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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 200

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1935 volume:

 THE LEGEND OF THE MURAL The first panels in the left corner of the mural are symbolical of Indian life. The spirit of the Indian chief in the misty sky is looking ahead into the future to see the change from Indian life to white man’s industrialism. The young chief observes an approaching group of canoes, wondering if the visit is to l e hostile or friendly. The seated brave and the one hesitating in action are awaiting a command from the chief. The Indian boy is interested in anticipating the action of the chief and braves. The squaw grinding grain symlxdizes the industry of Indian life. The figure on the horse watches a herd of buffalo feeding across the valley. A symbolical triangle is thus formed with the chief in one angle representing government, the mounted Indian the hunter and explorer, and the seated squaw domestic life. The storm qnd lake elements serve a three-fold purpose. First it is necessary to contrast the warm color of the hill with a cool color, second the storm symlxil-izes the struggle between the Indian and the white race, and third the lake area serves as a rest space. In the next panel an Indian chief and brave turn over the American forest to the white settlers and loggers. This is accomplished under the spirit of Paul Bunyan, who strides through the mist of the sky followed by Babe the blue ox. After the forest has been transferred from Indian to white man another rest space is introduced, using a triangular shape of pine trees. This shape repeats the triangular motive of the yellow hill. The sky grows brighter. Trees thin out as the action and movement of lumberjacks is brought into play. The conclusion to the logging camp is the industrial city. Here the spirit of Industry hovers over the buildings, the sky logins to cloud again, and a feeling of unrest and indecision is obtained by strongly contrasted diagonal movement. A bridge in the final panel offers a symbol of transition into the future. The mural was painted under the direction of the Public Works of Art Project of the United States Government. It was begun in May 1934 and finished in December of the same year. Pose 1There ain’t no poetry Like these middlin’ hills. And a slow stream gurglin’ over stones1 Them pines has live And asked nothin’ Straisht and tall an « • 0 :d four hundred years, of no one. d strong 3Nothin’ crool Religion, I ca Pointing to th And slinging ked about a pine. II it, ie sky incense free.Did you ever hear A cedar valley moan a dirge Or sing an anthem —Laura SherryBurton Potterveld was born March 15, 1908 in Dubuque, Iowa. His early leisure, spent roaming the hills and valleys of the Mississippi River region, made him familiar with the natural characteristics of eastern Iowa and western Wisconsin. This experience created in him a desire to express artistically the spirit of this midwestern region. Mr. Potterveld, an instructor at the Layton School of Art since 1930, was educated in the public schools of Dubuque; at the I-ayton School of Art, Milwaukee; at the University of Dubuque; and at the University of Wisconsin Division in Milwaukee. To this artist, whose paintings and drawings have been exhibited throughout this state and at Chicago, we are indebted for the mural on Wisconsin’s progress which hangs in our library, a gift of the United States Government Public Works of Art Project. P 9« 6THE 1935 OLIVER PUBLISHED BY The STUDENT BODY of STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN PdSe 8 TO ETHEL J. BEHNKE, WHO IN THIS AS IN FORMER YEARS HAS SERVED ABLY AND GENEROUSLY AS ART ADVISOR, THE QUIVER STAFF GRATEFULLY DEDICATE THE 1935 QUIVER. Pis 10 '■ ' - -V 'hD -'Y 'fyfr ftyTTT J aim ■■ ••- •:: $ •• -,-»i pnf '- -- t; p 4b4|t SwV T' -r' ;■•■ •4 ’kijsjfc -.' yyyylfca j iwf''' • :v; c •• u • Ji- | »i«»■• M '-■ . » ;■ .• - -r. M . . ■ • c-.y'r t .•:-. pMftTHE SCHOOL rAOJLiy t P j9« 11PoatMT H. POL« State Teachers College OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN 4 S++ . , T ' ' “2: L -£MS £o f tCt 6o- e a -tx Xl±j£, j U tla C . + '4 + y 4 ----- a 4-J — - ----------------------------------- £ - -, T 'i'- - •fj ■ z£Z:■ .. ,. ,. 0t C L 4 °me 10 °shkosh 1919 M.S., 1926, University of Chicago fylsu %Came to Oshkosh 1925 Geography Came to Oshkosh 1928 A.M., 1925, University of Chicago " Ph D., 1928, University of Chicago Mathematics Came to Oshkosh 1924 M. A. in Music Education New York University TVlaJtvwvn C. ti(XMAirr Came to Oshkosh 1918 M.S., School of Library Science Came to Oshkosh 1930 Head Librarian Ph.D., 1929, Indiana University Sociology Music Past 14Came to Oshkosh 1906 A.B., University of Michigan 1901 Physics Vice President Dean of Men ACj u a, Ome to Oshkosh 1930 A.M., 1930, University of Chicaso Director of Curriculum for Primary Grade Teachers Came to Oshkosh 1926 Ph.D., 1933, University of Chicaso History Came to Oshkosh 1929 Came to Oshkosh 1930 Ph D., 1930, University of Michigan Physics Came to Oshkosh 1934 B.S., 1932, Stout Institute Page 15 Domestic Science A.M., 1926, Northwestern University SpeechCame to Oshkosh 1910 Came to Oshkosh 1931 Ed.B., 1930, State Teachers College, Oshkosh A.M., 1929, University of Chicago Drawing and Shop Fifth Grade Came to Oshkosh 1907 Ph.D., 1906, University of Chicago Psychology 15.3 Came to Oshkosh 1927 M.A., 1931, State University of Iowa Came to Oshkosh 1918 Ed.M., 1931, Boston University English and General Science O , voa Came to Oshkosh 1912 A.M. 1912, Indiana University Chemistry Electricity and Metal Work Page 16Came to Oshkosh 1892 Ed.M., 1900, Michigan State Normal College, Ypsilanti Economics and Government Came to Oshkosh 1924 Ph.M., 1932, University of Wisconsin Director of Curriculum for Intermediate Grade Teachers Came to Oshkosh 1934 Ph.D., 1934, University of Wisconsin Chemistry and Geology Came to Oshkosh 1924 A M., 1927, University of Chicago Junior High School Mathematics Came to Oshkosh 1929 A.M.,1924, University of Nebraska History P 9« 17Came to Oshkosh 1924 AM., 1925, University of Chicago Came to Oshkosh 1919 Diploma, New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics 1911 Dean of Women, School Hygiene and Health Education Junior High School English, English Methods Ph.M., 1931, University of Wisconsin Physical Education for Men Came to Oshkosh 1895 A M., 1929, University of New Brunswick English Pa9e 18 Came to Oshkosh 1934 Ph.M., 1928, University of Wisconsin Registrar and Education A.M., 1929, Teachers College, Columbia University Director of Division of Secondary Education Came to Oshkosh 1930 A.M., 1928, Peabody College Physical Education for Girls Came to Oshkosh 1929 Ph.D., 1932, Indiana University Mathematics Came to Oshkosh 1934 Ph.M., 1933, University of Wisconsin Rural Education Came to Oshkosh 1921 B.S. in Music Education 1929 Teachers College, Columbia University Came to Oshkosh 1928 A.M., 1928, University of Iowa Junior High School History and Social Science Came to Oshkosh 1934 B.M., 1932, Lawrence College Kindergarten Pase 19 MusicCame to Oshkosh 1925 Came to Oshkosh 1934 PhD., 1931, Columbia University Director of Training Came to Oshkosh 1921 M.E., 1910, Purdue University Metal Work jf. Came to Oshkosh 1926 A.M. 1923, University of Chicago Ph.M., 1932, University of Wisconsin Fourth Grade Came to Oshkosh 1929 A.B., 1929, Iowa State Teachers College Came to Oshkosh 1928 Ph.D., 1926, University of Chicago English Director of Division of Rural Third Grade Education Page 20Ph.B., 1925, University of Chicago First Grade Came to Oshkosh 1929 M.S., 1928, Ohio State University Biology and Bacteriology M.A., 1932, University of Wisconsin M.S., 1934, Colorado Agricultural College Supervisor of Student Teaching in Manual Arts Sixth Grade B A. Graduate University of Wisconsin Library School Pose 21 Assistant LibrarianVr o aj iX YV ifcl Assistant to the Registrar Came to Oshkosh 1929 Graduate of University of Wisconsin Library School 1932 Assistant Librarian Assistant Clerk Stenographer Secretary to the Director of the Training School OTHER MEMBERS MABLE G. BLAKE Came to Oshkosh 1922 Ph.M.1935, University of Wisconsin Art JEANNE A. MERGER Came to Oshkosh 1924 B.S., 1924, Whitman College French HUGH W. TALBOT Came to Oshkosh 1929 M.S., 1925, University of Minnesota Biology AMY E. WOLD Came to Oshkosh 1931 B.E., 1925, National College of Education Second Grade FRANCES L. ZIMMERMAN Financial Secretary ELMA JOLE Secretary to the President Pa$c 22STLDENTS Pa3e 23IRVIN DEMMING Page 24In Memoriam friend has passed from the midst of our group; he has left an empty place that only he could fdl. We miss his smile, his dreams, and his strength of courage that hore his load and lightened ours. The twinkle of his eye, as humor lighted it. is gone. Vet to us his smile, his dreams, his courage are not gone. A smile, a nod. a word—and memory brings him back to us again. ith a rush of joy we are with him and reliving our moments or hours together, our mutual joys and triumphs and ] erplexities; while he lies sleeping in the fields beneath the pines he loved so well.■ THE 1935 QUIVER HOMER WITTIG PRESIDENT OF THE STUDENTBODY ITHE 1935 QUIVER ■ Seniors William Ainsworth Glcnwood City Four Year Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma 1, 2, .3. «: Marshall, 2; President 4; Inter-society Council 2. 3; Men’s Ajw’ii. Executive Committee 4; Football 1. 2. 3. I: Track 2. 3, 4; Intersociety Kaskctball -3. 4; Inter- socicty Kittenhall :t. I. JOSEPH BLANK New London Secondary Education IVriclean 2. 3. 4: Treasurer 3: Vice-president I: Sec. 4; Hand 1. 2. 3. 4; Men’s Association. Secretary-treasurer I; Phi Chi Mu 2. I; Playfellows .3. I: College Lutheran Society I. 2. 3; Kappa .amnia Play Contest 3. I. Clark Bvse Oshkosh Secondary Education Poriilcan 2. 3. 4: Vice-president 3; President 3; Critic 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. I; Debate 2. 3. I; Pi Katina Delta 2. .3. 4; President 4; Student Council 4; President I; Social Life Committee 3; Playfellows 2. 3. 4; Forum 3. 4; President .3; Marquette I. 2. 3, I; Vice-president 2; President 3: Men’s Association. Executive Committee 3; President t; Kappa • iamma Play Contest 2. 3; Inter-society Itaskctliall I. 2. Howard Christenson Berlin Four Year Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma 1. 2. 3. I: Secretary 3; Vice-president 4; Hand I: Playfellows 1, 2. 3; Archery Club 4. Lavkrn Ckissey Oshkosh Secondary Education Kappa Delta Pi 4; Phi Chi Mu I: Lyceum 1. 2. 3. •: Football I. 2. 3, I; Forum 4; Science Seminar 3. Fred Barrett Fond du Lac Secondary Education F. K BckPEN ()mro Four Year Junior High School Russell Cai.hoox (Jshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum 1. 2. 3. I; Secretary 2; Critic 3; President 4; Debate 2. 3. t; Pi Kappa Delta 2. 3. I; Vice-president 3: Secretary 4: Advance 2. 3; Assistant Husincss Manager 2: Quiver 2. 3; Playfellows I. 2. 3. 4; Forum 3. 4: President 4; Kappa Camrna Play Contest 3; Inter-society Council 3. I; I ntcr-socicty Haskctball 3; Press Club I. 2. 3; President 3. Ferry Cotter Oshkosh Secondary Education Phi Heta Sigma; Forum. Clarence Disciier Oshkosh Secondary Education IVriclean 2. 3. 4: Secretary 3; President 4; Critic 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2. 3. I: Vice-president 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Phi Chi Mu 2, 3. 4; Forum 3. 4; Inter-society Council 4; Debate 2. 3. 4. I’age 27■ THE 1935 Seniors QUIVER 1 i t Via lor Dumdie Oshkosh Secondary Kducation I’hi Chi Mu I, 2, 3, 4; Advance I. Helen Kwekt Fond du I.ac Secondary Kducation CoUckc Lutheran Society I. 2. 3, I; Vice-president 4; President 4: Phi Chi Mil 1. 2. 3. 4; Advance 2. 3, 4; Quiver 3; Wilton Club I; Playfellows 3. 4. Margaret Fitzgerald Oshkosh Four Year Junior High A let bean 1. 2. 3. 4; Custodian I: Vice-president 3; President 4; Inter-society Council 2. 3; Playfellows I. 2. 3. 4; Wiltoti Club 3. 4; Inter-society llasketball 2. 3, 4; Inter-society Volleyball 2, 3; Forum 3, 4; French Club 1, 2. Gerald Frognkr Appleton Four Year Manual Arts Lyceum 1, 2. 3, 4; Treasurer 4; College Lutheran Society 1. 2; Archery Club 4; Vice-president 4: Football 2 3: Basketball 2; Track 1, 2. 3. 4; Inter-society Basketball I. Howard Goff Chilton Four Year Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma; Playfellows 3. 4; Intramural Boxing: Kappa Gamma Hay Contest 2; Rifle Club 4; Archery Club 4. William Kkvai. Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Pcriclean; Historian 4; Inter-society Basketball I. 2. 3, 4; Advance 3; Quiver 4; Forum 3, 4; Secretary 4. Margaret Farin Green Hay Secondary Education (•iris’ Athletic Association I, 2. 3; Marquette 2. 3. 4: Phi Chi Mu 1. 2, 3. 4; Secretary 4; Playfellows 3. Margaret Frokiilich Milwaukee Secondary Kducation Kntrrcd as Sophomore fron; Lawrence; Alcthean 2. 3, 4: Treasurer 4; Secretary 4; Quiver 3, 4; Organization Stall 4; Inter society Volleyball 2; l.c Ccrcle Francais 2; Phi Chi Mu 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Wilton Club 4. Alma Gkxscii Omro Secondary Kducation Gamma Sixma I. 2. 4; Seen- tary 2. 4; Vice-president 2; Custodian 3; President 4; Phi Chi Mu 2, 3. 4; Secretary 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; lx- Ccrcle Francais I; Quiver 3; A Cap pel la Choir 3, 4; Social Life Committee 4; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 2. Clarence Gorcf.s New I-on lon Four Year Manual Art Pcriclean 3. I; Vice-president 4: Football 2. 3. 4; Co-captain 4; Track 3. 1 1 1 PageTHE 1935 QUIVER ■ Seniors J i'ua Griswolii Clintonvillc Secondary Education Gamma Sigma I, 2, 3, 4; Historian 2; Advance 1, 2, 3. 4; College Lutheran Society 1, 2, 3; Wilton Club 4; Playfellows I. 2. 3; Inter-society Play Contest 3. ICi.kanor Han n ers Fond du Lac Secondary Education Gamma Sigma 3. 4: Vice-president 4; Lc Cercle Francais 1; A Cappclla Choir 2. 3; Advance 2, 3, 4; Quiver 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. John Heilsbkrg Oshkosh Four Year Manual Art lota Alpha Sigma 2. 3, 4: Vice-president 3; College Lutheran Society 1. 2, 3. 4; Inter-society Basketball 2. 3. 4; Archery Club 4; A Cappclla Choir 2, 3, 4. Harry Jenkins Oshkosh Secondary Education Catherine Jones Oshkosh Secondary Education Alcthean 1. 2. 3, 4: Secretary 4; President 4; Pin v fellows 1, 2. 3. 4; A Cappclla Choir 3, 4; Athletic Council 2; Intcr-societv Basketball I. 2. 3, 4: French Club I. 2; Advance 4; Wilton Club 4; Quiver 4. Gilbert Grosenick Must is ford Four Year Junior High I’ericlcan 2, 3. 4; Treasurer 4; President 4; Inter-society Council 3, 4; Band 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Inter-society Basketball 1, 2; Kap| a Gamma Play Contest 3, 4; Playfellows 4; College Lutheran Society 1. 2. 3; Ad- vance 2. 3. Milton IIkintz Oshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum I, 2, 3j 4: Vice-president 3; Treasurer 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Men’s Executive Committee 4; Inter-society Council 2, 3; Vice-president 3; Quiver 3; Forum 3. 4. Elva Hintz Oshkosh Four Year Primary Phoenix 1. 2. 3. 4: Treasurer 3. 4: College Lutheran Society; Haskctliall 4; Volleyball 3; Transferred to Milwaukee State Teachers College 11 32-33. Carol Johnson Fond du I-ac Four Year Primary Delta Phi 1. 2. 3. 4; President 2. 3; Secretary 2: Reporter 1. 3; Kapj« Delta Pi 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3. 4; Quiver 2; Executive Committee 3. 4; Social Life Committee 4; Prom Queen 3 Josephine Katzka Oshkosh Secondary Education Gamma Sigma I. 2. 3, 4; Custodian 3; Vice-president 3; President 4; Critic 4; l hi Chi Mu 2. 3. 4; Vice-president 3; President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Vice-president 4; G.A.A. 1. 2; Marquette 1, 2. 3; Secretary 4; Women's Executive Committee 4; Quiver 4; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 2. I ’agC 2 )I James Koehler Oshkosh Secondary Education Science Seminar; Kappa Delta Pi. Ramona Korb Clintonvillc Secondary Education Gamma Sigma 1. 2. 3, I; Secretary 3: Treasurer 4; Advance 2. 3; College Lutheran Society 3. Gordon Kotkosky Kcdgranitc Secondary Education Hand 1.5,3. I; Orchestra I: A Cappclla Choir 2. 3. 4; Periclc. n 1. 2. 3. 4. Anita I-eitzke Oshkosh Secondary Education Gamma Sigma 1. 2. 3. I; Secretary 2; Custodian 2; Treasuret 3; G.A.A. 1. 2. 3; Playfellow 3. ♦ : Phi Chi Mu 1. 2. 3; C.L.S. t. 2. 3, 4; Vice-president 3; President 3; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 2. 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3. «; Secretary I; Lyceum Vodvil 3. Cordelia Lctzk Sheboygan Secondary Education lambda Chi 1. 2. 3. 4; Vice-president 3; Custodian 2; Reporter 1; C.L.S. I. 2. 3. I; Vice-president 3; Inter-society Council 3. 4; Playfellows 2. 3. 4; Reporter 3; Wilton Club 4; President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4: Historian 4; Advance I; Quiver 3; A Cappclla Choir 3. 4; Executive Council 3. 4. Dei.ii.a Komp I lortonville Secondary Education Kappa Delta Pi 4; Kappa Gamma 1. 2. 3. 4; Custodian I; Secretary 2; Reporter 3; Forum 4: Advance I. 2. 3; Quiver 2. 4; Marquette I. 2. 3. 4; Women's Executive Committee 4: Inter-society Play Contest 2. I: Inter-society Basket-ball 2. 3; Press Club 3, I; la: Cerclc Francais I. 2. Harry Kosmkki Milwaukee Four Year Manual Arts Philakcan 1. 2. 3. 4; Stage Manager 3. 4; Playfellows I. 2. 3. 4; Quiver 3; Press Club 3. Harvey Humbert Oshkosh Four Year Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma I. 2. 3. I; Treasurer 2; Vice- president 3; Critic 4: Football 2. 3; Inter-society Hexing and Wrestling 2; Phi hi Mu 4; Student (Council 4; Archery Club 4; Inter-society basketball 3. I-ESTER I.I NDSTED Oshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum 2. 3, 4; Press Club 2. 3; Secretary 3; Vice-president; Quiver 2. 3. 4; Business Manager 3. 4; Advance 3. 4; Playfellow 2. 3. 4; l hi Chi Mu 3. 4; Vice-president 4; C.L.S. 3. I; President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. I; President 4; Student Council 4; Inter-society Track 2, 3. 4; Inter-society Basketball I. John McCormick Seymour Secondary Education Marquette I. 2. 3; Treasurer 3; Advance 1. 2. 3. 4; Quiver 2. 3: Phi Chi Mu I. 2; Debate 3; Pcriclean I. 2. 3. 4: Secretary 4; Historian 2: Kappa Delta Pi 4; Executive Council of Men’s Organization 4; Student Council 4; Inter-society Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Forum 8. 4. Page 30THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Seniors Dorothy Mertz Oshkosh Secondary (Education (•amnia .Sigma 1, 2, 3. 4; Custodian I; Treasurer 2; President 3; Secretary 3; Critic 4; Marquette 2. 3, 4; Historian 2: Treasurer 3; Vice-president «; I liter-society Council 3; Playfellows 3. 4; Wilton Club; Vice-president 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Advance 3; Quiver 3; G.A.A. 2. 3; (iirls Executive Committee 3. James Montague Columbus Four Year Manual Arts Lyceum 2. 3. 4; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball 2. 3. 4; Football. Track I. 2. 4; Captain 2. Clarence Miller Maua wa Secondary H lucation Basketball 1. 4; Football 4; Track 2. 3. 4; Tennis 3, 4; Periclean 4. Rosemary Xilaxd bond du I.ac Secondary Kducation Delta Phi I. 2. 3. 4: Marquette 1, 2. 3. 4; Wilton Club 4: Advance 2, 3; Forum 4. Stanley Owens Oshkosh Four Year Manual Arts Herbert I itz Xeeuah Post-graduate Frances Polk Oshkosh Four Year Primary Alethean I. 2, 3. 4; Playfellows; French Club; inter-societv Council 2, 3. 4; A Cappclla Choir: Kappa Delta Pi; (Iirls Kxectilive Committee; Wilton Club. Albert J. Puxg Milwaukee Four Year Manual Arts Philakean 1. 2. 3. 4; Marshal 4; Boxing and Wrestling Mgr. 2. Morgan Poulette Wautoma Secondary Kducation Philakean I, 2. 3. 4; Basketliall 1. 3. 4; Co-captain 4; Track 2, 3. 4; Intramural Track I, 2. 3. 4: Football Manager 2; Advance 2. Clifford Rasmussen Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Phi Chi Mu 4; Forum 4; Marquette 1. 2: Quiver 2, 3; Assistant Business Manager 3; A Cappclla Choir 2; Boxing 2; Kappa Delta Pi. I’age .o■ THE 1935 QUIVER Seniors Virginia Rkmii.lard Sturgeon Bay Secondary Education Entered a a Sophomore from Mount Mary College; Lambda Chi 2, 3, I; Secretary 3; Wilton Cluli 3, 1; Marquette 2; Hand 2. Marie Rondou Green Bay Secondary Education l i Kappa Delta 4; Lambda Chi 2. 1. 4; Treasurer 3; President 4; Debate 3, 4; Playfellows 2. 3. 4; Forum 3, 4; Secretary 3: (I.A.A. 1. 2; French Club I. 2; Marquette 1, 2. 3, 4; Secretary 3; Historian 3; President 4; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 2. 3. Willard Sell Oshkosh Secondary Education Varsity Track 2. 3. 4; Intersociety Track I. 2. 3, 4. Oscar Scalding Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakcan I. 2. 3. 4: President 3; Debate t; Inter-society Council 3. 4; President 4; Inter-society l cbatc 1; Social Life Committee I; Men’s Executive Hoard 4; Hay fellows 2. 3. 4; President 4; Kappa Gamma Play Content 2. 3. Wilbur Swanky Oshkosh Four Year Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma 1. 2. 3. 4; President 3; Inter-society Council 3; Football 1, 2. 3. 4; Intramural Basketball; Men's Association Executive Hoard; Playfellows I. 2. 3. 4; Stage Manager 2, 3, 4; Advance 2; Archery Club 4. James Roatk Fond tin Lac Secondary Education Bf.rxelda Sef.fei.d Fond du I.ac Four Year Primary Gamma Sigma I. 2. 3. 4; Custodian 3; Critic 2; G.A.A. 2; Inter-society Haskctball 2, 3. Germaine Smith Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Phoenix 1, 2, 3. 4: Reporter 2; Playfellows 1, 2; French 1, 2; Marquette 1. 2. Arthur Steiner Oshkosh Four Year Manual Arts Philakran I. 2, 3, 4; Footlcdl 2. 3; A Cappella Choir 1. 2, 4; Phi Chi Mu 3. 4: Playfellows 2, 3. 4: Hoxing and Wrestling 3. Eugene Tkss Kewaunee Philakcan 1. 2. 3. 4; Vicc-prc idem 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Basketball I: Inter society Basket hall 1. 2. 3; Athletic Council 4. I'a-t- 3THE 19 3 5 QUIVER ■ Dorothea Thiele Oshkosh Four Year Primary Gamma Sigma I, 2, 3. 4; Custodian 3: Vice-President 4; A Cap-pella Choir 3; College Lutheran Society 2. 3; Advance 2. Raymond M. Voight Tigerton Industrial Arts Iota Alpha Sigma I, 2, 3. 4: College Lutheran Society I. 2; Inter-society Basketball 1. 2, 3. Esther Weller Oshkosh Secondary Education C.I..S. I, 2. 3. 4; Forum 3. 4; Wilton Club 4; Debate I. 4: Pi Kappa Delta 4. Homer Wittig Green Bay Four Year Manual Arts Basketball I. 2, 3; Captain 2: Track 1, 2, 4: Captain 2; Football 3: Inter-society Track 1, 2. 3. 4: C.L.S. 1; Periclean 3. 4; President of Student Body 4. Seniors Fred Villi more Oshkosh Postgraduate Four Year Manual Arts Myron Wandry Wautoma Four Year Manual Arts Lyceum 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3: Captain 2; Football 2, 3. 4; Co-captain 4; Thelma Wikdhauser Oshkosh Secondary Education Gamma Sigma 1, 2. 3. 4; Vice-President 3; Critic 3; Historian 2; Marquette 2; Inter-society Council 3; Student Council 4; Homecoming Committee 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Advance 2; Quiver 3; Athletic Council 2; G.A.A. 2. VICTOR Zl M MERM AN Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakcan 2, 3, 4; Band 1. 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Prom Chairman 4. Ardin Zuege Saxcville Four Year Manual Arts Periclean 3. 