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

 - Class of 1937

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1937 volume:

EX L I B RIS COPYRIGHT Ediior-in-Chief ...M hian Polk Assistant Editor...Harold HaILER Easiness Manager .... Earl Yoi.and Assistant Manager .... WILLIAM CONI.EE IRESENT AT ON T v 8 t 8 v O u v O uVv . sluAenia; l meiuu U v eac one t uu. U vie a e sue- cmtaA n bringing Vv nunA ea an memories vA v u- u ear. we are saVisbeA. NSe »re« nl Ur our ay mi a W • •• 9;V1We present for your information and approval the following pictorial and written records of the past year here at the Oshkosh State Teachers College. Jist as a great change so obviously takes place in the student from the time of his entrance as a freshman until his graduation lis hook will portray same metamorphosis from youthful aspirations to definite adult character. We, as a school, are proud of our reputation for providing an environment in which such a creditable transition may take place. In yoi it persual of this, your hook, may it help to recall the pleasures, the efforts, the responsibilities, the progress of past years.Wild-eyed frosh familiar faculty and now faces white paint, gold lettering plus four ur newest pride and joy fall football. Homecoming, and Turkey dinners •tting the modern Macheths on the stage. All-Women's Dinner good fun and much laughter • Christmas under an umbrella bluc-hooks and wrinkled foreheads girl's es vying for Basketball Trophy Men's I feast male basket-sinkers hard at work. Vodvil properties in one gorgeous mess hack-stage + Master vacation and fresh feathers + much flourishing of tennis rackets and golf clubs liege Prom, fun and fincrv cn masse + v uege (lashing trac ackmeii, in looks and deeds stiff collars and long dresses to trip over, meaning the spring formats. Class Day • Glory all over • satisfied seniors • vtasi v a iy, hut diplomas safe • for the ambitious, summer school ahead • journeys to the altar for some • moist farewells • cosy cottage parties • and relaxation! )evtent let I he goldenrod is yellow. The corn is turning brown. The trees in apple orchards With fruit are bending down. The gentian's bluest fringes Arc curling in the sun, In dusty pods the milkweed, It hidden silkjtfTs spun. From dca leaves at morning The grapes' sweet odors rise, At noon the roads all flutter With yellow butterflies. By all these lovely tokens, September days arc here. With summer’s best of weather. And autumn's best of cheer. HELEN HI NT JACKSON.o Regent......................page 8 Registration........................page 9 President's Message.................page 10 President...........................page 11 Faculty - - - - - = ■ - pages 12-21 In Memorianw-- - .................page 22 Frodrfnert .....................pages 23-27 F othaM.............................pages 28-34 Athletic Council....................page 35 Homecoming..........................page 36 Kappa Gamma Play Contest - - - pages 37-39  G The President of our Board of Regents at the Oshkosh State Teachers College is Mr. Edward J. Dempsey, member of the Board since 1924. From 1898 to 1901, Mr. Dempsey attended our college; and he studied further at the I niversity of Wisconsin and the I niversity of Chicago. Mr. Dempsey is a member of the law firm of Bouek. Hilton. Kluwin and Dempsey. We are f’ proud to have as the President of our Regents a ! man who. in addition to his interests in the field of education, has extended his sphere of activity into the realm of city, state and national affairs.Hailing sunburned friends after a summer's vacation . . . . enrollment cards that want to know about everything we ever did .... Long queues of us waiting for an O.K. on our programs . . . . And. finally, getting together to compare schedules . . . . “When’s your History class? Mine's at 9:35 I can sleep until 9:15 then!”HSAVfl Ckrt IN period- in the world'- history have been marked hy quiescence and others. I usually shorter, hy rapid change and rear-rangement. In politieal history the truth of this statement is evident, but that the content and methods which have been in use for many years in higher education are now being subjected to examination which has shown them to be deficient for the purpose for which they were designed, is less well recognized. nd this analysis of sire-- and strain which has disclosed weaknesses undreamed of hy most, cannot he believed yet by those who prefer to use the structure as it now stands. Education should adjust one to life and civilization as they now exist: it should assist the individual to realize the best of which he is capable: it should transmit to posterity a civilization better than the one it found: and it should itself have the inherent capacity' to grow with the Civilization of which it is a part. Adjustment. jaenJi at ui. transmission, and growth are four words w host mWhing should be exemplified in the pfesent po -» ssions and the future conduct of this -class. L — It' is not facts alone, hut facts and the ability to «gnteralizc with these as a basis that the new teaching emphasizes: and it is not facts and generalizations alone but inference also tliat the real educator has in mind in bis instruction. In elementary education, psychology and research have revolutionized teaching, —and for the better. In secondary ami higher education the complexity of the problems has baffled the thinkers, but subject matter worth while in itself will be chosen and methods will be used which insist upon the ability to use the facts. W e here need many tilings, books, buildings, land, teachers, and certain services such as health, extracurricular, psychiatric and others, but if you make vour greatest contribution to us. it will be in the form of an adjusted personality teaching with knowledge, understanding. and techniques all dedicated not to self but to others. And if we have made our greatest contribution to you it will have been in inculcating sound methods in teaching instilled by example, in laying a foundation on knowledge, and in demonstrating bow knowledge may be applied and used in new situations. Education, if effective, must be put to work. Yours sincerely, Page 10FACU LTY CECII.I.F. BARNETT Came to Oshkosh 193f. A. M.. Northwestern Cnivn.iiy Physical Education (or Women W. E. BOOTH Came to Oshkosh 193ft M. S. C. University of Oklahoma Biology Pape 12FACULTY K. A. Cl .KM A NS Came to Oshkosh 1906 A. 11.. 1001. University of Michixan Physic Vice-President Dean of Men I.EAVKLVA BRADBURY Came to Oshkosh 1010 M. S.. 1926. University of Chicago Urography Page 13FACULTY !.. E. Oickelmann Came to Oshkosh 1930 B. S.. 1919. University of Wisconsin M. 1).. 1930, Marqndtc University College Physician and Health Education MAYSEL K. EVANS Came to Oshkosh 1929 A. M.. 1920. Northwestern University SpeechPa fc« 15 FACULTY . A. FARLEY Came to Oshkosh 1907 l h. 1).. University of Chicago Psychology K. ). GRANT Came to Oshkosh 1827 M. A., 1831, State University of Iowa Electricity ami Metal Work FACULTY ( OZKI TK r.ROVKS C ame to Oshkosh lt»:; I A. M.. 1929. University of Chicago Fifth Grade LAURA T. JOHNSON Game to Oshkosh 192-1 l h- I!»: ». University of Wisconsin Director of Curriculum for Intermediate Grade Teachers Pagr 16FACULTY IIARK1ET K. LOCKWOOD Came to Oshkosh 1924 A. M., 1924, University of Chicago Junior High School English Methods loifi BURTON B. K A RUES Came to Oshkosh 1934 I’h. 1)., 1934, University of Wisconsin Chemistry and Oeology Page 17FACULTY ItERKXICF. MALONEY Came to Oshkosh 1930 A. M., University of Minnesota Third Grade N. P. KELSON Came to Oshkosh 1921 A. M.. 19-9, Teacher College. Columbia University Director of Division of Secondary Education Pago 18Page 19 FACULTY GLADYS II. SMITH Came to Oshkosh 1925 Ph. M.. University of Wisconsin Fourth Grade IRENE PRICE Came to Oshkosh 1929 Ph. 1)., 1932, Indiana University MathematicsJ. II. SMITH ( ante (o Oshkosh I l h. I .. 1931. Columbia University Uircctor of Training School FACULTY J. T. TAYLOK Came to Oshkosh 1930 M. A.. 1927, University of Illinois Knxliih KRXKST TIIEDINGA Came to Oshkosh 1930 I’ll. I)., 193a. University of Wisconsin Political Science and History Page 20FACU KVA .1. VAX SISTINK Camr to Oshkosh 1919 l’h. It.. 1925. I.’Diversity of Chicago First Chute ORACH M. SHIMF.K Assistant Clerk Stenographer VIOLA A. STOCKFISH Assistant to the Registrar Page 21Page 22RKCKKR. JANK Appleton 3-yr. Intermediate (iammu Sigma HERNDT, FRITZ Shawano Non-Professional Pcricleau HLKYF.R. JANK Oshkosh Non-Professional Alcthean IIROWX, GENEVIEVE Oshkosh Non Professional Alcthean Cl IATKK V. DK.NISK shko h Non-Professional CLARK. GENEVIEVK 1- arse i i 2- yr. Rural Alpha Chi ■ C- (•()V YTA KRiVC t Fond fk l-ac S" CONKLIN, M s — Green Ray J l-yr. Primary Alcthean RJORIK Fond T r. I X mCKMANN. JANE Oshkosh Non-Professional Alcthean DOLRECK, IOVCE Oshkosh 4-yr. Intermediate DUNHAM,HETTY Oshkosh Non-Professional Alcthean DURI.KR. ELEANOR Oshkosh Non-Professional Alcthean FRAUEN HEIM, ELAINE Random Lake 2-yr. Rural Phoenix Page 23FREY. ADELINE Eldorado 4-yr. Intermediate Lambda Chi FURMAN, KTIIKLYN Larsen 3-yr. Intermediate Gamma Sigma GREM BAN. WALTER Goodman l yr. High School (•CELL, CARL Fond du Lac 4-yr. High School 5XDRICKSOX. ELLA MAJJ cen Ray HEXDRIC Green WtfM »-yr. Primary ic.iiatc VVJt JOHNSON. I.LOYX) ' Fond du I-ac f elta X’hi ON. LLOYD .1 Lac [ igh School 4ON T I yr. High OoN Omi n TVlt DOROTHY rimrn • Professional I Vita Phi JONES. ETHEL Oshkosh N on- Professional Alcthcan JONES. MARGARET Allenvilic s-yr. Primary Ka| i a (iamma JONES. MARY LOUISE Wild Rosr l-vr. Junior High School KELLEY. MARIE Oshkosh N on- Professional Phoenix KILE. JAMES Washburn N on- Professional Lyceum KOESTER. RORERT Fon I du I ac 4-yr. Manual Arts Pcriclean Page 24LEXICON. KATHLEEN Oshkosh N on- Professional Alcthean EK. PHYLLIS rrbrook . r. High School Della Phi MISKY. ROBERT Oshkosh Non-Professional Philakean PETERSON. HAROLD Menaslia Non-Professional PKTRYK. JOSEPH ioodman Non-Professional REYNOLDS. CORDON Miles City. Montana Noil-Professional REICH. VIRGINIA Oshkosh l-yr. Primary Della Phi „ ROTTMAN C Fowl tin l-a Non Profcvsi al Camma C; SCHNE11 RR ILAI) YS Fo ljln Lair' I S-yrTWwmary IA CamnJ Sigma SALZMANN, RUTH ' —. Fond du Lac Non-Professional Della Phi SIMM. MARCH.E Oshkosh l-yr. High School Camilla Sigma SMITH, KENNETH Shawano l-yr. High School Philakean STOPPER. MARJORIE Sheboygan Non-Professional Alcthcan WARTIN BEE. HETTY Clintonvillc S ir. Primary Phoenix WEBER. DORIS Green Bay l-yr. Primary Camma Sigma Page 25WILLIAMS. CHARLOTTE hk(nh Non-Professional Alcthcan WO ISLAND, JEAN Shawano l-yr. Hi eh School Gamma Sigma Ahrens, Fred V. Allen, William Ames. James Anderson, Stafford Baehr, I.on is Baird, Eugene, R.' Bauer, ArthuV Beard, BejuPPr. James . BenoTPr larry C enMmr Elizabeth Vtertram. Alice Bigger, Richard Binning, Keith Blissett, Mary Jane Bloch, William Boettner, Ear! Bohhnan. Xorman Bradford. Elizabeth Brahe, Tom Alan Breider, James Bronson. Howard Brooks, Barbara Brunner, Gertrude Brusius, Rodcric Buchner, George Burling. Florence Bulb, Llewellyn Callahan, Kathl Case. Irene Chs Chas eth , John istensen, Carolyn Claus. Harold Clements, Rex Coffey, Clifford Coon, Marvin Cooper, Alice •d Caynv Francis CqjncM'rank l iia7 Wavi(l Davis, Thelma Dehnel. Gilbert Derving, John Dickson. Alonzo Doll, Janet Doll, Raymond Dowling, Anderson Drews, Clarence Due, Janice Ecker, Edmund Ellingson, Loraine Engles, Jane Erdlitz, Mary Evcnson. Dorothy Fenn. Edythe Fettn. Lucille Fennertv, Owen Fiedler, Eliza h'ischer, h'r Flynn. V f r h'onuiUvr. Adelbcrt , Jolm ratzke, Mabel Frcibel, Ernest Freiburger, John Fuller, Elwin Gartman, Loretta Gatzkc, Gordon Gavin. Margaret Gaylord, I na Gerhard, Kathryn Gillx»y, James Gillette, Ralph Gillis, Florence Glaze. Allard Gmciner, Franklin Ciorchcls, Clarence Graffen. Rnth Graskamp. Marie Grishaber, Edward Greentan. Hazel Gross, Rolxrrt Grucnhagcn, Jack Grundy, Betty Gucllcr, Howard Glimmer. Charles Gutman, Jerome Gutzman, Carl Hager. Janet Hague. Hclett, Hale. Jeaj 1 lansca ivian Evelyn Tenke. Richard lleisinger. Gerald 1 lender son. Charles Herrmann. lone Hess, Gordon Hildebrand. John Hock. Genevieve Hoddinott. Dorothy Hoffman. Marie Hoffman, Walter Hollub, Russell Holm. Richard Howlctt, Rosemary Hutchinson. Tom Jander. Joseph Jenson. Joe Jensen. Roger Jones. Mabcllc Karnes, Frances Keefe. Burton Kceshan, Gene Page 26Kdlcy, Russell Kin , Erna Kiser, June Kmieppcl, Harold Kopitzke, Marion Kosbab, Paul Kramlich, Bernard Krolin, Marjorie Kuehn, Robert I timber t, Nia I-arson, Margaret Iranian, Alvcra l-chncr, George Lewis. George Lindgren. Philip Lindner, Mildred Lynch. Thomas MacDonald. Harold Mar«|uart. Richard Matthews. Dorothy Maxwell. Edwin Maxwell. Edwin Hm.Ik!V.T McCullough. James V. l lccrHc McDonald, DonVld V'N idat. Wa McGowan, VjWffiVn din. rJermce ““Jadys ,'arl lea nor Metzen, Mary Ann Miller, Carl Miller. Joan Miller. I-awrencc Miller. William Miller. Violet Moore, Edward Moore. Franklin Moneau, Esther Mueller, Phyllis Murray, Archie Nelson. Dorothy Nelson, Hwald Nelson, Ruth Niemuth, John Nottlcm.au, Jane O’Connell. J« ()leson, K Hert Otu erton. Mary Jane Page, Marjorie Paterson, Stuart Patterson. Alvin Pawlowski. John Peterson. Rex Pctzke. James Pesch. Margaret Pfeil, Mary I-on i sc Pickett. Searl Pinch. Myrtle Pingrv, Lynn Plummer, Marion Prees. David Procknow, Jack Raasch, Alton Radtke, Leona Rasmussen. Burton Rasmussen. Delbert Rattlf. Marion Reinke, Leonar Ricbm. Ritcluc Gor n 'homas oward arren Rohm. Milton Rojahn, Mace Ruedinger, Alice Ruf, William Ryan. Genevieve Ryan. Wini freel Salter. Marjorie Samz. Robert Savinski, George Schafer. Wilhemina Schleuter, Edward Schleuter. Milford Schmidley. Francis Schmidt, Clifford Schocnborn, Robert Schultz, Rayt Schwarzbauun nhn Sell. ea. Irene Shorey, Mildred Shorcy, Dorothy Simmons, Orris Smith. Dorothy Snelling. George Solic, Edward Specht. Raymond Spiekcrman, John Spoor, Elizabeth Stangby, Harry Starkey, Miriam Steele. Edith Stenson. Andrew Stinson. Margaret Sullivan, John Sullivan. Ruth Swan. Grace Sweet. Donald Tank. lone Tesch. Dorothy Thcw. Richard Thorson, Willard Thorstad. Carlton Tice. Royal I inland. Vclda 'an Dyke. Rosan Vaughtcr. James ehlow. Frcderich Volk, Gertrude Volkert, Otmar Vosburv. Mablc Ward. Jessie Watters, Dorothy Watters, Mary I-ou Weisheipl. Iulward Wellnitz. Ecru Welch. Russell E. Welch. Russell Win. Wcsenberg, Betty Whitcfoot, Robert Wickstrom. Vcpjrili WilliamSjXiKarlottc Willia Tjeanettc Wirians. Wayne Winkler, Laurence Winslow. Barbara Witte. Wilbur Witter, Edward Wolilt, Audrey Wrosse, Neil Youngwirth. Harold Yule. Jean Zcrnzack, Mary Jane Ziebcll, Albert Zorda, Philip Page 27I Korkrt Arseneau Quarterback Fred Her not Guard Harold Hierer Halfback Maroi.d Claus Guard Page 28Al.UF.KT GaRBERC Center M KIAIN Gkancoruitz Halfback Wii.uam Hansen HalfbackHarvey Hanson C uard Bi kton Keefe Center James Kile Halfback Pai l Roseau Tackle Page 30Page 31Carl Swiston Fullback Laurence Winki.hr Halfback Chester Wurl End Albert Ziebell Tackle Page 32Coach Kolf 1 Marlon Batter man Manager Eric Becker ManagerHRkady handshakes . . . smiling Cures . . . the bewilderment of enrollment . . . managers issuing football equipment . . . size 32 pants? ... do the shoes lit? . . . what! size IS! . . . and another season was plunging along. Forty enthusiastic fares answering Coarh Rolfs rail . . . only seven returning Icltermcn . . . plus Batterman ami Becker. Iir t string managers . .. Five days of tiresome practice before fir t game . . . 9:30. Saturday. Marinette Field . . . Oshkosh State Teachers College against Jordan College. Menominee. Michigan . . , game stillest «,f season, ami both teams fought to score before midnight . . . exactly at twelve bells Cold ami White struck . . . -Red" Derr and “Rube l.aulen chlager. complete pass . . . result, only score of the game, except for “Rube's ' booting the ball for the extra point . . . two second' later, all over but the cheering . . . the winmih, Oshkosh. 7 0. Another week of practicing . . . then bouncing and rumbling along in the white and gold chariot . . . headed for Marquette. Michigan (and rain) . . . Large beads of moisture quite persislem in falling . . . both teams literally stuck in the mud . . . tried to make the contest a football gam . . . but lacked the boats and oars . . . Derr-Lautenschlugrr combination strong again . . . Oshkosh Stale Teacher College over for a touchdown . . . mud-slinging ■ in a nice way) continued, but to no avail . . . again, a victory for us, 6-0. lerence game . . . omisomi on me iiuiniiimni i Swislon, life triumphant ball-carrier . . . but no of the gaimXa dog-fight . . . no threats of mor . . . xCreenwfulls” fearless, but not hold ei . . best game of the season . . first score through same . . extra point gained on a fosh. Seven days i.atkii . . . Milwaukee Teacher , our opponent for first conference game . . . O-hkosh on the touchdown line early in the game . . . triumphant bull-carrier . . . but no extra point . . . remainder more scoring till final minutes uough . . . Oshkosh State ege carried off another win, 6-0 . . . Good start on your erence games, team o' ours. Ikt our Waterloo at W hitewater . . . Homecoming there, crowd , parade, ami dance . . . and a game! . . . "mighty mite" Farina, diminutive While-water quarterback, and his personally conducted lour to victory very effective . . . nominate him for Hall of Martyrs . . . his work responsible for all their fifteen point . . . scoring opportunities galore for Gold and While, but "Lady Luck” on a sit-down strike . . . much, much wetness . . . first Oshkosh defeat in ten consecutive games. After contest lost to Whitewater, team rallied at Stevens Point . . . ideal weather condition efficient passing from Derr to Lautenschlager . pas from Derr to Arseneau . . . but “Iaidy Luck” fickle again adverse penalties, and scores even . . . Tie was a moral victory for y but disaster for team . . . “Lucky” Pointer on to a Champion-hu OcroiiKK 2fill, our Homecoming game against Platteville regular football weather . . . presence of old grads overpowered I Ingram . . . tried too hard . . . unfortunate fumbles at critical moment T small and smaller chance of winning for both leant . . . logi£j|4 »ulcome, 0-0 score . . . hard, bruising football, nevertheless. Followinc the disheartening tie withi UHnteville, a clash between Oshkosh and Carroll Pioneer ... a steady d npour quite as u«ual . . . both team completely covered with mud Imt Carroll proved the best "duck” in the pond . . . won 27-0 . . . lajjg y through work of Art Bucli. one of nation's leading scorer . week's REST, tluu hkn.h at it again . . . thi time St. Norbert’s. Green Clan . . . Arnijillfe Day game . . . one of the season best game , from spectator's tip™ of view . . . Derr-Lautenschlager pas worked once more . . . llicjui 'fe toteil the ball forty yard to the rah-rah posts for the first •con . later, Swislon’ excellent plunging predominant . . . and another point- for Oahkosh . . . but Green Knights not idle in the meantime . . . fame through with three touchdowns to make the score 19-12 . . . Bob Arseneau proved to be one of the best Oshkosh backs . . . effective blocking and fast running. And so ended another football season . . . Three wins . . . three lo e . . . two lies . . . not so bad with only seven veteran on team ... at meeting of letter winners. "Rube” laiutensrhlager named captain of the team ... a fitting tribute to one of the best athletes ever representing Oshkosh on the gridiron . . . "Turz” Hanson. Bob Arseneau. and "Rube” on All-Conference team . . . Finis to another football season with hopes of brighter prospect for 1937. Page 34Becker Derr Clark Byse Wk who compose the lhletic Council have as our «hilv ihc control and regulation of all affairs pertaining to athletics. President Polk appoints five family members who serve a term of two years; we who are student members arc elected by the student body to serve for u full school year. Thi TKak the faculty members of our Athletic Council are K. I. Clemans, K. K. Gruenhagen, B. E. Karges, R. M. Kolf and U;eciric_ "arnett. We who compose the student membership include Eric Becker, Bernard Derr. Reuben Lnutcnschlager, Grace Byse. Rhea Jane Clark and Marie Ritger. Wb ViweVs our most important duties, the approving of the schedule for all inter-collegiate sports, the approving of Coach R.yM. Rolf's recommendations for all awards to athletes, such ■ffs trophies, sweaters and letters, the checking of finances for out of town trips, guarantees to opposing teams, fees for officials and purchase of equipment. This year we have a huge gold and white Inis to transport our athletes to other cities for inter-collegiate competition, bast year's Athletic Council approved the buying of the bus. V portion of the old power house has been converted into a storage place for the bus; this work was carried on under the Works Progress Administration. We wiio serve as thletie Council members believe that because of the influential position which athletics assume in our college life, everything that can he done to promote good, clean athletics •hould be done. We feel that athletics play an important part not only in the development of individual physical fitness, hut also in the strengthening of college spirit ami loyalty. We have as our purpose the maintenance of the high standards of success and sportsmanship which have always been upheld at the Oshkosh Slate Teachers College. May all future Athletic Councils strive toward this same goal. o Fall . . . leaves turning to brilliant colors . f. Thanksgiving . . . rushing . . .most important of all. Hontecon ng. Ji v of tin out standing social events on our ealo«4jir . . Alums, friends by tin hundreds . . . informal r«vepti ji for alums opening event of 1936 celebration . . . The Ho lecoining Parade in the evening . . . with cheers . . . %ylh iLorry making . . . with unbridled minli and fun . . . Gigantic mX s ccliug in the Big Gym . . . impromptu speeches by t am itaemlVrs . . . cheers for team . . . cheers for indiviibMJ players A . cheers for coach......Hire student body . . . Awarding of Anger Tropby to the most original float, highlight yft f maVeim ting . . . first place to Alethean's crew of able rowers Vfiose boat bore slogan. “We’ll all pull together” . . . second iHntfe to lota Alpha Sigma with their covered wagon . . . third place to Phoenix for its white bedecked sleigh and motto, “We’ll sleigh Plalteville” . . . Freshman-Sophomore Contests . . .exhibitions of 'kill . . . touch football ... a lug of war (with losing side hcii drenched by a stream of water! . . . Soph- victorious coming Game vs. Platlcville . . . 0-0 lie . . . llomc -omingJ frii pict-. . . obi friends, past acquaintanceships, happy jptmions . . . speeches . . . more speeches . . . glowing canities, happy faces, friends dear to our hearts . . . the true moaning of homecoming . . . Homecoming Dance at Fugles BaU fom . . . Jack Cameron ' orchestra from Coconut Grove ol nuuon . . . soft music . . . swing music . . . Hulloweeu lcrorulion . . . gayety, mirth, happiness . . . faculty. 'Iiit fis and pu't students . . . gala climatic finish to 1936 IIoniecu|mng . . . Pompoms . . . gold and white . . . fluffy . . . solder Phoenicians during entire celebration . . . Programs in Mnpe of gold “0”s. too . . . Robert Gronouski and Keiiben tfutonschlager, student chairmen . . . 