization, founded for the sole purpose of promoting better student publications, was established. The basic principles of the Press Club can be noted in its Constitution, which states that “The purpose of this organization shall be to unify the efforts of the members of the Advance Staff, and to improve their work on that publication by group discussions and by professional suggestions.” Any student actively ] artici] ating in Advance work is eligible for membership, and accordingly. Harry Hutchison, who was business manager of that activity for the j ast two years, was elected as the first president of the club. At the conclusion of his term at the close of the first semester, Edwyn Ondracek. assistant editor of the college paper, was chosen to succeed him. Several interesting and informative meetings were held by the club under both regimes, and we believe that these sessions have been instrumental in producing an appreciable amount of improvement in the editing of the Advance. Page one hundred fiftyDavis Wrigiit Wilton Club The Wilton Club of the Oshkosh Teachers College was. organized late in the spring of 1932 for those interested in one or more phases of English, such as the critical discussion of books, both of recent times and of former years, social conditions reflected in the literature of any age. and mutual criticism of pieces of writing submitted by the students themselves. Until recently the club was known as the English Club, but the name Wilton was adopted as signifying general interest in study and creative writing; Wilton, the estate of the earls of Pembroke, was famous for its association with many of the great writers of the sixteenth century, and its name typifies desire for social worth and for literary expression. Dr. Taylor, who has long felt the need for the organization of such a club as Wilton, acts as faculty adviser, and any faculty meml er is welcome to join with Wilton in its work. During the first semester of 1932-33. Alton Davis and Mildred Wright served the club as president and vice president, resj ectively; during the second semester, the |x sitions of president, vice president, and secretary were held by Alton Davis. Clara Kneip, and Mal el Rasmussen. The Club was purposely organized without a constitution, in order that a constitution might grow up around the needs of the club. At present a committee is at work drafting a tentative constitution for Wilton along lines which its procedures and requirements have suggested. Any ] erson who has completed the first semester of sophomore work is eligible to become a member of Wilton. Xo payment of dues is required, and no tax has l een levied on any member, the intention of the organization being to concern itself with cultural matters which money cannot buy. The meetings have l een held on the third Monday of each month, at the Museum and at the Oshkosh High School. The programs have all l cen furnished through the cooperation of students and faculty. 'The members are pleased with the initial work of the organization, and have reason to Iiojk that Wilton may prove a stimulus to independent literary activity within the college. Page one hundred fifty-one U I V Jadin VandcrHeidrn Devine Rondou By e Gardipee Wiahart Xrhring Mcrtz Schwabcnlandcr Komp Iliekev Olp C. I)c Groot Hart Kncio Farin J. Kelley Piaskowski B. De Groot I cJo I aul I. Kelley Katzka McCormick Pitz Flynn Marquette The close of the present school year marks the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Marquette Society, created in 1908, for the organization of Catholic students in college. Its continued growth has been indicated through the activities and enthusiasm shown by the group; although slightly decreased in numbers over former years, it still maintains an increasing demand for recognition through the college. The social functions, the assembly program, the two kaskethall teams in the society basketball tournament, and a worthy representation in the Kap| a Gamma Way Contest bear out the foregoing statement and put the activities of the Marquette Society