4. Page 33■ THE 1935 QUIVER Juniors Yvoxxk Altman Oshkosh Four Year Primary Kappa (ijinma Enid Anger Oshkosh Secondary Kducalion (Sp.) Alethean Bernice Barlow Oshkosh Secondary Kducalion A let lira n Harriet Barnky Oshkosh Secondary Education Gaylord Beard )shkosh Secondary Kducalion Genevieve Block ()shkosh Secondary Kducalion Alethean Mary Cain ()shkosh Three Year Primary Margaret Crowner ()shkosh Four Year Primary Vincent DersCiieid Omro Secondary Education Pcriclcan Lyle F. Doiiy ns Foml du Lac Secondary Education Philakcau Frank Domkk ()shkosh Secondary Kducalion 1'liilakcan Nathan Dubester Oshkosh Secondary K !ncaiion Periclean Eli .abeth Duenkej. ()slikosh Three Year Primary Alethean Dorothy Ehlkf. Appleton Three Year Primary tiamnia Sigma Clement Fabrycki Oshkosh Secondary Education Periclean I'ape 34THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Juniors Milton Falk Oshkosh Secondary Education Bertai.ine Fetters Nee nali Three Year Primary Phoenix Leon Flan moan Pickett Secondary Education Piiylus Forman Larsen Junior High Ka| pa (iamma Jane Gallein Fafjlc River Secondary Education Max Gulig Fond du Lac Four Year Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma Edward Uagene Oshkosh Secondary Education Pliilakean Richard Hansen Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakean J EA NETTK H EBBLEWIIITE Oshkosh Two Year Intermediate Kappa Gamma Stanley Helms Marion Secondary Education Glenn Hiller Shiocton Secondary Education Arthur Immel Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakean Jane Ives Oshkosh Secondary Education Delta Phi Mary James Oshkosh Three Year Junior High Phoenix Rutii Jaseph Green Bay Three Year Primary Delta Phi l a«c 35■ THE 1935 QUIVER Juniors Roy G. Jensen Janesville Secondary Education lota Alpha Sigma Joseph Jentz Fond tin I.ac Sccondary Education Periclcan Letitia Jones Oshkosh Three Year Junior High Phoenix Irene Klkmmf.r Oshkosh Three Year Primary Gamma Sigma Dorothy Konrad Oshkosh Three Year Primary Alethran Fred Koimtzkk Oshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum Eileen Krueger Kaukauna Three Year Primary Lois Krueger Clintonville Three Year Grammar Grade Gamma Sigma Alvin Krug Hart ford Four Year Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma Carol Mac Ntchol Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Alcthean Irene Martin Shawano Three Year Primary Maxine Mason Oshkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Meta Matsche Oshkosh Three Year Primary Marion McCallan Oshkosh Three Year Primary Kappa Gamma Katherine McCulloch Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate I’age 36THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Juniors Edward Meyer Oshkosh Secomlary Education Philakcan Marie Nkhring West DcPerc Three Year Grammar Grade l.amhda Chi Helen Norris I-a Fargc Secondary Education Lambda Chi LEONARD XOWACKI Oshkosh Secondary Education George E. Oi.p ()shkosh Secondary Education Periclcan Ruth Pam perin Green Bay Three Year Intermediate Henry Patch Omro Pour Year Manual Arts Vernon Pat . Green Bay Four Year Manual Arts lota Al| ha Sigma Jane Peterson Marinette Three Year Primary Alethcan Beth Betters Janesville Three Year Primary Delta Phi Wilma Petters Antigo Three Year Primary Phoenix At. Pi,'PETER Oshkosh Secondary Education Periclean Jay Ramseth Green Bay Four Year Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma Lois Random Oshkosh Four Year Primary Bernadyne Retzlokk New London Three Year Intermediate Kappa Gamma 1’agc 37■ THE 1935 QUIVER JUNIORS Walter Roeck Kiel Four Year Manual Art Fericlean Waliiemar Roethig Butternut Four Year Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma Richard Rogers Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Lyceum Leonard Schmidt Milwaukee Four Year Manual Art Milton Schmidt Milwaukee Four Year Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma Anita Senwabknlander Fowl lu Lac Three Year Grammar Grade Margaret Sikrkr Glenbeulah Three Year Primary Herbert Stokgbavkr Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Lyceum Lucille Sweet Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Delta Phi Donald Thomas Berlin Secondary Kducation Peridean Vernon Thorson Neenah Secondary Kducation Peridean Jeanette Topi Cliutonville Three Year Primary Woodman Tufts Oshkosh Four Year Manual Art Philakean Jean Vanderhbiden Wrightstown Secondary Kducation I elta Phi Ruth Van Keuren Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Delta Phi Page 38THE 19 3 5 QUIVER ■ Juniors and Sophomores Lorraine Weber Oshkosh Three Year Crammar Grade Pearl Weinstein Oshkosh Three Year Intermediate Gamma SiRtna Artih R WEISES'MERGER Winncconnc Secondary Kducation Jean Weston ()shkosh Secondary Education l clta l hi Hubert Wetak DcPcrc Secondary Education Phitakcan Dorothy Wickert Oshkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Margaret Wish art West DcPcrc Three Year Primary Alcthean Wani a Vahr West Bend I’mir Year Junior High Delta Phi N’oreen Allen New IvOikIoii Two War Grammar tirade t. j.ARENCE Al.LENDER Long I-akc Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Marie Anders Oshkosh Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Winifred Anderson Menasha Two Year Grammar Grade Betty Bari.ow Arcadia Secondary Education Phoenix Bernard Bart . Fisk Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Beulah Basset Antigo Two Year Intermediate I 'age 39Earl G. Becker Appleton Secondary Education Iota Alpha Sigma Raymond Bkih hn Oshkosh Secondary Education Ruth Bender Oshkosh Secondary Education Alethcan Evelyn Benson Fond du Lac Secondary Education (•amma Sigma Edward J. Bitkiewitz Omro Secondary Eilucation Armon Chapei.lk Omro Secondary Education Periclean Clifford Cowkn Madison Secondary Education Periclean Roman Danielson Waupaca Secondary Education Iris Dean New London Two Year Intermediate Delta Phi Daisy Dexter Oshkosh Two Year Primary I -imhda Chi Ruth Dolphin Oshkosh Two Year Intermediate lambda Chii Doris Dukcker Kiel Two Year Primary l.aml da Chi Caroli ne Duerwaechter Kiel Two Year Primary I.amhda Chi Dale Ebekly Birchwood Secondary Education Philakean John Edwards Oshkosh Secondary Education lota Alpha Sigma Page 40THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Sophomores Myron Kllingson Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakcan Jane Engel Fond du I-tc Secondary Education IVlta Plii Mildred J. From an Xccnah Two Year Intermediate Marguerite Fisher ()shkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Betty Fitx ;kr. i.i Oshkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Charlotte Fitzgerald Oshkosh Secondary Education Alcthcan Milton Flannigan Pickett Four Year Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma Gladys Gallagher Cainpbcllsport Two Year Grammar Grade Gail Gardner Oshkosh Secondary Education Alcthcan Marik Gkbaukr Oshkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Donna Marie Gifford Oshkosh Four Year Primary Kappa Gamma Harold Glockf. Manawa Secondary Education Lyceum Fvelyn B. Gof.hring Xccnah Secondary Education Delta Phi I’na Gruhlk West Bend Two Year Rural Alpha Chi 11 A M ILTON GREENH AGEN Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakcan Page 41■ THE 1935 QUIVER Sophomores Ramona Hacks Appleton Four Year Primary Delta Phi Marik Hankky ()mro Three Year Primary Iams Havkman Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Alcthcan Franklin Haven Clintonvillc Secondary Kducation Pcricleon Lko Hki.m UTH Omro Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Kathryn Horn Fowl ln l tc Four Year Primary Alcthcan Lkroy Hughes Clintonvillc Secondary Kducation Marion Hunter Pickett Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Harold Iiirkk ()shkosh Sccottdary Kducation Lyceum Bkl'i.aii Johnson Shiocton Secondary Kducation Burt Johnson Fond tin I-ac Secondary Kducation Rosk Johnson ()shkosh Two Year Primary Norma Jonks Redgranite Two Year Primary Xavikr K aim no Oshkosh Four Year Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma Harvey Kahi.kr Appleton Secondary Kducation • ’age 4THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Sophomores Grace Keating Waupaca Two Year Grammar Grade Margaret KeZKRTEE Oshkosh Two Year Primary Phoenix John Kii.dsig Oshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum 11ELEN Kiki.KY Doylcstown Three Year Intermediate Lamlida Chi Rl'TH KlABUNUE Oshkosh Three Year Primary Myrti.k Klape Wausau Three N ear Grammar Grade Gamma Sigma Virginia Krueger Oshkosh Secondary Education Alethean Robert Kriz Oshkosh Secondary Education Peridcan Dora Kraft Oshkosh Secondary Education (•amma Sigma Kdwin Kendziorski Milwaukee Four Year Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma Marion Kepl Kewaunee Two Year Intermediate Lambda Chi Xorman Larsen Phelps Secondary Education Reuben Lautensciilager Oshkosh Secondary Education Periclean Her n ice I.ei nwa ni»er Appleton Two Year Primary Paul S. Le.mke Medford Secondary Education Lyceum Page 43■ THE 1935 QUIVER Sophomores Dorothy I.indgren Washburn Secondary Education l.am!x)a Chi Charles MacGregor Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Arlene Madison Oshkosh Three Year Primary Kappa Gamma IONE MaI.TBY Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Phoenix Frank McClokk Hear Creek Secondary Education (S| .) Lyceum Roseu.a McClonk Hear Creek Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Howard McCoi rt FoimI du l.ac Pour Year Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma Hetty McNamara Oshkosh Four V'ear Primary-Phoenix Jeanette Mii.i.kr Xccnah Two Year Grammar tirade Phoenix Bonita Mae Nichols Oconto Two Year Intermediate lambda Chi M ARGARET N 1C. H BOR Berlin Two Year Intermediate Delta Phi Norman Peterson Oshkosh Two Year Rural Pcriclcan Theresa Piechowski Re l Granite Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Marie Pitz Ncenah Secondary Education Jane Pomerenixg Clintonville Secondary Education Page 44THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Sophomores Rose Reiter Oshkosh Secondary Education Gamma Sigma Luella Rieke Fredonia Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Marie Ritcer Appleton Four Year Junior High Gamma Sigma Francis Roch Oshkosh Four Year Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma Arlene Roesei.er Hustisford Two Year Primary Ai.ta Rynders Antigo Two Year Primary Claire Salzmanx Fond du I«ac Secondary Education Delta Phi Arms Schwakdt Brandon Two Year Intermediate Kappa Gamma Zona Mae Schwandt Markesan Two Year Primary Helen Scott Oshkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Eleanor Shea Fisk Two Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma Helen Skowlund Oshkosh Secondary Education I-amhda Chi Harriet Slayton Oshkosh Secondary Education Kappa Gamma Genevieve Smith New London Three Year Primary Phoenix Jeanette Smith Waupaca Two Year Intermediate Page 45■ THE 1935 QUIVER Sophomores William Sohrweidf. New London Two Year Grammar Grade Charlotte Staneli.k Forest Junction Two Year Intermediate Roman Straudenraus Oshkosh Secondary Kdneation (Sp.) Eugene Stk kual kr Oshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum Marvin J. Stick a Casco Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Pearl Thern New London Three Year Intermediate Delta Phi Salome Thiele Hilbert Two Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma Max Uxzickkr Fond du J.ae Secondary Education Lyceum Dorothy Voce Green Bay Two Year Primary Karl P. Voland Kiel Secondary Education Periclean Margaret Vai.l»rk iit Rosendalc Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Sadie Wiechman Forest I.akc Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Dorothy Woi.dt Oshkosh Two Year Grammar Grade Harry Wolff Oshkosh Secondary Education Lyceum Anthony Womanski Oshkosh Secondary Education Page 46THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Sophomores and Freshmen George Zable Wauwatosa Four Year Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma Walter Zilinski Red Granite Secondary Education Agnes Zelton West De Perc Two Year Intermediate Phoenix Walter Ackerman Oshkosh Secondary Education (S| .) Furman Allen Allenvillc Secondary Education Fi.orknce Arm strong N?ecnah Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Marlon Batter man ()shkosh Secondary Education I'ericlean Patricia Benson Oshkosh Secondary Education Gamma Sigma Henry Bergman Birnamwood illma Blechr. Oshkosh Three Year Intermediate Delta Phi an Brandt Oshkosh Secondary Education Dorothy Brown Oshkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Dorothy Been da Beaver Dam Secondary Education Grace Byse Oshkosh Three Year Primary Gamma Sigma Mary Fi.i.en Clark Oshkosh A Secondary Education Phoenix 1 »agc 17 (-'duration CaTH ER IN E CoRkVY Menasha Four Year Primary Gamma Sixma Alta Cretton Niagara One Year Rural Alpha Chi Howard Dabkr Columbus Four Year Manual Art Lyceum Vivian Davies Neenah Secondary Kducation Phoenix Kathryn Davis Crandon Secondary Kducation Lambda Chi Gertrude DeMaiffe Little Suamico Three Year Intermediate Lambda Chi Phyllis DeMaiffe Little Suamico Three Year Intermediate Lambda Chi Joe DeYoung Oshkosh Secondary Kducation 1’hilakcan Ruth Diacon Oshkosh Secondary Education Margaret Doi.an Fond du Lac One Year Ktiral Alpha Chi Robert Dolhoff New London Secondary Kducation Donald Dorn brook Mctiasha Secondary Education Periclean Knutf. Dornstreicii Berlin Secondary Kducation V E R Page |«STHE 1935 QUIVER ■ Freshmen Marion G. Dyer 1 0ikI du Lac One Year Rural Alpha Chi Louise I 'hunger Suring Two Year Rural Kappa Camina Dennis Kiiricke ()shkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) I'hilakean I'l.ORKNl E Ell»EN Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.I Kappa Canuna Florence Farley Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Alctheau Gkrai.d Fkhi. Sturgeon Bay Secondary Kdiication Edmund Fintak Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) i'hilakean Clifford Fischer Oshkosh Secondary Education I’hilakean Fahey Flynn Fond du Lac Secondary Kducation (Sp.) I'criclcan Alice Frieders Appleton Four Year Primary Gamma Sijjma Mercedes Fro me Colby Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Edith Fuller Winncconnc Three Year Grammar Grade Duane Gai.stad Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) I'hilakean Earl Gai.stad Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Philakean Helen Goettman Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Alethean l age 49 ■■■ THE 1935 QUIVER Freshmen Katiiryx Gogcins Oshkosh Two Year Primary Delta Phi Maxine Gould Winneconnc Secondary Education Alctlicau Margaret Gorr Oshkosh Secondary Education Kmocene Grkexougii Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (S| .) iainma Sigma Mary Jane Griebler Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Sp.) Phoenix Mary Gronouski Oshkosh Secondary Education iamma Sigma Robert Gronowski Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Periclean Elvere Gruen stern Marion Three Year Intermediate l.aml»da Chi Dorothy Hale Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Julia Hanley Oshkosh Three Year Primary Phoenix Irving Hansen Waupaca Secondary Education Mildred Hansen Larsen Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Clara Haas Split Rock One Year Rural Alpha Chi Sarah Heck rout Mcnasha Three Year Primary John Henkel Oshkosh Secondary Education Philakean l’a c 50THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Freshmen Richard Henkel Winncconnc Four Year Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma Jean Himes Oshkosh Three Year Primary Phoenix Ray Himes Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Periclean Lois Hough Larsen Three Year Grammar Grade Kappa Gamma Evelyn Jones Allenville Three Year Intermediate Kap| a Gamma Geraldine Hasten ()shkosh Secondary Education Phoenix Allan son Kassel Red Granite Secondary Kducation Periclean Victor Kaufman Tigerton Secondary Kducation (Sp.) Lyceum Norma Kii.lam I.akc Geneva Secondary Kducation Itioenix F.mily Kimball Washburn Secondary Kducation Phoenix Enid Kirst Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) Kappa Gamma Betty Klucinski Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) l hoenix An dree Krueger Fond du tac Secondary Kducation I hilakcan fECIIENBERC Oshkosh Three Year Primary Kapia Gamma Elaine Larsen Iron Mountain. Mich. Two Year Rural Delta Phi I "age 5■ THE 1935 QUIVER Freshmen Harold Learned Shawano Secondary Education (Sp.) I'hilakran Howard Ledvina Oshkosh Secondary Kducation tSp.» Clara A. Lem Oshkosh Secondary Kducation lambda Chi William Lent . ( shk sh Secondary Education Lyceum Anne Long Sturgeon Bay Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Alice Lokrigan Reedsvillc Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Elizabeth Madden Oshkosh Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Delores Martin Oshkosh Two Year Rural Alpha Chi Mary Jane McDonald Fond du l.ac One Year Rural Jeanne McVicak Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) Phoenix Marion Melang Wausau Secondary Kducation (Sp.) I.amhda Chi Grace Michels Fond du I-ac Secondary Education Kap| a (iimnu Harold L. Monfils Casco Secondary Education Jessie Moxgan Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Phoenix Alice Morgan Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Phoenix I’agc 52 ■THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Freshmen John Mortki.l Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Philakcan Cari. Mortknskn North Fond du Lac Secondary Kducation (S]».) Jack Nebe:l Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) Lyceum Nokbkrt XFt.SON’ Butternut Secondary Kducation (Sp. Iota Alpha Sigma Vkrona Nichols Zachow Three Year Primary Gamma Sigma Jank A. Pinkerton Oshkosh Secondary Kducation (Sp.) Phoenix Marion Polk Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Phoenix Ada Porath Necnah One Year Rural Delta Phi Rudolph Pucci Oshkosh Secondary Kducation Lorraine Pugh Oshkosh Secondary Education Mary J. Rickaby New London Three Year Primary Delta Phi IS Lois Roberts Columbus Three Year Intermediate Louise: Roemkr Appleton Four Year Junior High Betty Rogers Oshkosh Secondary Education Lambda Chi Page 53■ THE 1935 QUIVER Freshmen Max ink Roper Oshkosh Secondary Education Marion Shea Pickett One Year Rural Al| ha Chi Esther Schroedeb Weyauwega One Year Rural Alpha Chi Rosalie Smith Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Phoenix Ervin Springrorn Mcnasha Secondary Education Perlclcan Eleanor Stinson Fond du I-ac Secondary Education Phoenix John A. Suren Oshkosh Secondary Education Peri cl ©an Richard Talbot Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Philakean Richard Thews Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Lyceum Everett Townsend Oshkosh Secondary Education Betty Valkoske I'ond du I Secondary Education Delta Phi Lambert Van Roy Kaukauna Secondary Education Arthur Van Slyke Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Philakean Robert F. Volkman Oshkoslt Secondary Education (Sp.I Mary Waters Oshkosh Secondary Education ■ I’agc 54THE 19 3 5 QUIVER ■ FRESHMEN Jane Marik Weber Oshkosh Four Year Intermediate Jean Webster Niagara Secondary Education Lambda Chi Grace Wkideman Oshkosh Three Year Primary Ka|i; .i Gamma Orix Wickert Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sj .) Pbilakean Stkj.i.a Williams Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Phoenix Samuel Wilke Berlin Secondary Education (Sp.) Garth Winkler Oshkosh Secondary Education Pcriclcan Doris Witthuhn Pulaski Three Year Primary Gamma Sigma Carl Zimtle Butternut Secondary Education (Sp.) Alice Zokrb Oshkosh Secondary Education (Sp.) Lambda Chi Esther Zlkhlke Oshkosh Three Year Primary I’agc 55■ THE 1935 QUIVER Other i N Kathryn Barlctt Sophia Boss Juliet Buck staff Gregory Charlesworth Gretchcn DcWitt Virginia Faber Hope Gardner Austin Francis Christ Nick Dallich Carleton Dukerschcin Clarence Hildebrand Frances Anderson Lorraine Austria Mary Bauter Gertrude Reek-Mar jorie Beeman Milton Blake Irma Boose Dorothy Brightmau Floyd Burger Blanche Cady James Calhoon Jane Carrol William Castle Kthcl Cate Sr. M. Bridgetinc Con ray Joyce Church Clarence Crane Margaret Cuff Theodore Dahlkc Esther Davies Russel Davies Russel Duitman Carl Huger Elaine Evans Clair Flanagan Alice Arquette Joseph Barth Francis Brooks Philip Casey Edward Castle l-owell Cunningham Myrtle Dcarstinc Theodore De I.eolcos Betty Dodds George Dohms Max Dubester Laura Dyer Sr. M. Rosaria Krbert Wesclcy Farr Lawrence Fischer Fern Flannigan Willard Foelkcr Joseph Frank Sr. M. Honor Gaffney Henry Galow T U D E N T S the Coll POST GRADUATES Corrinc 11 ubbard Sr. Laurcntinc Kohn Marjorie Krueger John Muraski Marvin Perkins Mercedes Robinson Clifford Scborc SENIORS Bernadette Jam la Edith Kobs Jean Moore Edward Mueller I-ester Nell JUNIORS Frances Forrest Walter Fox Doris Frank Charles Friday Marie Frisch Veronica Gabcr Charles Garbrecht Harry Gorwitz Kathryn Grcnhagcn Ewald Henke Margaret Hickey John Hogan Orville Hoppe Franklin Jilhson Eleanor Jones Dale Kicsham Tennis Krcsse Henry Lentz Eloisc Lewis Lowell Martin Marie Mathiasen Mildred Metu Marjorie Meyer Russel Moeser Russel Mosely SOPHOMORES Henry Gardner Geraldine Griffith Adeline Grill Elmer Halle Kathryn Hcrshman Irma Hildebrand Richard Holmes Robert Hubbard Josephine Jadin Lucille Johnson Mildred Kelly Aaron Kimball I-awrcnce Kingsley Charles Klima Frank Kloiber Anthony Kolitsch V ictor Lcitzke Merril Lewis Fulius I-epking I-ou I-ong Enrolled e G E Frank Simpson Kathleen Stanley Ruth Stiller Ralph Sosinski Virginia Werner Alice Zicbcl William Olson Marion Pinkerton Frank Raddc Elizabeth Williams Sr. Serephinc Mulvihull Andrew 0‘Connel Gladys Plummer Walter Porath Ellen Reed Elmer Rhyncr Francis Roberts Ruby Rocder Dorothy Rogers Bernard Ryan Lucille Sell Jacob Shilcrat Lillian Simonson Milo Singler Earl Smith I a Verne Spurgeon Dorothy Tangyc Mrs. Miriam Thiessen Roll in Toohey Nathan Volk Eugene Volkman Paul Wcrtch Neal Wolf rath Robert Yaeger Kathryn Lynch John Madden Robert March John Marty Thomas Marquart Florence McCrary William McMahon Mrs. Ella Montgomery John Monty Peter Moore Robert Nash I-oIa Niemuth John O’Connel John Oldfield Neil Ostergard Eileen Pagel Florence Palmer Phyllis Peterson Helen Pfciler Homer Pipkorn Page 5r»T H E 19 3 5 Other Oliver Porter Victor Prawdzik Gerald Rabidcau Donald Rotheubach Doris Shurbert Cicrame Shraa I iarold Schwartz Kathryn Smith QUIVER Students n the Col John Sohrweide Viola Steeps Robert Steinkcllncr Leona Stoddard Mary C. Sullivan Richard Talbot Wescly Thomas J -t s' E N R O L LEGE Edith Thornton Melvin Villwock Verna Voss James Warnemuede Carl Williams Chester Wurl Olive Young -r. FRESHMEN John Ackerman Mrs. Eleanor Adams David Allen Sr. M. Eugenic Ankcnhruck Robert Arscncau Frederick Bacrtschy Arinin Baicr Mae Basset Ida Mae Davies Bower Warren Bartells George Becker Sr. M. Joane Hillard Lucille Blahnik Kathryn Bradford 'Hioinas Brennan Sr. Rita Marie Brewer Helen Brown Sr. Helen Burns Thomas Calvy John Carrol John Chamberlain Duane Clcndcning William Coulee Sr. Claire Marie Conrad Clco DeLaura John Dollhausen Ruth Dunn Antoinette Fabrycki Alvin R. Ferg Wayne Fcro Genevieve Fitzgerald Jean Forrest Robert howler John Fransway Margaret Fuller Inland Gehrke James Gieldings Donald Graf Irene Grasse Ray Green Marvin Gutnccht Orville C. Hand rich Mildred Hansen Lester Harmann Albert Hartmann laurel Heaney Sr. Mary Oscar Hernbcrger Helen Humphreys William Johnson Kathryn Kaiser Marion Kastcn Marry Kiefe Evelyn Kindschuh W illiam Knight Everett Knutson Glenn Knutson Richard Koplitz Eldor H. Koch Crban Krippcnc Harold K row low Alice H. Krueger Andrew Kummcrow Donald Kundiger Sr. Frances Kutch George l.artz Gordon Leith Sr. M. Regis Ix-Pine George Lewis Rodney Lindgrcn William I-owc Esther Lu ft Robert Mabic Walter Madden Richard Marshall Florence H. Martell Marjorie McCallan James McCray John McCoy Kathryn Mortell Kermit Meyers Stanley Oaks Russel O'Harrow Mary A. Orton Edna Palecck June Parmentier Howard Penny William Pipkorn Arlcen Pitt Xorbcrt Polakowski Myrtle Prahl Mary F. Pricket t Bernice Prine Sr. Mary Margaret Prion Jack Procknow Lucille Quatsoc Carol H. Rasmussen John Rasmussen Verona Rcinhard John Reinke Kenneth Riese Victor Ruenburger Elizabeth Rojahn Ruth Rosenthal George Rottman Eleanor Ryan Raymond Salinger Miles Sanic Frederick Saunders Hans Schommcr Walter Scott John Seibel Harold Seiler Dorothy Shorev Marion Sicbcnsohn Margaret Sitte Jarvis Stankcy Ruth Stanz Muriel Starkey Amo Stephens Marion M. Sterling Ethel Strommc Gertrude Strommc Carl Swiston Elizabeth Talbot Albert Thalhofer Edward Theabo I .ester Thiele Harold Thobalxn Gladys Thor son Virginia Vaillencourt Joseph Vogt Lucille Wallenburg Lloyd Wasser Julius Wcndstadt Gertrude Went land Annette Werner Edward E. Wickman Arnold Wilde Woodrow Williams Sr. M. Rosalia Willnccker I'rank tin Wolf Kathryn Yager Wilmer Zahn Edward Zernzack Ruth Zimmerman I’age 57 I,. . . ., . XUA. SjgSK j|,v . ■■■’:• ■ •; «. '■•' a -af ’ - ' ’■ ' 1 - »•’» --• • , -v si-.r. .'9 ty i'.' %s,6 v , s • '■; » -V' 5.: ' . -.. - » A- ■ M ' aw '-•A. SfcJ 4; f yjpMk iiyi'yfTi4v48t 4- F-1 iv •• •»• : ORGANIZATIONS■ THE 1935 QUIVe R Student Council L. fonts C. Bysc L. Lundstcd II. Kulibcrt K. VacRcr Mr. Clemani J. McCormick T. Vindnatt cr II. Scott W. Pcttcr R. Dolphin J. I’ctcrson Mi s Taylor Mrs. Macc M. Shea OFFICERS Clark Byse....................................................President Robert Yaeger.................................................Secretary The executive committee of the student body, the Student Council, was established in 1923. in which year eleven students were given meritorious service awards. This body of representative students has an inter-relationship with the entire student body, and a dependence uj on each other has brought forth suggestions of exceedingly high value. During the past year the council attempted to relieve President Polk of situations concerning the general welfare of the students al»out the campus. The body offered help to the student in solving his problems of behavior, his scholastic problem, his social problems, and in general worked toward better spirit and cooperation among fellow students and between the student and the faculty member. The teaching administration also comes in for commendation on its splendid cooperation with the council. The Men’s Association, a ncwlv founded organization, owes its existence to the Student Council and this Association has done more than its share in aiding the council. The Women's Association also has set forth its best toward easing the duties of the council. A good deal of attention was given to the assigning of Meritorious Service Awards. A new system of awarding was installed for next year. The seven most deserving Seniors will be given gold keys which entitle them to membership in '‘The Gold Key” society. Much time will l e taken up with the selection of award committees and the “Gold Key' winner will be picked with the greatest of deliberation and consideration. Obviously, the council has done much debating not directly leading to action: inasmuch as it is a deliberative body, it is far more concerned with acting wisely than with acting speedily. The Student Council succeeds in its purj osc only ii' the student body has enjoyed a pleasantly successful year: and the student body perhaps would acclaim unanimously a prosperously spent 1934 and 1935. Page 60THE 1935 QUIVER ■ INTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL V. Dentlwid W. Swaney C. Ditcher H. Stoeghaucr K. Ilagmc O. Spalding D. Gifford A. Madison C. Ltilze 1. Weston II. Norris R. CaUioon I.. Ilavcnian It. Fetters Miss II. Taylor I). Kraft K. Van Kcurcn M. James X. Lading The Inter-society Council is one of the ini])ortant governing bodies in college, in that it regulates the relations of the social societies whose combined memberships comprise over half the student body. The inter-society council has this year made several changes in rushing regulations. Rushing parties, beginning in September, 1935, are to lie held the first full week of classes in each semester, instead of the fourth. Since January, 1935, a person is eligible for rushing only after he has attended college for one full semester. The inter-societv council also extended the time of the period of silence. Facli society in School which has a limited membership is entitled to representation on the council. A junior and senior member from each such group comprise the council’s personnel. First Semester Oscar Spalding Wii.ma Petters OFFICERS Second Semester President .... Mary James . Secretary .... Dora Kraft FACULTY ADVISER 1)k. Hilda Taylor MEMBERS First Semester Second Semester Alcthcan Dorothy Konrad Francks Polk Charlotte Fitzgerald Lois Haveman Delta Phi Ruth Van Keurkx Jean Weston 1 ora Kraft Irene Klemmek Jean Weston Ruth Van Keuren Gamma Sigma Doka Kraft Marie Ritcek lota Alpha Sigma William Ainsworth Wilbur Swanky William Ainsworth Xavier Kadi no Kappa Gamma Marian McCallax Donna Marie Gifford Donna Marie Gifford Arlene Madison Lambda Chi Cordelia Lutzk Helen Norris Cordelia I.utzk Helen Norris Lyceum Russell Cal moon Lester Lundsted Russei.l Cai-iioon Lester Lundsted Pcriclcan Clarence Disc her Giluert Groskxick Oscar Spaldixo Kdcar Hacknk Clarence Disciier Vincent Dersciieid Philakcan Kdcar IIagkne Frank Domke Phoenix Mary James Wilma Petters Mary James Kertalink Fetters Page 6l■ THE 1935 QUIVER Men's Association M. Ili-iiiu C. Bync J. Blank K. Yatcer _ H. Lentz V. Ounxlic O. S|«l liitK F. IXxnkc J. McCormick W. Ainsworth By fostering various social activities and providing the men of the college with a smoking and recreation room, the Men’s Association, organized early in 1934. has become a valuable factor in the social life of the college men. The organization elects for a i eri xl of one year a president who is responsible for the activities of the organization. As administrative officials, the president appoints an executive committee coni|x scd of two representatives from each of the four men’s societies and two from the indei cndent group. Working with the president, the executive committee sjxmsors the care of the lounge, located in the gymnasium building, and the various social activities that are | art of the social calendar during the school year. Under the direction of Fthel J. Behncke, art instructor, the committee re-decorated and re-furnished the lounge (hiring the j ast year. A long term activities program was initiated this year and although many of the proposed plans have not yet materialized several projects have been successfully sponsored. A rifle club was organized and under the direction of President Polk a rifle range was constructed in the basement of the Administration building. The executive committee has also sponsored several tournaments including table tennis, golf, horseshoe, and tennis. In another year the remainder of the projects will probably be under way. Two of the most important dates on the men’s social calendar are the smoker, held at the lieginning of the fall session, and the all-men’s dinner, held early in the second semester. To conclude a successful social year the Men’s Association Field Day was inaugurated as a final get-together in the spring. All of these gatherings have met with unexpected success. Mr. Walter 11. Fletcher, the faculty adviser of the organization, is the person most directly rcsjxmsible for the many activities the Men’s Association has carried out. Page ( 2THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Women's Organization Pirst Semester Dorothy Konrad Mary James Helen Skowlund OFFICERS President Vice-President See retar v- Treasurer Second Semester Mary James Helen Skowlcnd Ljx n enrolling in the college every girl becomes a member of the Girl's Organization, which was established in 1928. The object of this organization is to uphold high standards among the students and to promote democratic social life in the school. The executive committee consists of Mary James. Carol Johnson, Letitia Jones, Josephine Katzka. DeLila Kornp. Cordelia Lutze, I-'ranees Folk, and Helen Skowltmd. 