1936 Homecoming successful. Page 36Aboi t :i monlli aflrrr school begin in the fall, we start preparation for the Kappa Gamma Play Contest. Selecting casts, learning parts, gathering properties, find their climax in the presentation of the plays in the Lillie Theater. This year we Phoenicians cap-lured the trophy with our play, “Rider lo the Sea , by John M. Synge. Our director was Belly Klucinske. Our cast included: Maurya. Emily Kimball; Cathleen, Belly Zimmerman; Nora, Joyce Peterson; Bartley, Roger Jensen; Women. Elizabeth Kitsch. Jeanne McVicar. Louise Demining and Elizabeth Ward; Men. George Belt like and Edward Lcdvina. Tub 1 1. Y has its -filing—ill a edit age on one near the coast of IrelaihL-Jn llic'opening Cal attempting been take Michael, ' •liters Villi of the Aran Islands KL—In the'opening Cathleen and Nora are in sbytber a -liirl and a sock which have lied man are the clothing of their brother, een at sea. When Bartley, another brother, that lie is going down to Connamara by sea. G O Mjuiry» 4|he mother, caatioiis him against such a journey; how-eve regardless of her words, he sets out. A few moments after his departure. Maurya goes out to take him a cake which has been baking in the fireplace. While she i gone, the girls discover that the clothes are in truth Michael's and they grieve over the death of their brother. Maurya returns, seemingly in a trance, and declares that she has seen Michael. Nora then shows Maurya the clothes which prove that Michael is drowned. Meanwhile men enter and lay Bartley's body on the table. The play closes as Maurya. kneeling at the feet of her dead son says, "No man at all can he living forever and we must he satisfied." In these words Maurya expresses the great peace which follows a lime of pity and terror, a peace surpassing all understanding. In tiiksk humble scenes Synge has symbolized the universal struggle between courageous men and the relentless forces of nature; and in the solemn resignation of the mother is felt the timeles- peace after the storm which has bowed down every character. Page 37We who presented Wethcan's contribution to the Kappa Gamma Play Contest, "While Iris”, succeeded in placing second. Our rani consisted of Jessamy Doom . Kutli Bender; Marchia Doom . Kaliiryn Hope; Lucy. Cliarlotlc William-; and Dorcas Kathryn Macintosh. Our play was directed by Kutli Render. Oik story was a- follows: Jessamy Doonc. who ha been an invalid ever since a fall down a flight of -lair- many years before, lives with her elder sister Marchia. win has devoted her whole life to the care of her unfortunate sister. Jessamy, unbeknown to Marchia. has w ith the aid of her friend, Lucy, written a collection of poems which have been published under the title of “White Iris. On this particular day a copy of the poems and a check from the publisher have arrived, simultaneously with a letter from Hubert, a man beloved by both of the sister- . When Jess shows the little publication. "White Iris", to her sister. instead of evidencing happiness, breaks into tears i that -lie always had a desire to write poetry and Jesjpffffy's fulfillment of thi- cherished desire has been more than ne could stand. Marcia tell- Je-samy that her fall was noUlm accident, hut the result of a deliberate push, and slie.amo has suffered remorse through all these year for this acf per formed in a jealous rage, beseeches Jes-amy s forgivetptffT Horrified and grief-stricken. Je—amy a»ks Marchia t«»l dvc her alone, hut almost immediately, she stands, for thetime in many years, in order to recall her. OvercomeJ rthe emotional and physical -train, she fall-dying inloilfr irm« of Marchia. TmkmKys presented by the other societic- were as follows: Iota ifa Sigma, “(Jive To Order": Lyceum. “Up Tree": Alpha Chi, "My Cousin From Sweden”; Philakean. “Alison's Lad”; Kappa Gamma, “The Siege"; Gamma Sigma. “Saturday Evening"; and Lambda Chi. “Smoke-Screens." Tiie judges who rendered the decision were: Rev. H. K. Man-field of Allenville. Mi— Olive Davenport of the Merrill Junior High School faculty, and Miss Fannie Mcdberry. Page 38c We were told by observers lli;it onr Della Phi play was rcminesceni of the mine “rave-ins” which our newspaper have recently described so vividly. Our play, “The Great Dark”, written by Dan Totherork and directed by Jean Forrest, placed third. Our cast follows: Mrs. Sluntky, Dorothy Smith: Mrs. Petrov itch. nder on; Mr-. Prvan, Ruth Sal maun; Mrs. O'Keefe. Grace l.a N'oy; Mrs. Garcia. Phyllis Matlek; and Orna, Evelyn Goehring. The pi.ay told the following story: terrific explosion and cave-in in the mine has imprisoned the miners. It is now the sixth day of rescue work and the wives of the miner are waiting and watching at the mouth of the shaft .e’tfheir conversation turns to Orna, a young Polish girl. wlnyjJioughVhe has no kin of her own down in the mine, is the moACJsJise and worried of them all. Their go-sip cease as N -. Garrja a large, powerful woman, enters and asks for a jrlfit of yiffee. She is about to drink, hut on hearing that Oiuki prepared Yfic coffee, she dashes her cup to the ground aiKLndiXe- to drink ainthing that “a little sneak like her makes." Ori » demunds the reason for Mrs. Garcia's calling her names; turns on Orna. accuse her of stealing her husband’ re- her accusation by confronting Orna with a note written b Orna to Chris. Orna admits her love for Chris; and Mr-. Garcia, enraged, attacks her. The fight is interrupted by a scream from one of the women near the -haft. The men have been reached and are now being carried out. Mrs. Garcia hurries to the shaft to get to Chris as soon as possible. Orna, left alone, seal herself on a box and stares into space. Mrs. Garcia returns, and in a voice of uncertain triumph tells Orna what she already knows, “Chris is dead.” In their sorrow, the enmity of the two women is forgotten. OOrilu demand-Mrs.Viarcia lur love, and prove Page 39Sophomores -Society Awards Christmas Play • - - pages 44-49 page 50 - page 51 pages 52-55 pages 56-57 pages 58-59 pages 60-61 pages 62-63 pages 6165 pages 66-67 pages 68-69 pages 70-71 pages 72-73 pages 74-75 pages 76-77 pages 78-79ANDKRSON. JANET Marinette t-yr. High School I Vita Phi BAU M(IARTEN. M A KI AN Kaukauna 2- yr. Rural ACKERMANN, VM. Fond du l.ac N on- Professional I’criclcan BAKKKN. JANE West IV I’erc 3-yr. Primary BESSE. ARTIIl’R Butternut • •yr. High Sch Lyceum BEHNKE, C.EORf Oshkosh Non-Profe»i Lyceum s o vh o % BAl m ;arten, m arie Kaukauna 2-yr. Rural BRADLEY. VM. Oshkosh Non-Professional Philakcan BIGFORD. BARBARA Oshkosh Non-Professional Gamma Sigma BRENNAN, FLORENCE Fond du l»ac 2-yr. Rural Al| ha Chi BrCHIIOL . ADA Kingston 3-yr. Primary Bl'SSE. PAI'LIN'E West Bend 2-yr. Rural BROODEN. JACK Oshkosh Non-Professional Iota Alpha Sigma BURGER. RAY. Fond du Lac Non- Professional COLLAR. ROY Shiocton Non Professional Philakean Page 44CRUICE, VKRONICA Fond ilu I-ar as. Rural Chi DENIS, MARGARET Dc Pew l-yr. Junior High DEMMITH, GRACE Oconto 3-yr. Primary KI) no I'ligli School hilakcan s EKVAI.I., ALLAN Oshkosh Non-Professional Pcrii-Jcan EVANS. WILLIAM Oshkosh »-yr. High School Pcriclcan GERALD Oshkosh Con-Professional Philakcati GREEN. RAYMOND Fond dti I »c Non- Professional Pcriclcan AIRBROTIIEk. LUCY conto 4-yr. Intermediate FI LLER. MARGERY Pickett A a Rural Chi MAILER. HAROLD Sheboygan Falls l-yr. High School Philakean HARRIS. RICHARD Appleton Non-Professional HF.FL1NG. ROBERT Manana 3-yr. Intermediate Iota Alpha Sigma Page 15 MANNERS, ALBERT Knowles Non-Professional HARTMAN. ELMER Bryant 3-yr. Rural1IELLERT. FRANCIS Oconto 4-yr. Jr. High School lola Alpha Sigma HUEBNER. ROLAND Milwaukee t yr. Manual Art lota Alpha Sigma IIEISINGER. HOWARD Olhkuth Non-Professional I'hilakcau s HUEBNER. ETHEL ( lintonvillc A a Rural Chi HUSTON. BLAINE Oshkosh l-yr. Intermedia Delta I'hi IIURD, MARY A. Marinette l-yr. High School I... mix 1.1 Ch -« U O O Ov HULL, MYLOLA aupuu Rural pha Chi KHI.ROY. MARGARET Bryon 2-yr. Rural Alpha Chi IIIRKK. ROYAL Oshkosh Non-Professional Lyceum KRUEGER. OR PI IA Marion i-yr. Rural Alpha Chi LORENZ. VIRGINIA Oshkosh l-yr. High School Delta Phi MANNENBACH, IK)ROTIIY Mt. Calvary 2-yr. Rural Alpha Chi LETTS, MILDRED Appleton 3-yr. Primary l-amlxla Chi LOWE. WILLIAM Fond du Lac Non-Professional Pcriclean MARTINI. HARVEY Fond du l-ac 4-yr. High School Page 16MATH WIG. JEAN Oshkosh 8-yr. Intermediate Delta Phi Mil.BRAND. AI.ICK Petnbinc S-yr. Intermediate Lambda Chi MORSE. FRANCKS Princeton yr. Primary Lambda Chi MATIIWIG. ROBERT Oshkosh 4-yr. Hitch School Peridean NEWARK, MARGARET Oshkosh v 4-yr. Hitch School, CT o. O'” Lam IS. ARLENE onville Intermediate Lambda Chi NOMMENSEN. RACHEL Shawano 3-yr. Primary i-yr. i Pnorni PELTON. RUSSEL Wauiaca 4-yr. Hitch School NOLTE, M ARJORIE Oshkosh 4-yr. Primary Alethean OBRIEN. ROSKANN Campbellsport 3BS. Rural Chi PETERSON, JOYCE Washburn 4-yr. Hitch School Phoenix PLATE, KENNETH Pond du l ac Non-Professional Philakean ROHDE. RICHARD Tigcrton 4-yr. Jr. Hitch School PILLING. HAZEL Stockbridgc 2-yr. Rural Alpha Chi ROBERTSON. MERLE Tomah 4-yr. Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma Page 4senNEIDKR. MARCKI.LA M ishicot aT Rural Chi SEEGER. EDWARD Appleton Non-Professional SIIERMAN. ORVILLE Oshkosh Non- Professional SCHMIDT. JACK Komi lti I-u Non-Professional Philakean S( IIROKDKR. L« »RN A Oshkosh -yr. Primary Phoenix SORENSEN. STANLEY. K Kenosha vs. 1 l-yr. Manual Arts _ j lota Alpha Sigmtf' A ni c s —' SPL1TT ;KRher. EVELYN Pickett Alpha Rural Chi SIPPLE. VIRGINIA Omro 2-yr. Rural Alpha Chi s o u. JRENSON. IRENE l.ar.«cn 2-yr. Rural STEINER. MAYKELLE Lomira 4-yr. Intermediate TINDALL. LEWIS pond du Lac »-yr. High School Lyceum VIKTS, HAMILTON Fond du l-ic t-yr. High School TACK. DAVID Fond (lu 1-ac Non- Professional I'hilakcan VANDERIIEIDKN. BETTY Wright stow n t-jrr. High School Delta Plii WERNER. ANN ETTA Oshkosh t-yr. High School »-yr. iiig Aicthcan Page 18WERNER. JOHN Fund du I-ic Non Prof casional Philakean WOLLENBURG, D. WOLVKRTON. B. Pickett l-yr. Primary Delta Phi VHAZEL. CLYDE ZAJAC. JEAN. Peshtigo Pulaski 3 yr. Grammar Grade 3-vr. Intermediate Iota Alpha Sigma Delta Phi Oshkosh Non-Professional Alctbean ZIMMERMAN. B. Oshkosh 4-yr- Primary Phoenix ' | . , riarjHiic HJ»r0,.,t,1 v NjUiVCharles tlahmk, Lucille KetTfledy. Colin Iradford. K;.|i»esui Rowalowski. Harry radley. Ho«YO Krippene. Urban ra Ujarles V' Krir. Edward reafiekcpaiarri l Krohn. Duane lusfccc. Japes l„-i.-irinan. Rubv Angoli, Sr. M. Zachary Arndt, Oscar Arnold. Sr. M. Thomasctta Back, Erwin Bartel . Warren Bassett. .Mae Beane. Stanley Bennett. Alvin Beyer. William Biehcr. Blahnik, Bradford. Bradley. Bray, Br Bus Ccrdhsky. baric _(VrotSl»rr .1 ames t'hamlx-rlain, Thomas _'lark, Donald 'Cotcllo, Monica llahm, Paid Durawa. Albcrtine Dusfaenski, Rita F.iden, Florence F.wald. Harold Ewald. Norman Feld. Gerald Fincke. Roland Fitrgerald. Katherine Frank, Gilbert Fransway. John Friti, Alary Gaffney. Sr. M. Honor Garberg. Albert Gould. Ruth Grancorbitr, Melvin Guhl. Audrey Hanley. Willard Hansen. Dolores Hansen, Karl Hansen. Harvey Ifansen. Willia llindey, N ll eMsn.d. offmaV Ju J .ame . larjorie l-aarinan. Ruby I,acy, Patricia I.andreman. Mary I.artz. Theodore Ix-mkc. Goldrinc f-entz. Charles Lewi . Eloise Madden. Walter Martin, Norman Mauritz, Stanley McCarthy, Marion McCarthy. Marvin McCoy. Gertrude McDonald. Helen Merker. Bertha Merrill, Jane Merrill, Aeil Mierswa. Daniel Miller. Mabel Miller. Rudolph Moore. Clark Mortell, Edward Mortcnson, Gordon Mosling. John Mtiehrer. Lawrence WOOD. ROBERT Berlin l-yr. High School Peri clean BRIGGS. DOROTHY Monico 4-yr. High School Delta Phi s Garrett Marie Nabeir, Sr. M. Milliccnt Nelcien, Clarendon Nell, Edgar Olmsted, Miriam Ostergaard. Neil Peck. William Pfund. Leila Price. Walter Prickett. Ann Kadtkc. Betty Radtkc. Clifford Rasmussen. Leslie Reynolds, Sr. M. Jean Richman. Sidney Boeder. Nile Ross. June Sandberg, Raymond Sac ychinski. Ralph Schaefer. Dolores Schneeliergcr. Bruce Schneider. Gordon Schwandt. Robert 'schwandt. Wilton Smolen, Stance Staral. Anton Tegat . Fayne Toll. Esther Toll. Lucille Toman. Ann Van Beck. I-ovita Veddar. Aletha Weller. Florence Werch. Daniel Worbv. Charles Zermach. Edward Zicbell. George Zielke, Annette Page 19Foi K of our social societies on the campus award cups annually for excellence in some one field of endeavor. Karlv in the fall we begin work on our production. for competition in the Kappa Gamma Play Contest. The rules for this contest require that we select one-act plays and that all the members of our casts and directors he bona fide college students. In order to injure u variety in the program from year to year, we must offer a presentation that ha not been given within four year previous to the time of selection. We present these plays in the Little Theater, three plays usually being presented on each of four consecutive nights. That society whose play is awarded first place ha its name engraved on the Kappa Gamma Trophy and becomes the possessor of the cup for the en uing year. This year we saw a new trophy awarded to the Phoenicians; for last year the Alethean took permanent possession of the cup which was awarded by virtue of having placed first for three consecutive year . Second kind third places this year went to the Alethean and Della Phi Socirrtwv re pektively. This year it was suggested by the judges that a uqle IlkeMO determine the most outstanding dramatic performance Vf) anVone character. The honor was awarded to Lucille Hlalmik. vttrnin Vw savC in the leading part in Kappa Gamma's play. » Wk who belong to the PlioeriW AocKay also award a trophy during the first semester. Vie award fchr cbd to that society whose member have maintained the highest recdgsfSjf scholastic achievement during the preceding year. We Ascertain the winner of our trophy by computing the average grade pY «it of earn society hy a process of adding individual grade npirit and l ividing hy the number of members. This year we awardnTtfre yophy to the Delta Phi Society for the third time; the yciVtc' fradc point of the members of that society was 2.1. Second and third »la c were announced a. follows: Lambda Chi. 1.9, and Phoenix. 1.8. We lu e presented this cup for the past four years; in 1932 to Delta Phi. 411 1933 to Lyceum, in 1931 to Delta Phi. in 193S to Gamma Sigma, and in 1936 to Delta Phi. Hetty Klurin ke was the student chairman of the Scholarship Trophy Committee. In thk swing we spend a busy time preparing our act and -kit in order to compete in the Lyceum Vodvil Contest. We each prepare a fifteen to twenty minute act utilizing the talent within our membership. To the most original and entertaining act. Lyceum pre enl it Vodvil Trophy. The trophy i awarded in memory of Irvin Demining and Lawrence PoJ kowski. former member of that society. La l year we saw Melhean'j off on “Little Women” rapture fir l place in the Vodvil Troph ccond place was awarded to the Phoenicians for their Nickel«Mleon PTlodr.ima; third place to the Pcriclean for their version of “Little Nj Fon the fourth trophy which is awarded, we mus 'oinpcle individually. This i the cup presented to the winner ofjjtr Prose Writing Contest sponsored hy the Delta Phi Alumnae A-ap ation. We may compete by submitting the following types of eliajNfe prose: expository e- ays and descriptive sketches. In 1933 and a ffn in 1931 we recall that the award went to Francis Roberts. In Ir. Robert tied for the award with Clark Hyse. In 1936 u nicplf»er of the Delta Phi Alumnae Association presented the rup to Impilfe Blahnik ami Frank Domke jointly. Wk tm that thp four trophies which are presented have a definite beneficial effu upon our activities, for they create interest in three definite fipKTs; dramatic endeavor, scholastic achievement, and literary excelhpt y. The Kappa Gamma. Phoenix. Lyceum and Delta Phi Societies vyl irescnt these four cup are. we feel, motivated hy a high ideal in their mi to develop each individual participant in these friendly intersociety contests. Page 50At nil assembly program immediately prior to the [Christmas vacation we saw the annual Christmas Play. ThlM ar Miss Evans presented for our enjoyment “The Table JySvFor lim»cir the winning one-act play of the 1929 LJr.iiVi LemmN- Longman’s Green Phi)writing Contest. The etasj) included: Rose Ellen O'Neill. Bettye Zimmermany Iary DoylV Elizabeth Ward; Bridget Clancy. Jeanette Zajac; Claneey. Genevieve Hocli; Sbcan O'Neill. James Mirache Annie Fogarty. Virginia Lorenz; Peter Fagarty, RobertKJIelliLgTSJ’iin Mulyan, Chester Wurl; and John Claneev, D rellRelkdr from the fourth grade of the Training SehoolX N u he following storj presented on a stage set to represent ajjjile cottage on the coast of Ireland: In the home of Bridget Claneev. in accordance with an ancient Irish custom, the table is set on Christmas Eve for Christ should lie walk the earth that night. In the absence of Bridget, who lias gone to attend the mass with some of her neighbors. Mar) Doyle, a young widow, believing she lias killed her father-in-law in a struggle over money that was rightfully hers, seeks sanctuary in the Claneev home. She partakes of the food on the “table set for Himself. - When Bridget returns from church with her friends and relatives, they lind Mary by the fireside with her baby in her arms. She is protected from their condemnation by Sliean and Rose Ellen O’Neill. Just as Mary is about to he given over to authorities, news arrives that Old Michael, the father-in-law, is not dead. Thus before tha table which awaits the Lord, a scene of forgiveness and reconciliation takes place, making the Christmas Eve a happy one. The Story colorfully illustrates the Biblical verse, “Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these, my hrethern, ve have done it unto me.” Roland Hi kbnkk, Norhert Sladky and Francis Roeh assisted in the stage setting and management. 4 Page 51Eric Becker G uard Harold Bieber Forward James Busiihe Guard Harvey Hanson Forward K EL KK N I .A l' TK NSC III .ACER Center William Matiiwic. ForwardEdgar Nki.l Foneard ClARKNDON XHI.HZKN Fonvard RcMIKRT STK1N KEI-LN HR G turn! Laurence Winki.hr Guard Bernard Derr Forward I’agc 53 MARI.ON BaTTHRMAN Manager1936-37 Basketball season came on the heels of football . . . first night of practice revealed lack of experienced players . . . hut much enthusiasm and willingness to learn the game . . . After a week of preliminary work. Coach Kolf cut the squad down to a workable number . . . Reuben l.autcnschlagt Becker. Clarendon N’clezen, Fdgar ell. W illiam Math g. and Bernard Derr of last year's squad, the nucleus of his year's team . . . Promising material in the fir t vea iien: Laurence inkier. Harry Hanson, Howard GimMFr. Russell Kelley. Harold Beiher, James Poushce, am Tobert Steinkellner . . . fter two weeks of practice. Ji t preliminary game against Pond’s Sports of Applcton Oshkosh team strong on offense could have been larger, hut Coach tis yearlings experience . . . Gold and he Gordon Bent team of Green Bay . . . again ■fiveji iinetioned fairly well . . . considering the little and the few veterans from last year . . . Two victories r their belts, hut hard games now began to loom up . . . a trip to Northern Wisconsin brought contests with hau Claire and River Falls Teachers . . . both favored by many veterans . . . One cause of defeat of Oshkosh in the two games . . . the team members worked well, hut the team didn't play as a unit. and won easily Kolf wanted to White then the Page 54After llic northern trip, the team traveled to lllinoiK during Christ mat vacation . . here they again met well-balanced teams beaten in two games . . . showed a decided improvement in basketball technique . . . Met River Falls for the second time and came out the victor ... In the final practice game before starting conference, heat the Bowman Dairy Five of Madison . . . offense was good hut defense weak . . . Intensive practice before team played Milwaukee on the home floor . . . The Oshkosh hasketeers good enough to hold the Green Gulls to a tie at the end of the regular playing ... in the overtime Boutellc, Gull guard, dropped in two baskets to win for Milwaukee . . . total of seven baskets for him . . . Then St. Norberts at Oshkosh . . . Oshkosh State held “bank” night and “cashed” in on their shots . . . decisively vanquishing the Green Knights . . . Second semester began without the services of Gueller ami Kelley . . . hitewater the first opponent . . . on the home floor . . . Again Oshkosh lacked ahilitv to grasp at scoring opportunities . . . losing the second conference game . . . 'flic following week travelled by bus to meet the strong Stevens Point team, last year's champs, and again leading the league . . . The Gold and W bite took a good drubbing hut showed plenty of fight . . . Platteville the next conference opponent . . . Oshkosh led at the half, showing signs of rejuvenated strength . . . only to peter out in the closing minutes . . . dropping tin fourth “confo game . . . And then . . . the high night of the season . . . the league-leading Pointers at Oshkosh . . . tin Gold and White started a new line-up . . . and it went to town . .. trouncing the year's champs 35-21 . . . regardless of the cellar position being held by Oshkosh . . . season considered a success from the standpoint of Sawdust city fans . . . Oshkosh “ ” continued its winning ways at Milwaukee . . . revenged a previous conference defeat . . . decisively polished off the Pen well aggregation on the huge Baker Fieldhousc Becker. Hanson, and the rest of the squad looked like e At last! The final game scheduled in the 1936-3 t fson—at Whitewater . . . here Reuben l.aulenschlager elected captain . . . playing his last college gaiiH wound up his brilliant athletic record . . . kept Oshkosl fnstantly threatening by virtue of his accurate shimting gaining 19 points . . . bringing up his total to 211 poinU eored in the 18 games played in the 36-37 season . . . an a age of 12 points per game ... a gallant finale for an iinu n athlete . . . Captain Lautcnscblager seems destined to repeat on the “all conference” selection . . . Becker has shm Tconsistenl ability and should be a nucleus for next ycimil squad . . . Oshkosh ended up in low position in conferenp standing largely through inability to drop baskets, not J ause of defense . . . ranking second in the defense depart-. next to Point, the conference champs . . . Oshkosh won 7. st 11 . . . but has a potential team . . . with another year new hopes for conference victories in the 193.-38 season! Page 55V FOOTBALL MAJOR LETTF.RMEN Robert Arsenbau Fred Berndt IIaroij) Biebkr I Iakoi.d Claus Bernard Derr Edwin Embertson I el yin G r an or in rz 1 ioWARD GUELLER William Hansen Harvey IIan xA ' Burton Keeeh James Kile Paul Kosbab R El • ben Lau rensen LAGER William Matiiwm John Paw: William Ru hVd . Al SwiSTON Laurence Winkler Chester Wurl Albert Ziebell MINOR LETTERMEN James Beaver Albert Garberg Rudolph Miller Wayne Winans FOOTBALL RESULTS Oshkosh 7................Jonb College o Oshkosh 6................ Harquette Teachers. Michigan o Oshkosh 6 - - - . Milwaukee o Oshkosh o - - - - Whitewater 15 Oshkosh 7. .............Stevens Point 7 Oshkon o.................Plattevillc o nkosh o................