on a par with activities of the major societies of the school. As a regular feature of the social program of the society, a dancing party was presented at the .St. Peter’s Gymnasium, which all students of the college, regardless of religious affiliation, were invited to attend. Every student who resjx nded to the invitation enjoyed the evening, dancing to the music of a well known local orchestra. The regular meetings of the society were held on alternate Tuesday nights, either at the college or in the recreational hall of St. Peter’s Church. All programs were given under the direction of the vice president; musical selections, educational talks, and religious discussions pertaining to the Catholic Church formed their nucleus. It is interesting to note that the cooj»eration of the individual members in obtaining talent and in presenting their own best efforts has stimulated the attendance at each meeting. It is not perfunctorily but willingly conceded that the leadership of the advisers has guided this group continually throughout this silver anniversary year, as in previous years. Miss May Beenken. instructor in mathematics, and Father Ropclla. pastor of St. Peter’s Catholic Church, whose interest has made it ]X)ssible for us to continue with this society, are cordially thanked for their untiring services. Page one hundred fifty-twoMarquette Organized in 1908 OFFICERS First Semester H. Cavanaugh I. Kelley . . N. Daul J. McCormick D. Mf.rtz Second Semester . . . N. Daul . . . C. Bvsfi . . M. Rondou J. McCormick . A. Charkttf. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian ADVISERS Dr. May M. Been ken Rev. Father Rappela Rev. Father Hogan MEMBERS Bernard Andraska Susie Barclay Bernice Barlow K AT HI.EE N I LA N EY Mary Brennand Clark Bysf. Hilda Cavanaugh A M BROSE CHARETTE Henry Christman Clarence Crane Xorbkrt Daul Clarence De Groot Bernice De Gkoot Pronose De Keyser Elea nor a Delgoff Herbert Devine Margaret Far in Frances Forrest Lyman Flynn Louis Gardipee John Grimes Mary Hart Leona Hetue Margaret Hickey Frances Joiianek Gerald John Josephine Katzka Isabel Kelley Janice Kelley Paul Kelly Grace Kenney Edwin Kendziorski Clara Kneip Frank Knadle De Lila Komi Meta Matsche John McCormick Dorothy Mertz Elizabeth Mortf.ll Marie Xehring George Oi.p Herbert Pitz Clifford Rasmussen Mary Reagan Marie Rondou Chester St hoshinski A NIT A Sc 11WA BEN LA N DER Joseph i ne Scofield J BAN V'aNDERHEIDEN Helen Weber Th ELM A W'lNDH AUSER Peggy Wishart Page one hundred fifty-threeRocder Ewcrt E. Gunderson Braticr Rohde G. Weller Topp ash burn Leitzke Gorr Schlesel E. Weller Gartnum Adams Poll now Struck M. Krueger Griswold Lovejojr Badtlce B. Gunderson Rev. Lueders Radtke Fret L. Krueger College Lutheran Society The College Lutheran Society was organized in 1924 for the purj ose of affording an opjxmunity for all Lutheran students to mingle together and to become better acquainted. Regular meetings are held every other week alternately at the (kakland Avenue and Jackson Drive Halls. The pastors. Rev. H. Kleinhans and Rev. P. Lueders. the organizers of C. L. S., are the advisers. It is with a great deal of satisfaction that the society recollects its activities of the past school year. The initial social function was the rushing jrarty held at the Oakland Avenue 1 (all for the incoming members. The next outstanding affair was a Hallowe'en party at Oakwood Leach, at which time they were guests at the cottage of Miss Charlotte Tracey. Toasting wieners and marshmallows, playing outdoor games, and listening to gruesome ghost stories made this evening indeed an enjoyable one. A delightful Christmas party with the Walther League of the Bethlehem Lutheran Church preceded the Christmas vacation. The decorations and entertainment. including the exchange of gifts among the young people, were in harmony with the Christmas-tide. With antici] ation they now look forward to the annual boat-ride party, which usually is planned for the final social event of the year. The play, “Who Says Can't?” was entered by C. I.. S. in the Kapj a