'Phis committee controls all girls' activities and assists the Dean of Women with the guidance of women students. According to the new constitution each executive committee will select its successor, which will include one representative from each girls' society and two 11011-society girls. The officers of the organization will be elected from this committee by the girls of the school. bunds for financing the organization are raised by a semester fee of twenty-five cents. One mixer is held each semester and the rest of the money is used to improve the girls' locker room. F.ach fall the Girls' Organization sponsors a Big Sister movement to acquaint the new girls with the school. To welcome the new girls a card jxirty is held in the Training School Gym. A short program is presented and refreshments arc served. I11 February a delightful tea is held at the Museum for all girls and faculty women. The Executive Committee appoints the Locker Room Committee. This com-mitee, aided by Mrs. Behncke. has refurnished and improved the girls’ locker room. ‘‘The Reader’s Digest” is now available to the girls through the gift of the Phoenix Alumnae Association. Page 63■ THE 1935 QUIVER Social Life Committee O. SialdinK Mr- Grant . Mr. Clcmans C. Johnson II. Skowlund A. Grntch Mr . Mace MEMBERS Faculty Mrs. Mace, chairman Mrs. Behncke Miss Wollangk Mr. Clemans Mr. Grant Students Ai.ma Gknscii Carol Johnson Helen Skowi.und Oscar Spalding Henry Lentz The Social Life Committee supervises all social events given by the college during the year. The membership is composed of Mrs. Mace as chairman, of five faculty members appointed by the president of the college, and of five students chosen from the various societies, one representative being elected from each group. The committee has many responsibilities. It plans all school social activities and approves all other social activities. It checks the list of eligible young men for Prom Chairmanship, and assists the one elected in whatever way he desires. Although the chairman is definitely responsible ior the prom, he must submit all financial plans to the chairman of the Social Life Committee. The committee plans three evening dances for each semester, including an all-school mixer, and as many afternoon dances as funds will permit. From every five dollar student activities fee. the Social Life Committee receives thirty cents with which it finances all school parties. Each student member of the Social Life Committee has a definite piece of work to do in preparation for each jxirty. The serving of punch, orchestra, decorations, chaperons, hostesses and publicity are taken care of by them. The committee is imjjortant in bringing together the educational social activities of college life. Page Cy HONORARY FRATERN ITI ES■ THE 1935 QUIVER Kappa Delta Pi C. H - c Koehler M. Ilcint L. Cri»»cy I.. Lmukted XI. Perkin J. McCormick L June A. (.ctisch M. Frochlich Mil Becnkcn C. Lulu T. Witulhau»cr M. James J. K.itzka F. Polk I). Mertz K. Manners Dr. Price J. Pcicrson A. I-ci«zkc K. Van Kcnren In 1911 Kapfxa Delta Pi was founded at the University of Illinois. Since that time more than ninety chapters have been organized in colleges and universities in the United States, and over 20.000 members have been initiated. In the jKist year several foreign universities have begun the organization of chapters. Membership is conferred upon students of high character who have maintained a high scholastic standard throughout their college course, and who give promise of educational and social leadership. Meta Theta chapter was organized in January 1929 by a group of interested students under the direction of Prof. J. ). Frank. Since its organization this chapter has been especially active in promoting cultural and other worthwhile activities in the school. At a series of meetings during this year several outside speakers have given very interesting talks on the life and culture of the people of foreign countries. Outstanding among these were the discussions of life and social conditions in Denmark bv Miss Clausen and the social and economic conditions in Mexico by Mr. F.ugcne Motz. a former German Consul-General in Mexico City. On April second this chapter sponsored an assembly program at which Mr. Frank gave a very interesting discussion on the subject, "Chemistry Plans a New World.” The Laureate Chapter each year confers sj ecial distinction u|xm one candidate. Its membership includes the greatest leaders in American education, those who have been associated with the most valuable steps in the progress of education. Page 66THE 1935 QUIVER ■ KAPPA DELTA PHI OFFICERS Lester Lundsted Josephine Katzka Anita Leitzkb James F. Duncan Cordelia Lutze I. (). Frank ’resident Vice-Presiden Secretary Treasurer Historian Counselor Edgar G. Doudna May M. Beenken J. A. BREESE IIulda Dii.i.ing Baricara Donnkr MEMBERSHIP onorary Sidney D. Fell Faculty James F. Duncan Maysel E. Evans J. O. Frank Marie IIirsch Forrest R. Polk Margaret Kelly Irene Price I .guise F. Sc ott Hilda Taylor Students Clark Byse La Verne Crissey Clarence Discuer AIA RG A R ET FROE11LIC11 Alma Gensch Elea nor 11 a n n ers Milton Heintz Mary James Harry Jenkins Carol Johnson Letitia Jones Josephine Katzka James Koeiiler DeLila Komi Anita Leitzke Lester Lundsted Cordelia Lutze John McCormick Dorothy Mertz Russel Mosel y Marvin Perkins Jane Peterson Frances Polk Jay Ramseth Clifford Rassm uessen Francis Roberts Walter Roeck Marie Rondou J EA N Va N DER11 ElDEN Ruth Van Keuren Jean Weston Thelma Windhauser Robert Yaeger Victor Zimmerman Page r ; PLEDGES Burton Kargrs Maxine Mason■ THE 1935 QUIVER Phi Beta Sigma I‘hi Beta Sigma, the national honorary scholarship fraternity, has the distinction of being the only organization on the campus of the Oshkosh State Teachers College which gives recognition to the graduating seniors solely for outstanding achievements in the held of scholastic endeavor. This organization was established in 1923 by Doctor F.IIworth Callings. Head of the Department of Kducation, of the University of Oklahoma, for furthering scholarship in Teachers Colleges and other colleges of education. Election to this society in an educational institution is comparable to election to l hi Beta Kappa in liberal arts colleges and universities. Election to membership in Phi Beta Sigma represents the acme of scholastic achievement on this campus. Camma chapter of Phi Beta Sigma was granted a charter in February, 1925. Anually since that date the local chapter has elected to memliership a number not to exceed 15 |K-r cent of the seniors graduating from four year courses. In many cases the number has been Mow the percentage allowed by the constitution of the organization. In addition to giving scholastic recognization to the outstanding students of the four year course, the society also sjxmsors an annual spring assembly program in honor of the newly elected members. At this assembly an outstanding educator delivers an address on some current education topic. The final activity of Phi Beta Sigma consists of the annual spring convocation at which the incoming members are initiated and officers are elected for the ensuing year. The highlight of the convocation is an address on a question vital to scholarship and education. This year Professor Ernest E. Schwarztrauber of Carroll College s|)okc on "Education. Beacon or Reflector" at the banquet which was held May eighteenth. Page 68THE 19 3 5 QUIVER ■ Phi Beta Sigma President I ice-President Secretary- Treasurer OFFICERS X. S. James Marik A. Hirsch Eva J. Van Sistine FACULTY May Been ken Ethel P»eiINCKk Fijorence Cask Earl Clemans I In.da Dilling James Duncan Allison Parley J. O. Frank Marik Hirsch Xkvin James Corinnk Kelso STUDENT Clark Bysk • IA R ; A RET FrOE 11LICH Orville Gartman Eleanor Manners Milton Hkintz Carol Johnson Josephine Katzka MEM RISKS Harriet Lockwood X. Peter Nelson Ellen Peake Forrest Polk Gladys Smith May Stewart Hugh Talbot Hilda Taylor Eva Van Sistine Florence Werner Ruth Willcockson MEMBERS Iames Koehler Lester Lundsted Cordelia Lutze Dorothy Mertz Frances Polk T HELM A WlNDHAUSER Page 69■ THE 1935 QUIVER Pi Kappa Delta R. Cal boon C. Byit C. Diachcr M. James A. Kimball I). Domhrook E. Weller If. Scott M. Rondou I). Kraft F. Flynn Oshkosli State Teachers College is the home of the Wisconsin Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national fraternity in debate, oratory, and extempore s|)cakmg. It is the purpose of the fraternity to develop the art of speech as an aid to life work. This organization is comprised of over thirty chapters in various colleges in over thirty states. This year the Pi Kappa Delta debate question was. "Resolved: That all collective bargaining should be negotiated through non-company unions, safeguarded by law.” Like all Pi Kappa Delta questions, this one provided sufficient grounds for argument. The Pi Kappa Delta District Convention for Wisconsin and Illinois was held this year at Carroll College, Waukesha. Wisconsin. Oshkosh was represented bv a men’s and a women’s debate team. The men placed fourth in the field of twelve schools, winning four debates and losing two. The women won three debates and lost three. President I ice-President Secretary Adviser Cl.ARK BYSE Russell Calhoun Irvin Hemming Clarence Discher OFFICERS MEMBERSHIP Donald Dorn brook Fahf.y Flynn Aaron Kimball Dora Kraft Clark Bysk Irvin Hemming Russell Calhoon N. S. James Marie Rondou Helen Scott Esther Weller N. S. Tames Page 70■ THE 1935 QUIVER Lambda Chi “For the Sake of Gain” This year lambda Chi has done much to live up to its motto. “For the Sake of Gain." Through the ten new meml ers and one pledge who have been added to the group, many new and lasting friendships have been made. Many good times were enjoyed by the lambda Chi girls during the year. "A First Day at Big Bluff College" was the theme of the fall rushing jwirty. The feature of the evening was a football game put on by the active members. The Dutch Room of the Raulf Hotel was the scene of the Homecoming Banquet. The informal dancing party is one of the traditions of the society. In addition several enjoyable meetings were held at the Museum. Lastly the spring formal dance completes the social activities of the year. The society has participated in all school activities, including the Carnival. Vaudeville. Kappa Gamma Play Contest, and Assembly Program. This year the basketball team was awarded the sportsmanship trophy in the Inter-Societv tournament. May lambda Chi ever keep in mind. “For the Sake of Gain."THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Lambda Chi Organized in 1923 K. Gruenstern II. Kirlcy II. Norris II. Skowlund 1 . Dexter I. Church B. Roger C. I-cm M. Mclang R. Dolphin Mis Kelly It. Nichols M. Rondou C". Lntze I). Lindgren M. Nehring M. Remillard P. I)e MaitTc G. I e MaitTc D. Duecker K. Davit l)r. Price J. Webster M. Kepi A. Zoerb J. Parmentier First Semester Marik Rondou . Ruth Dolphin Caroline Duerwaei iiter Helen Skowlund Marik Nehring Doris Duecker Daisy Dexter . OFFICERS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer H istorian Custodian Reporter FACULTY ADYISKRS Second Semester . Marie Rondou . Helen Norris Bonita Mae Nichols Helen Skowlund Marion Kepi. . Daisy Dexter Marie Nehring Miss Irene Price Miss Margaret Kelly HONORARY MEMBERS Joyce Church MEMBERS Kathryn Davis Phyllis DeMaippe Daisy Dexter Ruth Dolphin Doris Duecker Elvere Gruenstkrn Marion Kepi. Helen Kirley Clara Lem Dorothy Lindgren Cordelia Lutzk Marion Melang Marie Nehring Bonita Mae Nichols Helen Norris June Parmentier 'Virginia Remillard Betty Rogers Marie Rondou Helen Skowlund Jean Webster Alice Zoerb Page 73 PLEDGES Gertrude I)eMaiffb■ THE 1935 QUIVER Delta Phi R.Ja enh J. Weston I. Engel K. Gorkin R. Hagen C Siliman E. Valkowski M. Cuff W. Vahr W. Blech! E. Kojahn B. Pet ten A. Porath L. Sweet J. Ive» M. Nighbor I. Craw F. Forrett K. Van Keuren M. Rickaby J. Forrest J. anderheidcn C. Johnson I. Dean OFFICERS FOR THE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Custodian Critic OFFICERS FOR THE EM ESTER BEGINNING SEPTEMBER 1934 Ruth Van Keuren Jane Ives Ruth Jaseph Evelyn Goeiiring Betty Dodds Margaret Cuff Lucille Sweet SEMESTER BEGINNING JANUARY 1935 President Vice-President . I.ucile Sweet Secretary m , Claire Salzman Treasurer Evelyn Goehring Historian , Beth Betters Custodian Jane Engel Critic PLEDGES Jane Ives Ramona Hagen Elaine I.arson MEMBERS Mary Jane Rickaby Wilma Blechl Irene Grasse Claire Salzman Margaret Cuff Jane Ives Lucile Sweet Iris Dean Ruth Taseph Pearl 'I hern Betty Dodds Eloise Lewis Betty Valkoske Iane Engel Margaret Xighdor I BA N V A NDER11 Ell E N Franc es Forrest Rose Mary NTland Ruth Van Keuren I fan Forrest Beth Betters Jean Weston Evelyn Goehring Ada Porath Wanda Yahr Katherine Coggins Elizabeth Jane Rojahn HONORARY MEMBERS Carol Johnson FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Rirney Miss Blake Page 74THE 1935 QUIVER ■ Delta Phi Since Delta Phi was organized in 1922, it has upheld its own ideals as stated in its motto, and the ideals of the school. The mcml ers play an important part in extra-curricular activities, among them the Kappa Gamma one-act play contest, A Cappella Choir, Girls’ Sextette. Playfellows Advance and Quiver. Besides this. Delta Phi has always upheld a high scholastic standing, having won the scholarship cup for maintaining the highest grade ix int average for the years 1933 and 1935. It has members on the honor roll and is also represented in Kappa Delta Pi. This year Delta Phi won the G. A. A. Basketball cup. Interesting and educational programs arc presented at the weekly meetings. Delta Phi has the distinction of having an alumnae association which sponsors a prose-writing contest every year for the entire school. During the year. Delta Phi has held several social functions such as the fall rushing party, the Homecoming banquet at the Athearn Hotel and the annual spring formal dance. Several joint meetings were held with our brother society, Iota Alpha Sigma. Christmas baskets were distributed to needy families this year as they have been in other years. Page 75■ THE 1935 QUIVER Iota Alpha Sigma “Prepared in Mind and Body" In the spring of 1915 Iota Alpha Sigma was organized as the Industrial Arts Society with the purj osc of promoting Fellowship and Scholarship. I11 1926 Iota Alpha Sigma and Delta Phi became brother and sister societies. Since then we have enjoyed many joint meetings and social gatherings. One of our most anticipated events is the annual Delta Phi and Iota Alpha Sigma spring formal dance. Soon after the owning of the present school year we held our traditional oyster stew and pledging |»rty. Our guest speaker. Mr. Hewitt, and our adviser. Mr. Whitney, gave interesting and entertaining talks. The most outstanding accomplishment of Iota Alpha Sigma this year was the winning of the Anger Homecoming Trophy by our float. The Alumni Ship. Since our floats have been awarded this trophy for the last three successive years, it is now permanently in our jKissession. The annual Homecoming Banquet was held at the Valley Tea Room. It was well attended by both Alumni and memliers and an interesting evening and a pleasant reunion was enjoyed by everyone. The welcoming address was given by William Ainsworth and the alumni resjxmsc by George Frei. Iota Alpha Sigma is creditably represented in practically all school activities. Its members pride themselves on their variety of interests and accomplishments. The success of Iota Alpha Sigma can be attributed to the capable leaderships of the presidents. the splendid assistance of Mr. Whitney, and the consistent cooperation of all the members. Page 76THE 1935 QUIVER ■ ota Alpha Sigma First Semester W. Ainsworth . Organized in 1915 OFFICERS President Second Semester II. Christensen J. H EI LSI! ERG Pice-President J. Ramseth R. Duitman Secretary . G. Zabkl W. Roethig Treasurer W. Roethig M. Schmidt . . Historian B. Ryan V. Patz Marshal F. Roch A. Krug Critic H. Goff MEMBERS Wii.i.iam Ainsworth Earl Becker Howard Christensen Clarence Crane John Edwards Howard Goff Max Gulig Orville Hoppe Roy Jensen Xavier Kadi kg Edwin Kendziorski I .AWHENCE KINGSLKY Tennis Kresse Howard McCoukt Vernon Patz Jay Ramseth X OR BERT X ELSON Francis Koch W'aldemar Roethic Bernard Rvan Milton Schmidt WlLBUR SwANEY Chester Wurl George Zap.el FACULTY ADVISER Mr. H. II. Whitney John I 1eii.sp.erg I’age 77 HONORARY MEMBERS William Olson Raymond Yoight■ THE 1935 QUIVER T. Windhauscr G. Byse I. Klemmer J. Griswold A. Getltch J. Katzka K. Frieder 1). Benton L. Krueger D. Ehlkc I. Hildebrand M. Kladc K. Korb L . Thiele B. Seefeldt I). Witluhn K. Keiter S. Theil V. Stockfish K. Benson K. Cohen ('. Corry M. Grononski 1). Kraft E. Shea Min J. Evan K. J. Clark 1). Mertx K. Manner M. Huger First Semester Josephine Katzka ELEANOR I I AN N EKS Alma Gensch . Romona Korb . Salome Thiel . Dorothy Mertz Miss Janet Evans OFFICERS . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Reporter Critic FACULTY ADVISERS Second Semester . Alma Gensch Dorothy Thiele I ois Krueger . Romona Korb Dora Kraft Rose Reiter . Josephine Katzka Miss Viola Stockfish MEMBERS Evelyn Benson Patricia Benson Dorothy Ehlke Alma Gensch Emogene Greenougii Julia Griswold Mary Gronouski Elea nor Han n ers Bernadette Janda Josephine Katzka Myrtle Ki.ade Irene Klemmer Romona Korb Dora Kraft Lois Krueger Anita Leitzkr Dorothy Mertz Rose Reiter Marie Ritgf.r Bern eld a Seeff.ld Eleanor Shea Salome Thiel Dorothy Thiele Thelma Windiiauser PLEDGES Grace Byse Catherine Corky Rhea Jane Clark Alice Erieders Irma Hildebrand Verona Nichols Doris Witthuhn Page 78 mlTHE 1935 QUIVER ■ Gamma Sigma Although this is the thirteenth year of Gamma Sigma’s existence, the organization has exjjerienced no ill luck during 1934-35. On the contrary Gamma Sigma has enjoyed the greatest success in the promulgation of its purpose—the promotion of true friendship in a group. Social affairs which have promoted that pur| ose have been unquestionably enjoyable this year, hi October Gamma Sigma held its rushing party at the Morgan home at Sandy Beach. The next event was the homecoming dinner at the Athearn Hotel. A Christmas party was held at the home of the adviser. Miss Janet I 'vans. On March 3 a delightful dancing party, given jointly by Periclean and Gamma Sigma societies, was held at the Century Club. The spring formal dance concluded Gamma Sigma’s major social activities. Interspersed throughout the year were social events of a minor but no less enjoyable nature. Gamma Sigma, however, did not limit itself to having a social good time, but co-o|K rated in carrying out all school activities. The society, presenting the play “Neigh-l ors” by Zona Gale, placed second in the Kappa Gamma IMay Contest. Gamma Sigma conducted a profitable chili stand as its part in the Charity Carnival. The society took l art in the basketball tournament. placing third, and also in the Lyceum Vaudeville. Besides those organized activities, Gamma Sigma girls have individually taken part in practically every campus activity. 