- Carroll 27 Oshkosh 12...............St. Norberts 19 Page 56BASKETBALL 1936-37 MAIOK LETTERMEX Eric: Becker Bernard Derr Harvey Hanson KBUIIBN LAUTENSC IILAGER William Mathwu; Eixiar Nell Laurence Winkler MINOR LETTERMl Harold Bierer James Busiiek Cl AREN|V N C 1 LEZ E N I b Stei n k ei.ln er BASKETtoM,L RESULTS Oshkosh 23 -Oshkosh - OshkpA 34V hkosfk 43 -( M osh 31 -J )slmosh 34 -fshkosh 33 -()shkosh 32 -Oshkosh 32 -Oshkosh 27 -Oshkosh 52 -Oshkosh 20 - -..............Whitewater - Rond's Sj orts, Appleton - 20 Gordon Rent, Green Bay 27 Ran Claire..................47 River Falls.................55 St. Viator’s................62 Normal University - - 55 River Falls Rlatteville Bowman Dairy, Madison Milwaukee - - - St. Norbert’s Oshkosh 25 Oshkosh 35 Oshkosh 21 Oshkosh 22 Oshkosh 32 Oshkosh 37 Stevens t - -Milw nmec fcordia College "Rlatteville Stevens Roint -Whitewater TRACK 1936 M AIO R LETTER MEN Eric: Becker Claire Daniels Clement Faiiryc ki MELVIN GrANCORBITZ Marvin Gutnecht Harvey Hanson Burton Keefe Duane Kroiix Harold Learned Howard Penney Jerry Siekert Robert Stei n kelln er Carl Swiston Gilbert Wastel MINOR LETTERMAN Boyd Clark Page 57Hack Row: Stopper Blcyer Anger Third Row: Dunham l ennon Conen Second Row: Dtic Jones Merrill Front Row : Goettmann Dickmann Nottleman Williams We enbcrg Wolverton Fenn Karnes Conklin Durlcr Bender Grundy Werner Goold Brown McDonald Fitzgerald Haveman Mis Maloney Flanagan Ro » Nolte V First Semester Lois Haveman - -Marion Flanagan June Ross - - -Kathryn Fitzgerald Fayne Tegatz Helen Gokttm Helen UcpoN vVf Jean Anger Ruth Bender Jane Bleyer Rose Cohen Marjorie Conklin Jane Dickmann Janice Due Eleanor Durlcr Rita Dushenski Lucille Fenn Kathryn Fitzgerald Marion Flanagan Helen Gocttmann Maxine Goold Ix is Haveman uevieve Brown ’’Betty Dunham Betty Grundy OFFICERS President - - -Vice-President -retary - -surer - -11 isTorian - -Critic --- - Custodian - - MEMBERS Second Semester Marion Flanagan Lois Haveman Kathryn Fitzgerald Marjorie Nolte Helen McDonald Ethel Jones Janice Due Kathryn Hope Ethel Jones Frances Karnes Gertrude McCoy Helen McDonald Kathryn Mclntos Jane Merrill Marjorie Nuftte Jane X|»(ftcman J‘U farjorie Stopper ’’Fayne Tegatz Annetta Werner Charlotte Williams Betty Wolverton PLEDGES Kathleen Lennon Betty Wescnbcrg ADVISER Miss Berenice Maloney Page 58 Started with a real Mardi Gras rushing party at tilt Century .... Homecoining .... old friends .... new pledges .... happiness and gayety mingled in one grand reunion at the Athearn . . . . ietors in he 41 meroniing Float Contest .... won the AngeKTrop hy paddling our own canoe .... Placed eeoiHlin tin Kappa Gamma Play Contest with “White lrG-“ .... last year took permanent possession of the eup .... Third annual Alethean-Philakean Brawl .... “A Night at the Stables” .... costumes of every imaginable sort .... and some unimaginable ones .... music .... fun ... . Traditional Faculty Reception . , . . A let bean does herself proud in the all-college play. “Another Language ' .... Mother's Day Luncheon at Stein's .... Alethean-Philakean Spring Formal . . . . and so ends 1937. Page 59Back Row: McGowan Schmidt Krippenc Henkel Gmenhagen Werner Dr. Thedinp Plate Mr. Geiger Km Third Row: Clark Morten ten Kuehn Moore Reinkc Finke Mislcy Ritchie Thorson Sandee Second Row: Krueger M or tell Wickert Arndt Ifeisinger Gilboy Buth Tack Roeder Smith Gat .ke Front Row: Frank Rasmussen Miller Fiacber Collar I crr Martin Hailcr Carroll Patterson I'irst Semester Clifford Fischkr Jack Henkel -John Carroll -Gilbert Frank Bernard Dk OFFICERS - - President - - - - I'ice-V resident - - y r L ns. K - . tyshal - - istorian - Corresp. See. - - Critic - - - MEMBERS Second Semester Bernard Derr Roy Collar John Carroll Carl Miller Harold Mailer Norm an Martin Clifford Fischer lLcwellen Buih Joltn Carroll Roy Collar Bcrnanl Derr Gerald Fintak Clifford Fischer Gilbert Frank Gordon Gatzke James Gilboy Jack Gruenhagen Edward Hcisinger Jack Henkel Richard Henkel Urban Krippenc Edward Kriz Rol crt Ktt Xorman ftartin Oscar Arndt Donahl Clark Gerald Hcisinger Will McGowan Carl Miller Robert Miskv Franklin Moore Edward Mortcll Carl Mortenson. Alvin Patter KennetlxJIflte Burtui vasmnssen {oeder files Sandee Jack Schmidt Kenneth Smith David Tack John II. Werner Orrin Wickert PLEDGES I onard Rcinkc Gordon Ritchie Willard Thorson ADVISER Mr. Warner J. Geiger Page 60Organized in 1899 f« r forensic and scholastic advancement .... Extra curricular activities, represented on football, basketball, track squads .... icc-Prcsidcnt of Student Body .... Business Manager and Assistant Manager of Advance .... Assistant KdKor o Quiver .... members on Student Cotinal . . . .y+uhnccoming Banquet at the Colonial Inn . j. . mtereu MAllison's Lad" in the Play Contest . . . . NmuiiiuI Mletliean-Philakean Brawl .... more fun than a hrce-ring circus .... but it wasn't a circus at all .... “A Night In The Stables” instead .... Outstanding assembly program entitled “Philakean" . . . an orchestra that rivaled Wayne King .... a crooner that outdid Bing Crosby .... I Opera .... Ballet Russe .... a strong man .... Several Philakeans in “Another Language1 , 1937 all-college play . . . Alethcan-Philakcan Spring Formal, Eagles Ballroom, Boh Malcolm's Orchestra .... last social event of our calendar .... Exams . . . . Steak-Fry.....June .... and vacation. Pape 61('enter Row: Hatter Vanderheiden Sorenson Johannes Dodd Lorciu La Voy Bloch I Huston Jones Front Row: Hale Brittle Engd Miss Shimek Forrest Kojahn Collins Zajac NVollenburg First Semester Jane Engel - - - -Jean Forrest - - -Jeannette Zajac - -Delores Wou.enbkrg -Irene Sorenson - -Virginia Lorenz -Marie Collins - OFFICERS President - -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer dorian (RE N Z - C |NS ■ vA( lUstorian CrHJc -Custodian Second Semester Jane Rojahn Jean Forrest Marik Collins Delores Wollenberg Jeannette Zajac Dorothy Briggs Hetty Vandkriieidkx M KM BEKS V Jaifct Anderson WimjjK lechl Dorothy Briggs Mane Collins .Betty Dodds Jane Engel Jean Forrest Evelyn Gochring Jeanette Hale Elaine Huston Blanche Johannes Dorothy Jones Grace La Voy Virginia Lorenz Phyllis Mattek Jean Mathwig Violet Miller Beth Betters Betty Pynch Jane Kojahn Ruth Salzman Irene Soy oii Betty Mmidcrheideu lhAfsns Wollcnberg Jeannette Zajac Kathryn Gerhard Janet Hager PLEDGES Virgiujrfteigh Dorothy Smith ADVISERS Miss Malvina Clausen Miss Grace Shimek Pjirc 62to October .... rushing and Homecoming .... one right on top of another .... Homecoming Banquet at the White Swan Inn .... greeting old friends . . . . realizing the true value of friendships old and new . . . . Placed third in the Kappa Gamma Play Contest with the “Great Mark” .... Won the Phoenix Scholarship Trophy hir tl - third time .... once before in M2 and ; Nn hj . Entertained by the Delta Phi Alumnfte Association .... Annual Delta Phi Alumnae V sociation Prose Contest .... winner announced on Honors Day .... Our Spring Formal a real May-day Party, on May 1 . . . . Delta Phi represented in Social Life Committee .... Orpheus .... Pi Kappa Delta .... Orchestra .... Kappa Delta Pi ... . publications. Page 63Hack Row: Lar»rn Robertson Brogden Ycazei Saubert Wichmann HinniiiK’ Kolitsch Hanley Center Row: Flanagan Kennedy Fchl Wurl Crane Baird Sweet Schlueter Edwards Front Row : Rohde Sorensen Roch Becker Iluebner Sladky Hellert Nelson o First Semester Edwin Kendziorski James Ckronsky -Earl Becker - -Francis Roch - -Xorbert Sladky -Stanley Sorensen Eugene Bz Earl keidt JaclXlSrtVden lNjm- eronsk Vrahk Crane John Edwards Gerald Kehl Milton Klannigan Allard Glaze Willard Hanley Robert Helling Francis Hellert Roland Huebner Colin Kennedy OFFICERS President - - -Pice-President -Secretary T reasurer Historia Crili MEMBERS INER .ADKY Roch Hellert Stanley Sorensen Anthony Kolitsch Glenn 1-arson Xorbert Xclson Merle Robertson h'rancis Rodt Richard Rohde Robert Saubert Milford SchU Xorbert Stanlcju brensen Dopfnd Sweet mar Volkcrt "Edward VVichmann Chester Wnrl Clyde Veazel ADVISER Mr. Harrv H. Whitney Page 6t Room .... Second in raue fp linger I contest with our cov«TtMlS»va on . . . . Too In existence twenty-two years .... Members include nearly all Industrial yV b men on the Campus .... Homecoming llai udp tnalley Inn Tea rophy in float Took part in Play Contest .... Inter-SocieiV Basketball .... Lyceum od-v iI Contest . rSJota Alpha Sigma represented in Ath-lelicXWcU ) . . . Student Council .... Playfellows , .Vlot« men formed back-stage crew for the Kappa taftfina Play Contest .... member acted as Stage Manager for Another Language" .... Assembly Program. a minstrel show .... And as a grand finale . . . . the Delta Phi-Iota annual Spring Formal. Page 65Hack Row: IturtiiiK Chapmu Si mm Furman Wogsland Clark Third K»w: Fritz Kidcn Weber Olmsted K. Itrnson Rottmann Hildebrand Second Row: l . Welter Becker RitKer Brenneke SchimUer Bjrce Reiter First Row: Rudtke Bixtord Witlhuhn I Demon Kraft NicJmU liiXiiioki Mis Stockfish Tirst Semester I uka Kraft - V Grace Bvsif - Patricia Benso -Dimienski G . Weber - - . N XJary Fritz - -s xSJ ' Betty Radtkk - -w Rhka Jane Clark ysl Dora Kraft - - G JJ»rsidcnt - - - - I 'ice-Presidcnt - - Secretary - - - Treasurer - - - Historian - - - Custodian - - - Critic - Jr. Councilor - Sr. Councilor - MEMBERS Second Semester Dora Kraft Vkrona Nichols Patricia Benson Ri th Dcshknski Betty Radtkk BARBARA BioFOKU Doris Wittiii iin J ne Weber Kin J kk Jane Becker Betty Benson Patricia Benson Barbara Bigford Mary Jane Blisset Harriet Brenn Grace Bys Jean Chilfnnan Rlua ane Clark h Dusltenski "Florence Kidcn Mary Fritz Ethelyn Furman Audrey Guhl Irma Hildebrand Florence Burling Grace Rottmann Jutu tscr fra Kraft "Alvera I.eaman Verona Nichols Miriam Olmstcad Anne Prickett Betty Radtkc Marie Ritger Gladys Schneider Marcile Sirnrn Doris Weber June Weber Jane Weber Doris Witthuhn Jean Wogsland PLEDGES lone Tank Audrey Wohlt ADVISER Miss Viola Stockfish Page 66Homecoming banquet in Dutch Hoorn at the Raulf .... Participated in Hoat contest ami Kappa (Paulina Play Contest with aturdat- Xight” .... Won the trophy in the GirliN KmMball Tournament . . . . team captained hj FJprcnCe Purling .... Gamma Sigma members actVc a —President of Girl’s Organization . . . . Presmen t oi Student Council .... President of Kanpa Delta T i . . . . Gamma Sigma represented in Athloty Kouncil .... Pi Kappa Delta .... Wilton Club Presented act in Lyceum Vodvil competition .... Concluded year’s social functions with annual Periclean-Gamma Sigma Spring Formal. Page 67Back Row: II. Ackerman Becker Bohlman Krohn Koestcr Suren Stowe KntiC|n«cl Third Row: J. Ackerman Scliocnborn Dornstfcich l.o c Keefe S| eclit Hermit Mr. Taylor Mr. James Second Row: Miller (irancortritz Evan Duncan Mathwig Wood llarrirunn Martini Beyer fireen First Row: Dornhrook Yoland Winkler W. .Mathwiic Rattcrman Stcinkrllner I-artz Haven Kkvall OFFICERS First Semester Marlon BATTER fn A President - -George I.rt -V - Vice-President Earj. - - Secretary AiYmw Hitman - - Treasurer Ali nJiKVAl.i. ... Historian :krt Stein kkli.ner- Marshal - - Second Semester Robert Stein kellnkr William Math wig Franki.in Haven M arlon Batterm a n Garth Winkler Gerald Stowe MEMBERS Joint Ackerman William Ackerman Armin Baier Marlon Battcrman Eric Becker Armin Cliapelle Donald Dornbrook Knutc Dornstrcich Allan Ekvall William Eva Melvin (i rffT.rbitz I larvu anson . U» t Hartman anklin Haven Burton Keefe Harold Knucppei George I.artz F'ritz Ahrens Fritz Bemdt William Beyer Harold Biebcr N'orman Bohlman Howard Dunham Carl Harrman Reuben l-autenscl Harold MacDfirfaTd Robert M ffvig W'illiuu lathwig Tph Miller l)crt Schoenborn Raymond Spccht Robert Steinkcllner Andrew Stinson Gerald Stowe John Suren Earl Voland Vernon Wickstrom Garth Winkler Robert Wood Duane Krohn PLEDGES Robert Koester Theodore 1-art . John Marx Clarendon Xelezen Lynn Pingry Oscar Rieben Joint Seibel Mr. X. S. James Page 68 ADVISERS Mr. John T. Taylor 1937 .... truly a most important year in the annals of Periclean . . . Homecoming Banquet in the Palm Boom of the Baulf .... Periclean members active a.- President of tin Student Body .... Business Manager and SpoHr -kjJ tor of the Quiver .... President of Men's As-WKition .... President of Pi Kappa Delta . . . . P riel« an represented in Athletic Council . . . . SS. Kappa Delta Pi ... . Wilton Club .... Phi lu ... . Participated in Play Contest .... Inter-Society Basketball Competition .... Lyceum Vodvil Contest .... Lautcnschlager plays his last game for Oshkosh Stale Teachers College .... In the spring the Gamma Sigma-Periclean formal .... and an end to one of Periclean .- best vears. Pape 69Hack Row: Sccoml Row: Itottom Row: M. Jones Kins Ijmlitri Callahan Weller Hlahnik Min Kelso Fenn Gifford VotburR Pcsch Michels Stromme Hough K. Jones . f irst Semester Lois Hough - - tv f’rrlfjdnit M arjorik Mc£4I.i.a nWNs’ire- ’resit Donna Ma|Cif Gifford Secretary resident - Etiiki. Stromme. Grace Michels slyn Jones -Blah nik Lucille Blahnik Edythc Fciui Donna Marie Gifford Dorothy llocklund Marie Hoffman l-ois Hough Evelyn Jones Margaret Jones T reasurer Critic - -Custodian Reporter - MEMBEKS Metzen Hoffman Yule Second Semester Lois Hough Marjorie McCallan Grace Mu hels Ethel Stromme Donna M. Gifford Evelyn Jones Dorothy Hocklunh Erna King Xia LainlH-i Marjori ff£Callan Mar rm Metzin re Michels fargarct Pesch Ethel Stromme Jean Yule fdeen Callahan Doll PLEDGES Isabel Vosburg Florence Weller ADVISER Miss Corinne Kelso Page 70Homkcoming banquet an«l rushing to start with .... Sponsored the Play Contest in November .... hectic weeks of practicing, collecting properties, learning lines, planning costumes, applying makeup .... Marjorie MeCallen. Chairnphv.of the Play Contest .... Informal dancVig hrVrty'in gymnasium . . . . Won the SportsmanShipYIropliy in Basketball Tournament . . . this (|mv|gacn to team showing best spirit . . . yXti'rc vtrfM-oml of our team ami its captain. Grace MilhelsV • • • Entertained bv Kappa (lamina PP« Alumnae Association .... Members active in Play-L-N ws .... member in east of “Another Language " .1. . . Kappa Gamma Spring Formal .... alums .... members .... guests .... mingle in a happy finish to Kappa Gamma's social calendar. Page 71Back Row: Davis McNutt Pokkcn Mrs. MacDonald Du raws Veddcr Frey Center Row: Krueger Sipple Miss Tuffley Milbrand Tesch Gaylord Morse Nelson Front Row: Morris K. Bradford Hurd Grucnstern Dolphin Bergman E. Bradford V I'irsl Semester Elvere Gruenster Mae Bassett — • Mary Agne| Hurd Kathryn Bw dfq Phyllis I)p. Maifpe f, Krueger yn Davis - Mac Bassett l.ucillc Bergman Elizabeth Bradford Kathryn Bradford Kathryn Davis Phyllis Dc MaifTc N'clda Dokkcn Ruth Dolphin Albcrtinc Durawa FFICERS nt - - -ice-President Secretary - -Treasurer - - istorian - -('ustodian • ■ Reporter - - - MEMBERS Second Semester Ei.yere Gruenstern Mary Agnes Hurp Ruth Dolphin Kathryn Bradford Ari.enk Morris IA’CILLE Bergman Elizabeth Bradford Adeline Frey Klvcrc Gruenstern Mary Agnes Hurd Alice Krueger Mildred Letts Alice Milhr? Arlene NUr is Erancp lorse jjgf1ma Sipple l.ona Gaylord Gladys Mc Dorothv, T»! .EDGES Dorothy Tesch Alctha Vedder HONORORV MEMBERS Dorothy Lindgrcn Jean Webster Miss Florence Tuffley ADVISERS Miss Bernice Mitchell Pape 72Ten new member after first semester rushing .... off to a good start .... Homecoming float crowded with Indians .... “Chief-Oh-Ess-Tce-Sec Welcomes You . A . Homecoming Banquet at the Baulf .... Frances Tufllej »nd Bernice Mitchell, new advisers this year!. . . . tea at Stein's in their honor .... Entered “Smoke Sc TT ens'" in the Kappa Gamma Play Contest pv. . . Second in race for Phoenix Scholarship Trophy . . . . Second semester rushing adds eight new members to our ranks .... Same President elected second semester on strength of her first semester's record .... Participated in Basketball Tournament and Lyceum Vodvil Contest .... Traditional Spring Formal at American Legion Club House on May 15 with Sid Bielunan's hand offering dance rythmns .... All in all .... Lambda Chi really went places and did things this year. Pape 73Hack Row: Hanley Volk Demming Zimmerman Kurttcl Wartinhcc Ward Smith Kelley Fmuctihcim Second Row: Mitt Van Sirtine (lebaucr Till Rit»ch Fiedler Schroeder Mi Itarnett Mueller Polk Front Row: Khtcinvkc Killam Morgan McVicar V. Pfund Kimtuill Malthy Peterson vl hirst ifinrA'r | Marian Polk - -, Xorm iVam ' - - Oyf k n I m es ... VmV N1.UC1NSKR - - l fvE ZlM MERMAN - Verna Ppund - - -Louise Demminc - - Louise Demining Betty Fiedler Marie Gebaucr Julia Manley Jean Mimes N'orma Killam Emily Kimball Betty Klncin? lone Malt] J canm tfvVica r Aluj Tlorgan fyllis Mueller OFFICERS I’resident - - - I’ice-1 resident • Secretary - - Treasurer - - Reporter - - -Custodian - -Historian - - Second Semester Jeanne McVicar Ai.ice Morgan Joyce Peterson Betty Klucinske Verna Pfund IoNE MALTBY Emily Kimi MEMBERS Joyce RpfFTson (•cik rMind rna Pfnml Marian Polk Elizabeth Kitsch lx rna Schroeder June Smith l-olita Tills Gertrude Volk Elizabeth Ward Betty Wartinbce Bcttvc .immerman Elaine Francnheim Marie Kelley PLEDGES Edith Knettel Rachel Nommcnsen HONORARY MEMBER Eleanor Stinson Miss Cecillc Barnett Page 71 ADVISERS Miss Eva J. Van SistincIn existence for sixty-five years .... first society formed at Oshkosh State Teachers College .... Homecoming Banquet at the Athcarn .... formal rushing at the Athearn. too .... Our annual Scholarship Trophy awarded to Delta Phi .... placed third ourselves .... Captured the Kappa Gamma Play Contest Trophy with “Riders to the Sea" .... Won third place in the Homecoming Float Contest . . . . Traditional Christmas Program for the Sunnyview paUentsfs .. Phoenix-Lyceum Annual Masquerade .... veXiun odvil with music from way hack when . . . . ucing .... a soldier's drill .... a minuet .... and a hcach scene from the gay nineties .... Dinner Dance, April 3, in the Raulfs Crystal Room .... Phoenix-Lyceum Spring Formal. May 1. at the Eagles . . . . Phoenician Prom Queen . . . Phoenicians active in extracurricular activities .... Quiver .... Student Council . . . . Wilton Club .... Phi Chi Mu .... Kappa Delta Pi ... . A Cappella .... Forum .... Debate. Page 75Back Row: Zcrnzach Worby Conlce Baxter Procknow Buchner Third Row: Roberta William Lentz Ihrke McDonald Kwald He Second Row: Dr. Karxe Swigton Freiburscr Miracle Oldfield Spickermann Tindall Fir»t Row: Steckbauer Brandt Wolff Behnke Ihrke Muehrer Jeinen Ledvina Pirst Semester Eugene Stkckhaukr II.MAM Co.NLEE -James Miracle - -Edward Ledyik Arthur RksskI Law iv NTEVk.' er V JSeorgc Behnke Arthur Hesse George Buchner William Coulee Harold Kwald Norman Kwald Joseph Frank John Freiburger Alvin Garbcrg William Hansen Harold Ihrke Royal Ihrke Roger Jensen Aaron Kimball Edward I.cdviti OFFICERS President - - -Pice-President -Treasurer - - Secretary - - Historian - -Critic - - - - M KM BEKS Second Semester Harold Ihrke George Beiinkk Harry Wolfe Lawrence Muehrer Arthur Bessf. Roger Jensen W illiam Lentz Donald McDonald James Miracle I .awrence M uehrer John Oldfield Tom Roberts Stance Smoh John Speijf mann Hugciup tcckbaucr (jurf wiston Ifewis Tindall Carl Williams Harry Wolff Charles Worby Edward Zcrnzack PLEDGES fan Icy Beane Donald Baxter Charles Ceronsky William Dayton John Duving Gordon Hess Tom Hutchinson Gene Kushan Mr. J. O. Frank George Lewis Merrill l-cwis Kwald Nelson John Pawlowski Jack Procknow Russel Welch Laurence Winkler ADVISERS Mr. B. E. Karges Page 76G G Homecoming banquet in Convention Hall at the Atlicarn .... alums .... talking over old limes .... speeches .... new members .... and what have you .... Entered I lie Play Contest and were left “I p A Tree' .... Phoenix-Lyccum Masquerade .... oh. so many Indians .... balloons and paper streamers .... funny faces .... in more ways than one .... Joint sseu blV rogram with Philakean and Pcriclean . . . . Sponsored rophy in honor of Demining and Polakowski .... Lyceum men active in debate .... publications .... honor societies . . . . Student Council .... Men’s Organization . . . . A Cappella .... The Phoenix-Lyccum Spring Formal, May 1, at tin Eagles .... and Lyceum brings to a close its sixty-fifth year. ortdnHtra that could really swing it .... Sj th} Yodvil Contest .... awarded Memorial Ti Page 77Back Row: Cruicc Bertram Baumgarten McLaughlin Kclroy Krueger Peach Fuller Schneider Center Row: Maiineiibach l.ar uti Vostnirg lluebner llanxen M. Baumgartcn lloch Mis Stewart First Row: Wellnitz Sorenson (lillig Shea Pilling King Sipple Fveiuon Hull V Wfice Tirst Semester loise president - RS Eloisk - -V'- ’resident - - Kuna KiNtf - - -V I’ice-President Roseann (XjUm -Hazel Pilling - - Marie Baumgartcn Marion Baumgarten Alice Bertram FloraKC Brennan Pauline Bussc (Icncvicve Clark Veronica Cruise Dorothy Evcnson Klaiue Krauenhcim Margery Fuller Florence Gill Hazel Gu fman V i v kyi nan sen R lfr Hartman Genevieve Hoch M viola Hull Kthcl Huebner Margaret Kelroy Erna King Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Second Semester Irene Sorenson Florence Gillig Irene Shea Hazel Pilling Orpha Krueger Patricia Lacy Margaret fj mn I )oroth ifannel ach Edwi Maxwcll uce McLaughlin Roscann O’Brien Margaret Peck Hazel Pilling Marcella Schneider Irene Sorenson Evelyn Splittgcrber Mrs. Grace Swan Lucille Toll Isabel Vosburg Fern Wellnitz Daniel W’erch Annette Ziclke ADVISER Miss May L. Stewart Page 78v o f. Membership open to all rural students . . . Purpose .... to prepare students for partici pation and leadership in rural activities .... Meetings valuable helps to solving rural problems .... instru mental selections .... reVlings .... group singing . . . speeches .... dramatist ions .... Homecoming Banque at Four Pii» tr'Inn . . . Entered Kappa Gamma Play Contest witlV M Cousin From Sweden' .... Assembly I Vagram .... review of the hook “School House in tin 1-UtHilb" .... Basketball Contest .... Affiliated witl ountry Life Clubs of America .... attended State Con ference of this organization at Fan Claire .... partici pated in group discussions and student directed meetings . . . . Activities varied and numerous .... A real aid to us in our future life work. Page 79There’s something in tin air That’s new and sweet and rare A scent of summer things. A whir as if of wings. There’s something, too. that’s new In the color of the hlne That’s in the morning sky Before the sun is high. And all this changing tint. This whispering stir and hint Of hud and hloom and wing. Is the coming of the spring. Once more, and yet once more. Returning as before. We see the hloom of hirtli Make young again the earth. NORA I'KKtn. Juniors pages 84-90 Track........................pages 91-93 Inter-Society Basketball...................page 94 Inter-Society Track........................page 95 Women's Athletics - - - - - - pages 96 97 College Promenade - pages 98-99 Playfellows .... page 100 "Another Language’’ - page 101 Women’s Debate page 102 Men’s Debate - - - page 103 Pi Kappa Delta - - - page 104 Phi Chi Mu .... page 105 A Cappella .... 106 Orchestra page 107 Band page 108 Orpheus page 109 College Lutherans - - page 110 Marquette  VCKKR.MANN. JOHN Pond du la»c Non-Profess! onal Periclcan ALLEN. FURMAN Allenvillc Non-Professional BATTERMAN. MARIA»N Oshkosh l-yr. 11ikL School Periclcan BLECH I.. WILMA Oshkosh Syr. Intermediate I Vila Phi BKROMAN. LUCILLE Bi main wood 3-yr. Intermediate lambda Chi BVSE. CRACK Oshkosh 3-yr. Primary Cainma Surma COLLINS. MARIK South Pekin. III. Non-Professional I Vila Phi CON'LKK, WILLIAM Oshkosh Cyr. 11 iyh School Lyceum DAHKR. HOWARD Columbus i-yr. Manual Arts Lyceum DE MAIFFK, PHYLLIS Little Suatnico S-yr. Intermediate Lambda Chi Page 84DKMMIXC. I.oi isk ■' CW I.Oil.lull Primary Phoenix IXM.IIOP. ROHKKT •'cw I»n |on yr. lliKh School KoKKX' NEI D' i25wr,cwrtu“ IN’. RUTH lx 1.1 111 Oihkonh l-yr. Intermediate Lambda ( hi DORXBROOK. IXJXAI.D Mena ha ] yr. HiKh School IVriclean IXIRNSTREICH. KM TF. Berlin I yr. IliKh School I rriclcan DUNHAM. HOWARD »' auwatosa t-yr. IliRh School Pcriclcan FISCHER. CLIFFORD Oshkosh • •yr. IliKh School Philakran FI.YNX. FAIIKV Fon.l «lu I „’ic • •yr. IliRh School FOR REST. JEAX Othkoih • -yr. IliKh School Delta Phi IT LLER. KDITII Winneconne :t-yr. (irammir tirades (iOETT.MANN. HELEN Oshkosh X on- Professional Alethcan Pago 85GRIFFITH, GERALDINE Pickett 3 yr. Intermediate GRUENSTERN. ELVKRK Marion 3-yr. Intermediate l„iinl»!a Chi HALE. DOROTHY Oshkosh t-yr. High School IIANLKY. JULIA Oshkosh 3-yr. Primary Phoenix HANSEN. IRVING Waupaca l-yr. High School HENKEL, JACK Oshkosh l-yr. High School Philakean HIMES. JEAN t tshkosh 3-yr. Primary Phoenix HOCKLUND. DOROTHY Marinette 3-yr. Intermediate Kappa Gamma HOUGH, LOIS I.arscu 3-yr. Grammar Grade Kapixt Gamma IIIKKE. HAROLD Oshkosh »-yr. High School Lyceum JONES. EVELYN Allen ville 3-yr. Intermediate Kap| a Gamma KIM.AM. NORMA I tke Geneva t-yr. Primary Phoenix Page 86 KIM HALL. EMILY Washburn l-yr. iI kH School Phoenix KLUCINSKE, BETTY Oshkosh I vr. II«kH School Phoenix KRUEGER, ALICE Kaukanna s-yr. Primary {.amlxla Chi KRUEGER, AN DREE Fond till Lac Non-Professional Philakcati LA VOY. GRACE Marinette l-yr. High School Delta Phi 0 LEDVINA. EDWARD Oshkosh Non-Professional Lyceum LEM.CLARA tshkosh Non-Professional M. ( ALLAN M ARJORIE (Ishkosh 8-yr. Primary Kappa (iarama MclNTOSII, KATHRYN Fond du Ijc l-yr. Primary Alethcan MeVICAR. JEANNE Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Phoenix MARTELL. FLORENCE Mcnasha 8-yr. Primary MATH WIG, WILLIAM Oshkosh l-yr. High School Periclean Page 87MICIIELS. ORACH Fond du l-ac l yr, High School Kappa Camma MIRACLE. JAMES Oshkosh l-yr. High School Lyceum MOROAN. ALICE Oshkosh • vr. High School Phoenix .MORTKNSON, CARL Fond du Lac I vr. High School Pbilakean NICHOLS, VERNA Zachow 3-yr. Primary Camma Sigma PECK. MAIHiE Menasha l-yr. High School R1TSCII. ELIZAHETH Reaver Dam l-yr. Primary Phoenix ROHE RTS. LOIS Columbus 3-yr. Intermediate ROeil. FRANCIS Ishkosh l-yr. .Manual Art Iota Alpha Sigma ROE.MER. LOl’ISE Columbus l-yr. High School ROPER. MAXINE Oshkosh l-yr. Intermediate RYAN,ELEANOR ANN Oshkosh 3-yr. Intermediate Page 88 -°n«i i» Uc , r Sch-‘ STAN .. KI TH »rcm | »kc 3-yr. Intermediate SMITH. JUNE J"n i du Lac Ulr Primary Phoenix STINSON. KI.KANOR Oshkosh t-yr. Primary Phoenix STEINER. RRRNICE l-omira -yr. Intermediate o STOWE. GERALD West l c Pore N on-Professional Pcriclcan STROM MB, ETIIBL Oshkosh 8-yr. Rural Kappa Gamma ; VlS'roX. CARl. II. iVashhurn l-yr. Ililth School .yceum SI’RKN. JOHN . Oslikosh l-yr. High School Pcriclcan tai.bot. dick Oshkosh . Non- Professional Philakean tills Manitowoc t-yr. Primary Phoenix V X ROY. LAMBERT jsssar- - Pa 89WARD. ELIZABETH Amigo 4-yr. High School Phoenix WEBER. JANE Oshkosh 4-yr. Intermediate l.inmu Sigma shko»h 4-yr. High School Pcriclcan wittiiuhx. dokis Pulaski 3-yr. Primary (iamma Sigma WOOD. Harry Berlin Non-Professional Pcriclcan ZUEIILKE, ESTHER Oshkosh S-yr. Primary Allen. Bessie Goodwin, Ralph Anderson. Carrie Goold, Maxine Arsenean. Robert Gorr, Margaret Baier. Arinin Grantinan. Melvin . Barth. Sr. Colcta Greenlaw, Elsie Benson, Patricia Gronouski, Robert Breed. Adelaide Haincr. .Vnttrtte Burt. Lucille Hartman. Albert Carroll, John Hawkins. Martha Clark. Rhea Jane Helmut!). Leo Coffrcy. Sr. Martian. O. P. Hob. Marcella Cohen, Rose lloolihan. Ceeila Davis. Kathryn Huelster, Earl Dayton. William Jamieson. Alice IX- Young. Sr. M. Vfinney Jensema. Mattel Diacon. Ruth Jones. Ambrose Dinsmore. Praona Jorgenson. Amy Edwards, Esther Kelley. Florence Edwards, John Lartz. George Embcrtson. Edwin I-cntz. William Erbcrt. Sr. M. Rosaria Lewi . Merrill Eero. Wayne Luedeke. Marie Fitzgerald. Genevieve Maas. Gladys Flanagan. Clair Madden. John Flanagan. Milton Mathiascn, Ingcr Ford, Mary Miller. Dnrward Nelson, Xorbert Obarski, Elizabeth Obarski. Hihicgardc O'Connor. Xona Pfund. Verna Rasmussen. John Reinhard, Verena Richter. Marion Riche. Bernard Ro lcl. Oilman Rojahn. Eli ahcth Rosenthal. Ruth Rowe. Herbert Safford. Florence Salter. Anna Solienke. O. ( . Seibel. John Smith. Myrtle Stont, Elizaltcth Walch, Enid Wasscr. Lloyd Wcgman. Margeuritc Weller. Gertrude Wichmann. Edward Williams. Woodrow Woldt. Dorothy Page 9(1Harold Learned Coacii Rolf's call netting thirty ochl candidates for the 1935-36 season . . . . spring and spikes .... briskly blowing breezes .... and the thudding of tennis shoes upon the hard cement sidewalk .... the Oshkosh State Teachers College substitute for a cinder track .... Slow, tedious conditioning for the coining conference competition .... and the society track meet .... Colder days finding the hoys pounding out their distance on the indoor track .... A few returning leltcrmen .... (riitnecht, a 110 dash man .... Swiston, a slinger (javelin) .... Penney and Talbot, milers .... Daher, a discus (linger .... Big Ken Riese, hefty shot putter .... and Hal Learned, high hurdler .... Sore muscles, shin splints, and “Charley horses’ .... Ixm owacki painfully limped along after a two mile time trial at the fairgrounds .... hut he finished .... That’s real nerve .... the prime requisite of any track man. Weeks of hard training for the Whitewater triangular meet .... Milwaukee. Whitewater, and Oshkosh .... Real drama in tin HO dash .... Becker elbowed off the track .... hut still came in third. Two weeks later .... a meet with Lawrence College .... a strong head wind blowing .... difficult running conditions .... Becker beating Hccker in the -HO .... Gutneeht coming in third in the half mile .... Hal Learned winning the 110 high hurdles .... Sicfert second in the high jump .... Clem Fabrycki. not a member of the team, entered the shot put .... a surprise win with a heave of forty feet .... Grancorhitz won the 100 yard dash in 10.1 .... very good time .... Swiston led in the javelin-throwing .... “Tarz" Hanson showed in the discus .... Lawrence carried the meet. The following week, the State Meet at hitewatcr .... Mil-waukce, with a large and experienced squad, won easily . . . . Oshkosh third .... hut Becker won the quarter-mile with yards to spare .... made the Milwaukee coach eat his words . . . . Swiston first in the javelin with a toss of 164 feet....Jerry Sicfert led in the high jump .... Duane Krohn tied for third in the high jump .... and also won third place in the pole vault .... Grancorhitz placed third in the mile .... “Big Burt" Keefe managed to heave the shot put far enough to get third place .... was but a few inches from first .... Claire Daniels tossed javelin almost as far as Swiston to finish second. TllP. letter winners elected Harold Learned captain of the team . . . . Hal was hv far the best high hurdler in the conference . . . . hut misfortune overtook him in the State Meet .... such is “luck" in sports .... Thus ended another year of track. Pape 91Eric Becker Quarter Mile .me Hurdles I’.ovD Clark Javelin It road Jump Claire Daniels Javelin Clement Eabrvcki Shot Put Burton Kei-fe Shot Put Duane Krohn Pole-l 'nulling High Jumping Melvin Grakcorritk too Yard Hash 2jo Yard Pash Proud Jump Page 92Marvin Gutneciit Quarter Mile Half Mile Hakvky Hanson Disens Harold Learned High Hurdles Jerry Sikpert High Jump Koiskkt Steinkellner Half Mile Giliiert W'astki. Quarter Mile Lme Hurdles . I arlon I Utter m a n Manager Page 93The annual Inter-Society Basketball started with it- usual vigor, verbosity, ami heated encounter .... Five societies in the "A" League; I'liilakean. last year’ eiiampion; Lyceum, second place winner; Pcfirlean, always a strong eonlender; Iota, in there pitching; and the Independents, showing surprising new strength . . . . Games were crude affuir .... student referees getting plenty of verbal abuse. In the 'B” League were Lyceum. 