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

 - Class of 1938

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1938 volume:

VOL. cQ u v v n No. I AM PUSThe School 1871 The first building, completed in 187ft at a cost of £70,000, was typical of college architecture in the nineteenth century. It was high and narrow, with a central tower and small pinnacles. It had three full stories, a high basement, and an attic intended for storage; on the northeast side a two story ex tension contained four rooms. In all there wore eighteen rooms usable for offices and classrooms. Funds were not sufficient to open school until September 12. 1871. Wings were added to this building in IS7I. 1891, and 1902. In 1888 a gymnasium unit was erected. I'ntil then the gymnasium had been in the :i11ie space intended as a storage room. As soon as the gymnastic apparatus was moved to its new ipiarters. this space was then used to house the Art Department Xannul School 187J Our Alma Mater Thou are the Mother of an eager host, .1 rextlcss ax tin shining, sifting sand That xtreirx the meeting it nee of sen nml taint When breakers roll along a pleasant eoaxt. -Ind this relationship is xlill a boast Among tin sons amt daughters as then stand Throughout the world, in one devoted hand. Iteadg with joyous hearts to gfv thy toast. O Mother! let our fares turn to thee. Still keep tin radiant beacon burning bright. Calming tin billows of the unknown sea. tabbing of all its fears the dubious night. Shining with inspiration, so that ice Mag shape our course, according to tliy light. Perry Avery ’l l. Published by the Student Body of the State Teachers College, Oshkosh, IPiscons in Tin: S«- HOOl. VST Presidents f.iK President T11K ( ’am i i;s P Kca 1- 2 4- 5 «- 7 8-17 jTederal Art Project...................18-23 - rriviTiKs...............................23-32 Editor-in-Chief Harold Hailkic Buxines Manager Roy Coij.auPast Presidents ( KOKOK Si m xkr Ai.hkk 1871-1898 Geo ye Sumner AI bee was born in Allegheny County, N. Y.. in 1837. Hi began teaching al tin age of eighteen, entered tin I'niversit.v of .Michigan in lMil and graduated from tin classical course in three years. He served as high school priuci|uil for four years. Such had b« en the training of the "strong, patient, earnest, quiet man" who came to Oshkosh in August. 1871. to begin Ids career of twenty-seven years-as the builder of the Oshkosh Normal School. President AI lice aliened the school on Tuesday. Scptcmlier PJ. 1871. with forty-three students and six teachers besides himself. His administration was marked by an uninterrupted growth of the school, the attendance reaching 1-d in 1NH7-9S. He guided faculty and students in a spirit of |ia ter mil Ism: and the climax of Ids |»criod of service was the celebration of the twenty-lifth anniversary of the founding of the school. Ill US 11 KM KY 1 l.M-SKY 1899-1907 Rufus Henry Halsey was born at Blooming drove. N. Y.. in ls5ft, and grew up In Brooklyn, receiving ids early education in the public schools and Adelphi Academy. He graduated from Williams College in 1877. then taught one year at Newton viile and live years at Adelphi Academy. In 1833 lie came to Oshkosh as priu ipai of the Idgli school. and in ism he liecninc super-intcmlent as well. In 1890 he left Wis -onsln t« take charge of the school in Blnghainpton. N. Y.. where he was serving at tin time of his recall to Oshkosh. Ills administration was marked by a spirit of co-operation. During Ids eight and a half years as president tin attendance declined slightly. It was Ids theory that itcrsoual acquaintance of the kind to lH-nellt Individual students could not be had with large attendance. His inlluencc aided in the stabilization of the school.of the College John Aikxamwk Hi i.t. Kkitii 1007-1016 Hakky Aia-in KroWN 1017-1030 John Alexander Hull Keith was born in Illinois in i860. IIo wag graduate! from tin Illinois State Normal University in 1X94 ami received his degree of Master of Arts from Harvard in 1900. For six years he was professor of (tedagogy and assistant in jjaychol-ogy in the Northern Illinois Normal Seliool at DcKalb. The extra-eurrieular work of the school became more varied and active at this |»eriud. Most significant of all. Oshkosh raised its standards by nspiiring four years of high school training for all entrants except those in the Country School Course. .March 22. 1016. the Normal building burned. The new building, ...... now in use. was eom- pleted in 1017 and the library unit in 1918. During the World War a unit of the Student Army Training Corps was maintained, and patriotic activities dominated the school. Harry A. Brown was born in Liberty, Maine, in 1S70. He graduated from Hates College in that state in 1903, and from the University of Colorado in 1907. He did graduate work at Harvard University during the summer of 1914. His teaching experience in rural schools and in town and district sii| crintondcnclcg qualified him to Ik chosen as assistant state su|N rintendeut in New Hampshire for a |»criod of four y« ars. During the summer of 1921 he was invited by Dr. Judd to give two graduate courses in tin School of Education ai the University of Chicago. He reorganized the Oshkosh Normal on the basis of differentiated curricula designed to prepare for speeilie types of teaching servlet . In 192A occurred the most far-reaching change: the Normal School Is'canie a Teachers College with |K)wer to grant degr es.President '$ 11 Iessage Wiiilk other states have built many flm buildings for educational and social purposes. WiM'onsin lias not. Kuildiug for such pur|M ses has moved forward in municipalities and though millions have lx en spent in this state, the state itself has Imhmi able to do