'I'he thirteenth year of Gamma Sigma has, then, been most successful. May its motto “Forward” lead it steadily ahead. ;ige 79THE 19 3 5 QUIVER P E R I C L E A N Periclean enjoyed one of its most successful years as a men’s organization, again playing a prominent i»rt as one of the leading organizations on the campus. Versatility may Ik considered one of the main reasons for this success, for Periclean was prominently represented in athletics, debate, hand, orchestra, publications, A Cappella Choir, and dramatics. On the football, basketball and track teams the group enjoyed the majority of active participants. A member of Periclean was elected one of the honorary captains of the football team. The group was represented by a strong squad in the inter-society basketball tournament, having won this event three years in succession. In all of the other activities Periclean was also outstanding. In the annual Vodvil contest the group placed third, being the only men’s organization that received recognition. In addition to the cocaptain of the football team and editor of the Quiver the group included the president of the Student Body, the president of the Student Council, the president of the Men’s Organization, the president of Pi Kapfxi Delta, and the secretary - treasurer of the Men’s Organization. Social events were the Homecoming banquet held at the Raulf Hotel, and joint informal and formal parties with Gamma Sigma, the sister society. Cooj eration and versatility of its members, capable guidance by Mr. James, the adviser, in addition to outstanding leadership within the group, have all contributed to its marked success during the jwst year. Page SoTHE 1935 QUIVER ■ P E R I C L E A N I . Thumas C. Cowcn T. Dahlkc C. Fabrycki k. I.autrn»chlagcr C. Miller C. Grosenick II. Wit tig K. Gronownki G. Winkler II. Bergman C. Byne k. Morner II. Gorwit J. Jent F. Saunders C. Gorges C. Discher k. Ilinw W. koeek Mr. James A. Baicr G. I-artz A. Kassel V. Drrschcid XL Battcrman G. OI|» k. March K. Stcinkellncr 1). Dornbrook X. Ihil c»ter F.. Voland K. Springborn S. Wilke V. Dumdie J. McCormick J. Blank J. Suren First Semester Clarence Discher Joseph Blank . John McCormick Gilbert Grosenick William Ekvall Clark Bvse Clarence Gorges OFFICERS . President Vice-President Secretary T reasnrer Historian Critic . Marshal Second Semester . Gilbert Grosenick Clarence Gorges . Joseph Blank Joe D. Jentz John McCormick . Clarence Discher . Clement Fabrycki Arm in Baier Marlin Batterman Henry Bergman Milton Blake Joseph Blank Clark Byse Arman Chappf.li.e Clifford Cowen Theodore Daiilke Vincent Derscheid Clarence Discher Donaij) Dornbrook Vialor Dumdie William Ekvall Clement Fabrycki George Lewis FACULTY ADVISER Mr. James MEMBERS Robert Fowler Clarence Gorges Harry Gorwitz Gilbert Grosenick Robert Gronowski Franklin Haven Ray Himes Joe D. Jentz Allanson Kassel Gordon Kotkosky Robert Kriz George Lartz R UEBEN I.AUTENSC111 .AGER Robert March John McCormick PLEDGES Merrill Lewis Kenneth Riese HONORARY MEMBERS Ralph Sosinski Russel Moeser Russel Mosley George Olp Walter Roeck Frederick Saunders Harold Schwartz Robert Steinkellner John Suren Donald Thomas Vernon Thorson Earl Volland Garth Winkler Samuel Wilke Homer Wittig Arden Zuege Fry i n Spri xgrorn I 'age tS i■ THE 1935 QUIVER A L E T H E A N F. Farley K. McIntosh M. Fitzgerald 1). Tangyc G. Gardner I.. Havetnan V. Krueger C. Fitzgerald R. Bender F. Polk P. Wisbart R. Cohen M. Froehlich C. Jones I). Buclida II. Goettman C. McNichol J. Peterson E. Anger J. Block K. Mortell First Semester Margaret Fitzgerald Margaret Wish art . Catherine Jones Margaret Froehlich V irginia Krueger Ciiari.otte Fitzgerald Knid Anger Bernice Barlow Ruth Bender Genevieve Bloch Flizabeth Duenkel Florence Farley Charlotte Fitzgerald Dorothy Buchda OFFICERS President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Custodian FACULTY ADVISER Miss Orpha Wollangk MEMBERS Margaret Fitzgerald Margaret Froehlich Gail Gardner Lois Haveman Kathryn Hope Catherine Jones Virginia Krueger PLEDGES Rose Cohen Helen Goettman Second Semester Catherine Jones Bernice Barlow Margaret Froehlich Enid Anger . Gail Gardner Florence Farley Carol MacNichol Kathryn McIntosh Katherine Mortell Jane Petersen Frances Polk Margaret Wish art Maxine Gould Page 82 HONORARY MEMBERS Kathryn GruenhagenTHE 19 3 5 QUIVER ■ A L E T H E A N “Truth ami Loyalty” Alcthean today is the fulfillment of the hopes and aims of its founders. In the thirty-five years of its existence, Alcthean has developed with the fundamental purpose of cultivation of literary interest and has at the same time broadened its range of activities to include almost every curricular and extra-curricular field. With the entry “Birthday Party’ . Alcthean won the silver cup of the Kapjxt Gamma Play Contest for the second consecutive year. The program presented in the first annual Lyceum Vaudeville was also awarded first place Aletheans were partici| ants in the Inter-Society Basketball Tournament and will defend the volley-ball championship this spring. The society was represented by three mcmlicrs on the Athletic Committee and was the sjjonsor of Color Day in Homecoming week. The Division of Primary Education was represented on the Student Council by an Alcthean. Members of Ale-thean were active also in A Cap|K'lla Choir, Playfellows, and on the student publications. The social life of the society oj ened with the rushing party at the Hotel Raulf and was followed by the Homecoming Banquet. A newly instituted function was the Alethean-Philakean Brawl, which proved such a success that it has l een made an annual affair. This season’s Faculty Reception, held at the Colonial Inn, was especially enjoyable. The spring formal dance, a joint Philakean-Alcthean event, is always the party to Ik remembered above all others. Page 83H E 1935 QUIVER PHILAKEAN During the past year, the Philakean society has again been highly successful in carrying out past traditions. The society was organized in 1899, the first all men’s organization in school, for the purpose of promoting interest in forensics and scholarship, and of creating a close fraternal bond among its memliers. In extracurricular activities Philakean has taken a prominent part. The group has had members j articipating in athletics, forensics, and all general activities throughout the school year. Philakean was represented in all forms of athletics, and one of its members, Morgan Poullette, was elected captain of the basketball team. Oscar Spalding was president of the inter-society council, and also of Playfellows, the dramatic group. The Philakean society has been well represented in dramatics during the year. Prank Domke represented the society on the Advance staff as associate editor. As in past years, the outstanding social event was the Alethcan - Philakean formal dance given May 25 at the P.agles Ixallroom. Several joint meetings with our sister Aletheans were very interesting and entertaining. During the year a new custom was added to those of Alethean and Philakean in the form of an annual ‘‘brawl” given in the school gym. Philakean goes on. Another creditable year has been added to its history. Under the able leadership of Edgar Hagene and Frank Domke and the spirit of good fellowship which prevails within. Philakean has again lived up to its standards. Page 84THE 1935 QUIVER ■ P H I L A K E A N K. FintjK If. Kostnicki II. Wetak C. Friday J. DeYoung O. Wickrrt I.. Dobjrn J. Henkel W. l «r A. I nUK R. Hubbard M. Ellington R. Talbot H. Penney M. Gutnecht I. Sohrwetde A. Van Slyke Mr. Clemans O. SwililinK E. Ilagene F.. (ialttel (». Becker II. Learned D. Khrke I., Gehrke H. Gruenhagen W. Tufts C. Fischer F. Domkc E. Test D. Galstcd E. Meyer Edgar IIagene Frank Domke . Edward Meyer Hubert Wetak Albert Pung . Woodman Tufts Frank Domke Dale Ebf.rly Dennis Eh rick e Myron Ellingson Clifford Fischer Charles Friday Lei.and Gehrke 11A MI ETON GRUENHAGKN Joe Becker Joe De Young I.yi.e Dobyns Edward Fintak Harry Kosmicki OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretory-Treasurer Corresf. Secretary Marshal Critic MEMBERS Edgar Hagen e Richard Hansen Robert Hubbard Arthur Immel Andre Krueger Harold Learned Edward Mf.yer Jack Mortell PLEDGES Duane Galstead Earl Galsted John Henkel William Lowe . Frank Domke Eugene Tess Hubert Wetak Charles Friday . Arthur Immel . Edgar Hagene Albert Pung John Sohrwf.ide Oscar Spalding Richard Talbot Eugene Tess Woodman Tufts Hubert Wetak Howard Penney Arthur Van Si.yke Orin Wickert HONORARY MEMBERS Morgan Poullette Victor Zimmerman ADVISERS Mr. E. A. Ci.emans Mr. N. P. Nelson 1’agc 85■ THE 1935 QUIVER PHOENIX M. Fisher M. Clark M. James B. Barlow L Jones D. Brown T. Pinkerton M. Gtkutr J. Himes A. Morgan E. Kitsch V. Davies A. Zelton M. Polk E. Hcint D. Wickert M. Kcrertce K. Kimball B. Klucinski It. Scott G. Smith I. Malthy W. Tetters ). McVicar G. Smith B. Fetters M. Mason J. Miller B. McNamara N. Killam B. Fit gerahl S. Williams OFFICERS FOR THE FIRST SEMESTER President Mary James Vice-President • • • • • Bkrtaline Fetters Secretary ..... I.f.titia Jones Treasurer Helen Scott Historian Agnes Zelton Reporter ..... Marie Gkbaukr Custodian Maxinf. Mason OFFICERS FOR THE SECOND SEMESTER President Bkrtaline Fetters Vice-President • ■ • • • Letitia Jones Secretary Genevieve Smith Treasurer Helen Scott Historian Betty Barlow Custodian Jeanette Miller Reporter MEMBERS Jeanne McVicar Betty Barlow Mary James Wilma Betters Dorothy Brown Ektitia Jones Marian Polk Vivian Davies Norma Killam Helen Scott Bkrtaline Fetters Betty Klucinski Genevieve Smith Marguerite Fisher Maxine Mason Germaine Smith Marie Oebauer Betty McNamara Eleanor Stinson Jean Himes Jeanne McVicar Dorothy Wickert Elva Hint . Jeanette Miller Alice Morgan PLEDGES Agnes Zelton Jane Ann Pinkerton Elizabeth Ritscii Stella Williams Page 86THE 1935 QUIVER ■ PHOENIX “Culture, Not Show" I‘Or over sixty years. Phoenix has upheld the ideals of truth and loyalty, has striven to live up to its motto "Culture, Not Show”, and has endeavored to create and develop an interest in the best literature and music. As the school has grown, Phoenix has increased its membership. Such a large mcml)crship makes it | ossible for Phoenicians to |»articipatc in practically all extra-curricular activities of the school. This year. Phoenix placed third in the Kappa Gamma Play Contest and second in the Lyceum Vodvil Contest. A Phoenix girl was president of the Inter-Society Council, and several Phoenicians represented the various departments on the Student Council. Phoenix claims two members of the Girls’ Sextet, while several others are members of the A Cappella Choir. They arc also represented in Playfellows, and on the two publication stalTs in the school, one Phoenician being editor of the Advance and another being assistant editor of the Quiver. Phoenix, in an effort to promote scholarship, presents a silver loving cup annually to the society maintaining the highest grade point average. Several delightful social functions have added to the success of Phoenix. Among these were the formal rushing l arty at the Raulf Hotel, and the homecomimng dinner at the Colonial Inn. However, the outstanding winter event was the annual dinner-dance at the Hotel Raulf in February. The most delightful spring event is the Phocnix-Lyecum spring formal dance in June. Thus ends another successful year for Phoenix. Page 87■ THE 1935 QUIVER LYCEUM Lyceum, the first society in the college was founded in the year 1871. A group of far sighted students, realizing that learning alone did not promote the brotherhood of man, decided to unite in closer l onds. Men of varied interests and capabilities were chosen for membership. As brothers they formed a ]K r-j etual league of friends. Since its birth Lyceum has maintained a position of leadership and power in the affairs of the school. Again this year Lyceum men have attained positions of trust and rcs|K nsihility in the extra-curricular program. One of its memliers was elected president of Kappa Delta Pi. the national honorary scholarship fraternity. Offices were held by members in: Pi Kappa Delta. Phi Chi Mu, College Lutheran Society, and Forum, the campus discussion group. In athletics Lyceum placed five men on the football squad, six men in basket- kail. with the co-captainship of each squad. Seven men were on the varsity track-team. In the fields of Dramatics. Debate, and Music, men of the society have l ecn exceptionally active. In the campus publications a total of ten men have positions, including the business managers of both. The society has this year presented the Vod-Yil trophy, known as the Demming-Pola-kowski Memorial Trophy. The money derived from the competition is to he used for the advertising of music, dramatics and other activities which materially benefit the school. Lyceum has had the good fortune for a period of years to retain as its faculty adviser J. O. Frank. With him as its sponsor. Lyceum will continue to play a dominant part in the lives of its members. tfr Page 88THE 1935 QUIVER ■ LYCEUM L. Lundstcd II. Stoegbaucr M. Wandrey G. Frogner R. Nash T. Dclcolcos P. Lemlce L. Crissey J. Nebel I. Kildsig II. Gloclcc NV. Zdinskc M. Ilcintr J. Miracle II. Ihrkc R. Rogers R. Yaeger ft. Ix-nt R. Cal boon I . KopiUke M. Perkins II. Wolff W. I.entz C. Williams A. Kimball J. Frank K. Steckbancr R. Toobejr Kaufman J. McCray K. Thew. First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Russel Calhoon President Richard Rogers Myron Wandrf.y Vice-President Robert Vaeger Irvin Demming Secretary . Henry Lentz Gerald Frognkr Treasurer Milton Heintz Walter Zelinske Historian . Harold Tiirke David Allf.n MEMBERS Harold Ihrke Jack Nebel Robert Arsenf.au John Kildsig John Oldfield Russel Calhoon Aaron Kimball Marvin Perkins La Verne Crissey Fredrick Kopitzke Richard Rogers Nick Dallich Paul Lemke 11 erbert Stoegbauer Ted DeLeoleos Henry Lentz Gene Steckbauer Irvin Demming William Lentz Richard Thews Toe Frank Lester Lundsted Rollin’ Tooiiey Gerald Frognkr Jim McCray Myron Wandrey Max Dubester Tames Montague Carl Williams Harold Glocke Tames Miracle Robert Yaeger Milton Heintz Robert Nash Walter Zeunski Robert Bf.artchy PLEDGES Bill Knigiit John Monty Howard Daher Frank McClone Carl Swiston Victor Kaufman James Moorf. Page 89 ■ ■ THE 1935 QUIVER KAPPA GAMMA l . Komp Mi« Kelso C. Rasmussen A. Madison I). GilTord P. Furman V. Altman L. IIoukH M- McCallan J. llcbblewhitc K. Kirst F. Kidcn L. Klilinger II. Slayton C. Michel M. McCallan President 1 'icc-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Custodian Reporter President I'icc-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Custodian Reporter OFFICERS OR FIRST SEMESTER Marion McCallan Donna Marie Gifford Yvonne Altman Piiylus Furman Ardis Schwandt Harriet Slayton Dk Lila Komp OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER MEMBERS Donna Marie Gifford J EANETTE 11KRRLKWIIITK Ardis Schwandt Phyllis Furman Harriet Slayton Yvonne Altman Arlene Madison Yvonne Altman Phyllis Furman Donna Marie Gifford JEANETTE Hf.RRLEWH 1TE I.Ol'ISE Ell LINGER Florence Eiden Dk Lila Komp I ns Hough Josephine Jadin Arlene Madison Marion McCallan PLEDGES Evelyn Jones Enid Kirst HONORARY MEM Grace Michels Ardis Schwandt Harriet Slayton Grace W'eideman N f A R J OR IK 1 cC ALL A N Carol Rasmussen FRS 11E R N AI Y N E R ETZLA F F FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Corrine Kf.lso Miss Harriet Lockwood ■ Page 90THE 1935 QUIVER ■ i KAPPA GAMMA “Know )'our Opportunity’ Throughout the eleven years of its existence. Kapj a Gamma has upheld with spirit its purpose which is to create and foster interest iu art appreciation and dramatic productions, and to develop lasting friendship among a group of girls. The social functions of the year 1934-35 will remain as delightful memories. The fall rushing |»arty had as its theme an ocean cruise. Alumnae from far and near gathered to participate in the charming Homecoming reunion at Mrs. Clark’s home. The home of Mrs. Clarence Iircnedick. Xeenah. was the scene of a delightful Christmas party in honor of the pledges, Fir trees and snowballs formed the setting for the informal dance in February, and the crowning event of the social year was the spring formal dance. The inter - society play contest again sponsored by Kappa Gamma in an effort to further interest in dramatics was well received, thirteen societies taking part. Under the guidance and direction of its able adviser. Miss Corrine Kelso, Kappa Gamma marches on. Page 91■ THE 1935 QUIVER ALPHA CHI Page 92 In November 1926, the Rural Division, aware that rural progress had always heen greatly retarded because communities lacked organization, established the Ruralitc Society for the purpose of training future leaders in rural organization and education. In addition to this training, the members received entertainment and a chance to take part in social affairs of the college. In 1930 the members decided to change the name of their society to Alpha Chi. During the past year the programs have included vocal and instrumental selection, reading, dramas, folk dances, art appreciation, seeches and group singing. The Homecoming Banquet at the Colonial Inn proved to be most successful. Alpha Chi members took part in the Kap| a Gamma Dramatic Contest, the County Drama Festival, and Assembly Programs. Two meml crs represented the society at the National Inter-Collegiate Rural Society in West Virginia. For the first time in the history of Alpha Chi the mcml ers sponsored a Parents’ Day. a day on which the students’ parents became better acquainted with the way their sons and daughters were l eing educated for rural leadership. The mcmliers, along with their very capable leaders. Miss Stewart and Mr. Price, have [ ut forth great effort to carry out the Alpha Chi principle, all for rural organization and leadership.THE 1935 QUIVER ■ ALPHA CHI M. Sticka S. Wiechman M. Dyer L. Kicke E. I-ar.«cn M. Hansen M. J. McDonald C. Raimutwi M. Slica A. I’orath M. Andrews M. Orton C. llaasc F. ArmstrotiK D. Martin T. Picchowski L. WallenUerjc I.. KhlitiKcr M. Fuller M. Dolan F. Brooks I. Grasse U. Gruhle K. I -rriKan K. Schroeder K. Palaceck R. McClone First Semester Lublla Rieke . Leo Helmuts . Florence Armstrong Francks Brooks Miss May I Clarence Allender Marie Anders Florence Armstrong Bernhard Bartz Frances Brooks Margaret Dolan Marion Dyer Louise Ehlinger Alvin Ferg Mercedes Frome . 1 a rc.aret Fuller Henry Galow Lei and Gehrke Irene Grasse Adeline Grill Organized 1926 OFFICERS President . Pice-President Treasurer . Secretary FACULTY ADVISERS ... Stewart Mr. W MEMBERS Una Gruhle C .ara Haase Oryil Handricii Mildred Hansen Leo Helmuth Helen Humphreys Marion Hunter Elaine Larsen Alice Lorrigan Elizabeth Madden Delores Martin Rosella McClone Mary Jane McDonald Mrs. Ella Montgomery Lola Niemuth Second Semester Oryil Handricii . Mary I. McDonald Florence Armstrong . Marion Shea F. Price Mary Orton Edna Palaceck Theresa Piechowski Ada Porath Carol Rasmussen Luella Rikke Esther Schroeder Marion Shea Marvin Sticka Ethel Strom me Gladys Thorson Margaret Voi.iirecht Lucille Wollenbf.rg Sadie Wiechman Edward Wickmann Page 93■ THE 1935 QUIVER PHI CHI MU I- Lundstrd D. Dornsirrich II. BcrKinau C. Rasmussen J. Joiti C. Ditcher P. Ix-mkc L Cri cy J. Blank J. Katzka A. Gensch M. Fruehlich D. Lindgrcii C. Lem C. Salzman J. Engel A. Womaski V. Dumdie Mi Been ken K. Nan Keurrn K. Stinson Dr. Price II. Ewert M. Karin N. Nelson President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer Josephine Katzka Lester Lundsted Margaret Farin Gaylord Beard ADVISERS Dr. May Been ken Dr. Irene Price Phi Chi Mu. which signifies “light by the reasons of mathematics,” was organized by Dr. May Bcenkcn in February 1931. The purpose of this club is to promote deeper interest in the broader, less formal, recreational, and practical mathematics, to inspire the members with the nobler aspects and understandings of the subject, and to afford a social relationship among the members. Associate membership is open to any student who has received a “B" average in his first semester of freshman mathematics, and active membership is open to any one enrolled in a mathematics course beyond that of freshman level. The monthly programs consist of the presentation of mathematical j a| crs by various members followed by mathematical games and recreations. ICach semester the members enjoy a social function, the most enjoyable event living the annual spring picnic. ACTIVE MEMBERS Gaylord ltrabo loterii Blank LaVERXK CltUEY Clarence Disc her Nathan Durester Theodore Daiu.kx Vialor Dumdie Helen Ewert Milton Falk Margaret Farin Margaret Froemcii !HA ij SS I! Harold Glocke Harry Gorwitz Joe Jextz lOSEFHIN'E KaTZKA Paul Lemke Axita Leitzkc Dorothy I.ixdcrkx Lister Lunmud George Olf Clireord Rasmussen Frank Simmon Doxai.d Thomas Ruth Van Keurrn Hubert Wrtak Anthony Womaski Warrkn Bartels Henry Bergman Dorothy Buciida Knute Dorxstrkich Janr Engle ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Beulah Johnson Victor Kaufman Cl-ARA I,FM William [.owl Norreri Nelson Claire Salzman Eleanor Stinson Carl ' turn Page 94THE 1935 QUIVER ■ MARQUETTE A. PiiMtcr E. FinU NV. Zclinski J. Chamberlain C. Co wen R. Gronowski F. McCioiic Father Keller II. Pit I.. Van Roy R. l'ucei G. By e N. Allen L. Roerner A. FricJem R. Niland It.Ymr I). Shorey Miu Bccnkrn F. Forreat. E. C.reenoiiKh I . Benson K. Goggins A. Hlcchl M. I’arin. K. Steckhauer. F. Burden. J. Vanderheiden 1). Komp C. Corry I). Mert M. Ritter J. Riekaby M. Gronou%ki K. Mortell M. Pnckett J. Mortell N. XelwMi M. Rondou J. Forrest First Semester Marie Rondou . Dorothy Mert . Robert Kriz Marie Ritger . OFFICERS President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester . Jack Morteli. Richard Koplitz Frank McCi.one . Marie Ritger The Marquette Society was organized in 1908. It has been active in all inter-society activities such as basketball, dramatics, the carnival, and assembly programs. The Marquette Society was organized by the Catholic students for the purpose of discussing religious problems ] ertaining to their faith, and fostering social activity among its members. Each year a dancing party is sponsored by this society, which any college student may attend. At the bi-weekly meetings of the society the members present talks and musical selections. Father Keller often addresses the members, or conducts a question l ox. A brief social period usually follows. Marquette has accepted Columbus Day, October 12. as its assembly day for future assemblies. Much of the success of Marquette during the past few years is due to our faculty adviser, Dr. Beenken, and our religious adviser. Reverend Father Keller. Both have done a great deal for the welfare of the society. MEMBERS Xoreen A!.Lc x Rob ext Axftr.xr.AU Pat Kiel a Benson Wilma Bleciil Helen Browx Fay Burden Grace Byse lonx Chamberlain Ellen Mary Clark Catherine Corry Clifford Cowkn Howard Fixtak Jean Forrest Frances Forrest Karl Galstad Catherine Coggins Kmogexe GRriNour.il Mary Gronouski Robert Gronowski ulia Hanley )k I.ila Komt Richard Koflit Robert Kri Frank McCloxr Dorothy Mert Jack Mortell Catherine Mortell XORBERT Xr-LSON Margaret Xighror Leonard Xowacki Herbert Pit Mary Prickett Rudole-ii Pucci Albtrt Pufeter Verna Reimiard June Mary Rickaby Marie Ritger Ixiuise Roemir W aide Mar Roktiiic Marie Rondou Dorothy Shorey Katherine Smith Gene Steckbauer Carl Swistox Iran Vanderheiden I.amblrt Van Roy James Warxemuendk Catiierixr Yager Olive Youxg Walter Zclinske Page 95■ THE 1935 QUIVER FORUM Established 1933 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Russkl Calhoon . . . President .... Frank Domkb The period of economic, social, and |K)litical transition through which the nations of the world are | assing offers to the student of political science a great opportunity for analysis of modern trends. In order that a discussion might be carried on by the interested students of the college, the Forum society was organized more than a year ago. During its short existence the club has created among the students an intense interest in political science problems. The organization meets twice each month, having its meetings open to all college students and their friends. At each meeting a guest speaker, or member speaker, is in charge of the discussion, which is open to all persons attending. During the past year both national and international questions have been the topics for argument. They included: Communism in Soviet Russia, recent trends of American jjolitical life, the question of academic freedom. European crises, the Saar election of January, the recent Greek revolution, socialism and its j ossibilities in the United States, state and national political campaigns, the taxation problem, and many other problems of current importance. Among the speakers of the season were Miss Marie Ilirsch, of the history and economics department, Mr. X. I . Nelson, of the education department, and Assemblyman Ray Novotny of the state legislature. The society is under the capable advisership of Mr. X. S. James, debate coach and instructor in the English dej artmcnt. ■ Page 96THE 1935 QUIVER ■ WILTON CLUB Miss Cordelia Lutze First Semester Irvin Demming FRANCIS ROBERTS Marie Ritger . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Second Semester Cordelia Lutze Dorothy Mertz . Eloisk Lewis I11 order to satisfy the need for a college group which would foster an interest in literature and creative writing among the students of the college, the Wilton Club was organized in the spring of 1932. The purpose of the club is to provide its members with opj ortunitics for group discussion and study of literature of all types, and to encourage original writing among the students of the school. The name, Wilton, which was the name of the estate belonging to the Earl of Pembrooke. has been fittingly chosen for the organization, since the Pembrooke estate was, in the time of Shakespeare, a center of literary activity, and has connected with it many interesting literary associations. Mcml crship in Wilton Club is ojkmi to any student who is interested in the activities of the group, and who has completed at least the first year of his college course. Meetings of this organization are held once a month, or at least four times during the semester. During the current year the programs have included addresses by guest s|makers and group discussions of outstanding literary works—short stories, jxietry. and essays- for critical analysis by the society. Through the help of the society’s faculty adviser. Dr. Taylor, who was one of the greatest forces in the founding of the organization. Wilton Club has increased greatly in numbers and in importance during the three years of its existence. Page 97■ THE 1935 QUIVER COLLEGE LUTHERAN SOCIETY Established 1922 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lester Lundsted President Esther Zuelki-: Helen Ewert . . President Pro. Temp. . Mildred Erdman Irene Martin . Secretary Betty Valkoske Norman Larson Treasurer Norman Larson ADVISERS Reverend Paul Lueders Reverend Harold Kleinhans I)k. Burton Karges The College Lutheran Society was organized in 1922 for the purpose of bringing Lutheran students in college closer together. With the help of the advisers, Reverend Paul Lueders and Reverend Harold Kleinhans, who assisted also in the society’s organization. C.L.S. has continued in its main purpose throughout the year. C.L.S. has had many interesting meetings this past school year. There have been varied programs of music, “song fests”, games, and speakers. The meetings are held bi-weekly, on Wednesdays, either at the Jackson Drive or the Oakland Avenue Halls. The society was entertained by the Alpha Omega society of the Jackson Drive Church in February. As a part of the tradition of the society, a Christmas party and an annual picnic with the Senior League of the Oakland Avenue Church are enjoyed. These gala times remain as pleasant memories for the years to come. In cooperation with the carnival committee last fall, C.L.S. had a ping-pong and a dart-ball booth for the event. When Lyceum’s vaudeville was presented. C.L.S. entered with a short skit entitled “The Rehearsal." Page 9STHE 1935 QUIVER ■ WISCONSIN The great ice giant pushed down from the north, grinding the rocky formation to earth, recreating land forms, and retreating as the temperature increased. Into this land of lakes, hills, valleys, and rivers on which the verdurous forests and varied vegetation had sprung, came the rednien to inhabit the land, to hunt, to light, and eventually to struggle for the maintenance of their great hunting grounds. The white men, some eager to bargain for the furs of the muskrat and others glowing with zeal to preach the Christian Gos] el, drifted into this land of the (ireat I ikes. Here they found the savage redmen, converted them, and gradually forced them to retreat or surrender. Years of fur trading passed and with the waning of this lucrative business the pioneers of the frontier turned to another which was destined to form the basis for the future Wisconsin—that of logging. Gigantic pines towering to the sky, beautiful and of long standing, were felled and made into usable lumber. Then came Paul Bunyan with his blue ox- the reign of the lumber-jack was on. The population, pushing in. brought new ideas of labor and new hopes and desires. Machinery soon took the place of the hand labor and an industrialized state developed. Other occupations grew up. but lumbering still remained among the most important. Here in Wisconsin, the land of gently rolling prairies, sprinkled with lakes, criss-crossed with streams from the lazily flowing rivers to the rushing torrents and cataracts of the Brule, the land with the wind-carved hills of the eastern dune country; here the people found such variety of conditions that almost every nationality sought successfully a location for settlement. Thus the state progressed, was admitted to the union, and developed into a thriving industrial and prosj crous agricultural region. Viewing the future, we can foresee vast changes. Already the logging sections are turning to more modernized industrial fields. The day of the picturesque logging camps is about over; one of the industries on which the state formed its earliest growth and pros| crity is going, and we are looking forward, across the bridge of time, to the changing state of tomorrow. I ‘age )ACTIVITIES ... V. M m « - - O r S ft. a- « -■ ■ ' 'Wm ‘ 1 . ' fyfafymfri 'tk fym3fk ■ J 9 tyr ty, kQ b4A m % 'f%- ;-' ' ?