1'erielean, I'liilakean, and lota . . . . organized on the round-robin basis .... First two teams in the “A” League light it out for the championship with the winner of the "B league .... Lyceum A” first to finish its preliminary schedule, defeating all others to get the preliminary championship . -. . . Bloodiest encounter fought between I'ericlean and I'liilakean Gladiators with two over-times .... finally. I'ericlean dropped two baskets, and I'liilakean met defeat. Lycki m “A”. I'ericlean “A”, ami Lyceum B” in the play-olT series .... because of a previous victory over I'ericlean, Lyceum had an advantage .... a stifT battle with the lead constantly changing .... ami score lied at end of game .... but i'ericlean came through with two baskets .... Lyceum »ank only one free throw .... so I'ericlean' became champions of Grant Trophy for the sixth time. “A" LEAGUE ALL-TOl KNAMK.NT TEAMS FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM Akndt F. • • - - I'liilakean Chancorbitz F. • I'ericlean Evans F. • • - y Peri clean Besse F..................Lyceum l)AHMI C. y ‘ Lyceum Wl.RL C....................Iota Swiston G. - • • Lyceum Clement G. • Independent Bikhkn G. • • - I'ericlean Frank G. ... I'liilakean HONORABLE MENTION Oi.nnEi.ii G. • • • Lyceum Fintak G. ... I’liilakean B” LEAGUE LL-TOLKN AMENT TEAM Tindall F. • • - • Lyceum Hartman F. • • I'ericlean SPECIIT C. • • • • I'ericlean Nelson G. • • • • Lyceum Clark G. ■ • • • I'liilakean Page 94Thk Inlcr-Socicty irack meet .... Periclcan Society, the defending champion, wins again .... Becker and Graneorhit . the heavy point-getters .... “Beck" gaining 17 points and 1 “Granny” 16 points .... soggy track, no exceptional records made .... In the field events, Kiese repeated his victory of the year before in the shot put . . . . krohn. a newcomer, won the pole vaulting honors . . . . tied for first in tin high jump with Graneorhit . - X5 Granny" won tin broad jump with a leap of over 20 feet .... Daniels won the javelin event by tossing the spear 165 feet .... dethroned Carl Swiston, last year's champion .... “Tar .” Hanson gained the discus championship . . . broke I lie previous record by five feet .... Now for tin “Runners" .... Graneorhit . led in the KM) and 220 yard dashes .... Becker, second in both events, hut took the t-R) in good time .... and in the half mile with “Marv" Gutnccht In same in second . . . . Penney won the mile and two mile at a good pace in spite of a spongy track .... Yankow, a freshman, covered himself with glory by pushing Penney all the way in the mile .... Becker came out ahead in the low hurdles with George Bchnke in second place .... Hal Learned, with perfect form, took tin high hurdles in easy fashion . ... So ended the meet .... Periclcan won by almost doubling their opponents' scores .... Philakean Society placed second and Lyceum Society third. Page 95"The Physical Education department offers a sport or game for every girl—not just for the few who excel. Every girl should take the opportunity to participate iu sports and dancing according to her interest and ability. Oshkosh College does not advocate intensive competition which aims at championships and star players; we believe there is greater joy and recreation in wholesome competition such as in the Society Tournament and intra-mural games. The regular Physical Education classes, and the extracurricular activities which meet every night after school hours, tend to help every young woman enrich her leisure, to mix easily with people, to make friends, to keep physically lit." Cp.ch.lk J. Barnf.tt, Director It "aniens Physical Education ACTIVITIES OFFERED Hockey, Shtiflleboard, Baseball, Archery. Soccer. Ping-pong, Basketball, Volleyball, Tennis, Golf, Folk Dancing, Creative Rhythm, Ballroom Dancing. Modern Creative Dancing. Miss Ckcim-e Barnett and Tap Dancing. Page 96Oncb every year .... like taxes and Home-coming .... there’s Basketball .... December ushers in practice .... Many out to tear madly around the gym for at least four practices .... thus elcgiblc to play in tin tournament .... New system of elimination . . . . a team must lose two consecutive games .... The final slaughter .... Delta Phi vs. Gamma Sigma . . . . each team had lost a game .... Score: Delta Phi 18, Gamma Sigma 36 .... The loving cup for the champions . . . . presented before an enthusiastic audience . . . . Evelyn Gochring. President of W.A.A., did honors . . . . And not to he forgotten .... the Good Sportsmanship Cup .... this year to Kappa Gamma .... Captains of the various teams did the choosing of the honor team . . . . Forwards selected: Gertrude McCoy, Ruth Salas-man. Jean Wogsland. and Anne Heiss .... Guards selected: Jeanette Zajac, June Ross. Florence Burling, and Olga Showers .... Now a bit about the captains . . . . Evelyn Gochring did her bit for Delta Phi . . . . Gertrude McCoy for Alethcan-----Florence Burling for Gamma Sigma .... Grace Michels, Kappa Gamma . . . . Independents .... Olga Showers .... Phoenix. Betty Wart inbee. Page 97HaK(U.I) SCHWARTZ “The music booms, fades, ana halts, resumes the languor of a waltz .... The pffotlight catches, clasps, ami frees smiling eyes, laughing lips'" . . . Scene .... the 1937 Promenade at the Eagles Ballroom, May 21 .... Tommy Temple and his lads poured forth captivating melodies .... and Alumni, faculty, and students gave themselves over to enjoyment of the year's most outstanding social event .... Grand March led by King Harold Schwartz and his Queen, Louise Demining . . .. followed by the Honor Couple. Joyce Peterson and Aaron kimhall .... Honorary Couples: Kathryn Macintosh and Urban Krippene .... Dorothy Hocklund and Karl Voland . . . Dorothy Brightman and Carl Williams .... Irma Hildc brand and illiani l-cntz. • I i Page 98Louise Denimin ; Hundreds of happy couples, formal blending in rose and violet .... against formal black and white attire .... all following the intricate twistings of the line of mareh .... Weeks of planning, hours of preparation .... Work done under direction of Prom King .... committees .... Program Chairman, lamisc Demining, with Flizahcth Fiedler, Jean Webster and Merrill Ia wis helping .... Chairman of Invitations, Jeanne MeViear. assisted by Lucille Blahnik and Helen McDonald .... Decorations Committee, headed by John Werner, members: June Koss, Fugcnc Stcckbauer, Winifred Anderson, Rhea Clark, John Scibel. Verna Pfund, and William Lentz .... Chairman of Floor. Carl Swiston, helped by Reuben Lautcnschlager ami Melvin Grancorbitz. Page 99Hack Row: Zajac Maltby Werner Sam Martin I-aVoy Collin Peterson Sander Second Row: .Mitt Evans Sladky Krij | ene Henkel K«-ester Loren Martini llellert Hottom Row: Ward Bender Blahnik lluebner Michel Webster Goettmann k who art: interested in dramatics have an opportunity of cultivating tlii. interest in an organization known as Playfellows, through which we carry oil work in play production and general dramatics. Any college student may enter apprentice services which arc divided into four groups: acting, stage management, business manage incut, or music. hen any student has served twenty-four hours in any one of these four departments, we will receive him into membership in Playfellows. Each year, in cooperation with the entire student body and under the direction of Miss Mayscl E. Evans, our Faculty Director, we present an all-college production. Besides this, at our monthly meetings in the Little Theatre, wc give several plays under student direction. This year wc presented “The Trysting Place” under the direction of Lucille Blahnik. Bichard Henkel, Maxine Roper, Grace Michels, Woodrow Williams, Jean Chapman and Y illiam McGowan took part. Also, under the directions of Jean Webster, we presented “In-Laws” with the following cast: Grace LaVoy as Mary Bidden. Robert Koestcr as Judge Bidden, Harvey Martini as Calvin Morse, Maxine Hoper as Susan Morse, George Bchnkc as infield Morse, and Elizabeth W ard as Cynthia Belileu. Tilts year we selected as President, Ruth Bender, and as Secretary, Lucille Blahnik. W e take this opportunity of inviting those interested in any phase of dramatics to join Playfellows. We feel that some of the happiest hours of college days have been spent in the preparations for and in the actual staging of our dramatic presentations. Page 100Evkry sphinc an nl! ro||« )ee play in presented under ihe direction of Mins Mn .»cl E. Evans. This year we saw “Another language ' by Rose Franken presented on Marrh 18 and 19. The cant wan: Mrs. Hallam. I.urille Blahnik; Mr. Hallani. Tom Roberts; Harr Hallam. Miles Sandee; Helen, wife of Harry. Kay McIntosh: Waller Hallam. Carl Miller; Grace Hallam. wife of Walter. Phyllis Mattck; Paul Hallam. I'rhan Rrippenc; Etta, wife of Paul. Marjorie Conklin; Victor Hallam. Jack Henkel; Stella, wife of Victor. Kay Hope; and Jerry, son of Paul and Etta Hallam. Edward Ledvina. “Avotmkr I.ANCt nck” is a simple domestic comedy having neither novelty in plot or character nor exceptional brilliance in composition. But there is no part or character in it either essentially cheap or obviously false. We who saw the performance in the l.illle Theater, thought it a success because it is a story soundly built on a foundation of human experiences and because it was presented in a way that made the most of its possi. bililies. Tub story of the play is as follows: Mrs. Hallam. outwardly a sweet, appealing old lady, is in reality possessed not only of a narrow mind hut of an indomitable will. She considers it her function in life to see to it that the wives of her four sons, Harry. Waller. Paul, and Victor, do nothing except take good rare of their husbands. Stella, the wife of Victor, resents this continual interference in her own and her husband's life. She also resents Mrs. Hallam's attempted management of the career of her grandson. Jerry, who desires to study art abroad, but who is forced by Mrs. Hallam's influence to enter bis father’s office. The climax of the play arises when Jerry falls in love with .Stella. Victor, angered at Stella's ultimate rebellion against his mother, leaves his wife, hut on the following day is reconciled to her after refusing to believe his mother's denunciation of her. The play leaves in our minds the thought that Stella speaks “another language than do the conventional, narrow-minded llallams. Page 101Hack Row: Salzmann Schafer Loren Mr. Taylor Front Row: Fitzgerald Kimball Kraft I.ikk the men - debate teami, this year we, who composed the women's debate teams, studied two questions. The fir»t was: "Resolved: That the extension of consumer cooperatives would contribute to the public welfare." Two of the women who formed our teams this year had debated previously; the veterans were Dora Kraft and Fayne Teftolz. The newcomers to women's debate work were: Virginia Lorenz, Kmily Kimball. Katherine Fitzgerald. Wilbelmina Schafer and Alice Ruediger. On February 5 and 6 we accompanied the men's debate teams to Ripou to participate in a tournament. At this tournament, one of our teams, consisting of Dora Kraft ami Kmily Kimball, was eliminated on the first day by virtue of winning its first two debates. At this contest the winning teams were eliminated in an effort to give the weaker teams the benefit of more practice. At the Whitewater tournament, on February 19 and 20. we entered Dora Kraft and Kmily Kimball in the senior division and Fayne Tegalz and Virginia Lorenz in the junior division. Like the men's teams, we. won six out of eight contests, augmenting Oshkosh's total score to twelve victories out of sixteen contests. We returned with a silver loving cup and a silver plaque, which were awarded as recognition of championship. On March 1, 2, and 3. two of us. Dora Kraft and Fayne Tegalz. journeyed to St. Paul to compete in the Northwest debate tournament. We discussed the question of minimum wages and hours. The women's team succeeded in placing fourth by winning six consecutive debates in the preliminary rounds. We were eliminated in the semi-finals, where we lost two consecutive debates. On April 1, 2. and 3, we accompanied the men's teams to De Kalb, Illinois, where we took part in the Pi Kappa Delta Tournament. Our teams were composed of Dora Kraft and Kmily Kimball and Fayne Tegatz and Virginia Lorenz. We lost three out of six contests in this tournament; with the victories scored by the men's teams, these contests placed us in fifth position among the fifteen teams who competed. Mr. John T. Taylor, of the Knglish department, is the women's debate coach. Page 102Tins year we. who composed the Men's Debate team, debated two questions. The first was: “Resolved: That the extension of consumer cooperatives would contribute to the public welfare." This question was the selection of the Mid-west Debate Conference of which ibis college is a member. The nucleus of our team this year was composed of three veterans. Donald Dorn-brook. Fahey Flynn and Marvin McCarthy. In addition, the following were newcomers: Carl Mortenson, Farl Hanson. Roger Jensen, Harold Ilirke. Carl Williams. Robert Dolbof. Carl Harr-ilia nil. Harvey Martini. Frank Fischer, and Carl Miller. Tub fir«l clash of our debate season took place at Ripon on February 5 and 6. At this event, in which Carroll. I iwrence. Whitewater. Oshkosh and Ripon colleges participated, we succeeded. in collaboration with the women's debate teams, in winning thirteen out of twenty-three contests. An interesting feature of this tourney was that those teams winning their first two debates were eliminated in order to give more practice to poorer teams. On February 19 and 20. four of us traveled to Whitewater to participate in a debate tournament in which Lawrence College, Illinois Wesleyan University. De Kalb University (Illinois) and Whitewater State Teachers College also entered teams. Marvin McCarthy ami Donald Dornbrook formed the Oshkosh Senior Division team and Harold Ilirke and Roger Jensen entered in the Junior Division. Winning six out of eight debates, we contributed half of Oshkosh's victories. We were awarded a silver loving cup and a silver plaque in recognition of the attainment of the championship. On March I. three of u . including Marvin McCarthy, Fahey Flynn, and Donald Dornbrook. took part in the Northwest Debate Tournament at St. Raul, Minnesota. Kighty-eight teams from seven States competed in these contests. We debated the question of minimum wages and maximum hours at this tournament. We were eliminated in the first round after losing five matches out of six. On April 1, 2. and 3. we participated in the Kappa Delta Pi province tournament at l)c Kalb. Illinois. In the men's division we won three nut of six contests. Roger Jensen and Fahey Flynn composed our affirmative team and Donald Dornhrook and Marvin McCarthy, the negative. Mr. N. S. Jambs is our regular debate coach; however, during his leave of absence, Mr. Alumni l.indsey very capably acted as coach. Hack Row: Jensen McCarthy Mr. James Front Row: Dornbrook Dolhof Harrmann Ihrke Rage 103Back Row: McCarthy Front Row: Kimball len»cn Lorenz Ihrke Mr. James Dornbrook Kraft Wk have on our rampu one of llio three Wi»ron in chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national forensic fraternity. We base membership in (hi organization upon the degree of experience and achievement which the student has attained through participation in oratory, extempore speaking, and debating. Our chapter is one of over two hundred chapters located in thirty-seven stales. Oik purpose is to promote the interests of inter-collegiate forensics by encouraging a spirit of cooperation among participants. and by conferring upon deserving candidate a badge of distinction graduated and varied according to merit and achievement. We recognize four degrees of achievement in Pi Kappa Delta membership: Fraternity, proficiency, honor and spenal distinction. Emily Kimball. Virginia Lorenz, Harold Ihrke. and Roger Jensen were granted the degree of fraternity thi year; Aaron Kimball received that degree la t year. Marvin McCarthy. Fayne Tegalz ami Lucille Blalmik have attained the degree of proficiency. Fahey Flynn. Dora Kraft, and Donald Dornbrook have achieved the degree of special distinction. Wk. as member of Pi Kappa Delta, aid in sponsoring a provincial and a national tournament during alternate year . This year we were represented at the province tournament which was held at De Kalb. Illinois, in liuth the Men’s and Women’s Divisions. Because public speaking is so valuable an asset to the individual, whether he is in the field of leaching or in any other professional field, and also because forensic activities increase knowledge and promote interest in important social, political and economic problems. we who participate in forensic work feel that we are more than repaid for the lime and energy which we invest in this pursuit. We are proud to he members of Pi Kappa Delta and sincerely encourage any students who are interested in forensic activities to come out for debate next year. The aim of the forensic activities at Oshkosh State Teacher College is to be of the greatest possible good to the largest possible number of students. Page 104I ndkr tin leadership of Dr. May M. Beenken, we established a mathematics club in February, 1931. We chose as the name of our society. Phi Chi Mu. which means “Light by Reason of Mathematics." Since then we have established Phi Chi Mu as one of the most active of the college organizations. Wk have as our aims the advancement of interest in mathematics and the providing of an opportunity for social contact between members of the mathematics department. We feel that mathematics is important, not only because of its thousands of practical uses, but because it may play a part in the cultural and recreational life of those who study it. We receive as associate members any students who have received at least a “B" grade in their first semester of Freshman mathematics, and as active members all who are enrolled in mathematics classes above the Freshman level. Wk bad as officers for this year: President. Anthony Womaski: ice-Prcsident, Dorothy Lindgrcn; Secretary, Marlon Battcrman; and Treasurer. Knute Dornstreieh. Dr. May M. Beenken has acted as our adviser ever since the formation of Phi Chi Mu. Wk meet once every month: at our meetings club member? present mathematical papers which are usually followed by round table discussions and mathematical games and recreations. We beard such subjects as “The Pyramids", “Analytic Geometry '. “Chinese Contributions to Science”, and “Modern Contributions of Mathematics and Science.” We sponsor a party nearly every year to welcome our new members, and have a picnic in tin spring as tin closing social event for 1 111 Chi Mu. Ik you arc interested, we believe that Phi Chi Mu has many opportunities to offer. We are happy to receive new members. Hack Row: Callahan Second Row: Dr. Price Bottom Row: Dornstrcich Thorson Oldfield Womaski McVicar Pfeil Derr Schluetcr I.indRrcn Williams Dr. Beenken Davis Page 105Sinck 1930 wc have had on the rumpus an organization known as the A Cappella Choir. We organized this group under the ilirertion of Mr. J. A. Breese. who ha- sinrc acted as leader and adviser. BkCAV-SK of the large nninher of students who tried out for Cappelia this year, we are «livided into two choirs, the first, nuinlHTing fifty-eight, and the second, thirty-five voices. Tills year we. who Composed the first choir, made two trips, one into Southern Wisconsin and the other into Northern Wisconsin. On April 7. wc began our southern tour, which carried us to the following places: Waupun. Watertown, Fort Atkinson. Whitewater. West ||is, and Milwaukee. In Milwaukee, we broadcast from station WTMJ. May 5 marked the beginning of our second trip, during which we presented concert- in Niagara. Neenali. Oconto Falls, and Iron Mountain. Michigan. Ot it regular concert program consisted of the following selections: "The Spirit Also Helpeth I s" Bach. “Quando Corpus" Rossini. "Yoix Celeste" Alcock. "Oh. Blest Are They" T-chaikowsky-Cain. "The Dark-eyed Sailor”- Williams, "Couldn't Hear Nobody Fray" -Cain. “Oh Holy Cord” K. N. Dell, “Say. Watchman. What of the Night"—Sullivan, “Finn, Finn, Filin’ —Catalonian Christmas Carol. “Spring Burst Today" Thompson, and “Alma Mater" Breese. Solo parts were sung hv Norma killam, France karne-. Ceorge Behnke, ami James Miracle. Bt n»r these trip-, we participated in various other activities. On March 6. we presented a program at the Century Club in Oshkosh. The student body graciously received the program which we presented in assembly on March 9. We presented Rossini's “St a ha I Mater" at the Tenth Street Methodist Church on March 11. On the morning of March 23. we gave this same oratorio at our second assembly program: in the evening we presented our program for the general public. The "Stabat Mater" is one of the unforgettable masterpiece- in the field of musical art; it is both thrilling to sing and delightful to listen to.Besides the Band and the A Cappella Choir, we have a third musical organization on the campus, the orchestra. W e. who compose the orchestra, rehearse once every week. Following are the names of the personnel of the orchestra and the instruments which we play: Violin, Mary Agnes Hurd. Ruth Dolphin. Florence Roberts, Jean Wogsland, ilina Rlcchl, and Sidney Richman; String bass, Kathryn Bradford: Cello, Bettye Zimmerman: Cornet, Ruth Salzmann; Flute, Lucy Fairhrother and Charles Justus: Piano. Barbara Brooks: Clarinet, Stanley Sorensen and Searl Pickett; Trombone, Howard Dunham. I March, we