Gamma play contest this spring. May future members of C. L. S. be privileged to look forward to as many wholesome and entertaining gatherings as members of the past can recall. Here’s to the C. L. S. of the future. Page one hundred fifty-fourDr. Florence M. Case Chairman of Assemblies Assemblies Assemblies during the past year have varied in interest and student appeal, but nearly all have been worthy of note. Some of the most outstanding include Mrs. Steen’s account of her jungle experiences, presented September 28. President Rhinehart of Mills College. California, who spoke on the subject, "Man. Thinking” on Noveml er 8, and two days later, the marvelous Kryl band, which was accorded very enthusiastic reception. The Training School presented interesting programs including a demonstration of the school-city organization on Octolxjr 19. and a pageant, "Plymouth Rock" on November 22. A rather unusual, but exceedingly popular assembly, was the exhibition of wrestling and l oxing conducted in the college gym on January 20. Perhaps the most fascinating assembly ever brought to this school featuring Maulona Shaukat Ali. Moslem leader in India, and in opi osition to the policies of Ghandi. Shaukat Ali appeared in native dress, and s| oke informally of a wide range of subjects of national and international significance. On April 20 Dr. Lester F. Scott, of New York, presented an address, and on April 25, Alonzo Pond. Jonesville, spoke on the topic "With Andrews in the Gobi." Films from the Century of Progress exhibition were shown May 3. and on May 6 Mrs. Laura MacMullen. Chairman of International Relations Committee of the Federation of Women’s Clubs of America, was the featured speaker. Miss Zillmer. of the State Health Department at Madison, addressed the May 23 assembly, and William Faulks, of the State Department of Vocational Education. apj eared before the student lxxly on May 25. The last assembly of the year featured an excellent exhibit of films on Norway, shown by S. F. Ritesund, of Northfield. Minnesota. While it is im]X)ssiblc to summarize here all the assembly programs of the year. Dr. Case and her committee arc to be commended for the fine work they have done in providing educational as well as entertaining assemblies for the student IkkIv. Pane one hundred fifty-fiveBOOK FOUR FEATURESDedicated to Industrial TeachingTHE 1______9 Q U I V E R SI U15; i fpl ,1) 1 ( Silence i Calendar SEPTEMBER 12. $25.00 |K r. Wonder if I’ll bring home a diploma? 14. Rush in office.—Program changing.— Doesn’t take ns long to find out the easiest teachers. 27. Mr. Fletcher speaks on ‘‘Extra-Curricular Activities.” Our first regular assembly. Wonder how we’ll like them ? 29. Miss Rose presents recital in assembly. OCTOBER 1. 6. • 8. 10. With the new month we l egin the football season. We lose to Milwaukee 13v- Wasn't that a “heavenly” Lyceum program with Hultquist plucking “My Wild Irish Rose” from the harp? Quiver Dance. Wonder if just passing through Marinette inspired the boys to win from Marquette? Such popularity, but don’t let it go to your head. It’s only rushing. 11. Mr. Shipman, the new meml er of the history department, talks on “Buying-ship.” 15. Platteville here. We won 19-0. Arc we good? 16. -18. SH! SH! Shilence Period. 19. Training School presents program before assembly. 21. Parade, lota's float a flashing success. Pep meeting, with Bob Kupj er on the roof. 22. Freshman-Sophomore bag rush. Football game with I-a Crosse. Society dinners. Shuffle at the Eagles. 25. Miss Stewart tells us of the Rural Problem. Page one hundred fifty-eight26. Mr. Karnes entertains us in assembly. 28. Lyceum Straw Vote. Hoover wins! ! (oh yeah) 28. Directory is out. My. what a difference a few numbers make. NOVEMBER 1. Miss Hirscli gives an explanation of the Political Platforms. 