■. -:' v J(|, • . . ■ : ■ . ■■ »»»« 4 r» to 4 mn • • 3 0 VNdlAJOdd lAisuvNdnor oisnw souviAivda SOISNddOd■ THE 1935 QUIVER WOMEN'S DEBATE Mr. James M. Rondou II. Scott I). Kraft E. Weller C. Byse Despite the fact that the women debaters were handicapped hy the lack of teams with which to compete, the Oshkosh Women’s debate squad enjoyed a very favorable season. The four debaters, Helen Scott. Esther Weller, Marie Rondou. and Dora Kraft, who made up the squad, were veterans from the preceding year. The subjects which they debated were: "Resolved, That all collective bargaining should be negotiated through non-company unions, safeguarded by law” and ‘‘Resolved, That the interests of the people of the United States would be best promoted by a policy of democratic collectivism.” At an informal pre-season tournament the women debated teams from Carroll, Ripon. and Lawrence colleges on the question of collective bargaining. At the conclusion of the four rounds the debaters adjourned to the Raulf Hotel where they were entertained at a banquet. On March 8, Helen Scott and Dora Kraft upheld the affirmative of the collective bargaining question against the I .awrence negative before the Berlin Debating Club. I.ack of competition kept the team inactive until March 18. when both the negative and the affirmative journeyed to Carroll for a debate with the women’s teams of that school. Esther Weller and Helen Scott upheld the affirmative. Dora Kraft and Marie Rondou the negative. On March 21 the affirmative team from Carroll visited Oshkosh and debated against Miss Kraft and Miss Rondou. The season closed with the Pi Kappa Delta province tourney at Carroll where Oshkosh teams defeated teams from Macomb. Dc Paul, and Normal University. Oshkosh was defeated by the champions, Carroll, and the runner-ups, De Kalb and North Central. Clark Byse assisted Mr. James in coaching the women’s squad. Page 102THE 1935 QUIVER ■ MEN’S DEBATE R. Calhoon M. Perkin Mr. Jamc C. Dischcr C. Byse F. Flynn I . Dornbrook E. Springborn N. Polakowski A. Kimball 'Pile Men's Debate squad, comjxjscd of Russell Calhoon, Clark Byse, Fahey Flynn, Donald Dornbrook. NTorl ert Polakowski. F.rvin Springbom, Ray Green, Aaron Kimball, Marvin Perkins, and Clarence Discher. debated two questions. “Resolved, that all collective bargaining should be negotiated through non-company unions safeguarded by law.” and “Resolved, that the nations of the world should agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and munitions." Oshkosh entertained Ripon, Carroll, and Lawrence colleges at an informal pre-season debate tournament. Collective bargaining was the subject of debate; no decisions were rendered. The regular season ojxmed with a debate ! eforc the Candlelight club when Flynn and Byse upheld the affirmative of the collective bargaining question against a team from Rqx n. A week later the same team debated a team from Wheaton. Illinois, while Springborn and Dornbrook upheld the negative against the Wheat on affirmative team. On February 12. Perkins and Byse opposed the negative team from the College of St. Thomas on the munitions question. Green and Calhoon debated St. Thomas’ affirmative. One of the highlights of the season was the Northwest debate tourney held in St. Paul on March 4 and 5. in which Oshkosh entered two teams. Team number two. composed of Dornbrook and Calhoon. was eliminated in the fourth round. Team number one. composed of Flynn and Byse, survived till the seventh round, when it was eliminated by Yankton. South Dakota. Team number one thus ranked among the first eight of the fifty-four contestants. The other highlight was the participation on April first and second in the Illinois-Wisconsin province tourney. In this tourney the affirmative team. Flynn and Byse. won its three delates, defeating Augustana. Macomb, and North Central colleges. The negative team. Dornbrook and Calhoon. after defeating Illinois Wesleyan, lost to Carroll and Wheaton. Oshkosh’s record of four wins and two losses gave it fourth place among the twelve schools entered. The season closed with a three-day debate trip into southern and western Wisconsin. Page 103■ THE 1935 QUIVER PLAYFELLOWS M. Perkins O. SraMin K. Calhoon C. By« I- JonesJ. Ives M. Rondou M. Fitzgerald F. Domkc J. II G Groscnick II Bergman L I.undsted F. kopitzkc E. Kcnd iorski M. .lame M. I- II. Goff K. Ileckcr II. Kosmictd Blank 'arin n. uun ... unu. ... Kosniicki K. Bender V. KntcRcr L. F.hlinger B. FiiageraM Mis Evan D. Mertz A. Lcitzkc F. Polk II. Ewert K. lone OFFICERS President........................ Secretary........................ Yvonne Altman Kail Becker Butii Bender Henry Bergman Joseph Blank Clark Bvse Russel Cai.hoox Frank Domkk Uuiu Kh linger Helen Ewert Margaret Paris Brrrr Fitzgerald Margaret Fitzgerald Howard Gorr Julia Griswold Gilbert Groskxick MK.M BEKS Bernice Gruiti.e Katmrvx Hope. Iaxe Ives Mary James Roy Jexsex Burton Johnson Catherine Joxes Let it i a Jones Rdwin Kendziorski James Koehler Ramona Korb Harry Kosmicki Dora Krapt Marjorie Krueger Virginia Krueger Axita Leitzke Oscar Spai.ding Mary James I.FSTFR LUXDSTED Cordelia Lutze Maxixe Mason Dorothy Mertz Robert Nash Helen Norris Leonard Xowacki Marvin Perkixs Frances Polk Richard Rogers Marie Rondou Oscar Spalding Yilbur Swanky Ieax Weston Rorert Yaeger Playfellows, since its organization in 1929. has accomplished its purpose, namely, making dramatics an important factor in the extra-curricular activities of the school. During the j ast few years the club's increase in activity has given it a prominent position among the college societies. Any student in the college who is willing to put forth the necessary effort may become a member of the organization. Membership is determined by means of a point system which was established by the executive council of the society. Apprentices earn points by conscientious work in one or all of the four departments- acting, music, business management, and stage management. At the meetings of the Playfellows, programs, combining musical and dramatic interest, are presented by the apprentices and members. This group presents several larger productions during the year. “Shepherds Abiding,” a religious fantasy in one act by Dorothy Clarke Wilson, was sponsored for the last all-school assembly before Christmas. The dramatic high-light of the year was the opera “The Bohemian Girl” by Balfe. given in conjunction with the musical department of the college, and ahlv co-directcd by Miss Mavscl Evans and Mr. J. A. Brecse. Playfellows is a large, well-organized group, with an active interest in dramatic art and appreciation. Its past achievements assure its future success. Page t04I It has been the custom of the school to produce either a three act play or an operetta each year. This year’s production was the opera “The Bohemian Girl” by Michael Balfe and Alfred Bunn. The story centers around Thaddcus, a Polish exile, who. seeking concealment from Austrian troops, rescues the infant daughter of Count Arnheim of Austria from an infuriated stag. The grateful Count asks the stranger to join in the festivities about to take place. Thaddcus finally accepts, but refuses to drink to the health of the Kmpcror. I he Count is angered, and Thaddcus departs with a band of Gypsies. Dcvilshoof. one of the Gypsies, is imprisoned by the Count, but he escapes and steals Arline. the Count’s child. Twelve years have elapsed. Arline. ignorant of her parentage, is happy with the Gypsies. She loves Thaddcus and is betrothed to him. But the Gypsy Queen is in love with rhaddeus and plans to separate them. A grand fair is in progress. Florestcin, the Count’s nephew, is met by the Gypsies, who steal a medallion from him. which the Queen hangs around Arlinc’s neck. Later Florestcin accuses Arline of stealing it. On this charge she is brought before the Count, who recognizes a scar on her arm and, after questioning her, realizes that she is his long-lost child. Arline. in the midst of court splendor, cannot forget Thaddcus. They have a secret farewell meeting, but arc discovered by the Count through the scheming of the Gypsy Queen. Because the Count will not allow his daughter to wed a Gypsy. Thaddcus reveals his true rank. The Gypsy Queen induces one of her tribe to fire at Thaddcus. but by a timely movement ot Dcvilshoof the bullet reaches her own heart. The Count consents to the union of Arline and Thaddcus. and all ends happily. The college presentation of this colorful opera, perhaps the most popular of all light operas, showed a great amount of musical and dramatic talent. Mr. Brccsc was in charge of music. Miss Mayscl Evans of dramatics. Mrs. Bclmckc of Costumes, and Miss Perkcrson and Mrs Mace of dances. Miss Virginia Faber, an alumna, was the accompanist. In putting on this production, a double cast was used, each character appearing in some performance. The following were members of the cast: Count Arnheim . . Herbert Stocgbauer James Miracle Thaddcus .....................John Keinke Florestcin . Furman Allen. Rollin Toohev Dcvilshoof . . Hugh Moore. George Lewis Captain of the Guard . . Richard Rogers Arline . . . Lctitia Jones. Jean Weston Arline (as a child) . . Carol Ann Birnam Buda (attendant) .... Marie Ritgcr Queen of the Gypsies . . . Jean Webster Elizabeth Ritsch Soldiers....................Howard Penney Russel O’Harrow. Marvin Gutnecht. Jack Mortcll. Richard Talbot. The cast was supported by the following chorus: Jeanette Hehblewhite. Donna Marie Gifford. Grace Keating. Betty Fitzgerald. Ruth Jaseplt. Beth Betters. Phyllis DcMaiffe. Winifred Anderson. Irene KIcmmer. Leona Stoddart. I-ois Random. Verona N’ichols. Wanda Yahr, Jane Peterson. Arline Madison. Helen Ewcrt. Mildred Erdman. Stella Williams, Florence Farley. Bernadette Janda. Jean Forrest, Sarah Hickrodt. Jean Vandcrhoiden, Yvonne Altman. laris Roberts. Gertrude Wentlandt. Pearl cmstcin. Carol Johnson, Rhea Jane Clark. Doris Witthuhn, Mary Cain. Vernon Patz, Uiu Long. incent Derscheid. Robert Volkman, Earl Voland. Woodman Tufts. John Hiclsbcrg, Roy Jensen. Edward Wichman. Pape 105 —■ THE 1935 QUIVER INTER-SOCIETY B. Barlow G. Gardner K. Bender Kapi» Gamma Society sjionsored its fifth annual inter-swiety play contest on December 3, 4. 5 and 6. Twelve societies presented one act plays, making an interesting program of three plays each evening. Alethean. presenting “'flic Birthday Party.' was awarded first place for the second consecutive year. Jane Carrol directed the play. The cast included Virginia Krueger. Ruth Bender, Kathryn Hope. Gail Gardner. Lois Haveman. Bernice Barlow. Genevieve Block, and Jane Carrol, 'flic talented amateur players presented a finished production which was exceptionally good on setting and acting. •‘Neighbors.” produced by Gamma Sigma under directorship of Rose Reiter, received second place. Marie Ritger. Patricia Benson, Alice Frieders, Doris Page 106THE 1935 QUIVER ■ PLAY CONTEST K. Hope V. Krueger llavemau Wittulin, Henry Bergman, and James Warnemunde comj osed the cast. I his play hv Zona Gale with its homely midwestern setting presented an interesting variety of realistic characters. Phoenix society won third place with “The China Pig.” Helen Scott was director, and the cast consisted of Norma Killam. Vivian Davies, and Jeanne Me Vicar. This play had little aid from setting or plot, but created its impression through the interpretation of rather subtle contrasting emotions. De Lila Komp was general chairman, and Miss Mavsel Evans was general director. The judges were Mrs. X. P. Nelson. Dr. Hilda Taylor, and Miss Ruth Willcockson. Page 107■ THE 1935 QUIVER BAND Through the untiring efforts of Mr. Hreese. and the wholehearted cooperation of its members, the band has again completed a successful year. Not only has it presented entertainment at the assembly programs, but it has also performed at athletic contests, and on several occasions apjreared off the campus. I ast year's graduation played havoc in the ranks of the band and to the returning members the situation presented a despairing outlook. However, due to the abundance of new material hope arose, and the organization started out well-balanced. It was surprising to note the interest shown by the new members. Except for a trip to Whitewater and a concert to Northern Hospital, the band was forced to confine its activities to the campus on account of insufficient funds. However, basketball games, football games, and assembly programs gave the members something to strive for. The feeling that the Tuesday afternoon rehearsal period was well s| ent in developing individual capabilities was gratifying to the members. As a reward for the year's efforts each mcml)er of the hand was awarded a major music letter. The band as an organization is one of the oldest on the campus. On account of efficient administration and superb direction, the band has developed until at present it is a much sought organization at campus functions of varied natures. Those members who will be returning are looking forward to continued success. Easing their anticipations on the past. Page 108THE 1935 QUIVER ■ A CAPELLA CHOIR Each year the A Cap] h. ! la Choir gains more prestige, and this year's work has contributed its share. With about half of last year’s choir back, the group was able to undertake more difficult songs. The difficulty did not serve as an excuse for jxjorer j erformance. but as an inspiration for increased effort that resulted in the retaining of the high artistic standard of previous years. Never l cfore has such a large group of students turned out for the choir and showed themselves willing to forfeit time and energy to make this a better choir. It was necessary to eliminate many in order to keep the choir membership at fifty. This proves that the choir is attaining its purpose, which is to stimulate an interest in vocal music among students of the school. The splendid performance of previous years roused much demand for the services of the choir. On one trip the choir traveled north, stayed over night at Antigo. and sang in Central State Teachers College as well as in five high schools. Another tour took the choir to live southern high schools. Concerts were put on in the school Assembly, and the churches of Oshkosh, Omro, Antigo, and Fond du l-ac. Lctitia Jones and John Reinke were soloists at the concerts. Mr. Breese is to Ik commended for his work in developing such artistic interpretation, beautiful tone quality, accurate pitch and perfect harmony in the choir. The members try to express in every possible way their respect and admiration for their leader. Page 109■ THE 1935 QUIVER ADVANCE STAFF First Semester Maxine Mason KMUNCH HaNNCHS Frank Domke . Dohothy Wolot Harry Gorwetz WILLIAM EkVALL Theodore Daiilke EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-ehief Assistant Editor Associate Editor Feature Editor Sports Editor ASSISTANTS Edgar Hacks?. Second Semester Maxis? Mason . Frank Domki-Riciiarp Rogers Hiun Scott Harry Gorwitz Viai.ok Dumdie Vincent Dersciikid Dorothy Meriz CORDELIA I.UTZK Robert Nash Herbert Stoegbaukr Richard Rogers Hki.es Scott FEATURE WRITERS Lester Lundstkd Thelma Winoiiauher Gilbert Grosknick COLUMNISTS Frank Domke HEADLINE WRITERS Bitty Fitzgerald Vivian Davies Ruth Diacon Nathan Dubestkr Dorothy Brown Harriet Barney Xorbkrt Poi.akowski Orville. Garth an Helen Scott Robert Dolho?? Eljmne Evans Carol MacNichoi. REPORTERS Jeanne McVicar Betty Klucinske Virginia Krueger Helen Ewkrt Ciara Lem Dorothy Brown Claire Sal man Jane Pinkerton Julia Griswold Ione Maltry Db Lila Kom? Dorothy Buciiua Clara Lem Joyce Church COPY READERS TYPISTS Helen Ewkrt Agnes Zelten Virginia Krueger Genevieve Smith BUSINESS STAFF Fred Komtzke, Business Manager Catherine Jones, Collection Manager Helen Goettman » . o Aaron Kimball I Vernon Pate i Ad So',c,,or» Richard Rogers Assistants Marie Kitger. Circulation Alice Zierell . IXentcheid E. Hagenc R. Dolhof II. Stocgbaticr T. Dahlke K. Nash F. Koj it kc J. Pinkerton A. Zelten f- Kopitzkc J. Pinkerton A. Zelten D. Buchda H. Scott B. Klucinske C. Lutzc C. Lein C. Sal man J. Church V. Dumdie H. Barney J. McVicar B. Fitzgerald C. McNichol M. Mason E. Hanncrs D. Mertz II. Ewcrt N. Polakowski Page noTHE 1935 QUIVER ■ THE ADVANCE Under the editorship of Maxine Mason, '36, the Advance, over a period of a year, has had several major operations performed upon it. In the first issue of the Advance in September, an editorial appeared outlining the points at which the editors believed the paper most needed revamping. From that issue on, many changes were made. The body type size was lowered from 10 to 8 point, to conform to correct newspaper usage; a head-line schedule, covering ninety different types of heads, was prepared by Frank Domke, associate editor, for staff use; a new office was fitted up across from the Quiver stronghold in the old buliding. National inter-school news service items became a regular feature of the Advance, and in the second semester were augmented with local exchanges from other Wisconsin schools and colleges, selected by Carol MacNichol, staff correspondent. News of the alumni from Madison to California, was another notable feature. Lester Lundsted acted as joint press photographer for the Quiver and the Advance. Meetings of the Advance staff were held regularly. Staff appointments were strictly supervised, and removals judiciously made. The staff was able to include four extra issues, at homecoming, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter, and several extra pages. Two contests lor staff members, one each semester, were sponsored by the paper. The first awarded Quivers, gold-engraved with the names of the winners, to the best writer in each of three fields—feature, editorial, and reportorial—and the second gave a copy of Koget’s Thesaurus to the writer having the largest number of column inches published in the Advance during the spring semester. J11 addition to these improvements, the paper made several other important departures from the customary routine. The staff put on a skit in assembly to show how the paper is composed, and it sent two representatives to the College Press Convention in Chicago. Lut the most noteworthy contribution, and one which shows promise of giving the most lasting benefit, was the establishment of a compulsory training course for prospective staff members. Despite the fact that the Advance made one esj ecially conspicuous failure— seldom appearing at the time scheduled—nevertheless, it lays claim to having made two outstanding contributions to student life. 1. In presenting a challenging and libera! view of present-day social, jxditical, and economic questions, and 2. In awakening interest and enlarging j articij ation in journalistic activity in the college. Page hi■ THE 1935 QUIVER THE QUIVER The 1935 Quiver is published for the express purpose of giving convenient, vivid, and enduring reflections of the | eoplc, the events, and the spirit of the school throughout the j»st year. It is desired, also, that it may help others, not members of the school, to become acquainted with the professional and social sides of school life and may thus stimulate interest in higher education. Succeeding editors are each prompted by different situations and ideals in producing the l ook. This accounts for the difference in the contents and make-up year after year, which lends variety and originality to its theme. The editor was assisted in this undertaking by a staff of students who were interested in such work and who were willing to give generously of their time and efforts. It takes all kinds of abilities and talents to make up an annual, and these the editor sought to include in his staff. Coupled with the efforts of the staff, the exj ericnced judgment of the faculty advisers has been an essential and kindly guide throughout the entire production. A second essential to the publication of such a l ook is the financing. This jKirt of the work was left entirely in the hands of the business manager and his staff, through whose efforts the funds were collected and expenditures made. The success of such a financial enterprise, however, must depend upon the coopera-tion of the student body. The business staff has tried to make it as easy as possible for a large number of students to become owners of the l ook. and in this way has helped both the students and the Quiver. It has been our intention to incorporate the greatest |K ssible number of features in the l ook. but this necessarily means a selection of major items and elimination of many things that might well he here if space and funds were available. May the 1935 Quiver be such that in future years cooperation and interest in this endeavor will not Ik lessened. I ’age 112THE 1935 QUIVER ■ THE QUIVER EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief.......................................Walter Roeck Associate Editors...........................Mary Jami-s, Jay Ramseth Literary Staff.........................................Helen Scott Dorothy Brown, Virginia Krueger, Marvin Perkins, Clara Lem, Wanda Vaiir, Margaret Froelicii. Photography........................................Josephine Katzka Marion Polk, Jane Ann Pinkerton, Catherine Jones, Leonard Schmidt, Edwin Kendziorski. Sports Staff...........................................Harry Gorwitz William Ekvall, Evelyn Gokiiring. Art Staff......................................................James McCray Secretary to the Staff.................................DeLila Komi Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Staff .... I'red Kopitzke. BUSINESS STAFF ........................Lester Lundsted ............................Harry Wolff Mary Cain. Marie Gebauer, Betty Fitzgerald, f. M. James K. Kendziorski M. Perkin L. Lundsted H. Wolff J. Ramseth W. Roeck Kopitzke M. Gchaucr J. Pinkerton J. Katzka D. Brown C. I-cm I. McCray M. Cain I). Komp II. Scott B. Fitzgerald K. Jones V. Krueger M. Pone M. Frochlich Page 113■ THE 1935 QUIVER COLLEGE Collegiate through and through was the promenade of May 17 at the Eagles Ballroom. Even the orchestra members, clad in professorial caps and gowns, kept us in that college atmosphere as we danced 'neath the dangling diplomas—haunting symlxils of commencement. I‘age 114THE 1935 QUIVER ■ PROMENADE The king and queen reigned graciously over the heterogeneous mass attended by their lords and ladies: Thelma Windhauser and John Sohrweide. Cordelia Lutze and Richard Rogers, Marjorie Krueger and Henry Lentz, Genevieve Steckbauer and Frank Radde, Frances Polk and Gordon Kester. Page 115—  siaodsFOOT BALL BASKET BALL TRACK TENNIS CROSS COUNTRY •i»■ THE 1935 QUIVER ATHLETIC COUNCIL It is the duty of the Athletic Council to conduct all business associated with athletics. The membership of the group is composed of five faculty mem! ers who are appointed by President Polk and six student members who arc elected by the student body each spring. Miss Gladys Pcrkerson, II. II. W hitney, E. A. Clemans, R. M. Kolf, and R. Grant are the faculty representatives. The student members are Bernice Barlow, Dorothy Konrad. Dorothy Tangyc. Rucbcn I .autcnschlager. Edward Meyer, and Eugene Tcss. Mr Whitney, chairman of this committee, deserves much credit for aiding the progress of athletic contests in school. The duties of the Athletic Committee are to arrange for all athletic contests, with the approval of the president, and to pass on all awards in the form of the official letters, strips, and sweaters which are recommended by Coach Kolf. Athletic awards, both major and minor, arc granted to individuals participating in inter-collegiate football, basketball, tennis, and track contests. To earn a major letter in either football or basketball, a player must participate in time equal to one full game. The qualification for a major letter in track demands at least five points in inter-collegiate comjx'tition or the winning of a position at the state meet. Mr. Kolf Mr. Whitney Mr. (Irani E. Teas R. I.autenschl.