presented a program during the assembly hour which was extremely well received. Florence Roberts, Searl Pickett and Ruth Salzmann presented the solo numbers; the program included the following numbers: Overture MireiOe. Gounod; Divertissement. Beyer; “Andante” Symphony No. 2, Haydn: Grand Russian Fantasia, Levy; Minuctto (string section), Bolzoni: Humoresque. Tschaikowsky; Andante from Lalo's Symphonic Kspagnolc: Jota, de'Falla-Kochanski: and Polish Dance, Scharwenka. We furnished the accompaniment for the two choirs when they presented the Stahat Mater at the Tenth Street Methodist Church and in the college assembly. For these presentations, Frank Fischer played the string bass, and another cello player took Bettye Zimmerman's place. Mr. J. A. Brkese is director of our orchestra. Additional talent is always welcome in our membership. From l-eft to Right: Dolphin Hurd Sal mann Sorensen Brooks Roberts Richman Zimmerman Wogsland Justus Fairhrother Bradford Page 107With fifty-two musician composing tin- membership this year, we had the large ! and best organized hand in the history of the Oshkosh Slale Teachers College. We owe our -ucces in I he formation of this musical organization to the untiring efforts of our director, .Mr. J. . Brcese. At an early meeting we elected our first semester officers. They were as follows: President. Charles Justus; Secretary Treasurer, Arthur Bc e; Librarian. Orville Sherman; Assistants, Arrhie Murray and Russell llolluh. After we had elected our officers, the newly chosen president and a committee met lo draw up a constitution for the organization. Second semester officers were: President, Howard Dunham; Vice-President, Orville Sherman: Secretary, Jean Wogsland; Treasurer. Robert Wood: Head Librarian. Archie Murray: Assistant Librarians. Patricia Henson and Raymond Spcrlil; and Historian-Reporter. Kathryn Bradford. Wk accompanied the fnolhall team to Stevens Point, our only out-of-town trip besides the concert we presented at Kewuskum. At home football games we were always on hand to cheer the team, in victory or in defeat. If we have succeeded in injecting a spirit of enthusiasm into onr team and our school mates on the side lines, we shall feel well repaid for the lime and effort expended. We also played at pep meetings and at some basketball games. Wk offered several public concerts at intervals throughout the year, the lir-t one immediately following the Christmas holidays. We also played for the student body during the assembly hours: these concerts were most graciously received. Vot have perhaps heard the sound of music issuing from Mr. Brcese room on some Tuesday afternoon or other. This was the period of regular rehearsal. However, we met often at extra rehearsals which were called upon occasion. We were fortunate in having a large amount of new material this year. These new additions not only assisted in making this year's hand a success, but also gave us courage to predict great things for next year’s hand. Page 108Last year a group of students who were inter csted in flic promotion of musical activities on the campus, formed the Orpheus Club. We wished to learn more about the famous operas of the world and their composers, and to develop other phases of musical appreciation. Our meetings are held twice monthly and arc composed of musical selections presented by college talent and also of topics on subjects of interest to music lovers. We often attend musical presentations in a group; perhaps the most outstanding program which we enjoyed together was that of Serge JarofT and his Don Cossak orchestra, presented at Appleton. Arrangements were made for us to journey to Milwaukee on several occasions in order to hear operas which were scheduled to he presented there; however, we were deeply disappointed that these engagements were cancelled. During the second semester we presented an invitational mu8icalc. featuring local talent in order to earn money to promote musical opportunities in Oshkosh. Dt ring the first semester we had as officers: President, Bertha YLerker; ice-Prcsident, Jean W ebster; Secretary-Treasurer, irginia Lorenz; and Chairman of Instructions, James Miracle. Second semester officers were: President, Karl Voland; Vice-President, Winifred Anderson; Secretary-Treasurer, Grace Michels; Reporter, Ixiuise Roemer; and Chairman of Instructions, Virginia Lorenz. Mr. Breesc is the faculty adviser of our organization. OttPllBl § Cl.i it offers an opportunity for any student interested in music to learn more about musical interpretations and musicians, and it also gives opportunities to hear good music. The appreciation of music is an important contributing factor in the education of every person. Rack Row: Itmdord NVogsland Sherman llockltiiul (.'enter Row: Michel Miracle Reynold Kucholz llurd First Row: Roemer Anderson Voland Merker Lorenz Webster Page 109The College Lutheran Society receive into membership all Lutheran students enrolled in the college. We have as our purpose the establishment of a closer bond of friendship among Lutheran students and also the keeping of Lutheran students within the influence of their church. I ndkk the leadership of Rev. Paul W. Luedcrs and Rev. Harold Kleinhans, pastors of Lutheran churches in Oshkosh, we have grown from a small group into a thriving organization which prides itself on having as members practically even, Lutheran student in the college. Yc hold our regular meetings every other week, alternating our place of convocation between the Jack son Drive Church and the Oakland Avenue Church. E selected as officers to guide our programs and activities during the first semester the following: President, Esther Zuehlke; iee-Prcsident, Lucille Cramer; Secretary. kimte Dornstreieh. and Treasurer. Harvey Kahler. During the second semester we elected: President, Alice Milhrand; Vice-President, Richard Rohde; Secretary. Francis Ilcllert; and Treasurer, Esther Zuehlke. Our faculty adviser is Dr. Burton E. karges. E generally open our meetings with a brief devotional service conducted by either Rev. Luedcrs or Rev. kleinhans. We then proceed to our business meeting; finally, we conclude our meeting with a program presented by the talent within the Lutheran Society. This year during the first semester we were the guests of the Bethlehem Senior Walthcr League at the Oakland venue Hall. We, who are members of the College Lutheran Society, are proud of this organization, which gives those of our common faith an opportunity to join together in order to discuss our problems, to devote ourselves to our religion, and to enjoy the companionship of each other. Page 110We students, who are of flu; Catholic faith, have the privilege of belonging to the Marquette Society, one of the two religious organizations on the campus. Our society was organized in 1908 for the purpose of giving Catholic students an opportunity to discuss questions pertaining to their faith. Our society has a second purpose, that of sponsoring social activities among its members. k elect officers twice annually to supervise our organization. During the first semester we chose as leaders: President. Kdward Kriz: Vice-President, Kdward Heis-inger: Treasurer, Mary Pitts; Secretary, Roseann O'Brien; and Historian, Arthur Besse. Our second semester officers were: President, Carl Miller; Vice-President, Eugene Steckhauer; Secretary. Roseann O'Brien; Treasurer, Gerald Ileisinger: Historian, Bohert Helling. To our Religious Adviser. Reverend Father Kleiber, and to our Faculty Adviser, Dr. May M. Beenken, we owe our most sincere gratitude for their able leadership. We. who belong to Marquette, meet biweekly; we present a program consisting of talks by members, musical numbers, and dramatic selections, and conclude our meetings with an hour devoted to social enjoyment. W e have established Marquette as an active society on the campus. Every year we sponsor a dancing party which is open to the student body, and present an Assembly Program sometime during the second semester. It is our aim as members of Marquette, to make better students, better citizens, and better Catholics. To future Marquette Societies we leave this aim, knowing that it will he theirs also. First Row: Center Row: Bottom Row: Cruice I’fei! Sehocnborn Bessc Erciburgcr Kclroy McCIone Sla lky Scho. Mannenbacb Battmgartcn Mcl-aughlin Benson Nolle I.cnnon Collar K. Ileisinger Derr Van Dyke I’esch Dr. Beenken Hager Collin LaVoy Reigli Stcckbancr Miller J. !lei»ingcr O’Brien Blcclil Bertram Page 111 .X3And whal is s» rare as a day in June? Then, if ever, come perfect days; Then Heaven tries the earth if it be in tune. And over it softly her warm ear says: Whether we look, or whether we listen. We hear life murmur, or see it glisten; Every clod feels a stir of might. And instinct within it that reaches and towers. And, groping blindly above it for light. Climbs to a soul in grass and flower4 The flush of life may well be Thrilling back ovc The cowslipSeniors pages 116-120 iSSSmM Student Council • - - page 121 Phi Beta Sigma - - - page 122 Kappa Delta Pi - - - page 123 Men's Organization .... page 121 Women's Organization - - page 125 Social Life (iw miVee - - Inlei ocVfy Council - - - - - page 127 Advance - pages 128-129 Quiver pages 130-131 Wilton Club - - - page 132 Clubs - - - page 133 Women’s Athletics - pages 134-135 Training School pages 136-137 Dances Assemblies - - - page 139 “Out of the Inkwell" - - - pages 140-141 “Out of the Inkwell"ANDERSON, WINIFRED Mrnasha 4-yr. Intermediate A Cappclla Choir 3, I; Orpheus Club 3. 4: Vic©- President 4. BA DTK K, ARTHUR Ripon 4-yr. Manual Arts lVrielean I., 2. 3. 4; Football 3; Inter-Society Basket-l all 2. 3; Wrestling 3; Ouivcr StatT 3; Lutheran Society I, 2. 3. 4; Band I, 2. 3. 4. BENDER. RUTH Oshkosh 4-yr. Hitch School Alcthean I. 2. I; lnt Society Council 3; Kap|4 (tainma Play Contest BECKER. EARL Appleton 4-yr. .Manual Arts Iota Alpha Sigma 1. 2, 3. I; Secretary 4; President I; Inter-Society Basketball 1. 2. 3. I; Inter-Society Ba»e-ball I. 2, 3. I; Homecoming Committee 2; Prom Committee 3: Track 2; Social Life Committee 3; Playfellows 1, 2. 3, 4. ( ONCER. GLEN Crccttbiisli 4-yr. High School Perielean 3. 4; Phi Chi Mu I. 2. 3. 4: Orchestra I. 2; Inter-Society Council I; Kappa I Vita Pi I. KKDUIIN. RAYMOND ( l.hkosh 4-yr. High School DANIELSON. ROMAN Waupaca 4-yr. High School A Cappclla 1, 2. 3; Lutheran Society I. 2; Christmas Play 3; llavfellows t; I'll o tog raphy Club 4. DODDS, BETTY Oshkosh 4-yr. High School I Vita Phi I. 2. 3. 4; Historian 2: Advance StatT 1. 2, 3: Wilton Club 4; Vice-President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. ENGEL. JANE Fond du I-ac 4-yr. Primary I Vita Phi I. 2. 3. 4; Mar shal 2; Critic 3; President 4; A Cappcll.1 Choir I. 2. 3: Phi Chi Mu I. 2; Athletic Award I. 2. 3. 4; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 2. 3; Hay fellows 3; Kapj-a Delta Pi 3. 4: Historian 4; Women's Executive Committee 4. FLANAGAN. MARION I.annon _ 4-yr. Primary (Transferred from Mt. Mary College) Alcthcan 3. 4; Vice-President 4; President 4; Primary dub 4; President 4; Student Council 4; Women's Organ!-ration I: Treasurer 4; Kap|u IVIta Pi 4; Marquette 3. FORREST. FRANCES Oshkosh Post Graduate Pug.- 116FRANK. JOE Oshkosh Non-Professional Lyceum 2. 3, I. HAVEMAX, LOIS Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Alcthcan I, 2, 3, 4; Custodian 1; Secretary 2. 3; Vice-President 4; President 4; Inter-Society Council 2. 3, t; Social Life Committee 3; Inter-Society Basketball 1; Gamma Play Content 2; Lyceum Vodvil 1, 2, 3; Quiver 3; Advance I: From Queen 3; Playfellows t. IIOFF.. KATHERINE Fond du Lac 4-yr. Primary Alethean 1. 2. 3. 4: Playfellow 1, 2, 3. 4; Student Council 3; Kappa Jamma Flay Content I. 2. 3. 4: " What Every Woman Know ”; “Another Language.” ft; CEBAUER. MARIE t shko. h cr. High School ioenix 1. 2. 3. »; Kappa l elta Fi 3. 4; Wilton Club 3. 4; President 4; Student Council 4; Secretary I; Social Life Committee 3; Secretary 3; Advance 3: Quiver 2. 3; Assistant Business Manager 3; Homecoming Committee 3. 4; I.ockcr Room Committee 3; Kappa Gamma Flay Contest 3; Lyceum Vodvil 1, 2. HAVEN. FRAN C'lintonville 4-yr. Hig Fericlcan : y Capp AdVancc 2. Ban ident_ pheu ' hool 4: o retary la Choir 3, 4; rchery 3, 4; I; Vicc-Prcs-Orchestra 3; Or-lub 4; Playfellows 3, I: "Christmas Carol"; Kappa Gamma Flay Contest 3. JOHNSON. ROSE shkosh 4-yr. Primary GIFFORD. DONNA MARIE )»hko h 4-yr. Primary Kappa Gamma 1, 2. 3. 4; President 2. 3: Vice-President 2; Secretary 4: Critic 4: A Capprlla Cluyir 2. 3. 4; Inter-Society Council 2 Bohemian Girl"; Locker Com- mittee A IIK.NKE. EWAI.D Neshkoro l-yr. Junior High School KRAFT. DORA Hhkosh I-ye. High School Gamma Sigma 1. 2. 3. 4; Historian 2; Critic 3; President 3. I; Women's Debate 1. 2. 3. 4; Fi Kappa I elta 2. 3. 4; President 3; Secretary I; Kappa I clta Fi 3. 4; President 4; Chairman Locker Room Committee 3; Women's Executive Committee 3. 4; President 4; Student Council l; President 4; Athletic Council 3; Wilton Club 4; Vice-President 4; Hay fellows 2. 3. 4; Kapi-a Gamma Play Contest I. 2. 3. 4; Inter-Society Council 2. 3; Sccre tary 3: Homecoming Committee 3. GOEIIRING. EVELYN Nccnah 4-yr. High School Delta Phi 1. 2. 3. 4; Treasurer 2; W.A.A. 4; President 4; Inter-Society Basketball 1. 2. 3. I; Athletic Council I; Advance 3. 4; Sjiorts Editor 4; Playfellows 3; Kappa Gamma Flay Contest 2. 3. 4; "Christmas Carol"; Quiver 2. 3. 4; Sports Editor 2. 3. HOLMES, RICH RD Waukati 4-yr. High School L.U'TEXSCIILAGER. R. Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Pcriclean 1. 2, 3. 4; Critic 3; Historian 4; Football I. 2. 3, 4; Captain 1; Basketball 2. 3. 4; Captain 3, 4: Athletic Council 2, 3. 4; Student Council 2. 4; President of Student Body 4. Page 117SIXJKKN. DOROTHY ashlnirn r 1 liteD School mbdaChi !. . .«: I’’" Mu I. 2. 3. «: Secretary Vice- President •: Ka| i a ,jIa Pi 8. •: Quiver Staff O'CONNELL, JOHN Pond du Lac 4-yr. High School LIPKIND. JCLIL’S Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Advance 3, 1; Make up Editor 3. 4; Quiver Staff I; Inter-Society Basketball 1, 2. 3; Inter-Society Baseball 1, 2. 3; Men's Executive Council 4. OLBF1ELD, JOHN Xonh Fond du l.ac yr. High School (Transferred front Rijxtn Collette) Lyceum 2, 3, 4: President 3; Vice-President 3; Track 2: Inter Society Basketball 2, 3. t: Kappa Cantina Play Contest 3; Phi Chi Mu 3. 4; Student Council I; Quiver 3; Activities Director Men’s Organization 4; Homecoming Committer 4. POLK. M RIAN Oshkosh 4-yr. Intermediate Phoenix POMRKNING. JANE Cfintonville 4-yr. High School MALTBY. IONE Oshkosh 4-yr. Primary Phoenix PETERSON. PHYLLIS Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Forum I. 2. 3; Wilton Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4. REITER. ROSE Oshkosh 4-yr. Intermediate Cantina Sigma I, 2. 3. 4; Custodian 2; Historian 3; Critic 4; Vice-President 3. M, CLONE. FRANK Hear Creek 4-yr. High School PETTERS. BETH Janesville 4-yr. Primary Delta I'hi I. 2. 3. 4; A Cap-pella Choir I. 3. I; Archery Club 3: Hand I. 2; Inter-Society Basketball I. 2; Ka|»-pa Gamma Play Contest 1. RITOKR. MARIE Appleton 4-yr. Intermediate Camma Sigma 2. 8, I; Vice-President 3; President I: Kapto Della Pi 8. 4; Student Council 4; Athletic Council 8. 4; Marquette I. 2: Treasurer 2; Inter-Society Council 2, 3; Secretary 3: Wilton Club 2; Secretary 2; Advance 1. 2; Kappa Gamma Hay Contest 2. Page 118SLADKY. NORUF.RT Milwaukee 4-yr. Manual Art Ida Alpha Sigma 3. «; Historian 4; S«rfUlr) 4; Marquette 3. 4; Archery Chih 3, 4; Secretary 4; Assistant Static Manager 4; Stage Crew 3, 4; Men' Executive Committee 4; Ad vancc Stall 4. SLOAN. ROGER New l.ondon 4-yr. High School Periclean I. 2, 3. 4; Phi Chi Mu 1. 3. 3. 4: Hand I. 2. Vol.ANI). EARL Kiel 4-yr. High School Pcriclcan 2. 3. 4; Secretary I; A Cappella 2. 3. 4; Hand 2. 3. 4; Vice-President 4; kap| a Gamma Play Contest 2. 3; "Bohemian Girl"; "Stahat Mater" 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Secretary 4; Quiver 4; Buxines Manager 4; Orjdieu Club 3. 4; President 4; Class Day Speaker 3. I; Inter-Society Basket-Idll 2: Playfellows 3. 4. St 'I I WAN I IT. ZONA MAE Markeaan 4-yr. Primary STEIN KELLNER. ROBERT Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Pcriclcan 2. 3, t: Marshal 4; President 4; Marquette I; Wilton dub 3. 4; Secretary 4; Advance 3. 4; Sports Editor 4: Quiver 4; Basket-hall 4; Football 2. 4; Inter-Society Basketball I. 2. 3: Track 2, 3. 4: Inter-Society Track 2. 3. 4; Kappa Gamma Hay Contest 1; Lyceum Vod-vil 3. 4; Inter-Society Baseball I. 2. 3. 4. WILLIAMS. CARL Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Lyceum 1. 2. 3. 4; Kappa I elta Pi 3. 4; Phi Chi Mu 4; Debate 4: Scoutmaster of Training School Troop 3. 4. WOLFF. HARRY (ishkosh 4-yr. High School Lyceum I. 2. 3, 4: Secretary 2; Treasurer I; Quiver 1, 2, 3. Assistant Business Manager 2; Editor-in-Chief 3. WOM ASK I. ANTHONY Oshkosh 4-yr. High School Phi Chi Mu 2. 3. 4: President 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. STECKBAIER. El'GENE Oshkosh Non-Professional Lyceum I. 2. 3. 4; Custodian 2; Vice-President 3; President 4; Marquette I. 2. 3. 4; Vice-President 4; Men’s Executive Committee 4. WALTER. MARIE l-omira 4-yr. Intermediate Wl’RL. CHESTER Appleton 4-yr. Manual Arts lota Alpha Sigma I. 2. 3. 4; Football I. 2. 3. 4: Inter-Society Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Inter-Society Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; Christmas Play 4. Page 110OTHER STUDENTS ENROLLED IN SCIIOOI POST GRADUATES Barney, Harriet Calcf. Wesley Mertz, Dorothy Nolan, Charles Ryan, Bernard Smith, James Tannebaum, Earl Williams, Ruth Ziebell, Alice SENIORS Behnke, Arthur Maxwell, Marion Bird. Paul Bower, Ida May Emerson, Toby Evans, Elain 'N FransenV Haiti ) his her, Lawrence kS m lt, Adolph Greenwood, Helen Griffith, Harold Halttig, Hclga Hciss, Ann Hildchrandc, Irma Hughes, Lc Roy Hurst, Webster Jansen, Alice Jones. Eleanor Kahlcr, Harvey Kendziorski, Edwin Kiml all, Aaron Klatt, Adolph Kluth, Otto Kolitsch, Anthony Krueger, Stell Mc Tonc, Alula N ussc.AVcrn NJPelkfHrma O'Rourke, Agnes Palmer, Florence Pause, Lillian Pinkerton, Marion Price, John Reed. Helen Roberts. Florence Robinson, Lawrence Rose. George Rosenberg, Edward Schriefcr, Walter Schubert. Norman Schurbcrt. Doris Schwartz, Harold Schwcppe. F.rm Shea. Eleaji Steltui adic fm z , William Tangyc, Dorothy Topliss, Lynn I-a Buddp laric l.auji 7cii, Agnes Topp, Jeanette Voss, VernaWe. who coinporc llie membership of the Student Council. :ire nominated to this office by a petition signed by at least twenty-five persons who arc enrolled in the same division of education as the nominee. We are elected to our office by the vote of the student body. Five of us represent each of the three divisions. This year the Elementary Division was represented b Louise Demining. Marion Flanagan. Marian Folk. Marie Rhjt«ir. iiui Grare Byse. We. who represented the Division of Secondary E )ti |i n were: Dora Kraft. William Coulee. Harold Ihrke. yMarii ftebaticr. and John Oldfield. The five members eUu d by the Non-Profes- V William ? , Mathwig. Urban M Robert Cronowski. The faculty I as appointed by President Folk nee Case, and E. A. Clemans. We year: President, Dora Kraft, and sional students w Krippene. Ceorge members of the St were: Hilda Trrrln elected as officers Secretary. Marie C bi » Y five definite duties to fulfill as members of the Student ilA Our responsibilities are these: To establish the stand-id determine the qualifications for receiving the meritorious ire award, to grant the meritorious service award to graduating seniors who have met the qualifications established by the council for such award, approve the constitution of any new student organization, to serve as a suitable medium of communication between the student body and college authorities, ami to super-vise and conduct all student elections. Ot it duties have been more or less turbulent this year. Three important matters have received much consideration: tin- formation of rushing and pledging rules for the societies, the selling of guest tickets to society functions, and the regulation of the campus traffic problem. Tins year's president of the student body, who is a member of the Student Council ex officio, was Kitchen Lnulenschlager. Bernard Derr served as Vice-President of the Student Body. Wk, who compose the Student Council, deal with the problems of students and are, therefore, the organization closest to the individual student. Back Row: Second Row: Front Row: Bchnke Dr. Case Flanagan Byse Ritgcr OldlieM Mr. Oemans Kraft Coulee Gebaucr Krippene Mathwig Dcmming Ihrke Dr. Taylor Polk Page 121We have on our campus chapters of two national societies, one of which is Phi Beta Sigma. This national honorary society gives recognition to graduating seniors only for outstanding scholastic achievement. Doctor Allworth Collings. Head of the Department of Education at the I niversity of Oklahoma, founded Phi Beta Sigma in order to increase interest in scholarship in colleges and universities which train students for teaching. We have had our (iainnia chapter of this national society since February, 1925. The new members selected annually are limited to fifteen percent of the seniors graduating from four year courses. We spoil honor of butc to 'Xv hip Assembly every spring in rs. At this Assembly we distri-r programs hearing the names members and also of the under ieved recognition for scholastic ineqj iy inclusion in the First Semester Honor Roll. In 936 our programs bore the names of eleven new members. We give the student body a second opportunity of publicly honoring these persons who arc elected to Phi Beta Sigma: this occasion is called Class Day. Our formal initiation to Phi Beta Sigma takes place at a formal dinner usually in May. At this dinner the election of officers for the ensuing year is an important event. The officers we elected to serve in 1936-37 were: President, May M. Becnkcn: ice-President. Eva J. Van Sistinc; and Secretary-Treasurer. B. E. Karges. The faculty members of Phi Beta Sigma are as follows: May M. Becnkcn. Ethel J. Behncke, Florence Case, . Clem a ns. Htilda . Hilling. James F. Dunca A. Farley. J. O. Frank. Marie A. UiracU. i u S. James. Burton E. Karges. Corinnc M. Kel j i TCarriot R. Lock-wood. . Peter Nelson. Forres i olk. Gladys II. Smith, May L. Stewart, Hugh Y ™lihot. Hilda Taylor, Ernest Thedinga, Eva J J nSistine. Florence Werner, and Ruth Y'illeoc mT The student members elected, but not initn fc to the society are: Ida May Bower. Betty DuiMCJanc Engel. Dora Kraft. Marie Ritger. Earl land, and Anthony Womaski. Because the maintenance of a high scholastic record is of importance to any college student, we, who achieve membership in Phi Beta Sigma, feel it is an honor worth striving for. Page 122Tiif. gcron(1 national society of which we have a chapter on our campus is Kappa Delta Pi. Our chapter, which is one of ninety in the United States, is known a the Beta Theta chapter. It was organized in 1929. Only junior and senior students who have maintained a high scholastic record throughout their college careers and who have shown outstanding qualities of social and educational leadership are eligible. I)t king the first semester we initiated six of our fellow students at an initiation haiii|uel which we held at the Colonial Inn. They were as follows: Marion Flanagan. Clenn Conger. Anthony Woniaski, Louise Demining. Lois Hough, and Dorothy Lindgren. t this banquet we heard Professor M. II. Willing of the University of Wisconsin discuss ‘'Challenging Movements in European Education. ' Our second semester initiates included Harold llirke. W illiam Conlci- JVity Klucinske, Knutc Dornstreich. Grace I.a ir. Ktitli Diacou. Marlon Batterman, Fahey orillirook. Jean Forrest, as members, and Carl ecA'd si officers for the past year: President. Dora Kraft; si dent, Irene Price; Secretary. Earl Voland: Treasurer. Taylor; Counselor. J. O. Frank. Our faculty members of ! Delta Pi are: May M. Beenken, J. A. Breese. Iliilda A. Dilliug. Barbara Donner. Janie F. Duncan. Mavsel E. Evans. J. 0. Frank. Marie A. Hirsrli. Margaret Kelly. Irene Price. Louise Scott, Hilda Taylor and Forrest K. Polk. Ot R students members, beside the members received thi year, include Betty Dodds, Jane Engel. Marie Gcbauer, Dora Kraft. Florence Palmer. Earl Voland, and Carl Williams. Sti'Iient and facultx members of Kappa Delta Pi were guests at a tea at the home of Marie A. Hirseh during the second semester. At this session we enjoyed two delightful vocal solo offered by Mis Jean MacFarlane. The guest speaker on this occasion was Miss Helen Coodrcich of Fond du Lac, an exchange teacher to England last year. She explained to us tin English Educational System and commented on the curriculiims of English schools. K i i delta i i membership well repays us for our interest in educational and social pursuits. We feel that it should he an incentive to all students to work toward a greater sphere of activity in the fields which Kappa Delta Pi represents. Back Row: Second Row: Front Row: Ritgcr Hough Lindgren Dodds Williams Womaski Miss Kelly Gcbauer Voland Kraft Engel Demming Dr. Beenken Dr. Price Page 123Hack Row: Second Row: Hot tom Row : Dorntirook I r. Kantn Ackerman Unkind Wincklcr I-out Fischer Sladky Mr. Taylor Mr. Fletcher Derr I r. Thcdinga Dorn stretch Dolhof Huchner Miracle Oldfield Hatterman Stcckbaucr In order lo promote friendship and pleasant relations among the men on the campus, we have our Men's Organization. As in the ease of the Women's Organization.VwunAimcnt in the college carries with it membership y fo" hi McTA Organization. This association was formod-»n 1 31 uifh the direction of Walter H. Fletcher, a member th MxnU; awMahr. kV v - president a| N [ ✓A | representatives f .