3-4. Vacation while the teachers toil at their convention. Interesting assembly. President Reinhart of Mills College. California, talks on “Man Thinking." Kryl’s band. Three cheers for Dr. Case. Whitewater and I a Crosse vie for championship. Xo school, we sign the Armistice instead. l)r. Taylor shows interesting pictures on the life of Sir Walter Scott. Are we ritzy! ! We have our first Sun hop in the drawing room. Epidemic of sore eyes, now that nine weeks marks arc posted. “Plymouth Rock” operetta presented in assembly by the Ninth Grade. •25 School's out--------for lunch. ( ?) Dr. Suhric talks in assemble. 24 29 DECEMBER 1. “The Swan." 5.-9. Satan's week. What! no make-up? Just what is their trouble? I have heard of red flannels for zero weather, but not white. Poor things probably just a bad case of color blindness. Inglejay! Ellsbay! I-ambda Chi puts on a Christmas program. Playfellows put a play on in assembly. Going my way. Mr.? Do your Christmas Shopping early! “Pink Elephants! ! !”JANUARY 3. Ding! Dong! School again. 3. A New Year’s reminder of a New Year's Resolution reminder. Mr. Clematis talks on "Alcohol and Efficiency.” 5. Miss Johnston talked on ‘‘Prejiaring for and Taking of Final Exams.” What a happy thought! ! Cheer up, we have twenty-three days before the night before our first exam. 10. John A. I .app lectured on ‘‘Teacher’s Work in the Community." 12. Putting on the ritz—Dance in the Drawing Room. 13. Stevens Point at Stevens Point. 25-40 (ouch!) 19. Another shindig in the Drawing Room. 20. Put up your dukes! ! Finals in Boxing and Wrestling. 24. Farce debate in assembly. Resolve that Sara Brum is more important a girl than Sara Bcllum. Decessions have yet to lie decessioned. 26. W hat a big voice you have. Iggy! Thistle again. Miss Muffet’s Marionettes. 28. Quiver Dance vs. Exams. FEBRUARY 9. Shaukat Ali. Moslem leader, speaks in assembly. 10. All school mixer on account of school 1 leginning the 7th. 14. Delta Phi wishes the student body a Happy Valentine. 16. Student Council Election. 23. Mr. Walsh talks in assembly on Drawing. APRIL 4. Alpha Chi presents “Thursday Night" on Tuesday morning. Also starring Oscar Timm as the “Old Accordion Man.” 6. A Capjiella Choir. 7. Another dink and I'll be dunk. Page one hundred sixty18. •9- 20. 21. 22. 25- 16. SOS. Moral do not stop at filling stations. Mr. Nelson talks in assembly. Dr. V aughan speaks on Plant Diseases. Dr. I.. I '. Scott, National Executive of the Campfire. All-school spring dance in Training school gym. Swell decorations by lota boys. Kappa Gamma Formal. Mr. R. Pond, of Janesville. “With Andrews in Gobi.” 28.-29. Inter-society Track Meet. MAY 1. Mrs. M. McMullen. Chairman of International Committee of Women’s Clubs. 3. Films advertising the Century of Progress Exposition. Mr. Schwartz speaks in assembly. Alethean-Philakean Formal. Philakean entertains in assembly. Triangular meet. Stevens Point. Lawrence and Oshkosh at Appleton. Sound your A. National Music Week. Music department has charge of assembly. Gamma Sigma-Periclean Formal. Lamlxla Chi Formal. Triangular meet at Milwaukee. Stevens Point. Milwaukee, and Oshkosh. Honor assembly sponsored by Phi Beta Sigma. Phoenix presents program in assembly. Delta Phi-Iota Formal. Phoenix-Lvceum Formal. Miss Zillmer from the State Health Department talks in assembly. Mr. William Faulkes from the State Educational Department of Virginia. State track meet. Memorial Day. TWR 4- 5 9- 10. 11. 12. r3- 4- 16. 18. 19. 20. 23- 25- 27. 30. 12. •3- 4- S. F. Ristcsund. from North field. Minnesota. presents talk and films on Norway. Commencement G’Bye—Everybody ! ; •- ; Page one hundred sixty-oneOUR DANCING (?) DAUGHTERS (Copyslighted) Daughters who get in at ten Never will go out again. Daughters who get in at eleven Will still be single at seventy-seven. Gals who set twelve as the time Always take root beer or lime. Daughters who venture home at one Couldn’t have had a lot of fun. Daughters who don't get home till two Have more fun than I and you. Daughters who get home at three Age their j arents needlessly. Daughters who get home at four Musta been around l efore. Daughters who get home at five Musta l een at some swell dive. Daughters who get home at six Usually takes their picks. Daughters who get in at seven Are sure of front row seats in heaven. ( ?) Daughters