-iger Mr. Cleman Mia Perktnon B. Barlow Page 118THE 1935 QUIVER ■ ATHLETICS Athletic games offer a great opportunity for fundamental character development. An athletic game is a social situation; there is a constant rcsj onse hack and forth between all of the individuals in the contest. I3ecau.sc of the highly emotionalized social inter-action, athletic games offer an opportunity for all fundamental responses to other people. There arc great opportunities in athletic contests for the expression of the most powerful and most fundamental inherent tendencies, and for social experiences. which carry a definite social responsibility. There arc a large number of conduct situations arising constantly in the social relationship of the game. Competitive athletic games, more than any other activity, develop organic vigor. They develop the spirit of cooperation, and bring out certain other traits of character that make for better citizenship. Projjcrly organized, athletics may develop positive virtues, such as honesty, fair play, team work, alertness, and courage. Athletics have a distinct value in helping students to make social adjustments in school and college life, and in the society which they will serve later in life. Page 119K. (..vitensehlagcr C. Gorges. Co-captain C. Fibrycki a r.t. a w- % .?. V . ' £ a . £ a a 1’ BP ijy a ;ti 0 Jk a - • a v a ’ v ? £ gfr WE y x % iSM rir F. Tc« A. Daher Coach Kolf R. Arscncau X. Peterson II. Moore R. Yaeger I.. CriucyII. Stocgtaucr M. Wamlrry. Co-captain M. Illakc J. M or tell F. Hacrtscliy C. Miller A. KniR F. KlviUcr Swriston K. Moscly K. Kiese W. S« ancy■ THE 1935 QUIVER FOOTBALL The first school (lay was a busy one for Coach Kolf and his two managers. The opening of school meant the beginning of another football season. Shoes had to he oiled, suits and equipment had to Ik unpacked and new head-gears had to be given a gold coat of paint. Then came the first night of practice .... freshmen gazing around in awe as the more seasoned players strutted around .... athletes groaning in pain as the coach put them through their setting up exercises . . . . managers scurrying here and there rounding up misplaced footballs .... a shrill whistle announcing the end of agony .... Athletes dragging themselves unto the truck .... The first practice was over! And so, for the next two weeks, with each player trying to outdo the other, in an effort to make a good impression, the team slowly began to take shape. Then came the owning practice game of the season. We could soon judge how the Gold and White would fare in the coming conference race. Oshkosh..........................o Saint Norbert’s o The initial game of the year brought out clearly the need of developing a strong backfield. Throughout the greater jxirt of the game Oshkosh held the ball in Saint Xorbert’s territory but never could muster the scoring strength necessary to put the ball over the goal. The Gold and White line, however, showed signs of developing into a strong unit. Oshkosh.........................26 Northern State . . . 13 In an effort to produce a formidable offense the team turned to an aerial attack in their game with Northern State. After trailing by one touchdown at the end of the third quarter, the Gold and White eleven opened the passing attack and completely l cwildered the Michigan team. Some fine running mixed with long | asses resulted in the scoring of three touchdowns. Oshkosh......................o Stevens Point .... 7 The Oshkosh eleven met defeat at the hands of the champion Stevens Point gridders bv the score of 7-0 in the oj ening conference game of the year. A desperate and powerful passing attack in the final quarter fell just short of scoring. Oshkosh.........................26 Plattevillc . . . . 12 Playing their first home game of the season, the eleven scored an easy victory over Platteville. Passes played an important jwrt in the offensive tactics of both teams. The Gold and White resorted to the aerial game to score three of their touchdowns while Platteville's two scores were direct results of passes. Oshkosh.........................13 Saint Norbert’s .... 6 O11 a field drenched with water. Oshkosh sailed to victory in its return game with Saint Norbert’s. Although the game was a non-conference clash, it did establish the locals’ supremacy over the Saints, the first game of the season having ended in a scoreless tic. Oshkosh’s two touchdowns came in the first period. End runs and long passes demoralized the team from DcPcrc. Oshkosh...........................6 Milwaukee .... 7 An alert, crashing band of gridiron marauders, liearing the label of Milwaukee State Teachers College, moved into Oshkosh on Homecoming day and crushed a floundering Gold and White team. One point meant the difference between defeat and victory. Milwaukee scored first after recovering a blocked Oshkosh punt in ■ Page 122THE 1935 QUIVER ■ the first quarter. The Green Gulls galloped over for a touchdown, after advancing the ball to the one yard line on a series of passes and plunges. Oshkosh’s only score came late in the first half. Two j asses advanced the ball to the fifteenth line and a third ) ass. just as the gun sounded, was complete over the goal line. A pass for the important extra point failed. Oshkosh.........................o Whitewater . . . . to Oshkosh ended its disastcrous season at Whitewater in a game marked with hard fought play by both teams. Whitewater made its first score on a placekick in the second quarter. Again in the third quarter, the Whitewater team scored, this time by the touchdown route. Oshkosh was unable to cross the goal line of its opponent. The game ended the collegiate footl all careers for eight Gold and White seniors. At a meeting of letter winners immediately after the last game. Clarence Gorges and Myron Wandrey were elected honorary co-captains. A wiser choice could not have been made. Both men had completed three years of outstanding ] erformance on the gridiron. Four Oshkosh players were honored by being chosen to the all-conference team. Those players were Reuben 1 .autenschlagcr and Herbert Stoegbauer. ends, co-captain Clarence Gorges, tackle, and Milton Blake, halfback. FOOTBALL 1934 SCI 1 FIX'LK AND RFSL’LTS September 22 Oshkosh 0 St. Xorbert’s 0 There September 29 Oshkosh 26 Northern State 13 There ()ctober 6 Oshkosh 0 Stevens Point 7 There October 13 Oshkosh 26 Platteville 12 Here October 20 Oshkosh 13 St. Xorbert’s 6 Here October 27 Oshkosh 6 Milwaukee . 7 Here November 10 Oshkosh 0 Whitewater 10 There Totals . 7» 55 CONFERENCE STANDINGS Team Won I .OSt Pet. Stevens Point . 4 0 1.000 Milwaukee . . . 3 I •750 Whitewater . .... » 2 .500 Oshkosh . . ' . . . 1 3 .250 Platteville . 0 4 .000 I’age 123COACH KOI.K . l. It LAKE M. POULLETTE. Co-captain K. LA U T EN SCI 11-At IE K E. TESS E. IIAGENEC. MILLER II. STOEGBAUER J. MONTAGUE. Co-captain J. MORTEM. K. ARSENEAU M. KATTKRMAN. Manager ■ THE 1935 QUIVER BASKETBALL The annual start for the basketball season, Coach Kolf’s call for candidates, was issued last fall before the football equipment had been packed away. Such an early start was due to the need of rebuilding a team which had lost three allconference men. The call was answered by the usual large number of aspirants, but with the apparent ability of most known by the coach, the tenure of the majority lasted but a few nights. After two weeks of weeding out of the mediocre and steady practice with the rest. Oshkosh entered the first game with a team built around two seasoned veterans and a yearling center, but which as a whole was relatively inexperienced. Throughout the preliminary schedule the team played as if it would exceed expectations, but as it progressed into the conference race the lack of experience began to tell and when it closed the team rested in third place. The highlight of the schedule was the game in February with Marquette University. Although outscored by Marquette. Oshkosh had one man who was outstanding, Morgan Poulette. Outscoring his opponent’s forwards, he received a great ovation upon leaving the game. At the close of the season Morgan Poulette and James Montague, graduating seniors, were chosen by their teammates as honorary co-captains and by the coaches as all-conference players. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1934-1935 Date Opponent Score Decemlter 7 ()shkosh All-Stars 27-26 '3 Ponds All-Stars 40-19 •9 Illinois Normal . 27-32 20 Wheaton College 44-43 January 5 Illinois Normal . 3'-25 8 St. Norbcrt's 37-28 11 Milwaukee . 33-21 IS St. Norbcrt's 48-42 18 Whitewater 24-31 19 Platteville . 37-26 3i George's Cleaners 57-'6 February 6 Marquette University . 30-42 9 Stevens Point 3'-49 15 Milwaukee 20-41 16 Concordia . 29-42 19 Whitewater 28-24 22 Stevens Point 26-27 March 1 Platteville . 45-36 Southern Division w L TP OP Pet. Stevens Point 7 1 290 238 .875 Milwaukee • 5 3 263 244 .625 Oshkosh 4 4 244 255 .500 Platteville 3 5 266 2 72 •375 Whitewater 1 7 202 256 • 125 Page 126THE 1935 QUIVER ■ LETTER WINNERS 1934-1935 FOOTBALL Major WI LI.IA M AIN S WORT 11 Kenneth Riese Robert Arskneau Herbert Stoegbauer Fred Baertchy Wilbur Swaney Milton Blake Carl Swiston La Verne Crissky Eugene Tess Clement Faisrycki Vernon Thorson Clarence Gorges Myron Wandrey R EUBEN Lautensch lager Clarence Miller Robert Yaeger Minor Edward Da her Russel Mosely Frank Kloiber Alvin Krug Jack Mortell Hugh Moore BASKETBALL Major Robert Arskneau Milton Blake James Montague . 1ORGA N POULETTE Reuben I.autknschlager Herbert Stoegbauer Clarence Miller Iack Mortell Eugene Tess Minor Edward Hagen e TRACK William Ainsworth Wesi.f.y Farr Gilbert Barlow Clarence Miller Walter Boh man Leslie Nell Wilbert Bohnsack Richard Rogers Clarence DkGroot 1 Ierbert Stoegbauer MANAGERS I’age 1-7 Marlin Battf.rman Harry Gorwitz■ THE 1935 QUIVER C. Achlmin M. Blake C. Miller C. Dtfirool W. Rocck If. Schwartz Coach Kolf S. Miller J. KiMsig K. Newton N. White K. Rogers W. Karr If. Stoegbauer W. Ainsworth W. I tow man W. Hohnsack I.. Nell VARSITY TRACK 1934 The first track meet of the year was the annual Inter-Society track contest, which as usual preceded the regular inter-collegiate track season and gave the coach a good idea as to just what his prospects would l c. The meet was won by Lyceum by an overwhelming score. Periclcan placed second. The first inter-collegiate contest was a dual meet with Stevens Point, which was won by Oshkosh. The meet took place at Appleton on the I awrence College field. This meet was followed by a quadrangular one at Milwaukee, won by the home team, in which Oshkosh tied for second place. The locals next participated in a triangular meet at Whitewater and finished last. The only other inter-collegiate contest was the state meet. Milwaukee, with 58 points, was an easy winner. Although placing fifth with a total of 20 points, Oshkosh had one bright s| ot. In the 440 Walter Boh man, later chosen honorary captain, set a new record of 50.8 seconds, breaking the old record by one second. Page 128THE 1935 QUIVER ■ T. Anger W. l-angc H. Anger E. Meyer II. Pij korn K. Fowler TENNIS 1934 For the second consecutive year the Oshkosh tennis team became the conference champions. Hud Meyer. Hill l ange, and the Angers, Huh and Tom, were the returning lettermen about whom the team was built. Ilomer Pipkorn. Bob Fowler, and Clarence Miller were the new additions to an already powerful and veteran team. The only defeat sustained by the squad was the opening match of the season, when Lawrence won 6 to 3. Later in a return match on the home courts Oshkosh got revenge by defeating I-awrcnce 5 to 4. In other matches, Oshkosh easily defeated Ripon twice and Stevens Point once. In a quadrangular meet held in Milwaukee, the team placed first, second, and third in the Singles matches and won first place in the Doubles events. The last inter-collegiate meet was the State Meet held on the local courts. H. Anger and Homer Pipkorn placed first and second in the Singles; I-ange and Meyer again placed first in the Doubles. These victories gave Oshkosh first place. Stevens Point was second and La Crosse third. At the close of the tournament. Hill Lange was elected honorary captain. For two years he had been an important cog of the championship doubles team. SCHEDULE AND RESULTS At Lawrence At Oshkosh I .awrence 6 I .awrence 4 Oshkosh 3 Oshkosh 5 At Ripon At Stevens Point Ri|x n 1 Stevens Point . 1 Oshkosh S Oshkosh .... 8 Ouadranqle Meet at Milwaukee At Oshkosh Singles First Second Third Ripon .... 2 Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh .... . 0 Doubles Oshkosh Milwaukee State Meet La Crosse 1 Stevens Point 3 Oshkosh .... 13 age 129 ■ ■ THE 1935 QUIVER CROSS COUNTRY After a year’s absence. Oshkosh again had a cross-country team. Although the team did not win any major meet they did show enough promise to assure a strong contender in next year’s competition. In their first meet at Stevens Point the runners were defeated by one point. The Gold and White runners were leading all the way. but two of them ran 100 yards out of their way and thus lost what was otherwise a sure victory. The second and last meet with the local runners participated in was held prior to the Oshkosh-Milwaukee homecoming football game. Stevens Point also participated in this meet. Milwaukee’s far su| erior team won the first four places. The only satisfaction the Oshkosh team got out of the race was the fact that they won second place over the Pointers. The runners to participate for Oshkosh were Clifford Fisher. Richard Talbot. Howard Penney. Marvin Gutnecht. James Miracle, and John Ackerman. Page 130GIRLS SPORTS ARCHERY INTRAMURALS■ THE 1935 QUIVER GIRL'S ATHLETICS The physical education program aims to develop organic power, social standards and ideals, desirable character traits, emotional stability, group play and cooperation, profitable use of leisure time, intelligent leadership, and a sportsmanlike attitude. The department tries to develop the above objectives through the promotion of a seasonal sports program of hockey, soccer, basketball, volleyball, baseball, track and field events. A recreational room provides the opportunity to develop skill in such sjxjrts as table tennis, shuffle board, badminton, deck tennis, and handball. Classes in tap and folk dancing are a regular part of the school program. l he aims of physical education should be practically the same as those of all education. "The aim of physical education is to influence the exjieriences of persons to the extent that each individual within the limits of his capacity may be helped to adjust himself successfully to society, to increase and improve his wants, and to develop the ability to satisfy his wants.” To carry out this aim, physical education must Ik accepted as a desirable part of the school program. The foundation of physical education rests in the philosophy and psychology of education and in the biological sciences. A person’s interpretation is affected by other influences, namely: his philosophy of life, his attitude toward people and organized society, his idea concerning the purpose of education, his opinion in regard to choice of vocation, and his attitude toward people in various economic and social classes in our society. W illiam Kilpatrick says, “Physical education is a way of education through motor activity and related experiences and its subject matter is primarily the way of behaving.” Page 132THE 1935 QUIVER ■ G I R L’S SPORTS Although the Girls’ Athletic Association no longer exists under the name of G. A. A., the girls’ athletic activities under the direction of Miss Gladys Perker-son. head of the Women’s Physical Education l)ej artmcnt, have continued successfully through the past year. Every girl in school is invited to participate in any of four major sjx»rts: field hockey, basketball, volleyball, and baseball. Athletic awards are presented to those girls excelling in the various sjx rts. Page 133■ THE 1935 QUIVER FIELD HOCKEY Field hockey was the first event of the year. Practices began soon after the beginning of the fall school term and continued until December. Besides the games between the upper-class girls, a Frosh inter-class tournament was held the first week in Decemlier. During the latter | art of the hockey season night games were played on the practice football field east «»f the Men’s Gym. BASKETBALL Shortly after the close of the field hockey season, practices were scheduled for basketball, the major event on the girls’ sport calendar. Invitations were issued to all the girls’ societies to participate in the tournament which climaxed the season. The tournament was held during the latter | art of February and approximately sixty girls were entered on the teams of the various societies. The championship trophy was won by the Delta Phi Society, which won the Consolation honors last year. The Delta Phi Society defeated the lambda Chi Society for first place. Lamlxla Chi was awarded the S| ortsmanship trophy by an overwhelming vote. An all-star team was also chosen by the coaches. The team consisted of the following players: Forwards: Marion Kepi. Kathryn Coggins. Anita Schwalienlander. and Wilma Petters. alternate. Guards: Florence Farley. Margaret Fitzgerald, Jane Engel, and Evelyn (ioehring, alternate. Page 134THE 1935 QUIVER ■ VOLLEYBALL Volleyball practices were begun early in March. Practices were held twice a week and a large number of girls participated. Although no tournament was held in volleyball, the girls formed several teams and played many exciting games. BASEBALL Baseball succeeded volleyball during the late spring. Practices were held on the Training School diamond. 'This major sport closed the girls’athlctic season. ARCHERY Sufficient archery material has been added to the Women’s Physical Education Department to develop it into a major sport. Archery was first begun in the spring of ’34 and it is hoped that there will he sufficient interest among the girls to make use of the fine equipment and develop archery into a major sj ort. I’age 135■ THE 1935 QUIVER ARCHERY OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Clarence Crank Gerai.d Frognek Ione Malt by K. Kendziorski Dorothy Voce At last archcry has established itself among the extra-curricular activities. Since it began last September the enthusiasm of the students has steadily grown and manifested itself in an increased enrollment. At present the enrollment is up to forty-five, and from all indications it is continuing to grow larger. This activity is carried on from an individualistic standpoint. Each meml cr is expected to make all of his own equipment, which consists of a lx w and string, quiver, arrow, and arm guard. Limited time is allotted for the construction of all equipment, so as to provide ample time in which to practice shooting. The targets, two in number, have been made by the group as a whole. Mr. Schrum. the director, has set the aims as being those of developing skill and knowledge in the art of shooting. These outcomes can only be attained through the individual's efforts. Each one progresses at his own rate. The low expense rate was one of the attractive features, and a major objective which has been successfully conquered. The materials were all obtained at a nominal cost which placed them within reach of everyone. Next year we hope to see the archery club more stabilized and more popular than ever. At present it is in the pioneer stage, but is laying a secure foundation which can be built upon but not broken down. Each year should bring more new ideas and successes. Page 136THE 3 5 QUIVER KITTENBALL 1934 For several years the inter-society track meet was the last athletic event on the program of men’s intra-mural sports. About three years ago an inter-society baseball program was inaugurated to give the men a much needed spring activity. The first tournament was won by Periclean without the loss of a game. In 1934. after going through the tournament season undefeated, Periclean lost its first hall game in two years when it met defeat at the hands of the Iota team by a score of 5 to 3. The game was the first of a three game series to decide the championship. Periclean came hack strong the following night to win the second game 9 to 5. thus evening the scries and setting the stage for the final battle. Playing before the largest crowd of the tournament, Periclean let loose a barrage of hits and runs that completely swamped the Iota team. The final score was 11 to 1. The winners received the beautiful trophy which had been donated by Mr. Grant of the faculty. p »9e 137■ THE 1935 QUIVER TRACK The Inter-society track meet was again the highlight of the opening spring sports activities. This meet has been an annual affair of the school since 1919. But at that time the event was a contest between the Industrial division and the division of Secondary Education. An interesting bit of history is that when the track and field meet was first originated, our present coach, Robert M. Kolf, was a stellar performer. This year, with Stoegbauer. Reed, and Bohman leading the way, Lyceum society won its second consecutive track championship. They scored a total of 61 ] i points. Periclean was second with 44 points, while the Independents garnered 17x 2 points to win third. The most outstanding event took place in the high jump when Homer Wittig, of Periclean, set a new record by leaping six feet and five inches. Other new marks were made by Bohman. of Lyceum, in the quarter-mile and half-mile, and by Wittig in the high hurdles. Pose 138THE 1935 QUIVER ■ BASKETBALL 1935 With the sounding of the timer's gun noting the end of the Iota-Independent game, what was undoubtedly the most successful basketball tournament in the history of the school, was brought to a close. More than 130 men students or approximately half the male enrollment took part in the tournament. Thirteen teams participated; the major league was represented with six teams and the minor league with the remaining seven. Many exciting and interesting games were played in both leagues. In the finals of the tournament Periclean. Philakcan and Lyceum Xo. 1 teams represented the major league, while the Lyceum Xo. 2 team participated in the minor league. Periclean easily defeated Lyceum Xo. 2. 48 to 4, hut the Lyceum Xo. 1 team upheld the honor of their society by winnig a close game from Philakcan 21-17. A large crowd was out to witness the championship l attlc between Periclean and Lyceum Xo. 1. The latter team started the game as if it was going to end Peri-clean's three year reign. At the half the score was 12-11 in favor of Lyceum. At the start of the second half Periclean went into the lead—a lead which they never relinquished. Periclean thus retained permanent possession of the Grant trophy. The plaque will l e placed in the corridor opposite the library. Page 139 ' '• y Vi y y y A ■ y i fcr' ■■ .£ :rr, ■ . ■:$ "i-.k 'C- $i, -V J;4 r- '$ $ ■ % :' ; $ ' v :yi, - £ •" fyqpMfy A ty fyfo;'. ?•}■■ ' ■ •, V- p ir. i■ti-.i'?,■ -c - i;-; 'v; ' • %• •'"■ •$ »?-': -v y «$ :,-£.■- - :; .r :X'4.• v-v. X-A ' %4» - Mst i'; 'V fe •;A 9SW . .;v ; :-. jfii.-:' | ! xv • 4'JjjMf ife» i ■;.-' 1 lEf ’i ""P ' ’ ' ■ JS :'’■'• ■ 1 i . ’ S fe fe'’qryfyfa ■y -fy !- '‘■ts-ty G'-ir i-r ‘W. • ‘]■ • K- fe'jfc ' [•'■. ••» .;:st 'fe-v -J.-? ■!'•. ' ;aj. -i i.-. 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'-l yV::. ■■: 4 '• "a- ' : VADMINISTRATION BUILDINGJ F PRESIDENTS HOME 1 “If l.jiiiil :Yrt " W' 2 88 H ioi: is inr-THE 1935 QUIVER ■ TRAINING TEACHERS Oshkosh State Teachers College is the training ground for future teachers of the world. Students are trained here to take their places in the rural schoolroom, in the grammar grades, and in the high school classrooms. The opportunities for students in teacher training are excellent, for the entire public school system of the city of Oshkosh is available for student teaching, together with the college’s own campus training school, which extends from kindergarten through the grades and junior high school. The college is organized into three divisions in which there are seven distinct curricula for teachers. These courses aim to train for a specific field, whether it lx in English literature or in manual training. The division of secondary education is by far the largest division in the college. Over half of the college is enrolled in the four-year course for high school teachers and principals. The Oshkosh High School with two thousand students is available as a teaching laboratory for secondary education students. For the four-year course for junior high school teachers and principals there are two modern schools, the Merrill Junior High and the Junior High of the Rose C. Swart Training School on the campus. For students preparing to teach manual training or vocational subjects in the elementary and secondary schools and enrolled in a four-year industrial course, there are shops in thirteen elementary schools, the Reach Manual Training School, the Oshkosh Vocational School, one of the leading schools in the middle West, besides the Industrial Building on the campus containing six large, well-equipped shops. In the division of elementary education there are three curricula: a three-year course for teachers of primary and intermediate grades, a three-year course for grammar grades and also a four-year course for primary and intermediate grades. Four thousand public school children in thirteen city schools and four hundred in the campus training school afford future teachers the opportunity to do practice teaching under sujxrvision of regular teachers. For the division of rural education with a two-year curriculum for teachers of rural and state graded schools student teaching is done in the Nordhcim School just outside the city. Every student teaches first in the campus training school and then has a |x riod of experience under actual school conditions in the city schools. The technique of teaching is included in all courses and is taught in connection with the student's own teaching, the theory and the teaching being carried on simultaneously. Upon the completion of all requirements, students are granted life certificates and are then eligible to teach in their respective fields. O.S.T.C. is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools as a degree granting institution. The Bachelor of Education degree is granted at the annual commencement programs. Page 149— 77 FEATURES mm hz h -jpDfxt i.-. 