—. ) y y non-society men. f A the Executive (1 I J ' Clifford Fischer ' ziorski. Eugene b efection to office in the year of 1936 larlTm Batterman; Vice-President, William Usurer. James Miracle; Chainnan of Avtivilies, appoints an Executive Committee, composed of two from each men's society on the campus and two This year we had the following men serving on Committee: Donald Dornhrook. Garth Wincklcr. Bernard Derr, Norbert Sladky, Edwin Rend-ziorski, Eugene Steckbauer, John Ackerman, Knute Dornstreich, and John Ohlfield. This year we have selected three faculty members to jruirwilh Mr. Fletcher as adviser-. Wo chose Burton Rarge- Jrmn Taylor, and Ernest Thcdinga. Every year we sponsor nr main social events: The AII-Men’s Smoker in the falFj nntroduee I he new members to upper classmen, the AlUlws Dinner during the second semester to serve the sameijalflione for the second semester entrees, ihe College Winter Caplffval at any time when the weather permits, and Field Dayij nc spring. Vt all of these events the faculty men join in sf nir enjoyment. Tins year wp rad group chairmen, appointed by John Ohlfield, ChaimiiM n Vctivities. who were in charge of the various activ-we sponsor in addition to those already mentioned, activities include touch football, horseshoes, golf, tennis, column writing, archery, checkers, bridge, crihhage, editorial writing, sheephead. chess, ski races, skating races, song writing, basketball, bowling, rifle practice, wrestling, bait casting, ping-pong. and photography. Ol K Men's Organization performs a function that is vital to the men of the student body, in that it is the only organization on the campus that provide® joint activities for all college men. Page 121Oik Women's Organization lias as many members annually us there are women in the student body, fur with enrollment in the college goes membership in this organization. The Executive Committee of our Women’s Organization controls the activities of women students in cooperation with the Dean of Women. We. who form tin- F.xeeulive Comiqjttoe,Velecl the members of the fvreeTtA us. This committee is nhitivc of each women's society i who are not society members. Executive Committee, were as Marjorie McCallan. Elvere Gruenstern. Dora ar. Grace Byse. Florence Martell, and Marion d as officers for the year: President. Dora lit. Jeanne Me Vicar; Secretary-Treasurer. neculiw Committee wav Wash- up of on i Yhe e ipfins uivfitf w lr is also our duty to appoint the Locker Room Committee to supervise the women’s locker room and lounge. Wt. sponsor an All-Girls’ Card Party every year in the fall. This year our party was held in the Big Gym; we presented a program composed of student talent and served refreshments to our guests. The second major social event which we sponsor is an All-Women’s Dinner, an innovation of last year. Our dinner was held at the Trinity Guild Hall this year and was even more successful than the affair last year. We also assist in sponsoring an All-School Mixer at the beginning of each semester in order to acquaint the incoming freshmen with the upper classmen. The value of these mixers is self-evident. We finance the events sponsored by the Women’s Organization through the semester fee of twenty-five rents paid by each member. We feel certain that the Women’s Organization accomplishes a very important function in the life of the college women. Hack Row: Front Row: Knjcct Gruenstern Bvse McCallan l)r. Case Flanagan Kraft McVicar Page 125Back How: I-cut Krij j ctic Loren Front Row: Hildebrand Dr. Cue Tiikre arc faculty ni mcmhcK cN •' ."V ho compose tin- Social Life Committee, five inted l»y President Polk ami five student the student body. This year we. who com no'Cit tiik social uifa- committee, were: Dean Florence Case. BVL Kargei E, Tjli dinga. Eva J. Van Si-tine. Orpha E. Wol-4ai |ik. MajvdfaMA-!t)v mlrey Guhl, Urban Krippcne. William Lentz. irginia l. Venz. imi Irina Hildebrand, substitute. v .Vdefinite function to fulfill: that of supervising all social en by the college. We plan three evening dances each sler. including two AII Student Mixers (one each semester), the Christinas Dance and the All-Freshman Mixer, an event which was inaugurated only la-t year. Although the Prom is definil the responsibility of the Prom Chairman, we have certan ftities connection with thi-. the most important social of the year. We check the list of college seniors in ij«| lo determine those who arc eligible for Prom Chairmaiishuir Wc assist the man elected Prom King by the student bodyb Treparing for the Prom. We divide among the members of U Nicial Life Committee any work which i- connected witl me staging of these social event-, such as engaging the onJi Ta, decorating the scene of the party, preparing rcfre-hnjiplf r providing publicity, and inviting chaperons. Wt: realiz| f!at the duties of our office are extremely important, for tl ocial life of any educational institution plays a definite in developing the personality of each individual student. An old proverb says. “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy.” We, of the Social Life Committee, endeavor to make the college social gathering- such enticing occasions that there will be no dullness on the campus. If we have succeeded in planning enjoyable parties for the student body, then our term of office has been successful. Page 126In order to have some way of regulating the activities of societies on the campus, and their interrelations, we have an organization known as the Inter-Society Council. The membership is Composed of two representatives elected from im(c)i society. After having been in existence a ycait ie V ociotics may apply to us for membership m-theV!ouiiciI. We may grant such membership bv a fwo-tlrif Kvotc. who compose the Inter-Society Council this year Lois Havcman, nnctta Werner, Kathryn Davis, ruenstern, Evelyn Jones, Jeanne McVicar, k. Edwin Kendziorski, Roland 11 neb tier, her. Jack Henkel. Glenn Conger, and Robert We elected the following ofliccrs to serve semester: President. James Miracle; Vice-President. Lois Hough: Secretary, William Coulee. As second semester officers we have: President: Marian Polk: icc-Presidcnt, William Mathwig: and Secretary, KIverc Grucnstem. We have under our jurisdiction the regulation of all society functions including Spring formats, informal parties, and Homecoming. Also, it is our duty to establish uniform laws for pledging and rushing. The question of first semester rushing and pledging was finally decided upon affirmatively, thus restoring the same procedure as was used prior to last year. This action was taken hv the Student Council. Because societies play such a tremendously important part in the social life of the college, we believe that the responsibilities of Inter-Society Council membership are most serious. Back Row: Second How: Front Row: Davis Weber Contce Werner llcllcrt Fischer I tVoy Becker Henkel lluchner Engel (■ruenstern Miracle Dr. Case Polk Havcman Clark Mathwig Pago 127CLARA I.KM THE ADVANCE FIRST SEMESTER STAFF Executive Editor...................Clara Lem Associate Editors..................) DoxAm DoasmooK I Allan Lkvall Editorial Board.................i AUFV } • •j Marvin McCarthy . ( Carl Mortenson Feature Ewo|i -....................Dorothy Woldt Copy Editor -......................Virginia Lorenz Clqb Editor .......................Harriet Brknnkkk SihVr -............................Robert Steinkeli.ker '' •.caul’s Sports........... - Evelyn Gof.hring . N. Yiterary Editor -...................Lucille BlaBxik U SJcxchange Editor....................Elizabeth Rojaiin - XA Eric Becker Sports Writers....................j Marlon Batterman Ks J ( Bernard Derr Reporters— Jean Webster. Orville Sherman. Mary Erdlitz. Gertrud, Volk. Elizabeth Rojaiin. Betty Fiedler, Mary Agnes H Jean Forrest. Robert Dolhof, Lewis Tindall, Mardh nnm. Robert Samz. Frank J. Fischer. Marjorie Ruth Gould, Elaine Huston. Business Manager - -- -- -- - YvpjK Krippenk ■ • A ari. Mii.i.kr Ass,stan,! ..................... Jick Henkel SECOND SIJlTSTER STAFF Executive Editor - ----- Donald Dorn brook . . . ..... t Elaine Huston Associate Editor ....................J Julius L.pk.nd Copy Editon ........................Dorothy Woldt Fcatun ultor.........................Lucille Blahnik Sjxu i Alitor........................Robert Steinkkli.xer • i t I Fahey Flynn Editorial Board................... Marvin McCarthy f Carl Mortenson Exchange Editor......................Elizabeth Rojaiin Typist...............................Kathryn Davis Business Manager.....................Urban Krippene .... Carl Miller Ass,s,ams............................I Lois Haveman Reporters.........................- Same as first semester Page 128 $ We foci llial our biweekly paper, the Advance, serves several definite purposes in our college. First, through the Advance we attempt to give the student body news concerning athletic, social, and educational activities which take place on our own campus. Second, we endeavor to give students up to the minute information concerning other educational institutions. Third, we desire to aid the student body by voicing it disapproval of evils which are closely con nected with the welfare of every student. Fourth, we desire to train members of the staff in the management and puhli-hing of aT'sclionl paper. In an institution which trains teachers, we feel llritfthis latter aim is most important. Vol k editorial program has advocated certain reforms which we feel necessary. We have advocated the prohibition of “hell week", the regulation of college traffic, the reform of college elections in general, and more specifically, their domination by Fraternity-Sorority members, and reform in the distribution of reserve hooks. In the fall of 1936. we sponsored a poll to discover who would be elected to the presidency of the United Stales if the selection lay in the hands of the students of the Oshkosh Slate Teachers College. The results of the poll were published in the Advance. An important innovation for which we have been criticised both favorably and adversely is the omission of the column heretofore known as the “Aggravator." (This column was restored during the second semester.) Besides being a means of keeping the students informed on current news, the Advance, in cooperation with the Quiver, is often used as a memento of college days. May your memories he happy ones. Hack Row: Second Row: From Row: Davis Ha veins n Lipkind Hurd J. Forrest Mortenson Wincklcr Dolhof Stcinkdlncr Sherman lilahnik Miller Krippcnc Dorntirook Huston Rojahn Page 129MARFAN 1 01. K KARL VOLANO WILLIAM CONLEK 1937 QUIVER EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief.................Marian Polk Assistant Editor................Harold Mailer erary Staff.................Betty Klucin'SKE, Editor Marjorie Page. Donald Dornbrook, Olga Showers Photography Staff...............Gertkide Volk, Editor Hettve Zimmerman. Harriet Brcnncke, Lucille Fenn, lone Herrmann, Raymond Spccht -Men’s Athletics Staff.........M arlon U niterm an. id Robert Stcinkellner. William Mathwig Women’s Athletics Staff - - - - Ki.i .AiiEnr fojAiiN. Editor Elaine Huston, Evelyn Goehring. lf Erdlitz Art Staff ..............-Ione Maltdy, Editor Letts Fiedler. Jacj 4nienhagcn. Marjorie Xolte Secretario to rffT - - - . J«t J«xson l Klixahkth W ard IH SIXKSS STAFF Business Manager...............Earl P. Volant) Assistant Manager..............William Coni.kk Staff Assistants— Dorothy Shorey, George Lewis. Robert Schoenborn. Lucille Blahilik. Jean Webster. Page 130W i:. who have had a pari in (Im formation of this year’s Quiver, liavc endeavored to make the yearbook a history of college days which all students will enjoy in years to come. We feel that in arranging the material in chronological order, we have attempted an innovation which is noteworthy- not only because of it contrast to the annuals of former years, hut because this seems to us to he the logical manner of presenting material from the reader’s point of view. A second change, which we have made in this year's Quiver, is that the entire hook is engraved, in contrast to last year’s annual, which was printed hy the offset method. A third innovation, which we made this year, appears .in the literary style. We have used two rather unusual methods .4 narration in the hook; these are the !ir i person and the broken sentence. Wk, who publish the Quiver, must rely upon the financial support of the student body, for the yearbook is a self-supporting publication. The Student Activities Fund ullotlment and the proceeds from the sale of the hook itself are our two important means of financial hacking. Also we make a small sum through the advertisements appearing in the Student Directory, a pamphlet put out during the first semester of every school year by the Business Manager of the Quiver. This year. Earl oland published the Directory with the aid of William Coulee. In December, the Quiver Staff sponsored a dance, the proceeds of which were added to our resources. Wk, who offer this hook to our fellow students, hope that we have succeeded in producing a yearbook to your liking and one that will give much pleasure in years to come. Hack Row: Second Row: First Row: Huston Lipkind Rojalm (iochring Rrcnncke Loren Noltc Ward Page Schocnborn Confer Specht Matins ig Stcinkellncr Khicinskc Voland Folk Mailer Batterman Maltby I’age 131In the spring of 1932, we organized the W ilton (3iil» under the leadership of Dr. Hilda Taylor. We founded this organization for the purpose of fostering interest in literature and promoting skill in creative writing. We selected the name “W ilton Club ' in commemoration of a famous English estate, which during the Shakespearean period was the center of literary activities. W e receive as members anv students of the college who have completed one yearvjl coliege work and who are genuinely interested in ;V tidies related to the field of K.nglish IdtcrimirAoAoomposition. We convene once each mouth; urur )grams are furnished almost entirely bv otav jAinhership. They are usually composed of lie sliujy of some piece of literature, generally followed 'v J round table discussion. W e encourage our mem- hers in the held of original writing and often use such literary attempts and open criticism of these endeaxj as part of our programs. W k selected as first semester officers: Prpiriffcnt, Marie Ccbauer; icc-Prcsident, Dora and Secretary- Treasurer. Hubert Stcinkcllnci Jccond semester officers were: President. Klizahetl ird; ice-Prcsident, Hetty Dodds: Secretary-'Tretirer. Phyllis Peterson. We have selected Dr. HihJtrTaylor as faculty adviser every year since the he|fmning of the Wilton Club. E$Piitr UY to all students who arc majoring or minoring the held of Knglish in their college work, and to any other students who are interested in cither literature or original writing, we. who are members of Wilton Cluh, offer a cordial invitation to join our ranks. We believe that the values attained in these voluntary social gatherings offer an opportunity to literary-minded students which should not he neglected. Page 132Wk have four minor organizations on tin campus, all of which have been inaugurated within tlu past few years. In 1933. we organized the Forum Society in order to discuss modern serial, economic and political trends. Our program are addresses by local speakers on interesting phases of current problems. Mr. N. S. James is our faculty adviser. O' Tub second of these minor organizations i» the Archery Club, which came into existence lust year. We, who are members, enjoy arrhefv and feel that inter-college competition should he arranged. ,selected as officers this year: President. Louise Demining: Secretary, Norherl Sladky; Lorna Schroeder. We have VNynVi liIcnl. Harriet Brennekc; Sec nr«Muror. Jean Himes; and Reporter. L our facultv adviser Mr. H. T. Shrum. Tuts year, we saw a new society, the Photography Club, claim tin interest of many members. We, who belong to this club, have as our aim the making of heller Quiver pictures. We owe the organization of our club to Mr. W. II. Fletcher ami Raymond Speclit, the assistant director. This year, we studied various phases of photography; namely, the scenic division, the portrait division, and the developing division. In addition, wc studied the make-up of the camera and the film. Wk saw a second organization come into existence this year, the Geography Club, under the direction of Mr. Warner Geiger. The purpose of the geography club, as intimated by its name, is to stimulate interest in a science whose influence i felt in our lives daily. The officers were: President, Harold Knueppel; Vice-President, Francis Schmidlcy; Secretary-Treasurer. Betty Wartin-bee. During the year wc made various trips to surrounding regions for the purpose of geographic study. We, who formed the Geography Club, invite any students who are interested in learning more concerning geography to join us next year in the organization. Page 133Tiik semester begins .... energetic girls in green play hockey (?. . Even cobl weather fails to chill their ardor loiiunless girls hrandishing clubs .... And after . . soccer .... two weeks of it: no clubs, just IFwliLueing through the murky gloom .... Two •iv+T»uh j captained by Evelyn Goehring and Jean gland ___J. . and in the spring .... volleyball .TlU ournamcnt. Imt excitement and fun keeping all going .... hack and forth over the net .... Imt not least .... baseball girls rivaling Dizzy Dean .... Oshkosh State Teachers College produces some real queens of the diamond .... Archery, now really a live wire sport since the formation of the rchcry Club .... arrows aimed as straight as those from Cupid's how hut not as fatal in their effect . . . . Colored balloons attached to the target to make hitting the hull's eye more of a thrill .... Tennis matches on the campus courts .... halls whizzing swiftly across the net .... in hounds .... out of bounds .... Coif out at ___ Maxcv's .... sun blazing down on tufted fairways and smooth greens .... white specks driven hundreds of yards .... over fairways .... into sand hazards .... and treacherous streams .... onto greens .... and finally gently coaxed into holes .... Sunburned faced .... tired limbs .... Imt it's really a great game .... And in the Women’s Gym there’s always ping-pong .... Ping-Pong Tournament ended in victory for lliilli Salts-maim .... Women’s Athletic Association formed this year .... membership open to women interested in sports .... Women’s sports capably directed by Miss Cccillc Barnett, new Phvsical Education instructor. MISS CECILLE BARNETT Pape 134Now for a brief trip into the field of tin artistic .... where someone may he metamorphosed into a future Eleanor Powell .... First came Tuesday tap dancing classes .... fifty girls came to learn how to click their toes .... Military taps so realistically done that Training School l|m fee.inits stood at attention an hour waiting . . v_y.la7.zy taps that shook the teeth and les .... Ilut ah .... Wednesday .... gilds Gipning around the gym unmindful of noii.s«dfrers . creative dancing .... coeds, free. wiUr'Go steps to remember .... only pretty gestures to achieve .... Remember the Clirist-Spring programs .... these graceful misses ivanting in a gentle manner for a most appreciative audience .... And now hack to Monday evening to Mis . Barnett's class in ballroom dancing .... in the gym . . . . those who can already gracefully glide, come to practice .... those who want to know how, come to learn how .... Marjorie James plays delightful preludes . . . . concertos . . . fox trots .... I.indy Hopps . . . . and just plain waltzes .... Some Veloz or Yolanda may emerge to make our Alma Mater more and more famous .... ami still another class for the aestcticnllv inclined .... creative rhythm . . . .so. if you singularly lack rythin. come to this class and create some .... A folk dancing class, where you can sway to the Virginia Reel or the Csebogar .... (pronounced Chi’ ho gar). Page 135I important phases of the educational system in •ge arc the facilities for practice teachinit. We, shkosh State Teachers College, are especially this respect. In connection with the college we the cammi training school, which includes a kindergarten, 'ix jfradJSVf the elementary school, and a well organized mgli yhnt»l. all offering us excellent opportunitie jcrWwl teaching. The training school huil in 1928 and named in honor of Rosc r1 Swart, who niemher of the faculty of the collegt rfrfifty year . The building contains fifty rooms, incliuifng administration and director’s offices, classrooms, liLgdfy. auditorium, gymnasium, physical examination rooin s umpl and modernly equipped. One of the fine feature S lie new training school is a demonstration room with ju fuatc space to accommodate a demonstration under actiia a'-room conditions. The room seats one hundred fortv-fuiseiierson- in comfortable opera chairs with tablet arms. B plan of student teaching has expanded year by year until it now includes not only experience in the campus training school, hut also such contacts with the entire system of city schools in Oshkosh as are needed, together with the use of suburban graded schools for student teaching in the division of rural education. These contacts afford opportunity for observation of good teaching under varied situations and participation in teaching and classroom conditions. Page 136TllE training school faculty cordially receives us at all limes if we desire to observe classes in tlieir rooms. The curricula of some of our educational courses demand that we observe classes in some such educational situations in order that we may learn how to measure (croup attention and gauge individual study habits. Such training will prove invaluable to us who teach, in objectively applying indivuLu l study habit- to problem cases. It is also important to t ie .jpoinment of success in supervisory work, for it gives tl sum-Vvisoi an opportunity to present objective criticisms to t . l -r wh m he observes in his every day work. .'SyeTTT .me head of the training school, is chairman of fata liA .kunnii V in placements. Other members of this com-niUe are''IrnLLr A. Dilling. Laura T. Johnson, R. J. McMahon, els n. and May L. Stewart. In l)r. Smith's office ten sets credentials with photographs attached are prepared for each Irani. We are assessed a -mall charge to defray the expense of typing and postage. Through this office many of the graduate-of past years have been placed in teaching positions and in various other types of professions. Tilt s it is. that the Rose C. Swart Training School not only play-an important part in our education for the teaching profession, but al«o ha- a definite relation to our future activities. Page 137 E assemble twice every week in the Little Theater where programs, both educational and entertaining, are presented by guest artists and school talent. This year we were especially fortunate in both the range and calibre of these programs. One of tlie outstanding assemblies of the first semester was presented by Mr. Robert Zimmerman. In a humorous and vivid fashion he described to us the thrilling and dangerous life of a deep sea diver. c were especially interested in his collection of curios. Corals of every description, fish varying in color from pale pastel shades to brilliant vermilion and blue hues, sponges of every conceivable size, shells of fantastic shape and glistening iridescence, and even two diving suits. oiK of which the speaker had used on the bottom -all these we saw displayed and heard ex- DR. FLORENCE CASE three programs of especial interest to students of dramatics. Mrs. Goldberg presented in an accomplished and charming manner the third act of tin play “ Disraeli" , assuming the parts of all of the various characters herself. Mrs. Adclspergcr of Chicago lectured on clay modeling, and displayed some of her own modernistic achievements in this field. During tin second semester the Pollard Players, at an evening assembly. presented "'lake My Advice'", a three-act comedy: we have enjoyed tin talent of this stage groups in previous years. W e. who are music lovers, heard two program vliich we thought delightful. I.e Petit Knsema stringed quartet, offered musical select bm tT-are melody and charm. Also, we heard Rutl »ffeiieer Lyon of Chicago, a coloratura soprano. aa fsted by five artists, render numbers which wi Mqdy appreciated. We speak tff ne entire student body when we say that no p fm was more heartily enjoyed than Mr. W. C. IL ntt’s lecture on “Humor.’ Mr. Hewitt, formerly a professor at our college, is still closely bound to the college by ties which will never be severed. Programs like the majority of these make us happy to have the opportunity of attending assemblies. Here we are given the chance to hear learned and talented persons in almost every field of human endeavor. The benefits which we obtain are both definite and enduring. Page 138At the beginning of each MmcMrr we arc entertained at an All College Mixer, the purpose of which is to “get acquainted.” The All Freshman Mixer, restricted to first year students, is an innovation of last year. The four outstanding social events open to all students each year arc the Homecoming Dance, the Christmas Party, the Prom, and the Spring Party. This year the Quiver sponsored a most successful dance to raise funds for the yearbook. Hksiiiks these dances, which arc Mi-College parties, the social societies have their spring formal and informal dancing parties. Nearly all the spring formats are given jointly hy brother anil sister societies. Notable among the informal parties are the Methean-Philakean Brawl and the Phoenix-I.yccum Masquerade, which have become annual affairs. Usually we have several afternoon sun-hops during the course of the year, and all in all. we feel that the social calendar at Oshkosh State Teacher- College is well-filled. These dances, both formal and informal, provide better opportunity for students and faculty to become acquainted than do classroom contacts, and they ofTer many evenings of gayety and fun for all who attend. Because it is important that we develop socially as well as mentally, we urge all students to attend these college dances and join in the merriment. Page 139‘THY WILL BE DONE" T o farmer nt the harvest raine a storm Streaky lightning front the cloud warm Raindrop falling upon -hook . Worried men Mood watrhing. One prayed "Until tomorrow hold lhi Then tame lightning Indling him l i a The other prayed "THY WILL BE ,1k, The Morin reused And s oon there shone the DoKIs M. Sr.llt KRF.RT. mi Leninc n peat and stillness urges tin on. The road, though appearing endless, lor it seemed to stretch into eternity, did not make my feet lag with weariness. Perhaps it was an even greater calmness of the air that made me turn off the road ami sit quietly on the hank staring fixedly at the man lying there, without his even detecting a strange presence. The sun beams danced on his outstretched body, protecting hint front any shadows, lie lay on his hack gazing at the clouds that drifteil aimlessly above him. Mis sweet repose told me that he was entirely at peace with the present world and would accept his journey into the future realm with the same astounding calmness. How I envied him his joy in silent communion with the flowers whose delicate perfume made the pulses in my body awake and sing. His thin, sensitive lingers played with the blades of grass, taking care not to harm any friendly hug perched thereon. I lie very air that he breathed seemed to be a part of him. What a wise man he is! How marvelous to he aide oneself front his spiteful world, wherein pet and despair, where all take the sky and its elpufls. the its flowers, as fixtures to he trampled iirn im ignored. What a sage. I realized, am mosity of that gentle being besieged me. The first opportunity I had 1 inquired about hint. It was at the illage pmee-shop of a middle-aged gentleman, who. I was -tire, the people of the illage and their affairs. Teliu T’said I. "who is that man who—". and I went on to (lepnno him feature by feature. Slowly the man's face showed enlightment as the details became more precise. “Oh. ves", said he. “that's—" And I held my breath wailing—waiting—. "That's Pashil. the Idiot.” Gertrudk Voi.iv. lathing earth and Page 140LIFE IN OSHKOSH STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE A bite to eat, Some shredded wheat. And then An egg or two. The morning news, A quiet snooze. And to. The class is through. A little bluff On learned stuff, Ho Hum, It's not bad fun; Somewhat a bon And nothing more, And lo, The dav is done. A question sheet, A survey fleet. And then A mulHed “Damn Two hours then In wild desp And lo, _ exam. o S: A llimk'vii « NDY DOWLING. O c ntetluXe The world lay motionless in drugged stupidity. It was as if suddenly the elements from sheer weariness bad laid aside their tools and infinite machinations, leaving with their withdrawal a shallow, all-prevailing placidity. 1 remember the day well, for I was tired and bad sought refuge in the out-of-doors, but bad found only mockery. No breath of wind whispered soft murmiirings to quiet my tired heart. Time was not. Life was not. Only a dense, grey fog bung suspended. In all the world it seemed as though I alone was animate. I watched the trees, the grasses: there was not the faintest of tremors. And there were no birds. I looked about, half-expecting to see them stayed in mid-air. This colorless fog. this stoic, bad descended to obscure all beauty with its listless apathy. How I bated it! A world without passions is a meaningless world. Suddenly, 1 wanted a strong, clean wind; the swift rush of a bird's wing; the cool deep blackness of night: or a burst of radiant sunshine—anything to cleanse the world of this awful lethargy. I did not pray, but every fibre of my being cried out for transfiguration, until the laughter of a child rang out in glorious harmony and the pendulum of life swung to and fro once more. LUCII.LE BLAHNIK. YESTERDAY’S LEAVES A wise man walked in the park alone When November's hedges were bare; I sat with my book in the mellow sun And saw him walking there. He stopped where a maple bad shed its leaves. And I heard him musingly say, “They are already brown as the loam of the earth,— File leaves that fell yesterday.” Page 111 BERTHA MKRKKR.For lhe generous CMugmutlion of the Quiver advisers- Mrs.jMJc Behneke, l)r. Hilda TayIordana 1 ler Fletcher, the hour W' Vrfmutary work by tlie staff nutjuMp, yn l the kindly advice and aid ir other helpers, we arc exceedingly grateful. For the cheerful service given so readily by the following companies, we express our appreciation: Jahn and Ollier Kngraving Company, Castlc-Picrcc Printing Company, S. k. Smith Company, Alii Page litAmerican Legion Club Bleckinger Sport Shop The Constance Salon i»e Beautf. The Continental Eagles Club Ballroom Evans Bros. Groth Company, Cleaners O. A. H a w: Co. I lKNI l-5t(si N-[ftr)YT Co. I Am piVVRydkr Shoe Co. Studio Martha’s Beauty Studio Mathieu Studio Newman’s Oshkosh Drug Book I EACOt K R ESTA U R A N T J. C. Penney Co. The Raulf ScilROEDER DRUG STORE Spoo Son Strauss Shoe Co. Sunlite Dairy The Wigwam Wilson Music Co. Wisconsin Public Service Corporation Page 1451934 Abraham, Verna........................Teaching—Waupaca County Achtman, Clinton.....................................Not Teaching Allen, Gordon........................................Not Teaching Anunson, Merton.........................-.................At Home Arnold, Winifred........................- Teaching—Tigerton, Wis. Atwell, Clyde - Teaching—Roosevelt Jr. High School, Fond du I,ac, Wis. Augustine. Walter - Teaching—Franklin Jr. High School, Green Ray, Wis. Aver ill, Norma......................................- - At Home Backhaus. Yvonne -----......................- - - - - At Home Barnard. Allen...............................Teaching—Monroe, Wis. Barnett. Fred............................Teaching—Brookvillc, Pa. Bartleson, Mae Bartz. Bernard Birkholz, Krvin Bloomquist. Roy Bohmau. Walter Bohnsack, Willx rt Braatz. Percy -Brennand, Mary Brcy, Sr. Mary li.y Brightman, DutothA Brooks, 1‘raKcA CangrrJ Jliaj t ri t' ensen, Carlyle Jhrist, Richard -Haul, Norbcrt - ■ Davies, Sarah - -DeGroot, Clarence Delo, Agnes Teaching—Sheboygan, Wis. .................- ----- At Home ..............Teaching—Two Rivers, Wis. ..................Teaching—Manawa, Wis. ..................Teaching—Amherst, Wis. ................Teaching—Milwaukee, Wis. ..........................- - At Home ...............- - Teaching—Gillctt. Wis. - - - - - Teaching in Wisconsin and Ohio - - - -......................In Sc1kk»I Teaching—Acorn Rural School, Waujwca County ..................Teaching—Appleton, Wis. ...................Teaching, Fremont, Wis. .................................Not Teaching ...........................- - Not Teaching • • ...........Teaching—Sauk City, Wis. Teaching—Freedom H. S. Route I, Kaukauna, Wis. • - - - - - - - ------ At Home • - - Teaching—High School Wausaukce, Wis. Teaching—Rural School, Brown County Berber, Lorna........................................At Home Dobbcrstein, Klmer..............................-----At Home Duffy, Helen...............................................Not Teaching Fly, Helen..............................Teaching—Oshkosh. Wis. Kwald. Ruth...................---- - Teaching—Sheboygan. Wis. Flynn, Lyman - - - Teaching—High Sch«x l Principal, Hustiford. Wis. Fowler, Robert...........Teaching—Rural School, Winnebago, Wis. Frei, George................... Teaching—Milwaukee. Wis. Garvey, Cotherme --------------- At Home Geiger, Warner - Teaching—Oshkosh State Teachers College. Oshkosh Wis. Glisscndorf, Helen - --..........Teaching—Fond du I.ac. Wis. Gorr. Jean ... .......................Teaching—Oshkosh. Wis. Gorwitz. Simon..............................---------At Home Graves. Norma............Teaching—Rural School, Winnebago, Wis. Grittncr. Louise......................Teaching—West bo re, Wis. Grass. Eileen...........................-----At Hr Grasshoph, Krvin - . Teaching- Milwaukee ris. Hacfs. Ruth............................Teaching—Oshk f; Wis. Hamilton. Charlotte - -- -- -- -- -- -- Home Hanley. Mary Ann - Teaching—Merrill Jr. High Sclu lM)shkosh. W is. Harper. Earle...................................- - At Home Harris. Ruth ......................• •daching—Appleton. W'is. Heinrich. Harry................... .... At Home Heraly, Zita....................................... At Home Hetue. Leana.............- - Teaching—Marinette. Wis. Hill. Richard...................................... At Home Hoff, Edwin - - - -................Teaching—Green Bay, Wis. Hogan. Mary - -..................Dental Hygienist. Necnah. W is. Hasteltlcr. I-aurettu ........... Teaching—Hilbert, Wis. Johanek. Francj .............Twin Elder State Graded School. P. O. 'IN HTvcrs. Wis. Kaisc Worothy.......................................At Home fer. Edward...............................Not Teaching rnutson, Herbert.......................Teaching—Antigo, Wis. Kohl, Dorothy.................................- - - At Home Kolitsch. Dorothy................................Not Teaching Kramer. Edith -.......................Teaching—Hilbert. Wis. Page 116 934 Krueger, Marjorie....................Teaching—Argonne, Wis. flSrfl Kusche. Howard...........................Teaching—Oshkosh, Wis. Ktishman, Gertrude...................Teaching—Niagara. Wis. l-ancy. Bernard............................. Not Teaching Lchnigk, Janet..................Teaching—Manawa, Wis. Lloyd, Iris ...........................................---At Home l.ockhanlt. Madge.................. - - Teaching—Rcdgranitc, Wis. Lopcr, Eldon..................................................-At Home Marty, Marion....................................Teaching—Neenah, Wis. Maxwell, Marion........................Teaching—Green Bay, Wis. McEacthron, Raymond............................................At Home Muer, Alma.....................................................At Home Meyer, Ruth................................Teaching—Oshkosh, Wis. Michaelis. Geneva - - - - Attending Oshkosh State Teachers College Miller, Esther.............................................----At Home Miller, 1-awrcnce......................Teaching—Wcyauwega, Wis. Miller, Violet -.......................Teaching—Fond du Lac. Wis. Miller, Wilaminc.................................Teaching—Lublin, Wis. Morris, Ray........................................- - - At Home Muckian, Annabel...................................................Not Teaching Murphy, Willard...............................................-At Home Osterby, Annie.................................................At Home Otto, George....................................Teaching—De Pcrc, Wis. Parish, Russell ......................Teaching—Saginaw, Wis. Patterson. Donald Attending Oshkosh State Teachers College, Oshkoshfe sA Pavcy, BcatraeV A..............................Teaching—Kewaunee. Wis. PhilpattVsKileeU ................................------ At Heme I u 1 kc ofL |a rrbi - - - - ..........Teaching—Oshkosh. Wis. ’’iVz, iVrVrt - - ... Attended Oshkosh State Teachers College ’oirlcUe. Ellis........................Teaching—Wautoma, Wis. Ide, Frank......................................................Not Teaching tadkc, Edward.................................Teaching—Joliet. 111. Ratsch, Juanita................................................At Home Red ford, Gertrude.........................Teaching—Oshkosh, Wis. Rohde, Carl -..............................-----At Home Kugatska, Curtis...........................-- ---At Home Kuhland. Armclla...............................Teaching—Randolph. Wis. Sakhert, Alma..............................- - - - - At Home Shannon. Sr. Marie..................- -Teaching in Illinois and Iowa Shaw. Veryl - - -........................- Teaching—Oshkosh, Wis. Skinner. Bernice...................................- - - At Home Smith. Walter..................................Teaching— Mayville, Wis. Sohrweide. Orlando................................Teaching—Elroy, Wis. Sonn, I-ester...................................Teaching—Nichols. Wis. Springgate. Virginia.................Attended University of Wisconsin Stacker, Eunice..........................................------At Home Stein back. Irene .............................................At Home Stelzner, Margaret.........................- - - - - At Home Steller. Lucille..............................................-At Home Strassburg, Alvera.....................................- - At Home Sutherland, Dorothy - - - Teaching—Fond du Lac. Wis. Jr. Counselor Tilly, Ixo....................................Teaching—Aurora. III. Timm. Irene.....................................Teaching—Oshkosh. Wis. Tonquav, Estelle............................................---At Home Topp. Jeanette..............Attending Oshkosh State Teachers College Veleke, Josephine - -.............................------ At Home Villemure. Fred............................Teaching—Rockford. 111. Vogt. Eugene............................................Not Teaching Vonderloh. Lorna - - - - Teaching—Rural School. Winnebago County Webster. Arleen................................Teaching—Florence. Wis. Wentzel. Gordon............................................- - At Home Wertsch. Gabriel............................Teaching—Neillsville. Wis. Wetzel. Harvey - -- --.....................................----At Home Wied. Eleanor - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- At Home Wiese. Jeanette................................................At Home Witthuhn. Violet...............................................At Home Wolfe. Dorothy .... ...........................................At Home Zantow, Benjamin - --..................-.......................At Home Ziegert, Beatrice..............................................At Home Page 1471935 Ainsworth, William.........................................Xo Experience AI lender. Clarence..............Roach Rural School, Florence County Anders. Marie.........................Rural School. Winnebago County Anderson, George...........................................Not Teaching Anderson, Wini red - Post-graduate. Oshkosh State Teachers College Barber. l£can .......................Teaching—Two Rivers. Wis. ................Attending University of Wisconsin .................Teaching—Keego Harbor, Mich. Donald....................Junior High ScIuk»1, Appleton, Wis. Breier, Bella Rose..............Junior High School. Fond du I.ac, Wis. Browder, Honora..............................................Xo Experience Burden, Fae..................................................Xo Experience Byse, Clark...........................Attending University of Wisconsin Calhoon. Russell............Teaching—High School. Sheboygan, Wis. Christ. Austin.........................Teaching—Xew London, Wis. Christensen. Chris........................Teaching—Xorfolk, Ya. Christenson, Howard.....................................................Xo Information ClatTey. Sister Mary L....................Teaching—Sinsinawa, Wis. Cook, Asa - -- --.........................Teaching—Menominee, Wis. Cotter, Perry.......................................... WPA Office Crissey, I .a Verne - --.......................Attending Peabody C Damuth, Clara.............................Teaching—Os Discher, Clarence............................Teach Donovan. Sister Mary Cl. ------ Dumdie, Vialor - - -Kkvall. William - - -Enger, Carl - - - T Evans, Elaine 935 Ewert, Helen........................Teaching'—Miles, Wis. Farm. Margaret - - - - Teaching—State Graded School, Abram. Wis. Fitzgerald, Margaret - - - - Teaching—Two Rivers, Wis. Fox, Walter..........................................No Experience Froelich. Margaret...................-...............No Experience Frogner. Gerald......................................No Experience Gcnsch, Alma..............Teaching—Jr. High School, Edgarton, Wis. Goff. Howard - V.........................Teaching—Galesburg, 111. Gorges. MvrHc - - Teaching—Rural School, Waupaca County Grill, VuMiql - - Teaching—Beaver Dam School. Winnebago County w V;r wa)tl.»jMl»a........................................No Experience L Sfc(Vf»senich. Gilbert - - - - Teaching— 1 ligh School, Birnamwood, Wis. ' Manners, Eleanor..................Teaching—High School, Mishicot, Wis. Hart. Margaret - - - - Rural School, Aurora, Wis., Waushara County Heffron, Catherine.............Junior High School, Marshfield, Wis. Hcintz, Milton.......................................No Experience Hclmuth. I.co..................Spring Road School, Winnebago County Hielsberg, John......................................No Experience Hints, Elva....................................Teaching—Niagara, Wis. James, Mary ...............................Teaching—Kewaunee, Wis. Janda, Bernadette..........................Teaching—Marinette, Wis. Jenkins, Harry.......................................- No Experience Johnson, Carol.............................Teaching—Evanston, 111. Jones. Catherine - Teaching—Jr. High School, North Fond du I-ac, Wis. Katzka. Josephine..........................Teaching—Victorville, Cal. Kezertee. Margaret...................................Not Teaching Kohler. James - - Attending University of Michigan Konip. Delila........................................No Experience Korh, Ramona - Secretary Barber and Keefe Law Office, Oshkosh, Wis. Page 119 935 Kosmichi, Harry - - Teaching— Messtner High School, Milwaukee, Wis. Kulibcrt, Harry .........................- Teaching—Galesburg, III. Leitzke, Anita ..........................Teaching—Columbus, Wis. Lundstcd, Lester - - - South Side Jr. High School. Sheboygan, Wis. Lut e, Cordelia.................Teaching—High School, Rudolph, Wis. McCormick, John......................Attending University of Wisconsin Mem, Dorothy....................Teaching—High School. Oshkosh, Wis. Meyer, Theodore..........................Teaching—Menominee. Mich. Miller, Clarence Principal State Grade School. Ogdensburg. Wis. pines - - -..............................No Information Teaching—St. Peter's High School. Oshkosh, Wis. I-ola....................- Rural School. I.angtadc County Niland, Rosemary.........................Teaching—Stockhridgc, Wis. Xonahan. Alma (Mrs.) - -- -- -- -- -- - Not Teaching O’Connell, Francis - - - Principal State Graded School. Royalton. Wis. Owens, Stanley.........................................No Experience Pamper in, Ruth.....................................- - At Home Paska, John..........................Principal High School, Casko. Wis. Pickett, Merle..................Junior High School, Manitowoc, Wis. Polk. Frances........................Married, now Mrs. Gordon Kester Poulctte, Morgan................Teaching—High School. Antigo. Wis. Pung. Albert - - - Substitute Teaching- Milwaukee, Remiilard, Virginia.......................................' Mfarricd Roate, James -.......................................... Experience Rondau, Marie - Field Representative Beta Signa T Kansas City, Mo. Seefeld, Bernclda ....... Teaching—Lowell, Wis. Sell, Willard .... - No Information Shea, Eleanor .... Ppu iraduate, Oshkosh State Teachers College Slomon, Sister Mary .............Teaching—Sinsinawa, Wis. w Page 150 935 Smith, Germaine.............Teaching—Sheboygan, Wis. Smith. Jeanette ------ Teaching—Rccscville, Wis. Spaulding. Oscar..........................No Experience Steiner. Arthur..........Working—Derksen Cigar Store Swancy. Wilbur...............Teaching—Half-time at Oshkosh. Wis. Tcss, Eugene - - - Teaching—St. Mary’s High School. Mcnasha, Wis. Thiele. Dorothy.......................Teaching—Sheboygan. Wis. Villimorc. Fred - - - Teaching—Junior High School. Rockford, III. Vogel. Esther -v - t. e Graded School. Fairwatcr, Fond du l.ac County Voight, Ray hkHwI - ................................No Experience WaiemXn.- -------- Teaching—Fond du Lac, Wis. K WanX Mvron - ... Teaching—High School. Chctck, Wis. r S ficr, Esther..........................Teaching—Balsam I.ake, Wis. Western. Alfred.................Teaching—South Milwaukee. Wis. Windhauser, Thelma - - - Teaching—High School. Fish Creek, Wis. Wittig, Homer................Teaching—High School. Shawano. Wis. Zimmerman. Victor............Teaching—High School. Pulaski. Wis. Zemple, Ruth..........................Teaching—Green Bay, Wis. Altman. Yvonne - -Anger, Enid C. - - -Armstrong, Florence -Barlow, Bernice - -Barney. Harriet - - -Beard. Gaylord - - -Bccman. Marjorie Besserdick, Marvin -Blake. Milton - - -Block, Genevieve - - -Bredeiwlich, Clarence -Buddcn. Sister Clemans Crane. Clarence - -Crowner, Margaret - I93 .............Teaching—Oshkosh, Wis Library School. University of Wisconsin - - - - Teaching—Fond du I-ac. Wis. Teaching—Jefferson School. Oshkosh. Wis. - - Working—Oshkosh Public Library - - - - industrial Chemist, Gary, I ml. - - - - Teaching—Sturgeon Bay. Wis. - - - - - Teaching—Green Bay. Wis. - - - - ----- Brodhcad. Wis. Teaching—High School. Rccscville, Wis. - - - - - - Teaching—Xecnah, Wis. - - St. Clara Convent. Sinsinawa. Wis. ........................No Experience ..........Teaching—Blue River, Wis. Page 151193 Cuff, Margaret .......................Teaching—Balsam Lake. Wis. Dahlke, Theodore ------- Attending University of Wisconsin Davies, Esther....................................Office Assistant Dean, Chris........................................- No Experience I)e Kevser. Pronasc................................- No Experience Derschcid, Vincent..........Teaching—High School, Bancroft. S. D. Dobyns. Lyle.......................................- Not Teaching Domkc, Frank.............................Teaching—-Jefferson, S. I). Dorschntt, Norman............................Teaching—Valdcrs. Wis. DnU tiV V'athan....................................No Experience Sanrycki. Clement .................................No Experience 'alk, Milton.......................................No Experience Fitzpatrick, Edward .....................Teaching—Wautoma. Wis. Flanagan. Leon - - - - Post Graduate, Oshkosh State Teachers College Forrest. Frances............Teaching—Lincoln School. Oshkosh, Wis. Friday, Charles..........................Teaching—Brooklyn, Wis. Frome, Mercedes.......................Teaching—Clark County, Wis. Puller, Margaret --------- Teaching—Fond du I-ac, Wis. Gallun, Jane..........................Teaching—Eagle River, Wis. Garhrecht, Charles - - - - - No Experience Goggins, Kathryn.........................Teaching—Kaukauna, Wis. Gorwitz, Marry.......................................No Experij Groff, Svlvcria.......................................Noj fpcriencc Grucnhagen, Kathryn.......................... Teachuy Chilton, Wis. Griffith, Geraldine................................