who get in at eight Can Ik sure of another date. Daughters who get in at nine Kindly sign on the dotted line. Authors who don't make much sense Make readers think that THEN' are dense. Page one hundred sixty-twoTH U I V E R WONDER INHO S 60r DAT JM GONNA F GHT- FLO WARD GOFF J 6NALS ONE fiO NT SEVEN j THRU HOLE THREE! OHOR-HOLL J tl TlMP. P - ]Lf Of O fiKf lflATE THE SWINE A brief summary of the dramatic production by a similar name. (In three burps.) First lhtrp Once upon a time in a kingdom far away, in a kingdom by a sea, any sea. any kingdom, any time, bloomed a happy royal family under a tropical sky. Here there was happiness, and an abundance of sunshine and flowers. I f you don’t care for happiness you can still have sunshine and flowers (or some other tropic.) On a i articularly happy, flowery and sunshiny morning Prof. Bosphorus (Bossy to you) was teaching Prince Hippodrome and Ataliales. his younger brother, the fine jxiints of Poker. Suddenly the game was interrupted bv the entrance of the Queen. "Well, for Gosh sakes”, said Queen Fleatrice, “what are youse boys doing?” “Listen, Queenic”. snapped Bosphorus, “me and the kids was just having a little game of stud. Wot's it to ya?” In order to hide her embarrassment Fleatrice pulled a hairpin out of her coiffure for the sole purjx se of scratching her ear. Between scratches she muttered that her future son-in-law (according to her almanac), Prince Chesterfield, (he satisfies) was hitch-hiking to Monte Carlo and had stopped in for a hand-out. “But I think that’s all the bunk. boys. I’ll l et you two pints of Henry’s Bour-bon that he saw our ad in Cupid’s Column and came to get a squint at Alexandra (funny enough). So scram and wash your faces and put on your susjxmders.” Before she had time to replace the hairpin who should come around the corner but Chet, all dressed up and bulging at the sides. Mad, Fleatrice was so mad she could have killed Chesterfield—but she swallowed her pride as she swatted him heartily oti the back and told him that the cookies were in the crock in the pantry where Uncle Henry had left them when he died. At the mention of cookies. Chesterfield made a dash for the door and bumped into Father Heliotroj e who was backing in while waving at the gardener who was splitting rocks in the court-yard. A GREAT GAME PLAYED, SY OuR "y LD-MAh" GOP GEf, WHEAL F (T 0 MOCH L CE R AT NORTHERNJ'TATE, H CH 6AN T0 6 tLE THAN TO-RECEHLE. Page one hundred sixty-threeTH E 1_____9 1 r touturi ro err aat soocaJiohH j £ " ---------------- ffu HAV£A SOB HWCNl X jofrcur OFH£M ANY-HATl U ou ,,k OOMC r CAVeo' PM Mi£ froot jrf r MAL€ Tvocnt I 2£j_ "Woops there", said Heliotrope looking at the hole in his sock revealed by his sandals. "Don't mention it. my dear.” chirped Chesterfield. Second Burp “Hey nonnie nonnie and a hot-cha-cha”, twittered Alexandra as she lay on the terrace tossing bread crumbs to the garden snakes. "lie has come and he has seen but I ain't conquered. Ah. here he comes now. I’ll pretend not to see him." Just then Chesterfield and Colonel Wantalick came roller skating cross-handed down the terrace. It looked to the Queen, who was hanging out of the window, as if they would skate right into the Princess—but no, they juni| cd over her just as tho she were a crack in the sidewalk. “Mais e’est la vie", screamed the Queen as-she slammed the window. " la wohl, Ja wold”, res|x ndcd the princess in a hushed voice. "Mio caro. mio caro”, blubliered Aunt Symphony Noza as she struggled to raise the window which Queen Fleatrice had slammed on her neck. As the Queen rushed to the basement to take a shower she met Bosphorus turkish towel in hand, or something. One look at him and she knew he was the very man to arouse jealousy in the cold heart of Midlothian- we mean Chesterfield. Abandoning all thought of the shower. Fleatrice glided out to her daughter who was now eating the bread crumbs herself. “Pipe this one, kid”, she purred. "We’re going to throw a brawl at Dive Inn tonite. You bring Bosphorus and pretend you like it—and I'll keep mv lamps on the Prince. By tomorrow you’ll lx thumbing every mail-order catalogue in the house for a veil and orange blossoms and in a week honeymooning in Walla Walla Walla. Wash.” "Okay, sister. You’ve worn that one to tatters but it may work again." Third Burp—and Out (of burps) That nite at the Dive Inn things were moving fast (esjx cially the food and silver). The Queen’s plan went over like a tent. Chesterfield, becoming jealous. OH5 HU Of OH PULL IMG AH OTHER HUDJOH ■ "MP kABHEf" 6UY HG ANOTHER CAR. Page one hundred sixty-fourOa M xa r ru % U—Aii. • l • T1 I I i i fjl HI M6 4T frMUU. 