1 .p r . hU| c; ■' v, •. y, ■ ■ -w, ■■ THE 1935 QUIVER ASSEMBLIES Under the direction of a faculty committee headed by Miss Maysel I 'vans and including Mr. Walter C. Hewitt, Mr Allison Farley. Mrs. Kthel Behncke, Mr. J. A. Breese, and Miss Leavelva Bradbury, the assembly program for the school year of 1934-35 contained much apj eal both for their great variety and their high caliber. Most of the programs fell under one of six general classifications: {xditical lectures, travel talks, history lectures, artistic presentations, faculty speeches, and organization programs. In the fall, when interest in the November elections ran high, we were privileged to have a representative from each of the three leading parties in Wisconsin (Democratic. Republican, and Progressive) speak to us on the platform and ideals of his party. Later in the year the Reverend Leo OI erleitor spoke on the growth of Communism, speaking not as an advocate, however, but as a denouncer. '1'he travel talks included two appreciative studies of China—one dealing mainly with Chinese architecture, the other with Chinese dress. The other talks were about a canoe trip through Lurojie, and an automobile trip through Wisconsin. All of these were illustrated bv slides or moving pictures. The artistic presentations consisted of three dramatic readers, one of them being Professor Gertrude Johnson of the University of Wisconsin; musical and literary programs—the latter featuring Zona Gale Breese. whose lecture included the reading of one of her short novels; a four act play; and 'fed Shawn and his men dancers. The historical lectures included discussions of current affairs, national and international, a story of the Klondike Gold Rush, and a discussion of the significance of the Kensington Stone in the history of the United States. The s| eeches by faculty members were about some field with which they had social familiarity. ()rganization programs exhibited the talent within the various societies and the work of s|x cial organizations such as the A Capjxdla Choir, the College Orchestra, and the Debate Teams. Two sjx akcrs of unusual interest fell outside the above classifications. Mr. Cleaver presented an electrical demonstration showing how the world might apjx ar a half century or more from now, and Max Otto of the University of Wisconsin lectured on the three regal words of philosophy: truth, right, and reality. Page 152THE 19 3 5 QUIVER ■ HOMECOMING 1934 C). S. T. C. I lomecom-ing Lights—Gold and White munis .... crowds roaming the campus .... handshaking, pros-jicrous alumni hack for that annual chat with the favorite faculty members .... hailing the undergrad with a hearty slap on the back .... Dashing hither, thither and yon .... clowns to the victor belong the sjxiils . . . . Frosh getting the “ole rope” . . . . Parade .... Music . . . . Floats, the kind that lota carries oft' trophy with .... Roar of Crowds (against Milwaukee’s five hundred) . . . . operates to inspire .... valiant play against a splendid team . . . “Chubby" goes in for seconds despite injuries from a previous game completes two jxisses .... fixing the score 6 and 7. Society dinners .... formality . . . . spirits soar .... while Alma Mater sends a chill .... Hop lights .... struggling dancers . . . no space to do the "Continental" .... then to sleep off “home-coming" .... “Coming 1 lome" is like that .... Page 153■ THE 1935 QUIVERI Page 55■ THE 1935 QUIVER CHARITY On November zz the O. S. T. C. was transformed into carnival grounds were students, facility members, and towns-peoplc flocked to contribute to the “get rich quick” scheme in order that food and clothing might be provided for the undernourished of the Training School and the college proper. The College Charity Carnival, as it was called, was under the faculty supervision of Marie A. Hirsch and Louise M. Scott and under the student management of a general committee headed by Margaret Fitzgerald. By four forty-five the halls were lined with booths, the rooms tilled with side shows, fun houses, and cafes. Fven the faculty had a concession which proved to lx? one of the most ]x pular with its menu of hot baked beans, brown bread, and coffee, Iiach society was responsible for one concession and several groups of indci endent students also conducted concessions. The admission fee of each was five cents. Page 156THE 1935 QUIVER ■ CARNIVAL The Carnival lasted until eleven o’clock in the evening. Crowds of j coplc filled the corridors, wandering from the lotteries to the wrestling matches, from the jitney dance to the hamburger stand, from the roller skating rink to the I louse of Horror, consuming at each and every concession as long as the nickels lasted. Towards the end of the evening the sleepy looking caretakers l cgan to clean their respective booths as the crowd gradually thinned. The halls reeked of hamburgers and fried onions. The janitors moaned at the sight of f xxl and | ai ers strewn heedlessly on the floors. In the office, behind closed doors, a haggard group sat around a table. They were the “money-changers” the carnival committee. I ong did they count, add. and subtract. The next morning the results were announced. After the excuses were subtracted from the total receipts of $275, there remained a net profit of almost $200. Six hours of worthless frivolity? Xo. An evening of pleasure, and an efficient means of filling the coffers of the benefit fund. Page 157■ THE 1935 QUIVERTHE 1935 QUIVER ■■ THE 1935 QUIVER IN APPRECIATION The task is finished. The joys of ex| erimentation and the novelty of the situation have dulled somewhat. In fact, were it not for the sustained enthusiasm of the staff, who gave so unstintingly of their time and talents, and their resourcefulness when balding situations threatened, were it not for the splendid cooperation of the entire student body and faculty, the assistance and advice given gratefully and unsparingly by the advisers, Mrs. I'ehncke, Dr. Taylor, and I)r. Duncan, it is to lie doubted if the printer would ever have gotten a final C). K. It is with gratitude that a whole hearted appreciation is extended. It is hojied that in this tangible record of school life, in the refreshing of memories, in the remembrance of old friends and rivals, of activities, significant or trivial, something of lasting happiness and inspiration may Ik-gleaned. Walter Roeck. Hditor-in-Cliicf. Lester Ia nostei). Business Manager. Page 160THE 1935 QUIVER ■ SPONSORS First National Hank Eagles Clup. Ballroom American Legion Memorial Ci.uk 11KNDERSON-He»VT C M I AN V Hotel Baulk I)r. M. C. Zentner Castle-Fierce Printing Company The Continental Lyman Studio Grotii Cleaners Pace Offk e Supplies Newman’s The Lam pert-Ryder Shoe Company Spoo and Son Strauss Shoes Dr. J. M. Mitchell W isconsin Puulic Seryue Corporation The Wigwam James A. Coe Drug Company Carver Ice Cream Company (). A. Haase Shoe Company Mathiku Studio The Big Shoe Store Page i6i The Constance Salon De Beaute Jaiin and Ollier Engraving CompanyALUMNI 1934 Abraham, Verxa At home; Fremont. NVit. Achtmaxn, Clintox O. At home; Oshkosh. Wit. Allen. Gobdon K. Kronzer Market. Oshkosh. Wis. Axunsox. Merton JT. Working in Clintonville. Wit Arnold. Winifred I). Home Addrcti: Wittenberg. Wis. Atwell. Clyde T. Teaching in Roosevelt Junior High School, Fond du I.ac, Wis. Augustine. Walter A. Teaching in Green Bay. Wis. Averill, Norma I.. At home; Fremont. Wit. BaCKHAUS. Yvoxne E. Teaching: Home Address: Eldorado. is. IIarnard. Allan F. Teaching in Monroe. Wis. Harnett. Fred J. Home Address: Oshkosh, Wis. Rartz. Bernhard W. Attending State Teachers College. Oshkosh, Wis. Hartlkson, Mae D. Teaching in Sheboygan. Wis. Rirkiiolz. Ervin F. Teaching in Two Rivers. Wis. Bloomquist. Roy R. Home Adress: Tomahawk, Wis. Hoiimax, Walter L. Teaching in Tigerton, Wis. Bohnsack, Wilbert C. Teaching in Junior High School. Milwaukee. Wis. Rraatz. Percy E. Teaching; Home Address: Sliioe-ton. Wis. Rrennand, Mary D. Teaching in Marinette, Wis. Hkey. Sr. Mary (i. Home Address: Manitowoc. Wis. Brichtmax. Dorothy M. Attending State Teachers College. Oshkosh, Wit. Brooks. Frances M. Attending State Teachers College Oshkosh, Wis. Cameron. Harry W. Teaching in Vocational School. Appleton. Wis. Chase, Madge Attending Stout Institute. Menominee. Wis. Christensen, Carlyle II. Home Address: Wautoma. Wis. Christman. Henry L. Teaching; Home Address: Kewaunee. Wis. ChrysT. Richard C. Home Address: Hudson, Wis. Haul, Xorsert M. Teaching: Home Address: Kan-kauna. Wis. Davies, Sarah E. Home Address: Pickett. Wis. Dr Groot. Clarence A. Teaching in Pimbine, Wis. Delo. Agnes M. At home; Green Bay. Wis. Dfrrer. I.ORNA I. Secretarial Work; Oshkosh Wis. Dosberstkix. Elmer H. At home: Oshkosh. Wis. Dusty. Helen M. Home Address: Columbus, Wis. F.ly. Helen A. At home: Oshkosh. Wis. Ewald. Ruth L. Teaching in Sheboygan, Wis. Flynn. Lyvax Book Salesman Fowler. Rorert F. Attending State Teacher College. Oshkosh. Wis. Frki. George W. Teaching in Milwaukee, Wis. Garvey. Catherine E. Teaching; Home Address: Kan-kauna. Wis. Geiger. Warner J. Attending University of Wisconsin. Madison. Wis. Glissexdore. Helen C. At home; Fond du I.ac, Wi . Gorr, Iean I. Teaching in Boscobel. Wis. Gorwitz. Simon Working in Oshkosh. Wis. Graves, Norma C. Home Address: Eland, Wis. Grittxer, I.OUISE D. Home Address: Wcstboro. Wi . Gross. Eileex A. Teaching: Home Address: Fond du Lac. Wis. GrossKorr. Ervin II. Home Address: Pella, Wis. Haees. Ruth At home; 33C Central Ave., Oshkosh. Wis. Hamilton. Charlotte Teaching in Pickett. Wis. Hanley. Mary A. Teaching in Oshkosh. Wis. Harper, F.arie J. Home Address: Rcdgranite, Wi . Harris, Ruth E. Teaching in Appleton. Wi . Haslam. Ruth At home: Oshkosh. Wis. Heinrich. Harry H. At home; New London, Wis. Hiraly. Zita M. Teaching: Home Address: New Frankon. Wis. IIetuk. Leona M. Teaching in Marinette. Wis. Hill. Richard K. Working in Walk-Over Shoe Store Horr. Edwin A. Home Address: Beloit, Wis. Hogan. Mary K. Teaching in Ncenah, Wis. HoSTETTLER. I.AURETTE M. Teaching; Home Address: Oshkosh. Wis. Jokaxek, Frances R. Home Address: Manitowoc. Wis. Kaiser. Dorothy A. Teaching: Home Address: Pickett. Wi . Kirchhofkr. Edward E. Home Address: Frcdonia, Wis. Knutson, Herbert N. Teaching in Antigo. Wis. Kohl. Dorothy E. Teaching in [.arson. Wis. Kolitsch. Dorothy K. At home: Appleton. Wis. Kramer. Edith M. Teaching: Home Address: Omro. Wis. Krueger. Marjorie Attending State Teachers College. 0 hko h. Wis. Kusciie. Howard N. Working at Wisconsin Axle Co., Oshkosh. Wi . Kushman, Gertrude A. Teaching in Niagara. Wis. Laxey. Bernard F. Teaching in Sheboygan. Wis. ! asgr, Charles H. Studying for minister Lehxick, Janet C. Teaching in Manitowoc. Wis. Lloyd. Iris K. At home: Oshkosh. Wis. f. CKHart. Madge D. Teaching in Rcdgranite, Wis. Lopkb. Eldex S. At home; Omro. Wis. Ludeman, Karl F. Home Address: Waukesha. Wis. Lyon, Louis R. Home Address: Oshkosh, Wis. McEactiirox. Raymond A. Working in Shoe Factory, Wan-pun, Wi . Marty. Marion E. Teaching in Birnamwood, Wis. Maxwell. Marion E. Teaching in Madison School, Ijrsen. Wis. Meier. Alma R. At home; Xrcitah, Wis. Meyer. Ruth II. Teaching in Oshkosh, Wis. Michaeus. Geneva D. Home Address: Marinette, Wis. Miller, Estiur A. Teaching; Home Address: Oshkosh. Wis. Miller. Lawrence C. Teaching; Home Address: Wcyau-uega. Wis. Miller. Violet E. Teaching in Fond du Lac, Wis. Miller. Wilamixe D. Teaching: Home Address: Seymour, Wis. Morris, Ray A. Working in Chicago. III. Muckiax, Annabel J. Home Aildress: Green Bay, Wis. Murphy. Willard J. Working in Shoe Factory. May-ville. Wis. OSTERRY. Auxir. II. Mrs. Hultquist. Oshkosh. Wis. Orro. George W. Teaching in De Pcre, Wis. Parish, Russell A. Home Address: Whitewater. Wis. Pattersox, Donald Teaching in Michicot. Wis. Payey. Beatrice M. Teaching First Grade. Kewaunee, Wis. Pixkertox, Marion B. Teaching in Oshkosh, Wis. Pitz. Herbert G. Attending State Teachers College. Oshkosh. Wis. Piiilpott. Eileen N. Teaching; Home Address: Omro. Wis. Poulette. Ellis In CCC Cami . Phillips. Wis. Radde. Fraxk J. Attending State Teachers College. O«hko«h. Wis. Radke. Edward A. Working in Appleton, Wis. Ratscii, Juaxita A. Teaching: Home Address: Shioc-ton. Wis. Reoford. Gertrude A. Teaching in Oshkosh. Wis. Rohde. Carl J. Teaching in Milwaukee. Wis. Ri-gotska. Curtis Home Addres : Wautoma, Wi . Ruhlaxd. Armella K. Teaching in Illinois Sai.chert. Alma L. At home: Fond du Lac. Wis. Shannon. Sr. Marie Home Adress: Sinsiniwa. Wi . Shaw, Veryl J. Attending Business College. Oshkosh. Wis. Skinner, Bernice Teaching: _ Home Address: Red-granite. Wis. Skinner, Slinton B. Teaching in Rockford. III. Smith. Walter R. Teaching in Bear Creek, Wis. Soiirweidk. Orlando J. Home Address: Oconto. Wis. Sonx. Lester H. Teaching: Home Address: Oshkosh, Wis. Springgate, Virginia M. Attending University of Wisconsin. Madison, Wis. Stacker, Eunice L. Teaching; Home Address: Nee nah, Wi . Steixbacii. Irene M. Teaching in Superior, Wit Stelzmrr. Margaret M. Teaching; Home Address: Oshkosh. Wis. Stiller. Lucille E. Teaching: Home Address: Omro, Wi . Strassrurc. Alyera E. Teaching: Home Address: Randolph. Wis. Sutherland, Dorothy E. Teaching in Fond du I.ac, Wi . Taylor. Eucene A. Home Address: lola, Wis. Tilly, I.eo F. Teaching in Ncenah. Wi . Timm. Irene I. At home; Oshkosh. Wis. Toncuay. Estelle M. Deceased Topp, Jeanette L. Attending State Teachers College. Oshkosh. Wis. Veleke, Josephine D. Teaching; Home Address: Wau-pun, Wi . Villemure. Fred W. Teaching in Junior High School. Rockford. 111. Vogt, Eugene E. At home; 149 Wright St., Oshkosh, Wis. Vonderloh. Loma Home Address: Omro. Wis. Webster, Arleen I). Teaching in Niagara, Wis. Wentzel. Gordox F. Teaching: Home Address: Winnc-conne. Wis. Wentzel. Vera E. Teaching: Home Address: Winne-conne. Wis. Wertsch, Gabriel Teaching in Senior High School, Rockford. 111. Wetzel. Harvey E. At home: Gillett. Wis. Wild. Eleanor M. At home: Bear Creek, Wis. Wiese, Jeanette C. Teaching; Home Address: Nee-nah. Wi . Wittiiuhn. Violet L. Teaching: Home Address: Black Creek. Wi . Wole. Dorothy A. Teaching: Home Address: West Bend. Wi . Zaxtow. Bkniamix O. Teaching: Home Address: Mana-wa. Wi . 'Ziegert. Beatrice. M. Teaching: Home Address: Eldorado. Wi . Page 162ALUMNI 1933 Adam . John P. Automotive Supply Co.. Olhkow. Wis. Anderson, John S. TrachiiiK at R. 2. Ncenah, Wis. Axon ask a, Bernard It. Teaching at Gilman, Wit. Arnold, Winiered I). TrachiiiK at Tl erton, Wis. Arvby, Joseph J. TcachinK at New Franken, Wi . Augustine. Walter A. TcachinR at Franklin Junior IliKh School, Green Hay. Bangert, Marik T. At home; 284 Grand Ave., Oshkosh, Wis. Hell. Dorothy M. TrachiiiK at Cambria, Wis. Hklow, Dorothy K. At home; 722 Jackson Drive, Oshkosh. Wis. Berger, George E. At home; Two Rivers, Wis. Birkholz. Erwin F. Teachina at Vocational School. Two Rivers. Wis. Bi-Axr.Y, Kathleen V. TcachinK at Hay View School, K. 2, Green Bay, Wis. Hi-oomouist, Roy R. TcachinK at Manana, Wis. Bottom ley. Thomas E. At home: 641 Highland St.. Bur-linKton. Wis. Bkawx. Stewart A. At home; 1636 Delaware St.. Oshkosh, Wis. Brky, Sr. M. George TcachinK at Holy Family Convent. Manitowoc. Wis. Buxkelmax. Lois M. At home; 405 Ellis St.. Fond du l.ac. Wis. Besom, Zeralla E. Teaching at Omro, Wis. Burger, Galen H. At home; 005 Wis. Ave., N. Fond du Uc. Wi . Cameron. Harry W. Teaching at Appleton, Wis.; 643 N. Clark St. Cari.ey, Clayton E. Principal. State Graded School. Town of State Line. P.O. Land O'Lakes, Wi . Cavanaugh, Hilda M. Super. TcachinK, Sauk County. Karahoo, Wi . ClIAMRERLAlX. MARY J. At home: 195 Mt. Vernon St.. Oshkosh, Wis. Ciiarette. Am rose B. Teaching at Milwaukee. Wis. Ciiryst, Richard C. TcachinK at Sauk City. Wis. Conger. Wayne F.. At home; Greenbuth, Wi . Cravili.ion, Ira C. TcachinK at State Graded School. Theresa. W is. I)k Keyser. Pronask C. At home: Tigcrton. Wi . Dinsmore. Priscilla M. At home; 15 Union St.. Oshkosh. Wi . Durrv. Helen M. At home: Columbus, Wi . Dunham. Elizabeth S. Mrs. Comstock. 2805 Digby Ave.. Cincinnati. Ohio Evans. Jarmox E. TcachinK in Ripon. Wi . Fakhlinc, Sophie C. At home; Big Fall . Wi . Farris, Marian S. Teaching in McKinley School. Manitowoc. Wis. Floyd. Mary L. Teaching in High School. Tomahawk. Wi . Fowler. Louise M. Teaching in Grammar Grades, CampheiUnort. Wis. Fredrick, Mona A. Teaching in Washington School. Sheboygan. Wis. Friday. Mara hall II. Teaching in Junior High School, Wauwatosa, Wi . Gaher. Theresa M. A home; 525 Main St.. Niagara. Wis. Gauraw, Coleman J. Teaching in Omro. Wis. Grittxer. Louise D. Teaching in Wcstboro, Wis. Grosskopf. Ervin II. Teaching in Boys’ Technical High School, Milwaukee. Wi . Gruhle, Bernice E. Teaching in Stale Graded Scliiml, R. 2. Fredonia. Wi . Gulic, Lii.a F. Teachinx in Rural ScIumiI, 0,1, kosh. Wis. Guxderson, Helm a M. At home; Oxdensbiirg. Wi . Gunderson, Elizabeth O. Teaching in Ware School. Waupaca. Wis. Gunderson, Esther At home; Wittenberg. Wis. Haack. George E. TcachinK in Kaukauna, Wis. Harrison. Ivy R. Principal, Slate Graded School, Genesee, R. 1, Mukwonago, Wis. IIartenrkbger. Dora A. At home; 1527 S. 7th St., She-boyKan. Wi . IIeimkrl, Harold R. Teaching in Oakhcld, Wi . Henning. Rorert T. Attending Iowa State. Ames, la. Hickey. Florence H. Teaching in Hustisford. Wi . Hogan. Mary K. Dental Hygienist. Necnah. Wi . Holding, Mary L. Teaching in Washington School, Sheboygan. Wis. Hough, Emerson It. Teachinx in Larsen, Wi . Hultouist, Donald K. Scars-Roebuck. Oshkosh. Wi . Hutchison. Harry M. At home; Sugarhtish, Wi . Jacobs. Bernice II. At home: 203 Spruce St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Johaxek. Frances B. At home; Mishicot. Wi . Kachur. Nina A. Oshkosh Public Library. Oshkosh. Wis. Karnes, Harmara M. Attending Columbia University and lulliard School of Music. New York City. Kelley, Isabel M. At home; 913 E. Kilhourne Ave.. Milwaukee. Wit. Kelley. Janice K. Teaching in Pulaski, Wi . Hester. Gordon J. At home: Fremont. Win. Keyser. Ruth E. At home: 302 Morris St.. Fond du Lac. Wi . Kildsic. Josephine M. At home: 25 W. Cu tcr St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Kirciiiioeer. Edward K. At home: Fredonia. Wis. Kolitsch. Dorothy K. At home; 517 S. Locust St.. Appleton. Wis. Kramer. Elizaretii (Mrs.) Teaching in Jefferson School. Manitowoc, Wi . Kramer. Sr. M. Mathias Holy Family Convent. Manitowoc. Wi . Kupper. Robert II. Teaching in Washington Junior High School, Manitowoc. M i . KcssOW. Marion I). At home: W. De Pere. Wi . I aney. Bernard F. At home: Alma Center. Wi . Leith. Marion F. R. R. 1. Van Dyne, Wi . Lewis. Dolores T. At home; 430 Forrest Ave., Fond du Lac. Wis. I.ook. Mabel F. At home: 417 Main Ave.. Kaukauna. Wia. Ludemann, Kail F. Teaching in High School. Waukesha. Wis. Lyox. Louis R. Teaching in Roosevelt School. Oshkosh. Wi . Marten, Mildred A. At home: R. 3. Ncenah, Wis. Math wig, Margaret C. Teaching in Roosevelt School. Oshkosh, Wi . Maxwell, Marion K. At home; Allcnvillc. Wi . Miirswa, Kathryn B. At home; 28 Walnut St.. Oshkosh. Wi . Miirswa, Richard D. At home; 28 Walnut St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Miller, Georgia 1. A home; 204 W. Lincoln Ave.. Oshkosh. Wi . Miller. Lawrence C. Teaching at Wcyauwcga. Wis. Miller. Violet E. Teaching al Fond du l.ac; Fourth St. School. Mortson. Dorothy L. At home; 39 Scott St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Muckian. Annabel (Mrs.) 800 11th St.. Green Bay. Wi . McCullcy. Kathryn A. At home: RcedsviUe, Wis. McLees, Marjorie A. At home; 379 Congress St.. Oshkosh. Wi . Me Wright. Ruth M. At home; 403 Bowen St., Oshkosh. Wis. Neubauer, Linda M. At home; Fremont. Wi . Nichols. Sr. M. Louis St. Francis Convent. R. R. 9. Green Bay. Wi . Nock, Rou.axd C. Teaching at Appleton, Wis.; ». M. C. A. Olsen, Orvel E. Director Vocational School. An-tigo. Wi . Owens. Ardin C. At home; 252 Vine St.. Oshkosh. Wi . Pamplin. Jessie E. At home; 100 Frankfort St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Parish. Russell A. Teaching in luuior High School. Saginaw. Mich. Pattersox. Donald R._ Al home: Crivitz, Wis. Perkins. Otis T. Teaching in Woodrow Wilson luuior High School, Manitowoc. Wis. Pfaffknsach. Williasi At home; 1300 Third St., Water-town. Wi . Pillixg. Caryl E. Teaching in G. G. Meade School. New Holstein. Wi . Pinion. Stella G. At home; 816 W. Bodgctt. .Marshfield. Wis. Pospi ecu ala. Anton At home: 423 High St.. Rhinelander. is. Pugh. Walter C. At home: 388 Wisconsin Ave.. Oshkosh. Wi . Qualley. LxRoy A. Teaching in Omro. Wi . Radtke. Violet M. Teaching in Marinette, Wi . Random. Lois Attending State Teacher College. Oshkosh. Wi . Rasmussen. Mabel E. At home; Redgranite. Wi . Reed, Alice A. At home; 310 Prospect Ave.. Oshkosh. Wis. Reeves. Edith M. At home; Lena. Wi . Reiciiabdt. Hattie Teaching in Rural School. Forest Junction. Wis. Reis. Geraldine P. At home; 131 N. Monroe St.. Green Bay, Wi . Ridincs, Leone M. Teaching at Leona. Wi . Robertson, Robert C. At home; 330 E. Irving St.. Oshkosh. Wi . Roe. Beatrice L. At home: 832 Kellogg St.. Green Bay. Wis. KoEDEa. Irene L. At home; 219 Elmwood Ave., Oshkosh. Wi . Ruiiland. Armklla K. At home; 110 W. Davi St.. Beaver Dam. Wis. Rydzewski, Adolph L. Teaching in Armstrong Creek. Wi . Sen leg el. Rose B. Private Secretary. Advertising Concern, Milwaukee. Wi . Schneider. Josephine A. At home; 510 Punhoqua St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Schroepper, Evelyn F. Teaching in State Graded School. Deerbrook. Wis. SCHWEGER. GRETCHEN M. At home: Eland. WU. Shannon. Sr. Marie St. Clara Convent, Sinsinawa. Wis. Simpson. Frank W. At home; 403 11th St.. Oshkosh. Wi . Smith. Frank W. At home; Oshkosh, Wis. Spauloixc. Jane B. (Mas.) 271 Jackson I)r., Oshkosh. Wi . Stauber. Frank G. At home; 500 Bird St.. Marinette. Wi . Stone, Leonard A. At home; Omro. Wi . Tamblixuson. Roy F. Teaching in Vocational School, Sheboygan, Wi . Timm. Oscar W. At home; 1007 11th St.. Oshkosh. Wis. Valkoske. Rose A. At home; 202 Ellis St.. Fond du f.ac, Wi . Walter, Mildred Teaching in School District No. 6. Campbclls| ort. Wi . Wandrey. Ardex A. Teaching in Neshkoro, Wis. Wiixer. Gertrude M. At home; 296 Grove St., Oshkosh. Wis. Williams. Gwen E. Teaching in Bonduel, Wi . Wilson. Warren A. At home: 1301 9th St.. Green Bay. Wi . Winkles. George E. Teaching in Garlicld School. Milwaukee. Wi . Woller. Eleanor A. Teaching in Kenosha. Wi . Woodzicka. Bernard J. At home; Royalton, Wi . Wright, Mildred L. At home; 414 Park View. Racine. Wis. Zarling, Earnie W. At home; lloricon. Wi . Zaun. Harvey P. Teaching in Hammond. Wi . Ziebell. Alice A. At home; 642 17th St.. Oshkosh. Wis. I ’age 163Allkxder, Floyd Teaching at Hirer View School. Florence County. Wi . Arvey, Anna P. At home; New Frankcn, NVi . Attok, Edith M. Teaching at Slough Bridge School. Oshkosh, Wi . Badtke. Laura If. At home; Cor. Blackburn and Jackson, Kit-on. NVi . Barry, Goldie C. At home; 310 X. Richmond. Appleton, Wi . Bartz. Melvin K. Teaching at Phillips, Wis. Bf.dkkr, Romeo K. Teaching at Wauwatosa Junior-Senior lligh School. Benson, Adell M. Teaching at Oshkosh, Wis. Bloedel, Tiuosa II. Teaching at M.irkcsan. Wis. Bkadlky, Helen C. Teaching at Heed School. Oshkosh. Wis. Bkossasd, Estiikr I. At home: Fall River. Wis. Bros sard, Zana A. Teaching at lola, Wis. Buck. Marion M. At homcj Tigcrton, Wis. Carlson, Glen ace L. Teaching at Roosevelt School, Xeenah, Wis. Chase, Howard G. Teaching at Hu ti»ford, Wis. Clark. Charlotte M. At home; 270 Linden St.. Fond du lac. Wi . Clark. Marie K. At home; Mountain, Wi . Collar. Arthur L. At home; Hortonville, Wi . Cone, Betty K. At home; INI Gillett St.. Fond du Lac. Wis. Cowi.ino, Beatrice E. At home; R.F.D .1. Xeenah. Wi . Crosry, Caroline L. At home: 3ol E. 1st St.. National City, Calif. Cunningham, Cecilk C. Teaching at Kiel. Wis. Davrkux, Eunice G. Teaching at State Graded School. R. I. West Dc Pcrc. Wis. DtLcorr, Kllanura M. Mrs. Ray Donohue. Xenah. Wi . Demaraik. Maurice K. At home; Bovey. Minn. Dcnsin. Gladys M. At home; 1027 Pierce Avc.. Marinette. Wi . De Volder, Beatrice C. Teaching at Green Bay. Wis; 1310 Dousman St. Dokkkn. Xelda C. Teaching at Winnebago Indian Mission School. Xeillsville, Wi . Dorcey, Marie S. At home; 127 S. Mich. St.. IV I'ere. Wi . Doknrush. Ruth E. Teaching at State Graded School. Haven, Wis. Drossos. Christiana K. At home; R.R. 3. Box 73. Oshkosh. Wis. Duenkler, Ruth E. At home; 309 Prospect Avc., Oshkosh. Wis. Karle. Marian K. Teaching in High School. Stock-bridge. Wis. Richer, Dorothy E. Teaching in Ella Court School, Marinette. Wis. Elmer, Jeanette R. At home; 124 E. Lincoln Avc.. Oshkosh. Wi . Engle. Lois 11. At home; HccU. South Dakota. Englebrioiit. Mary M. Teaching at Hortonville. Wi . Frnzl. Leone M. Teaching at I a!c School. Oshkosh. Wis. Flanagan, Carroll E. Teaching at State Graded School. Wausau, Wi . Fryk. (.out . Mr . leaching at Westboro. Wi . Fuller. William C. Teaching in High School. Oshkosh. Wi . ALUMNI 1932 Funk, Ruth D. At home; 113 7th St.. Fond du Lac. Wis. Gardicee. Louis J. At home; R. 0. Green Bay. Wis. Gillic. Marie L. Teaching in Xeenah. Wis. Goi.z. I-orf.tta A. Teaching in (.ongfellow School. Oshkosh, Wis. Goodrich. Margaret A. Teaching in Withcc. Wi . Goss. Harvey L. Teaching in Vocational School, Janesville. Wis. Gran8Krg, G. Gordon Teaching in G. A. Davis Vocational and Technical High School, (•rand Rapid . Mich. Furr. J. Sherman At home; Harrison. Ohio. Furlong, Harry S. At home; 13 Cherry Ave., Oshkosh. Wis. Haase. Lucille Coka At home: 215 0th St.. Kaukauna. Wis. Hart, Mary K. At home; Eureka, Wis. IIkffernax. Marguerite B. Teaching in High School, Green Bay. Wis. llErriRNAN. Rosemary Teaching in Junior High School. Antigo. Wis. Heller. Leone M. At home; 1444 Brookside Drive. Evansville. Ind. Herman. Dklfiiine A. At home; ISIS 10th St.. Mani-tovvac, Wi . Higgins, Harold P. At home; Xcw Richmond. Wis. Hill, Mary A. Teaching in Hites, Wi . Hoaclin, Emily M. Teaching in Milwaukee Slate Teacher . Milwaukee, Wi . Huebne . Anita M. Teaching in JclTcrson School. Appleton. Wi . Huffman. Emma X. At home: Ambcrg. Wis. Huntley, Alfred