-- No Experience Gulig, Max........................ caching—Philippi. W. Va. Hagcne, Edgar....................................... Randolph, Wis. Hankcy, Marie - - - - ... Teaching—New Ix ndon, Wis. Hansen. Mildred - . . Teaching—Winnebago County, Wis. Page 1521936 ■ Haves. Sister M. Placid St. Clara Convent. Sinsinawa, Wis. HHebblcwhite. Jeanette......................No Experience HcfTerman, Cordon - ... Teaching—Manitowoc. Wis. Hoppe, Orville - ..................No Experience Humphrey, Helen......................Teaching—Winnebago County Hunter, Marion.......................Teaching—Winnebago County Ives, Jane..............................Teaching—Oshkosh. Wis. Jentz. Joseph.....................................No Experience Johnson, Beulah V -...............................No Information Johnson, Mar£T V t.......................Teaching—Appleton. Wis. KcVtife vtlr c'......................Teaching—Lind Center, Wis. Vcy«r Ruth.............................Teaching—Fond du I ac, W is. v Y xlanundo, Ruth.............................Teaching—Kaukauna. Wis. Kladc. Myrtle................... .................No Experience Kopitzke. Frederick...............................Not Teaching Krcssc. Tennis..........................Teaching—Okabcna. Minn. I .a r sen, Elaine...................Rural School, Florence County Liner, Clement.......................Teaching—Fond du Lac. Wis. I-orrigan, Alice..................................- - At Home MacNichoI. Carol - - At Home Madden, Elizabeth.......................-.................At Home Madison. Arlene......................Teaching—Weyauwcga. Wis. Martin, Dcloris....................Rural School, Winnebago County Mason. Maxine....................Working at Newman’s, Oshkosh, Wis. McCallcn, Marion.........................Teaching—Marinette, Wis. McGrauley, Sister I)igia..........................Sinsinawa, Wis. Miller, Jeanette...........................Teaching—Iaunira, Wis. Morris, Sister M. Brendan ..............Teaching—Manitowoc. Wis. Mosely, Russell...............................Teaching—Omro. Wis. Nichols, Bonita Mae........................Teaching—Seymour, Wis. Page 1531936 Nightingale, Sister Clarence..........................Sinsinawa, Wis. Norris, Helen .............................................. Married Nowacki, Leonard............................................ At Home Olp, George................Teaching—Industrial Chemistry, Gary, Ind. Olson, William..........................Teaching—Sun Prairie, Wis. Orton, Mary....................Teaching—Winnebago County, Wis. Ostwald, Mollic - - Teaching—Rural School, Winnebago County, Wis. Pagel, Eileen........................... Saleswoman, Oshkosh. Wis. Palccek, Edna..................Teaching—Winnebago County, Wis. lest........................- Teaching—Green Lake, Wis. ........................Teaching—Kimberly, Wis. tan.......................City Graded School, Marion. Wis. ilma........................- - Teaching—Plymouth. Wis. Pfeiffer, Mary .... Teaching—State Orphan's Home, Sparta. Wis. Plummer, Gladys...................Junior High School, Oshkosh, Wis. Proskowski, Martha.....................- -...................-At Home Ramseth. Jay -..........................-.....................At Home Random, I-ois...........................Teaching—Muscoda, Wis. Rasmussen, Clifford.............-.............................At Home Rasmussen, Ruth.........................Teaching—Fond du Lac, Wis. Ray, (della ............................Teaching—Manitowoc, Wis. Roberts, Francis.................. Attending University of Wis Rocck. Walter...........................Teaching—Mt. Wis. Roeder, Ruby............................................. H°mc Roethig. Waldemar................... - IWching—Brewster, Minn. Ryan, Bernard................................................ At Home Schmidt. Leonard .... - No Experience Schmidt, Milton - At Home Schneider, Ilar .................... Teaching—Milwaukee, Wis. w Page 151 936 Schwabcnlandcr, Anita - - - - Teaching—Milwaukee, Wis. Sherman, Hubert - Teaching—Voc. School, Menasha, Wis. Shilcrat, Jacob.................Attending Jewish Seminary Siebersohn, Marion...............Teaching—Omro. Wis. Sicbcr, Margaret........................Teaching—Two Rivers, Wis. Smith. Karl - - - .... Principal Park School, Oshkosh, Wis. Smith. Kathryn.........................................No Experience Snyder, June.................................Teaching—Shawano, Wis. Stan . Ruth............................................No Experience Steiner, Bernice - - - Post Graduate, Oshkosh State Teachers College Stoddart. Leona................................Teaching—Tence. Wis. Sweet, Lucille - - - Assistant Children’s Librarian, Oshkosh, Wis. Them, ................. Teaching—Shawano, Wis. Thorson irtJly? ............................Teaching. Shawano, Wis. 'KhoKonl Yemon .........................Teaching—Tomahawk. Wis. T Va l wily, Mary belle.............- Teaching—Forest County. Wis. Vyidcrhcklcn, Jean.....................................- Wrightstown, Wis. Van Kcuren, Ruth...........................Governess. Oshkosh, Wis. Verkuilen, Michael......................... .... Teaching—Gary, Jnd. Voss, Verna..................................Teaching—Oshkosh, Wis. Weinstein, Pearl............................Teaching—Hartford, Wis. Weisenburger, Arthur................................---No Experience Weston. Kathren..............................Teaching—Pulaski, Wis. Wetak, Hubert...............................Teaching—Leopolis, Wis. Wolfrath. Neal - - - - Teaching—Industrial Chemistry. Gary, Ind. Wollcnburg. Lucilc...............Teaching—Winnebago County, Wis. Vacger, Robert..........................- Teaching—Rice Lake, Wis. Yahr, Wanda.............................Teaching—Escanaba, Mich. Burden. E. Fac............................................No Experience Conger. Glenn...................................................Teaching Helms. Stanley................................Teaching at Derby, Iowa Ilocklund, Dorothy.........................................In School Immcl. Arthur.................................Teaching—Brandon, Wis. Kcndziorski, Edwin...................Teaching in West Milwaukee, Wis. Rock. Lawrence....................................------ No Experience Rcinhard. Verena..........................................No Experience Rosenberg, Edward...............................Teaching at Milwaukee Schurbert. Doris...........................................In School Sloan, Roger -......................................Teaching at Somerset Stronune, Ethel .... ......................................In School Tangye, Dorothy......................Teaching at North Fond du Lac, Wis. Page 155Page A Cappdla......................106 Ackerniann. John • • • 68, 81, 121 Ackermann, William .... 11, 68 Advance.....................128-129 Ahrens Fred • Aletliean • • Alpha Chi • • Anderson, Janet . • 68 • 58-59 - 78-79 - 44, 60 Anderson. Winifred • • • 116, 109 Anger. Jean • • • “Another l-anguage" Arndt, Oscar ■ • Arsenean, Robert Assemblies - - - ... 23. 58 . ... 101 .... 60 . . • • 28 • - - - 139 Athletic Council.....................35 f I I Badt eJ Arthur ....................116 KTier i rmin........................68 B ffd, paVgene......................61 llkkcn. June........................14 land ..............................108 Harnett, Cecille...............12, 74 Basketball.....................52. 55 Bassett, Mae........................72 Balterman, Marlon • 33, S3, 68. 81. 93, 121, 131 Baumgarten, Marian • • - • It. 78 Baumgarten. Marie - - 11, 78 Baxter. Donald.................23, 76 Beane. Stunlcy......................76 Becker, Earl .... 61. 116, 127 Becker. Eric • • - 33. 35, 52. 68. 92 Becker. Jane...................23. 66 Bedulin. Raymond...................116 Beenken, May • • 12. 105, 111. 123 Beltncke, Ethel J...................12 Hehnke. George .... 11. 76, 121 Bender. Ruth • • - 58, 100. 116 Benson. Elizabeth ..................66 Benson, Patricia...............66, 111 Bergman. Lucille...............72, 81 Berndt, Fritz............. 23. 28. 68 Bertram. Alice.................78, 111 Besse, Arthur .... 44, 76, 111 Beyer, William......................68 Beiher, Harold • • - - 28, 52. 68 Bigford. Barbara • . . 11. 66. 109 Binning. Keith......................61 Blake, Mabel........................12 Blahnik. Lucille - • - 70. 100. 129 Blechl. Wilma • • • - 62.81.111 Blever, Jane - - - Blissett. Mary Jane 66 Bohlman. Norman 68 Booth. W. E. . . Hradhurv. I.eavelva 13 Bradford. Elizabeth Bradford. Kathryn Bradley, W’illiam • . . 4 4 Brandt. Herman • ■ 81 Brennan. Florenc • • • 44. 78 Brenneke. WjprfFx • • • • 66. 131 Brightnij i D roth 81 Briggg TJorothy .... 49, 62 Jtdffitlen. Jack • • .... 44. 61 Brooks. Barbara 107 Brown. Genevieve .... 23, 58 Bucholz. Ada • • • • • - 44. 109 Buehner, George . 76 Burger, Raymond - Burling. Florence Bushee, James • Busse, Pauline -Bulb, Lewcllen • Page .........66 ...........52 .... 14, 78 .........60 ... 70, 105 .........60 13, 121, 125. 126. Callahan. Kathleen Carroll. John Case, Florence - 127, 138 Ceronsky, Charles....................76 Ceronsky, James......................61 Chapelle, Armon .... 68, 116 Chupman, Jean ..................66 Challey, Denise......................23 Christmas Play.......................51 Clark, Boyd..........................92 Clark, Donald........................60 Clark. Genevieve..............23, 78 Clark. Rhea Jane ... 35, 66. 127 Claus, Harold........................28 Clausen. Malvina..............13, 62 Clemans. E. A.................13, 121 Clubs................................133 Cohen. Rose ..............................58 Collar, Roy..............11. 60, III College Lutheran.....................110 College Prontenad.............98. 99 Collins. Marie • • • 62. 81, 100. Ill Conger, Glenn........................116 Conklin. Marjorie • • • • 23. S8 Coulee. William - 76, 81. 121, 127, 131 Coyne. Veronica......................23 Cruice, Veronica..............15, 78 Daher, Howard ..................81 Dances...............................138 Dunforth, (Juiney....................22 Daniels. Claire......................92 Danielson. Roman.....................116 Davis, Kathryn • - 72. 105, 127. 129 Dayton. William......................76 Dedication........................... 3 Delta Phi ....................62. 63 De.Maiffe. Phyllis............72. 81 Demining. Louise - 74. 85. 99. 121. 123 Demmith. Grace.......................45 Denis, Margaret......................45 Derr. Bernard • • 29. 35, 45, 53, 60. 121, 105. Ill Dewing, John Dickleman, L. E. - • ]4 Dickmann. Jane - -. 23. 58 Dilling. H. A. -... 14 Dodds, Betly . . 62, 116, 123 Dokkem WHfi...................72. 85 Dolbcpfc oyee........................23 l sHfof. Robert - - 85, 103. 121. 129 toll. Janet.........................70 Dolphin. Ruth • • - - 72. 85. 107 Donner. Barbara......................14 Dornbrook. Donald • 68. 85, 103. |0l. 121. 129 Dornstreich, Knute • 68, 85. 105, 121 Due, Janice..........................58 Duncan, J. F.........................14 Dunham. Betty.................23. 58 Dunham. Howard................68. 85 Durawa. Albertine....................72 Durler. Eleanor...............23. 58 Dushenski, Rita......................58 Dushenski, Ruth......................66 Duving, John.........................76 Page 156Hogc ...............61 ...............66 ............. 15, 68 62. 116. 123. 125, 127 ............11. 100 15. 68 Fabryeki, Clement Faculty .... Fairbrother, Lucy Farley, A. A. • • Felil, Genlld Fcnaf' EuV Edwards John Eiden. Florence Ekvull, Allan Engel. June • • Evans May.-el • Evans William Evanson, Dorothy ........78 Ewuld, Harold............76 Ewald, Norman............76 .... 92 . . . 12-21 . . . 15. 107 .... IS .... 61 .... 70 .... 58 izaheth .... 74. 131 raid.................45. 60 V KMirr. Clifford • • 60. 85. 121. 127 Fitzgerald, Katherine • • • 58. 102 Flanagan. Marion • 58. 116. 121. 125 Flanagan, Milton.........64 Fletcher. W. II..............IS, 121 Flynn. Fahey.............85 Foothall................28-34 Foreword...........................I Forrest, France .........116 Forrest, Jean........... 62, 85. 129 Frank. J. 0..................15, 76 Frank. Joseph................76, 117 Fraucnheim. Elain....... 23, 74, 78 Freiburger. John ■ • • 76. Ill Freshmen................23-27 Frey. Adeline Fritz. Mary Fuller. Edith 24. 72 . 66 • 85 Camilla Sigma..................66. 67 Carherg. Albert................29, 76 Catzke. Cordon.....................60 Cavlord, Lona......................72 Gcbauer, Marie ... 117, 121, 123 Geiger. Warner.................15. 60 Cerliard. Kathryn..................62 Cifford, Donna Marie • • - 70. 117 Cilhoy, James......................60 Cillig. Florence...................78 (Haze, Allard......................64 Coehring. Evelyn - • - 62.117, 131 GoeUmann, Helen - - - 58. 85. 1(H) Coold. Maxine...................58 Craucorhitz, Melvin • 29, 68. 92 Grant, R. J. - - • 15 Greenmail. Hazel - 78 Crcmhan. Walter • Griffith. Geraldine - 2« Grove . Cozcite . . . 16 Gruenhagcn,Jack • 60 Gruenhagen. R. E. - - 16 Cruenstem. El er« 72. 86. 125. 127 Grundy, Bciiv_ T 58 Guell. Cni 1' - - 21 Gulil, mrev - - 66 Giiu Tu. Marvin • 93 irtagor. Janet - • • - - - 62. 111 Mailer. Harold ■ • • - - - 15. 131 Hale, Dorothv - • 86 Hale, I.. Jeanette - 62 Hanley. Julia - • .... 74 86 Page Hanley, Willard .................64 llnnnera, Albert..................45 Hausen, Irving...................86 Hansen, Vivian ..................78 Hansen. William..............29, 76 Hanson, Harvey - ■ • 30. 52. 68, 93 Harris Richard...................45 Harrmann. Carl...............68, 103 Hartman. Albert..................68 Hartman. Elmer...............45. 78 Haveman, Lois • • 58. 117, 127, 129 Haven. Franklin..............68. 117 Helling. Robert .............15. 64 Heisinger, Eduard ... |6. 60, 111 Heisinger. Gerald .... 60. Ill Heller!. Francis • • 46, 64. 100, 127 Hendrickson. Ella Mae .... 24 Henke, Ewald.....................117 Henkel, John • • • 60. 86. 100. 127 Henkel. Richard..................60 Hess. Gordon.....................76 Hildebrand. Irma.............66, 126 Himes Jean...................74, 86 Hirsch, Marie.....................16 Hoch. Genevieve..................78 Hockluud. Dorothy • • 70. 86. 109 Hoffmann. Marie..................70 Holmes. Richard..................117 Homecoming ......................36 Hope. Kathryn................58. 117 Hough. Lois............. 70. 86. 123 Huehner. Ethel ..............46. 78 Huehner, Roland - 16. 64. 100. 124. 127 Hull. M hda..................16, 78 Hurd. Marv Agnes • 46. 72. 107. 109. 129 Huston, Elaine • 16. 62. 129. 131 Hutchinson, Tom....................76 liirke. Harold - 76. 86. 103. 104. 121 llirke. Royal................46. 76 In Mcmoriam......................22 Inter-Society Basketball Inter-Society Council Inter-Society Track lota Alpha Sigma James. N. S. Jensen. Roger Johannes, Blanclj, Johnson. Lai Johnson UMfyd JohnsjisrRoge It fT 103. 104 76. 103. 104 • - - • 24. 62 16 24 117 Jujs T Dorothy ................24, 62 folios. Ethel..................24, 58 Jones, Evelyn..................70. 86 Jones, Margaret................24, 70 Jones, Mary Louise..................24 Juniors......................84-90 Justus, Charles....................107 Kappa Delta Pi.....................123 Kappa Gamma....................70. 71 Kappa Gamma Play Contest • 37-39 Karges, Burton • • • 17. 76. 124 Karnes, Frances.....................58 Keefe. Burton............. 30, 68. 92 Kelley, Marie..................24, 74 Kelly, Margaret................17, 123 Kelroy. Margaret • • • 46. 78, 111 Kelso, Corinne..................17, 70 Page 157Kennedy, Colin Kill , James • • -Killani. Norma • • Kimball. Aaron • • Kimball. Emily • Kiiij!. Ema • • • Kiser. June • • • Klucinski, Belly • • Knueppel. Harold Koesler. Robert • • Kolf. Robert • • Kolitsrh, Anthony Kosbab. Paul - - Kraft. Dora • • 66, 124J125 Krfppen w Urban yc 6. iz il E ward obn. Duane • rueger, Alice • Krueger. P. Andre Krueger, Orpha Kuehn. Robert • Kuettel. Kdith Kuslian, Gene • Page ............64 .... 24, 30 .... 74, 86 ...........76 74. 87. 102. 101 .... 70, 78 .........66 • • 74, 87. 131 68 • • 24, 68. 100 .... 17, 33 .........61 ...........30 102. 101. 117, 121. . 60, 100, 121, Lucy, Patricia Lambda Chi • • Lambert. Nia Larsen. Glenn • Larson, Margaret Lartz, George Lartz, Theodore Laulenscblager, Reuben 117 . 60 68. 92 72. 87 • 87 46. 78 . 60 24, 74 • 76 • 78 72, 73 • 70 • 61 • 78 . 68 . 68 52. 68. La Voy, Grace • • • . 62 87, 100, 111, 127 Leaman, Elvcre • • • - . • 66 Learned. Harold • • 93 Ledvina. Edward • • . . 76 87 Lem, Clara - • • 87. 128 Lennon. Kathleen • . 25 58. 111 Lentz, William • • . 76. 24. 126 Letter-Winners • • • . . 56 57 Letts. Mildred • - - 72 Lewis, George • • • . . . 76 Lewis, Merrill • • • 76 Liudgren, Dorothy • - • 72, 105, 118. 123 Lipkind. Julius • . - 118. 124. 129, 131 Lockwood, Harriet 17 Lorenz. Virginia - - - 16. 62. 100, 102. 101. 126. 131. 109 Lowe, William • • • 46 Lyceum 76 77 MacDonald. Elizabeth (Mrs.) . MacDonald. Harold - . . . 08 Maloney. Berenice . 18 58 Maltby, lone • • • 7 fiO. 18, 131 Mannebach, Dorotb . . 46 78 Marquette • 111 Marlell. • ■ 87 Martini n»rman • - 60. 100 Mnjjimi. Harvey • • . . 16. 100 John - - • • 68 Mathwig. Jean • • • . . . 47 62 Matbwig. Robert . 47, 68. 121 Mathwig. William 31 52. 68. cc 127, 131 Page Mattek. Phyllis..............25, 62 Maxwell, Edwin....................78 McCallan. Marjorie • 70, 87, 125 McCarthy, Marvin - - - 103, 104 McClone, Frank • • • • 111. 118 McCoy. Gertrude...................58 McDonald. Donald..................76 McDonald. Helen...................58 McGowan. William..................60 McIntosh. Kathr n .... 58, 87 McLaughlin, Bernice • • • 78. Ill McNutt, Betty.....................72 McVicar. Jeanne • - 74. 87. 105. 125 Men’s Debate......................103 Men’s Organization................124 Merker. Bertha....................109 Merrill, Jane.....................58 Metzen, Mary Ann..................70 Michels, Grace - • 70. 88. 100, 109 Milbrand, Alice..............47. 72 Miller. Carl.............60. Ill, 129 Miller. Rudolph..............31, 68 Miller, Violet.................... 62 Miracle, James . ... 76, 88, 109, 124, 127 Misky, Robert................25, 60 Mitchell. Bernice............18. 72 Moore, Franklin...................60 Morgan. Alice................74. 88 Morris, Arlene...............17, 72 Morrissey, Sarah J................18 Morse, Frances...............47. 72 Mortell, Edward...................60 Mortenson. Carl • ■ 60. 88. 129 Muehrer. Lawrence.................76 Mueller, Phyllis..................74 Nelezen. Clarendon .... 53, 68 Nell, Edgar.......................53 Neil, Bernice.....................18 Nelson. Dorothy.........................72 Nelson. Ewald...........................76 Nelson, Norbert.........................61 Nelson. N. P............................18 Newark, Margaret........................17 Nichols, Verona..............68, 8J; Nolle, Marjorie • • 47, 58. 11L Nommensen. Rachel • • ■ 74 Nottleman. Jane • • . 58 O’Brien. Roscann 47. 78. Ill O'Connell. Joliiw ................118 Oldfield. Joj T • 76. 118. 121, 124 Olmsled iiriani..................66 Orcl fa...........................107 leus Club.....................109 Out of the Inkwell" - • 140, 111 Page, Marjorie....................131 Patterson, Alvin..................60 Pawlowski. John...................76 Peek. Madge..................78, 88 Pellon, Russell ........................47 Periclean....................68. 69 Pesch. Margaret..............70, 111 Peterson. Harold..................25 Peterson. Joyce .... 17. 71, 100 Peterson. Phyllis.................118 Pctryk. Joseph....................25 Petters. Beth................62. 118 Pfeil, Mary Louise .... 105, 111 Pfund, Leila ...........................74 Page 158Page Pfund, Verna.......................74 Phi Bela Sigma...................122 Phi Chi Mu.......................125 Philakean .....................60. 61 Phoenix........................74. 75 Pilling. Hazel.................47. 78 Pingry, Lynn.......................68 Plate. Kenneth.................47, 60 ..............lOt) ..............11 74, 118. 121. 127, 131 .............. 2 Playfellows Polk. Forrest Polk, Marian Presentation • • • President's Message Priec, Irene • • • Priee, William F. Prieketl. Ann Procknowvjgr Pvnrlw Bea) 10 IV 19 66 76 62 130. 131 66 60 8 Registration • • 9 Reigh, irginia ■ - ■ 25 , 62. 111 Rcinkc, Leonard • 60 Reiter. Rose - - - 118 Reynolds Gordon ■ . . 25. 109 Kichman, Sidney • . . . . . 107 Riehcn. Oscar • • 68 Ritchie. Gordon 60 Ritger. Marie • 35. 66. 118. 121. 123 Ritsch. Elizahclh - . . . • 74 88 Roberts, Florence 107 Roberts, Lois • - . . . . . 88 Roberts, Thomas • 76 Robertson, Merle • • 47 61 Roch. Francis - • - 61 88 Roeder. .Nil .. 60 Roemer, Louise • . . . 88. 109 Rohde. Richard • • - 47 61 Rojahn. Elizabeth 62. 129, 131 Roper, Maxine • - . . . . . 88 Rose. Lila ■ • • 19 Ross, Jun 58 Rottman. Grace • • . . . • 25 66 Ryan, Eleanor • • 88 Saizmann, Ruth • - 25 62. 102. 107 Samz, Robert • • 100 Sandee, Miles • • . . 60 89. 100 Saubert. Robert 61 Schafer, Wilhelinina • • • • 102 Schlueter, Milford • 64. 105 Schmidt. Jack - • - 48 60 Schneider, Gladys • . . • • 25 66 Schneider, Marcella . . • • 18 78 Schoenhorn, Robert • . 68. 111. 131 Schroedcr. Lorna • • 48 74 Schwandl, Zona Mae • • • 119 Schwartz, Harold • 98 Scott, Louise • • 19 Seegcr, Edward . . 48 Seibel, John • • .. 68 Seifert. Jerry • • . . . . . 93 116-120 Sherman, Orville - 109, 129 Shimek. Grace • • • • 21 62 Simin. Marcile • • 25 66 Sipple, Virginia • • - 18 72 Page Sludkv. Norhert • • - 61, 100, 111. 119, 124 Sloan. Roger....................119 Smith. Dorothy .......................62 Smith. Gladys (Mrs.) .... 19 Smith. J. H.....................20 Smith, June................... 74. 89 Smith. Kenneth.................25, 60 Smolen. Stance..................76 Social Life Committee .... 126 Society Awards..................50 Sophomores.....................44-49 Sorensen. Stanley - - • 18. 64, 107 Sorenson. Irene .... 48. 62, 70 Specht. Raymond - - • 31. 68, 131 Spiekerman. John .....................76 Spiittgerhcr. Evelyn .... 48, 78 Stanz, Ruth.....................89 Steckbaucr, Eugene • 76. 111. 119, 124 Steiner, Bernice................89 Steiner. Maybelle.....................18 Steinkellner, Robert • • 53. 68. 93, 119. 129. 131 Stenson. Andrew.................68 Stewart. May...................20, 78 Stinson. Eleanor...............74, 89 Stockfish. Viola...............21. 66 Stopper. Marjorie .... 25, 58 Stowe. Gerald..................68. 89 Slronimc. Ethel................70. 89 Student Council.................121 Suren, John................... 68. 89 Swan, Grace (Mr )...............78 Sweet. Donald...................6-1 Swiston. Carl............. 32. 76. 89 Tack. David....................48. 60 Talbot, II. W...................20 Talbot. Richard.................89 Tank, lone......................66 Taylor. Hilda.............3. 20. 121 Taylor. John T. - • 20. 68. 102. 124 Tegatz. Fayne...................58 Tesrh. Dorothy..................72 Thedinga. Ernest - ... 21, 124 Thornton, Edith.................119 Thorson. Willard .... 60, 105 Tills. Lolita..................74. 89 Tindall. Lewis.................48. 76 Toll. Lucile....................78 Track .............................91 93 Training School .... 136. 137 Tufiley, Anna...................72 Vanderheiden, Betty • • 48. 62 Van Dyke. Roseann...............Ill Van Roy, Lambert................89 Van Sistine, Eva...............21. 74 Vedder. Alcllia.................72 Viets, Hamilton.................48 Yoland. Earl • 68. 109. 119, 123. 131 Yolk, Gertrude.................74. 128 Volkerl, Otmar..................61 Vo»burg, Isabel................70. 78 Walter. Marie...................119 Ward. Elizabeth • • 74. 90. 100. 131 Wart inbee. Betty..............25, 74 Waste], Gilbert.................93 Weber, Doris...................25. 66 Page 159Page Weber, Jam ............. 66, 90, 127 Weber, June....................... • 66 Webster, Jean • • • 72, 90, 100, 109 Welch, Russell.....................76 Weller, Florence...................70 Wellnl z. Fern.....................78 W» i | Daniel.....................78 ycfnc SAnnetta • • 18. 58, 100. 127 ’'"“'Vwerne . John.................49. 60 V wV ilirrg, Betty....................58 , Wliiiney. H. H......................61 k Wichmann, Edward....................61 Wickert, Orrin................60, 90 Wickstrom. Vernon..................68 Willcorkson. Ruth..................21 Williams, Carl - • 76. 119, 105. 125 Williams. Chariot!............26. 58 Wilton Club ......................132 Winckler, Garth • • 68. 90. 121, 129 Page W inkler, Laurence • . 32, 53 76 Wittbubn. Doris • • . - 66 90 Wogsland, Jean • • 26. 66. 107, 109 Wolilt. Audrey • • • 66 Wolff, Harrv - • • . • 76. 119 Wollangk, Orpha • • 21 Wollenhurg. Deloris • . . 49 62 Women's Athletics • 96. 97, 134, 135 Women’s Debate • • . . . 102 Women’s Organization • • • 125 Yeazel, Clvd • • 49 61 Yule, Jean - • - • 70 ajar, Jeanette • • • 19. 62. 100 Zernzaeh. Edward • • . . . 76 Ziebel. Albert • • • • 32 Ziclke, Annette • • 78 Zimmerman, Beltye • 19, 74. 107 Zueblke. Father • • 90


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