7 Old Darwin has a theory. Some think it all boloney; An exhibition bout was held Which proved it wasn't phoney ‘111 Ml l| 1 tvttojf WHO4T CHO0L qc p arru loro rAUNTuoor, "£y l eOT7QfiLe'r'‘ ( f A ML . declared that he wouldn’t eat another leg of chicken unless Alexandra sat by him. The Queen, seeing Bosphorus dressed up in Henry’s old Tux. decided that he wasn’t a had looking chap at that. “Please, pass the cranl erry sauce”, she said by way of conversation in order to break up the tete a tetc l etwecn her daughter and Bosphorus. Alexandra, catching wise to her mother’s subtle remark, stated that she saw no cranberries on the table. “Well, pass them anyway”, shouted the Queen determined not to l e outdone. Alexandra utterly ignored this last pleasantry of her mother’s and with one arm around the professor’s neck was pinching his nose with the wishbone. The professor, quite overcome by this unexpected familiarity from the princess, was accidently biting her lingers (lily white but a bit greasy now). The Queen, noting this tender act on the part of Bosphorus, was overcome with grief and sorrow and threw herself into a lit of jealousy or something. The professor, secretly in love with the Queen, needed no other cue to drop the fingers of the Princess and rush to the assistance of the distressed lady. Suddenly a bugle was heard in the distance and Aunt Symphony Noza rushed in through the jxintry door, handkerchief pressed to her eyes, to announce the approach of Queen liarmonice. the Prince’s mother. “Gads! the old lad’’, shouted the Prince throwing some bones under the table. “She can’t find out Pm still single. Marry me. Alexandra, or I’ll have to scram.” “Who said 1 wouldn’t marry you?” screamed the princess jumping on the table. “Heavens", mumbled the Queen. “Harmonica can’t come in here and find me entertaining a tutor among royalty. Guess you’d better scram too, Bosphorus, and would you like to have an old lady like me go with you to the end of the world? I’m not much good but Henry always said I was the best wife he ever had. May 1 toast my feet at your fireside, Bosphorus?” There was little Bosphorus could say for their time was limited so with one hand he grabbed the last wing of chicken from the platter and with the other clutched Fleatricc, his own lamb's lettuce now, and escaped through the French windows and into the night. But isn’t it always that way, Albert? t 7HL 00Y THAT HADE OCONTO fAMOUf tYOTTA ELAf" ! V V Of I £ SOAt, fTOAUAf EEASCA. J TOMMY 01 A . A MO AA.EAOM MANAMA, NOULO 0 SOtVN ». Page one hundred sixty-fiveTHESIS OX NOSE-BI,OWING By J. Blowingham Schnozzle During the past fifty years I find records of great progress in the fields of science, literature, art and vall-| a| ering, but folksies, do you realize that during all this time our nosie-wosies have been sadly neglected. Now of course I don’t mean to say. I wouldn’t imply, that is don’t misunderstand me when I say that, well what 1 mean is we have never made a scientific study of that limitless art of our grandfathers, and great grandfathers, the art of nose blowing. And it is an art. my blowing public, though you may not he aware of it. And like every other art it has its fine points. Ordinarily this course is presented in fourteen awe inspiring lectures, but due to present conditions I’m willing to take a cut as well as anybody else. My dear public will have the benefit of the fourteen lectures in one short, pleasing pa] er. Now get this, friends. I’m not forcing