t. Teaching in Mesa. Arizona. Jan da. Emmett L. Teaching in High School, Oshkosh. Wi . Jarstad, Ethel F. At home; 1220 School 1 1., Green Bay. Wis. Johnson, Ei.vkra M. Teaching in Hancock, Wis. Kafkr. Winifred A. Teaching in Park School Marinette. w is. Kkipk. Irene W. At home: Green I-akc. Wis. Kellogg. Clayton G. At home; 232 McKinley St.. Xcw London. Wi . Knadle. Frank M. Principal of State Graded School. Kokxdkr . Morton C. At home: Whitcfish Bay. Wis. Kor.sER. Myrna B. Teaching at Two Rivers, Wi . Konrad, Marie O. At home; 202 Waugoo St.. Osh-ko h. Wi . Kotkosky. Dorothy A. Assistant. Public Library, Oshkosh. Wi . Krause. Evelyx M. Teaching at Mount Horcb. Wis. Llamas. Harvey R. At home; 312 Lcmtncr St.. Oshkosh. Wis. I. tow ell. Ruth V. Teaching at Humbird. Wis. Lkvixson, Charles R. Teaching in Vocational School. South Milwaukee. Wis. Lierer. Frank B. Teaching in Ladysmith, Wi . (.0X0. Harlow W. At home: Wild Rose. Wi . Geraldine A. At home: 5:i«l S. Pelham St.. Rhinelander. Wi . I.UTZE. Gertrude H. Teaching at Auhurndale. Wi . Lyvgaa . Bertram E. At home: Winneconne, Wi . Mac Casham. Gertrude At home: Xiagara. Wis. Mack, Howard V. At home; 414 Wallace St.. Xew London. Wi . Marks, Beryl J. At home; 62« Dorr Ave., Rhinelander, Wis. Maschka. Bernice D. At home; 519 72nd St.. Kenosha, Wis. Mrilahn, Loretta R. _ Teaching in Oak Grove School. Pickett. Wis. Miciiaelis, Geneva 1). At home: 1812 Thomas. Marinette. Wis. Moes, Frederick R. At home; 927 S. Broadway, De Pore, Wi . Moore, Mary E. Attending Iordan College. Menominee. Mich. Morgan, Donald A. Assistant Co. Supt.. Appleton. Wi . Morhis. Jacqueline M. Teaching at Oconto Fall . Wis. Moslinc, I.ucile B. At home; 30 W. Xcw York Avc. Oshkosh, Wis. Motley. Sr. Marioxe Teaching at St. Clara Convent, Sinsinawa, Wi . Mueller, Herbert J. At home: Gillett, Wi . Muttart, Virginia M. Teaching at Merrill School. Oshkosh. Wi . McKinley. Edna E. At home: Route 2. Xeenah. Wi . Xeumann. Delia Teaching at Pohiigo. Wis. Xickrl. Frances Teaching at Park School. Marinette. Wi . Xicoi.AtsoN, Dorothy F. Teaching at Ogdenshurg. Wis. Xolan, Sr. M. C habit as At home; CI3 Hubbard St., Green Bay. Wis. O'Connell, Francis P. Teaching at Cut-Off School, Xcw I»udon. Wi . Parks, Helen E. Mrs. John O. Frank, Oshkosh, Wi . Patri. Marvin At home; R.F.D. 4, Oshkosh, Wis. Paulson. Marshall T. Ai home; Mount Horeb. Wis. Pearson, Arthur W. At home; Rcdgranite. Wis. Peterson, An nice L. At home; Amherst. Wis. Pfeil. George W. Attending U. of Wisconsin. Madison. Wis. Posorke. Mrs. Vkrexa At home; 1003 Park Ave., Berlin. Wis. Powell. Dorothy G. At home; Tomahawk. Wi . Powers. Florence E. At home; 013 James St.. Columbus. Wi . Powers, Loretta A. At home; 013 James St.. Columbus. Wi . Rarkey. Hugo I. Teaching at Merrill Junior High School. Oshkosh, Wi . Randall, Evelyn P. At home: 020 E. Franklin St., Berlin. Wi . Randall. Reginald I). At home; Domarset Ave.. Waupaca. Wi . Rector. Rachel R. At home: Box 337, Brandon. Wis. Reimer. Ruth A. Mr . Clarence Bredcndick. Xeenah. Wi . Ristau. Value At home; 138 Indiana Ave., X. Fond du Lac, Wi . Robinson. Robert E. Walk-Over Shoe Store. Milwaukee. Wis. Roeakk, Lucille S. At home; Eldorado. Wi . Rucks. Louise M. At home; R.R. 0. Fond du I-ac. Wi . Salter. Carol M. Teaching at R.R. I. Kcwaskum, Wi . Sandberg, Lola H. At home; R. 2, Box 31, Hiiuam-wood, Wis. Sandberg. Vera L. At home; R. 2, Box 31, Birnam-wood. Wis. Sawyer, Lorraine W. Librarian. Public Library. Green Bay, Wis. Sciimidt, Charlotte Teaching al Marinette, Wis. Schmidt. Edith V. At home: Fremont. Wis. Schmidt. Melitta D. Teaching at Rural Xormal School, Sheboygan, Wi . Schneider. Jane C. At home; 215 Merrill St., Oshkosh, Wis. Sciiroeder, Betty F. Teaching at Xordhcim School. Oshkosh. Wis. Schuler, Gordon E. Teaching at Oconto Falls. Wis. Seefeld. Kermit A. Teaching at Roosevelt Junior High School. Milwaukee. NVi . Seinoldt. Arthur E. At home; 1201 Ohio St.. Oshkosh, Wis. Sickincer. Agnes G. At home: R. 1. Antigo. Wis. Skinner, Mildred I. At home; Rcdgranite, Wi . Sni.lli.kG, Ronald S. Teaching at Rcwey. Wis. Sorusii, Margaret L. At home; 010 Phoebe St., Green Bay. Wi . Sorenson. Erna E. At home; R.R. 5, Green Bay. Wis. Stallman. Evelyn M. At home: 518 Wis. Ave., Apple-ton. Wis. Stollfus . Mary E. At home: Ripon, Wi . Stout. Elizabeth M. Teaching al Merrill School, Oshkosh. NVi . Strutz. Olive E. At home: 408 Sherman St.. .nd du Ijic. NVi . Til flex. Kathryn F. Teaching in Oshkosh, NVi . Thorp. Kathryn J. At home; Shiocton. NVi . Timm. Georgx W. At home; 941 Sth St., Wisconsin Rapid . Wi . TsaCy. Charlotte If. At home: 1418 S. Outagamie St.. Appleton. NVi . Trapp. Adeline F. Ai home; Fi k. Wi . Tri m bi-ay. Anna D. Principal at Athclstanc, NVi . True. Gregory Teaching at Waterloo, NVi . Villwock. Karl Teaching at Galexburg. NVi . NVatfrstrfet. Edwin F. Teaching at Green Bay. Wi . NVxnran. Dorothy A. Teaching at Garfield School, Marinette. NVi . NVheeler. Helen W. Substituting and Tutoring at Lake Wale . NVi . Wiese. Eleanor E. At home; R. 3. Xeenah. NVi . NN’ili.iams. Hugh E. At home; 239 Central Ave.. Oshkosh. NVi . Williams. Kathryn H. Nurse’s Training. Chicago. III. WoThe. Bernice If. Teaching a« Eureka. NVi . NN'rage. John R. Teaching at Abram . Wi . Wright. NVarrkn C. Teaching at Wheaton, III. WurzraCH. Clara E. At home: Wcyauwega. NVi . Zflinskx. Florence L. Teaching at Red Granite. NN is. Zielsdorf. Margaret Teaching at Wausau. Wi . Zimmfr. Lloyd G. M home; 421 High St.. Racine. NVi . I ’age i (14THE 1935 QU V E R ■ INDEX A Cappclla Choir, 109 Ackerman, Walter, 17 Ackcrmami, John Henry, 37 Adam». Kleauor, 67 Administration lluildiiiK, 142 Advance, 110, 111 Ainsworth, William, 27, 62, 77, 120 Airview of Caminis, 7, 9 Alcthran Society, 82. S3 Allen, lhvid. S9, 57 Allen, Furman, 47 Allen, Xorcen, 95, 39 Allendcr, Clarence, 93. 39 Alpha Chi Society, 92, 93 Altman. Yvonne, 90, In I, 31 Alumni Directory. 162, 163. 104 Anders. Marie, 93. 39 Anderson, Frances, 56 Anderson, Winifred, 39 Anger. Enid, 82, 34 Ankcnbruck. Sr. M. Eugenia, 37 Archery, 130 Armstrong. Florence, 93. 17 Arquette, Alice, 57 Arseneau. Robert, 89. 95, 120, 125. 57 Assemblies, 152 Athletic Council. 118 Austria. I.orainc, ." 6 llaertschy, Fredrick. 8ft, 121, 57 Itaier. Arinin, 82, 57 Hand 108 Harlow. Bernice, 82. 106. 118, 34 Harlow, Hetty, 39, 80 Harney. Harriet, 34 Barrett, Fred. 27 Bartels. Warren, 67, 94 Harth, Joseph, 57 Bartlett. Kathryn. 56 Hart . Bernard, 39, 93 Basketball. 124. 125. 126 Basset. Mae. 57 Bassett, Beulah, 3ft Batterman. Marlon, 17, 81. 125 Hauler, Mary, .' 6 Beard. Gaylord. 34, 94 Beck, Gertrude, 56 Becker, Karl. 40. 77. 104 Becker. George. 57, 85 Bcduhn, Raymond, 40 Bee man, Marjorie. 36 Beenken. May M.. 14. 68. 94. 95 Behncke. Ethel J.. 8. 14 Bender. Ruth. 40. 82. 104. 106 Benson, Evelyn, 40. 78 Benson. Patricia, 47. 78. 95 Bergman. Henry. 47, 81. 94, 104 Billand, Sr. M. Joanne. 57 Blahnik. Lucille. 57 Blake. Mabel. 22, 74 Blake. Milton, 56. 81. 121. 124 Blank. Joseph, 27, 62. 81. 94. 104 Blech), Wilma, 47. 74. 95 Bloch. Genevieve. 34. 82 Bohemian Girl. 105 Boose. Irma. 56 Boss. Sophia. 56 Bower. Ida. 57 Bradbury. Ix-avelva, 14 Bradford. Kathryn. 57 Brandt, Herman. 47 Brcese. J. A., 14. 8 Brennan. Thomas. 57 llreon. Mirian. 56 Brewer. Sr. Rita M., 57 Brightman, Dorothy, 56 Brooks, France Mary. 57, 93 Brown, Dorothy, 47, 86, 113 Brown. Helen. 57, 95 Buchda, Dorothy, 47, 82, 91 Buckstalf, Juliet, 56 Burden, Fac, 27, 95 Burger, Floyd. 56 Burns. Sr. Helen, 57 Huthkicwicz, Edward, in Byse, Clark. 27, 60, 02. 68. 70, 102. 103. 101 Byse. Grace. 47. 78. 95 Cady, Blanch, 56 Cain. Mary, 34, 113 t alhoon, James, 56 Cathoon. Russel, 27, 61. 7», 103, 104 Calvy, Thomas. 57 Carroll, Jane, 50 Carroll. John, 67 Case, Florence. 14 Casey, Philip. 57 Castle. Edward. 57 Castle. William, 56 ate, Ethel, 56 Chamberlain, John. 57, 95 Cha| cllr, Armon, 40. »| Charity Carnival, 156, 157 Charlesworth. Gregory, 56 Christ. Austin. Francis. 50 Christensen, Howard, 27, 77 Church, Joyce, 56. 73 City Training Centers. 146, 14; Clark, Mary Ellen. 47. 95 Clark, Rhea Jane. 48, 7s Clausen. Malvina C.. 14 Cicmans. E. A., 15, 60. 64, 85, Clendetiing, Duane. 57 Clinton, Stephen. 57 Cohen. Rose. 48. 82 College Lutheran Society, 98 Conlee. William. 57 Conrad, Sr. Clare Marie. 57 Conroy, Sr. Bridgctinc. 56 Corry. Catherine. 48, 78, »5 Cotter. Perry. -7 Cowcn, Clifford, 40. 81. 95 Crane. Clarence. 56. 77. 136 Cretton. Alta Marie. 48 Crissey. l.averne, 27. 68. 89. 120 Cross-country, 130 Crowncr. Margaret, 34 Cuff. Margaret. 56. 74 Cunningham. I«owell. 57 Daher. Howard, 89. ISO, 48 Dahlkc. Theodore. 56. 81, 94 Dallich. Nick, 56. 89 Danictscn. Roman. 40 Davies. Esther. 56 Davies. Russel, 56 levies. Vivian, 48. 86 Davis. Kathryn, 48. 73 Dean. Iris, 40. 74 De Laura, Cleo, 57 De Leoleos, Theodore. 57. 89 l e!ta Phi Society. 74. 75 IV Maiffc. Gertrude, 48. 73 l c MaifTc. Phyllis. 48. 73 Deastine. Myrtle, 57 IVmming, Irvin, 24, 70. 89, 97 lVrschcid, Vincent, 34, Cl, 81 IV Witt. Gretchen. 56 Dexter. Daisy. 40. 73 De Young, Joseph. 48. 85 Ihacon. Ruth, 48 Dilling. Ilulda A.. 15. 68 Dischrr. Clarence. 27. 61. 68. 70, 81, 94. I»3 Dobyns, Lyle, 34. 85 18xld». Betty. 57. 7 4 Dohms. George. 57 Dolan. Margaret. 48, 93 I Mhof. Robert. 48 Dollhauscn. John, 67 SI. Dolphin. Ruth. 40. 60. 3 Domkr. Frank. 34. 62. 85. 96. 101 Donncr, Barbara. 15. 68 Dornbrook. Donald, 48. 7ft, 81, 103 Dornstreich. Kiuitc. 4s. »4 Duhestcr, Max. 57. 8ft I uhc tcr. Nathan, 34. »4 Ducckcr. Doris. 40. 73 Ducnkel. Eli alw-th. 34, 82 Ducrwacchtcr. Caroline. 40, 3 Duitman. Russell. 56 Ihikerschein. Carlton. 56 Dumdie. Viator, 28. 62, 81, ft 4 Ihincan. J. F.. 15, 68 Dunn. Ruth. 57 Dyer. I.aura. 37 I ycr. Marian. 49. 93 Kberly. Dale. 40. 85 Edwards. John. 40. 77 Khlingcr. Louise. 49. 90. 93. 104 Ehlke. Dorothy, 34. 78 Khricke, Dennis. 49, 85 Kidcn, Florence. 49. 90 Ekval, William. 28. 81 Kllingson, Myron. 41. 85 Engel. Jane. 41. 74. 94 Knger. Carl. 50 Krbert. Sr. M. Rosaria. 57 118 Erdmann. Mildred, 41, 98 Evans, Elaine. 56 Evan . Janet. 15. 78 Evans. Mavsel. 15, 68. 104 F.wert. Helen. 28. 94. 9S. 104 Faber. Virginia. 5rt Fabrycki, Antoinette. 57 Fahrycki. Clement, 34. 81. 120 Falk. Milton. 35. 94 Farin. Margaret. 28, 94. 104 Farley, A. A., 16 Farley. Florence. 49, 82 Farr. Wesley. 57 94, F'ehl, Gerald. 49 Ferg. Alvin, 57, 93 Fero. Wayne. 37 Fetters. Bcrtalinc, 35. 6|, 80 Fintak. Edmond, 49, 85. 95 Fischer. Clifford, 49. 85 Fischer. Lawrence. 57 F'ischer. Marguerite. 41, 86 Fitzgerald. Betty. 41, 104. 113 Fitzgerald. Charlotte, 41. 82 Fitzgerald. Genevieve, 57 Fitzgerald. Margaret. 28. 82. lot Flanagan. Clair, 56 Flanagan. Fern 57 Flanagan. I .con. 33 Flanagan. Milton, 41 Fletcher. W. H.. 16 Flynn, Fahey. 49. 70. 103 Foelker. Willard. 57 Football. 120. 121. 122. 123 Forrest. Frances. 56. 7 4. »5 Forrest. Jean, 57, 74. 95 Forum. 96 Fowler. Robert. 57. 81 Fox. Walter. 56 Frank. Doris. 56 Frank. J. O.. 16. 68. 89 Frank. Joseph. 57. 89 I’agc 165■ THE 1935 QUIVER INDEX Frinsw»y, John. 57 Friday. C harles, 56, 85 Frieders, Alice, 19. 78 Frisch. Marie. 56 Froehlich. Margaret. 38. 68. 83. 91. 113 Frogner. Cerald. 28. 89. 136 Froroc. Merceries. 19. 93 Fuller. Edith, 49 Fuller. Margaret. 57, 93 Furman. Phyllis, 35, 90 !a! er. Veronica, 56 Caffney, Sr. X. Honor, 37 Calcin, Jane, 35 Callaghcr. Cladys. 41 (•alow. Henry. 57, 93 Calstad. Duane. 19. 85 Calstad. Karl. 49. 85. 95 (lamina Sigma Society, 78, 79 Carbrccht. Charles. 56 Cardncr, (Jail, 41. 83, 106 Cardncr. Henry, 57 Cardncr. Hope. 56 (•artman. Orville. 56 (iehrke, I .eland, 57. 85. 93 (iensch. Alma. 28. 64, 68. 78, 94 (•ieldings, James. 57 Cifford, Donna Marie. 41. 61. 90 CirU Athletic . 132. 133, 134, 135 Cladnska. Herald. 57 Clockc. Harold. 41. 89. 94 Cochring. Evelyn, 41. 74, 113. 133 Cocttmann. Helen. 49, S3 Hoff. Howard. 38. 77. 104 Hoggin . Kathryn. S(», 74. 93 (Jorges. Clarence, 38. 81. 130 Corwrit . Harry. .56, SI. 94, 113 dorr. Margaret. 50 Hould. Maxine. 60. 82 Graf. Donald. 57 Hrant. K. J.. 16. 64. 118 Crassc, Irene. 57, 74. 93 Hreen, Kay, 57. 103 Hreenough. Kmogene, 7.0. 78. 95 Crtnhagen. Kathryn. 56, S3 HrieMer. Mary Jane. 50 Griffith. (ieraldine. 57 Hriil, Adeline. 57. 93 Griswold. Julia, 39. 78. 104 Gronouski, Mary. 50. 78. 93 Cronowski. Robert. 50. 81. 95 Groscnick. Gilbert, 39, SI. 104 droves. Corctte. 16 Crticnhagcn. Hamilton. 41, 85 Hruenhagen. R. E., 16 Hruenstcm, Klvere, 50. 73 Hruhlc. Una. 41. 93. 104 Hullig. Max. 35, 77 Hutknecht, Marvin. 57 Hymnasium, 145 Haase. Clara. 50. 93 Hagen. Ramona. 43. 74 Hagcne. Edward. 61, 35. S3. 124 Hale. Dorothy. 30 Halle. Elmer. 57 llandrick. Orville. 57. 93 Hankey. Marie. 42 Hanley. Julia. 50. 95 Hanncrs. Eleanor. 29. 68. 78 Hansen. Irving. 50 Hansen. Mildred. 50. 93 llanten. Richard. 35. 85 Harrmann. Lester. 57 Hartman. Albert. 57 llavrman. I-oi . 42, 61. 82. 107 Haven, Franklin. 42, 81 Heaney. Laurel. 57 llebblcwhite. Jeanette, 33, 90 lleekrodt. Sarah, 50 Mcint . Milton. 29. 62. 68. 89 Helm . Stanley, 35 llclmufh. Leo, 42. 93 Henke. Kwald. 56 Henkel, John. 50, 5 Henkel. Richard. 51 Hcrnbcrgcr. Sr. Mary. 37 llershman. Kathryn, 57 Hewitt. V. C.. 17 Hickey, Margaret. 36 Hielshcrg. John. 29, 77 Hildebrand, Clarence. 56 Hildebrand. Irma, 57, 78 Hiller. Hlenn, 35 I lime . Jean. 51, 86 Himes. Ray. 51, 81 Hint . Elva. 29, 86 Hirscli, Marie A., 17. 68 Hogan. John, 5o Holmes. Richard, 57 Homecoming, 152 lloi c. Kathryn. 42, 83. 104, 107 I loi i c. Orville. 56, 77 Hough, Loi». 51, 90 Huhltard. Corrine. 56 llulil ard. Robert, 57, 83 Hughe . I.e Roy. 42 llumidireys, Helen, 57. 93 Hunter. Marion, 12. 93 lhrke. Harold. 42. 89 Imniel, Arthur. 35, 85 Industrial lluilding, 14 4 Inter-Society Council, 61 Intcr-Socicty Play Contest, 106, 107 Intramural . 137. 138, 139 Iota Alpha Sigma Society. 76. 77 Ives. Jane, 35, 74. 104 ladin. Josephine. 57, 90 James. Mary, 61, 35, 63, 08, 86. 104. 113 James. X. S.. 17. 70. 81. 102, 103 lamia, Bernadette, 56, 78 lascph. Ruth, 35, 74 Jenkins, Harry, 29. 6S Jensen. Roy. 36. 77. 104 lent . Joseph. 36, 81, 94 Jillison. Franklin. 56 Johnson Burton. 42. 104 Johnson, Carol. 29. 63. 64. 68. 74 Johnson. I-aura T.. 17 Johnson. Lucille, 57 fohnson. Rose. 42 lohnson. William. 57 Jole. Elma L., 32 Jones. Catherine. 29. S3, 104, 113 Jones. Eleanor. 56 Jones. Evelyn. 51. 9» Jones. Let ilia. 60. 63. 68. 86. 104, 36 Jones. Norma. 42 Kading. Xavier. 42, 61, 77 Kahler. Harvey. 42 Kaiser. Kathryn. 57 Kappa Delta Pi Fraternity. 66, 07 Kappa Hamma Society, 90, 91 Karges, B. E.. 17. 68. 98 Kassel. Alanson, 51, 81 Kasten. (Ieraldine. 51 Kasten. Marion. 57 Katzka, Josephine, 29, 63, 68, 78, 94. 113 Kaufman. Victor. 51, 89. 91 Keating. Hrace. 43 Keisham. Dale. 56 Kelly. Margaret, 22. 68. 73 Kelly. Mildred. 57 Kelso. Corinne. 17. 90 Kendziorski. Edwin. 43, 77, 101, 113. 136 Kepi. Marion. 43. 73 Kezertee. Margaret. 43 Keefe. Harry. 57 Kildsig, John. 13. 89 Killam. Norma, 51. 86 Kimball. Aaron, 57, 7o. 89. 103 Kimball. Emily. 51 Kindschuh. Evelyn. 57 Kingsley, Lawrence. 57, 77 Kirley. Helen. 43. 73 Kirst. Enid. 51, 90 Klabmuic. Ruth. 43 Klade. Myrtle. 43. 78 Klemmer. Irene. 36. 78 Klima. Charles. 57 Kloibcr. Frank, 57. 121 Klucinske. Hetty. 51. 86 Knight. William. 57. 89 Knutson. Everett. 57 Kob . Edith. 56 Koch. Kldor, 57 Koehler. James. 30, 68. 104 Kohm. Sr. M. Laurcntinc. 56 Kolf. K. M.. 18. IIS. 119. 120. 12 Kolitscli. Anthony. 57, 77 Komp. IV Lila. 30. 63. 90. 95. 113 Konrad. Dorothy. 36 Kopitzkc. Fred, 36. 89. 114 Koplit . (Ilcnn. 57 Koplit . Richard, 57. 95 Korb. Ramona. 30. 78, 104 Kosmicki. Harry. 80. 85. 104 Kotkoski. Cordon. SO. SI Kraft. Dora. 61. »3. 70. 78. 102, 101 Krc c. Tennis. 56. 77 Kri|»pcne. Urban. 57 Kri . Robert. 43. SI. 95 Krowlow. Harold. 57 Krueger, Alice. 57 Krueger. Andree. 51. 85 Krueger. Eilene. 36 Krueger. I.oi . 36. 78 Krueger. Marjorie. 56. 104 Krueger. Virginia. 43. 82. 104. 107. 113 Krug. Alvin, 36. 121 Kucchcnberg. Virginia. 51 Kulil ert. Harvey. 30. 60 Kummerow. Andrew. 57 Kundingcr. Donald, 57 Kutch. Sr. Frances. 67 lambda Chi Society. 72. 73 Larsen. Norman. 43. 98 I-arson. Elam. 51. 74, 93 I.artz. (leorge. 57. 81 Lautenschlagcr. Reuben. 43. 81. 118, 120. 124 learned. Harold. 52. 85 I-cdvina. Edward, 52 I -ciis wander. Rernice, 43. 133 Leith. Cordon. 57 l.cmke, Paul. 43. 89. 94 l.citzkc. Anita. 80, 68. 78, 91. 101 I.citzke Victor. 57 I.cm, Clara. 52, 73. 94. 114 I.entz. Henry. 56. 62. 89 l-cnt . William. 52. 89 l-c Pine. Sr.. M. Regis. 57 I-etter Winners. 127 I-cwi . Eloise. 56. 74 l-ewis. George, 57, 81 I-cwi . Merrill. 57. SI Lindgren. Dorothy. 44. 73. 94 Lindgren, Rodney. 57 1-ipkind. Julio . 57 l.ockwood. Harriet. 18. 90 I-ong. Anne. 52 l-ong. I-ou. 57 l-orrigan. .Mice. 52. 93 Lowe. William. 57. 85. 94 Luft. Esther. 57 Lundsted. lister. 30. 60. 68. S9. 94. 9S. 104. 113 Page 166HE 19 3 5 LtiUc. Cordelia. 30. 01. 03. 08. 07. 104 Lyceum Society, 88. 80 Lynch, Kathryn, 57 Mabic, Robert. 57 MacDonald. Elizabeth, 22 Mace. Ruth, 18. oo. oi Mac Gregor, 4 4 Mac Nichol. Carol, 30, 82 Madden. Elizabeth, 52, 93 Madden, lohn, 57 Madden, Walter, 57 Madison, Arlene, 44. 01. 90 Maltby, lone, 44. 133 March. Robert, 57, 81 Marquart. Thomas, 57 Marquette Society. 93 Marshall. Richard. 57 Martell, Florence, 57 Marin, I eloris, 52, 93 Martin. Irene. 30. 98 Martin, Lowell, 58 Marty. John, 57 Mason. Maxine. 30. 68. 80. 104 Mavche. Meta. 36 Mathirxon, Marie. 50 McCallan, Marion. 36. 90 McCallan. Marjorie. 57. 90 Me Clone, Frank. 44. 89. 95 McClone. Rosclla, 4 4. 93 McCormick, John. 30. 60. 02, 68, McCourt, Howard. 14. 77 McCoy. John. 57 McCray. James. 57. 89. 113 McCrory. Florence. 57 McCulloch, Katherine, 30 McDonald. Mary Jane. 52. 93 McIntosh. Kathryn. 57. 82 McMahon. R. 18 McMahon. William, 57 McNamara, Betty, 4 4. 86 McVicar. Jeanne. 52. SO MelatiK, Marion. 52, 73 Men’s Association. 62 Men’s Debate. 103 Mcrcier. Jeanne A.. 22 Mert7. Dorothy. 31, 68. 78, 95. 104 Mctu. Mildred. 56 Meyer. Edward, 37. 85 Meyer. Marjorie. 56 Meyers. Kermit, 57 Michels. Grace. 52. 90 Miller. Jeanette, 4 4. 86 Miller. Clarence. 31. 121. 125 Mitacle. lames. 57. 89 Moeser. Russell, 50, 81 Montils Harold, 52 Mongan. Jessie. 52 Montague, James. 31. 89. 125 Montgomery. Ella. 57. 93 Monty, lohn, 57, 89 Moore. Hugh. 37. 89. 120 Moore. Jean. 50 Moore, Paul, 57 Morgan, Alice. 52. 86 Morrissey. Sara Jane Mortell. John. 58. S3. 93, 121. Mortcll. Katharine. 57. 82. 95 Mortensen. Carl. 53 Mosley. Russel, 56. 81. 121 Mueller. Edward. 56 Mulviholl. Sr. Serai hine, 36 Mural I-cgcnd. I Mural Painting. 2. 3. 4, 5 Muraski. John. 50 Nash. Robert. 57. 89. 10 4 Net-Cl. Jack. 58, 89 Nehring. Marie. 37, 73 Nell. Leslie. 30 QUIVER INDEX T3, Nelson. Norbcrt, 33, 77, 91, 93 Nelson. N. Peter, 18. 85 Nichols, Bonita, 4 4. 73 Nichols. Verona, 53. 78 Nicmuth. Lola. 57. 93 Nighbor. Margaret, 4 1, 7 4, 95 Niland, Rosemary. 31. 74 Norris. Helen. 37. 61. 73. 104 Nowacki, Iaronard, 37, 95, I'M Oaks. Stanley. 57 O'Connell. Andrew. 56 O’Connell, John. 57 O'Harrow. Russell, 57 Oldfield. John. 57. 89 Olp, George, 37, 81, 94 Olson. William, 56. 77 Orton. Mary. 57, 93 Ostergard. Neil, 57 Owens, Stanley. 31 Pagcl. Eileen, 57 Palccek. Edna. 57. 93 Palmer. Florence. 57 Pampcrin,. Ruth, 37 Parmenticr. June, 57. 73 Patch. Henry, 37 Pat .. Vernon, 37, 77 Peake. Ellen F.. IS Penny, Howard. 57. S5 Periclcan Society, 80. 81 Pcrkcrson. Gladys L.. 19. 118. 132 si Perkin. Marvin. 50. 68. 89. 103, 104. 113 Peterson, Norman. 41. 120 Peterson. Jane. 37. 00, 68. 82 Peterson. Phyllis. 57 Petters. Beth. 37. 74 Betters. Wilma. 37. 00. 86 Pfeiler. Helen, 57 Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, 08, 69 Phi Chi Mu Society. 9 4 Philakcan Society, 84, 85 Phoenix Society, 86, 87 Picchowski. Theresa, 4 4. 93 Pi Kappa Delta Fraternity. 70 Pinkerton. Jane Ann. 53. 86, 113 Pinkerton. Marion. 36 97. Pipkorn, Homer, 57 Pipkorn. William. 57 Pitt. Arleen, 57 Pit . Herbert, 31, 95 Pit . Marie. 44 Playfellows. 104 Plummer. Gladys. 56 Polakowski. Norbcrt. 57. 103 Polk. Frances. 31. 68. S2. 104 Polk. Marian. 58. 86. 113 Pomrcning. Jane. 44 Porath. Ada. 53. 74. 93 Porath, Walter. 56 Porter. Oliver. 57 Potterveld. Burton. 6 Poullctte. Morgan. 31. 85. 124 Prahl. Myrtle. 57 Prawd ik. Victor. 57 President’s Home. 143 Price. Irene. 19. 08. 73. 9 4 Price. William F.. 19. 93 125 Prickett. Mary. 57. 93 Prine, Bernice. 57 Prion. Sr. Mary Margaret. 57 Procknow, Jack. 57 Promenade, 114. 115 Pucci. Rudolph. 53. 95 Pugh. Lorraine. 53 Pong. Albert. 31. 85 Pupctcr, Albert, 37. 95 Ouatsoc. Lucille. 57 Quiver. 112. 113 Rabidcau. Gerald. 57 Radde, Frank. 50 Ramscth, lay, 37. 77, 113 Randam, laiis, 37 Rasmussen. Carol, 37. 90. 93 Rasmussen, Clifford. 31, 94 Rasmussen. John. 57 Reed. Ellen. 36 Kcinhard. erona. 57. 95 Reinke, John, 57 Reiter. Rose. 45. 78 Remillard. Virginia. 32. 73 Rct laff. Bcrnadyne, 37. 90 Rcuhenburger. Victor, 57 Rhyner, Elmer, 56 Kickaby, Mary. 53, 7 4. 95 Rickc. Luclla. 15. 93 Riese. Kenneth. 57. 81, 121 Ritger, Marie, 45, 78, 95 Kitsch. Elizabeth. 53, SO Koatc. James, 32 Roberts. Francis, 50. 08. 97 Roberts. Lois. 63 Robinson, Mercedes. 56 Koch. Francis. 45, 77 Rocck. Walter. 38. 81. 113 Rocdcr. Ruby. 56 Roemcr. lionise. 53. 95 Roeselcr, Arlinc, 45 Roethig. Waldentar. 38, 77. 95 Rogers, Dorothv. 50 Rogers, Betty. 53. 38. 73 Rogers, Richard, 89. 101 Kojahn, El auth, 57, 74 Rondou. Marie. 32. 70. 73. 95. 10 104 Koiier. Maxine. 57 Rosenthal. Ruth. 57 Rose. Lila May. 19 Rosenthal.. Ruth. 57 Rothcnbach. Donald. 57 Rottman, George. 57 Ryan. Bernard. 56. 77 Ryan. Eleanor, 57 Ryndcrs, Alta. 45 Salinger, Raymond. 57 Sal mann. Claire, 45. 7 4. 91 Sandcc. Miles, 57 Saunders, Frederick. 67. 81 Schmidt. Leonard. 38. 113 Schmidt. Milton. 38. 77 Schommcr. Hans. 57 Schraa. Jerome. 57 Schroeder. Esther. 54. 93 Schurbcrt. Doris. 57 Schwabenlandcr. Anita. 38, 133 Schwandt. Ardis, 45. 90 Schwandt. Zona Mac. 45 Schwartz. Harold. 57. SI Scott. Helen. 45. 60. 70. S6. 113 Scott. Louise E.. 19. 68 Scott. Walter. 57 Sehore. Clifford. 56 Seefcld. Bcrnelda, 32. 7S Seibcl, John. 57 Seiler. Harold. 57 Sell. Lucille. 56 Sell. Willard. 32 Shea. Eleanor. 45. 78 Shea. Marian. 34. 60. 93 Shilkrat. Jacob. 56 Shorcy. Dorothy. 57. 95 Shimek. Grace M„ 22 Shrum. !L T.. 20 Siehensohn. Marion. 57 Sicbcr. Margaret. 3S Simonson. Lillian. 56 Simpson. Frank. 56. 94 Singler. Milo. 56 Sketnn. Helen W.. 21 Skowlnnd. Helen. 45. S3. 64. 73 Slayton. Harriet. 45, 90 Page 167■ THE 1935 QUIVER INDEX Smith. Karl, 56 Smith, Genevieve. 45. 86 Smith. Germaine, 32. 86 Smith. Gladys II.. 20 Smith. I. H.. 20 Smith. Jeanette, 5, 123 Smith. Kathryn, • »?. 95 Smith. Rosalie, 54 Snyder. Irene. 56 Social Kite Committee. 6 4 Sohrweide, John. 57. 85 Sohrweidc. William, 46 Sosinski, Ralph, 56. Si Spalding. Oscar, 32. 61. 62. 61. 85, 104 S|M nsom. 161 Springboru. Kryin, 54. 81. 103 Spurgeon. I » Vern. 56 Staneile. Charlotte. 46 Stankey. Jarvis. 57 Stankev. Kathleen. 56 Stanz. Ruth, 57 Starkey. Muriel. 57 Staudcuraus. Roman. 46 Stcckbaucr. Eugene. 46. 89. 95 Steeps. Viola, 57 Steiner. Arthur. 32 Stcinkellner. Robert. 57, SI Stephens. Amo, 57 Sterling. Marian, 57 Stewart. May I... 20. 93 Sticka. Marvin. 46. 93 Stiller. Ruth, 56 Stinson. Kleanor, 54. SO, 9 4 Stockfish. Viola A.. 22. 78 Stoddart, Leona. 57 Stocgbaucr Herbert. 61. S9. 125. 38 Strome. Ethel, 57. 93 Strommc. Gertrude. 57 Student Council. 66 Sullivan. Mary. 57 Suren. John. 54. 81 Swallow. Lois K., 20 Swancy. Wilbur. 32. 61. 77. 121. 104. 121 Sweet. I.ucilc, 74. 38 Swiston. Carl. 57, 89, 95, 121 Talbot. Elizabeth. 57 Talbot. II. W.. 22 Talbot. Richard. 54. 85 Tangyc, Dorothy. 66 Taylor. Hilda. 20. 60. 61. 68. 97 Tennis. 129 Trss. Kuxcne. 32. 85. 118. 120. 124 Thalhofer. Alliert, 57 Them, Pearl, 46. 7 4 Thews, Richard. 54. 89 Thiele. Salome. 46. 78 Thiele. IX rothca. 33, 78 Thiele, lister. 57 Thicssett. M., 56 Thobabcn. Harold. 57 Thomas. Donald, 38. 81, 94 Thomas. Wesley. 57 Thornton. Edith, 57 Thorson. Gladys. .57. 93 Thorton. Vernon. 38. 81. 120 Toohey. Rollin, 56. 89 Topp. Jeanette, 3S Townsend. Everett. 54 Track. 128 Training School. 118 Tufts, Woodman. 38. 85 1,'nzicker. Max, 46 Vaillancourt. Virginia. 57 Valkasfcc. Elizabeth. 54, 74, 9S Vanderhcidcn. Jean, 38, 74. 95 Van Kciircn. Ruth, 38, 74. 61, 68, 91 Van Roy. Lambert. 54. 95 Van Sistine, Eva J., 21 Van Slykc. Arthur. 54. 85 Villcmure, Fred. 38 Villwock. Melvin, 57 Vogc. Dorothy. 46, 136 Vogt, Joseph. 57 Voight, Raymond. 33. 77 Voiand. Karl. 46, 81 Volk. Nathan. 56 Volkman. Eugene, 50 Volkman. Robert, 54 Vollbrecht. Margaret, 40. 93 Voss. Verna. 57 Wallenberg. Lucille. 57 Wandrey. Myron. 33. S9, 121 Waters. Mary. 54 Wamcnmendc. James. 57. 95 Wasser, Lloyd. 57 Weber, lane Marie. 55 Welter. Lorraine. 39 Webster, Jean, 55. 73 Wiedemann. Grace. 55. 90 Weinstein. Pearl, 39 Wcisenbcrger. Arthur. 39 Weller. Esther. 33. 70. 102 Wendtst.adt. Julius. 57 Wcntland. (iertrude. 57 Werner. Annette. 57 Werner. Florence. 21 Werner. V irginia. 56 Wertsch. Patti, 56 Weston, lean, 61. 74. 104 Wctak. Hubert. 85. 94 Whitney. 11. IL. 21. 77. 118 NVickcrt, Dorothy. 86 Wjckert, Orrin. 55. 85 Wickmann, Edward. 57. 93 Wicchman. Sailic. 46. 93 Wilde, Arnold. 57 Wilke, Samuel. 55. 81 Wiilcockson, Ruth. 21 Williams. Carl. .57. S9 Williams. Elizabeth, 56 Williams. Stella. 55. 86 Williams, Woodrow, 57 Wiiineeker, Sr. M. Rosalie, 57 Wilton Club. 97 Winckler. Garth. 55, 81 Windhauser, Thelma. 33, 60, 68, 78 Wisconsin. 99 Wishart. Margaret. 39, 82 Witthuhn. Doris. 55 Wittig. Homer. 26. 33. 81 Wold, Amy K.. 22 Woldt. Dorothy, 46 Wolf. Franklin. 57 Wolff. Harry. 46. 113 Wolfrath. Neal. 56 Wollangk. Ornha E.. 21. 82 Wollcnburg,. Lucile, 93. 57 Womaski. Anthony, 46. 94 Women's Debate. 102 Women's Organization, 63 Wurl. Chester. 77, 57 Vaegcr. Robert. 69. 62. 89. H 4. 120. 56 Yager, Kathryn. 57. 95 Yahr, Wanda. 39. 7 4 S'oung. Olive. 57. 95 Zabcl. George. 47, 77 Zahn Wilmcr. 57 Zclinski. Walter. 47. 95 Zclton, Agnes, 47. 86 Zcrnzach. Edward. 57 Ziehell. Alice. 56 Zimmerman. Frances L., 22 Zimmerman, Ruth. 57 Zimmerman. Victor. 33. 68. 85. Zimpel, Carl. 55. 91 Zocrb. Alice. 55. 73 Zucgc. Ardin. 33. 81 Zuchlkc. Esther, 55. 98 lit I 'aj;c 168OFF DUTY mrtni Hurt N. JTATroN HfMUtfHT •POfHKOeH


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