this on you. you can read it or not. just as you please. As before stated, nose blowing is an art. Have you ever l een to the theatre and sat l ehind one who has not acquired this technique—this most annoying—or haven't you ever been to the theatre? But so much for trivialities. Let us now get down to the real problem. Of course you know that both nostrils should not be blown at the same time. It might cause indigestion in later life. But then on the other hand separate blowing of the nostrils may bring on indigestion. You and you alone must make the decision as to which of these plans to employ. Of course you readers are handkerchief conscious—I certainly hoj e none of you are of the old school. (Sleeve, apron, jjetticoat or cutY). Just one word more, folksie-woksies. and we will get the exercises. READY? Now while Prof. Schnozzle plays a verse of “The Long. Long Trail” on his bassoon will all of his disciples please rise and sing these words arranged by J. Blowingham for the occasion. Not because he’s so attractive. Not because he is so proud. • We love him more than anyone in the whole wide world ’Cause his nose is loud. Not because his smile is sj arkling. Not because his teeth are white We love him more than anyone in the whole wide world For he blows his nose right. Now he is up and coming, everybody knows. Never sniffles but he always blows. Not because his hair is curly, Not l ecause his eyes are green We love him more than anyone in the whole wide world For his nose is clean. Schnozzle. Schnozzle, Ho. Ho. Ho. Schnozzle. Schnozzle. Blow, Blow, Blow. Page one hundred sixty-sixPage one hundred sixty-eight •»«Page one hundred sixty-nineTHE 1 OUR FEMININE ATHLETES Page one hundred seventyNON CAMPUS MENTISIn Appreciation The staff of the ‘'1933” Quiver wishes to take this opportunity to thank those j cople who. because of their untiring assistance and cooperation, made the publication of this volume possible. To the faculty advisers, Dr Taylor. Miss Bouffleur, Dr. Duncan and Mr. James, who have guided us by their wealth of experience iu year-book building and thus have aided us iu making this l ook the literary, artistic, and financial success that the staff has tried to make it. To the individuals and business organizations, who by advertising in the Student-Faculty Directory and Buyers’ Guide, have contributed to our financial success. For this reason, these business concerns, 1 merchants, and professional men are worthy of. and deserve, student support. To the printers, the Castle-Bierce Printing Company, for their efforts to produce a hook embodying the highest quality of workmanship. To the engravers, the Jahn Ollier Engraving Company, and their personnel, all of whom aided in an efficient manner to give this book an artistic touch. To the photographers, the Lyman and Mathieu Studios, whose efforts are reflected in photographs of superior clarity and quality. With such coo] eration it has been a pleasure to direct the publication of this. The 1933 Quiver. Roiiert Ki pper. Editor Louis Gardipee. Business Manager. Page one hundred seventy-five T_H E 9 3 3 QUIVER Sponsors The Continental City National Bank Janies A. Coe Drug Co. Groth Cleaners Mrs. J. II. Weilep’s Boarding Club Main Shoe Hospital Mrs. Lydia Rowland’s Boarding Club Castle-Pierce Printing Co. Swaney's Boarding Club Mathieu Studio Model Barber Shop Lyman Studio Oaks’ Candy Store First National Bank Dr. Mitchell Eagles Club Ballroom Sadie’s Beauty Parlor Newman’s Major’s Cleaners Peacock Lunch “The Chief” Barber Shop Orange Lantern Tea Room Colonial Inn S S Typewriter Service I'.d. Wohlt's Barlier Shop Hotel Raulf Wisconsin Public Service Corj oration Henderson-Hoyt Co. Wisconsin Ad Form Co. The Wigwam Race Office Equipment Company J. G. Diehl S|)00 it Soil Wilco Beauty Shop Milt Rusch Amusement Service Page one hundred seventy-six

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

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, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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