nothing. We are. therefore, living in the same house we lived in at the time the depression took hold almost nine years ago. Through Works Progress Administration grants for labor we have kept our buildings in fair condition, we have made some long overdue repairs, and we have made a few changes. The old power house has been renovated to house school repair shops and a garage for the Athletic Association bus. An addition is now being built on the old power house for garage purposes. The old auditorium, which was the oldest building on the campus, was rami and from its timbers and brick much useful material was saved for other const ruction and repair work. All tin sciences have been moved to what was the Industrial Ituildiug; there they have much needed room and accommodations equal to thorn found in schools of our size. Kooins and corridors have been painted so that the appearance of the buildings is much brighter. Through tin aid of Federal Art Project the Library mural showing the development of lumbering in Wisconsin was painted and the same agency has given the school many other paintings, water colors, and wood-cuts. The tiymnasium has new lloors and showers. In the Training School, besides redecorating, the Library has been moved into more commodious quarters; the grade shops are also moved into the north end of the basement of that building. We need an athletic Held equipped with track, bleachers, and team rooms; the old gymnasium should be remodeled into a social building and a new gymnasium constructed; and we ought to have an adequate auditorium. The material needs are easiest to list, just as material changes which have been made are readily apparent. We should have additional teachers, more liltentl support for operations, and equipment. Many of you will go to high schools which are beautifully housed: others will go to badly housed and illy equipped schools, but all will be expected I«» do better than the circumstances indicate one can. And perhaps your accomplishments while here under conditions far from ideal may contribute to your success by showing an example of work done when the surroundings were far from ideal.Ailministration IluiUling Gold and H hite Itaekward we turn to the ncnrtt Hint ore gone. Scanning their pages for progress past, l.o! tlo i are filled with victories iron. It right with achievement from first to Inst. Forward we gaze to the future gears; (ilorious the rision our eyes behold; en r a shadow of wrong appears. Harkening the fame of the white and gold. Ours in the present to guard that fame, llighir to lift it and plant it secure; Ours to rejoin in the wide of its claim; Ours to transmit it unsullied and pun:.College DriveHome of the PresidentAdminutration BuildingCollege GymnasiumCam iim View • Algoma BoulevardScience BuildingCollege Library The Library A.v arrangement was liegun in 1KS0 muter President Alins by which tin simlents were divided into sections « f a dozen to twenty each, meet in j: onee a week with a timelier to report on hooks wliieh had I icon read. The hooks were selected hy the teaelier of literature "so as to meet, tin presumable mental attainment and taste of each section." "The students and faculty have organized a Heading Room, where the leading periodicals are furnished at a nominal cost to each pupil.” A student was employed to put the ncws|Mipcrs in the holders and otherwise keep the room In order. 'I'h employing of a librarian to catalogue the books and assist students In using them was likewise liegun hy voluntary contributions. Stimulated by this example. the Hoard in 1KNX authorized librarians at Platteville. Whitewater, and Oshkosh at salaries of . 12.% js r annum. In 18J11 the Hoard granted ". .% Hi for clerical work and services as librarian in the Normal School tit Oshkosh." The first catalogue mentions: "After the tire of HUB the present library unit was started in 1017 and finished in HUS. The lire was a great disaster, for many books in the reference library could not be replaced.” The library contains 21».oou books for circulation, 20.0 Ml for text books, and about 2.«hhi pamphlets, and hundreds of pictures. It receives regularly 170 l»criodicnts. besides some of the outstanding news-pa|M rs. Its reading room will seat 300 students. The walls were |tuiut -d and a new floor was laid under the WPA project. The mural was i hi luted by Hurton Potterveld under the Federal Art Project. It I tort rays the throe important phases of the development of the Fox Valley, namely the Indian. The Legendary Stories of Paul Hunyan. the industrial development of the lumbering.Painting of Old Building by Chris Olson Federal Art Project has Ikhmi res|xuisiblc for bringing American painting out of mannerisms into a healthy, wholesome expression. The tiling that has happened is best told l y Holxer Cahill, National Director of the Federal Art Project. "For the llrst time in history a direct and sound relationship has been established 1m tween the American public and our artists." It has brought to public attention scores of artists who are capable and worthy of recognition. It |M ints out a certain trend which American art is taking throughout the country, the trend which conforms to the sentiment and spirit of American life. It promises much toward the reestablishment of a broad American approach in painting. There is little danger of overestimating either the g«M l that has already come of this project or its potential good. Its true significance lies in the general standards that have resulted; in the quickened appreciation on the part of millions of |M oplc throughout the country. The Wisconsin State project has lieen under the direction of Miss Charlotte Partridge, Director of the I ayton Art School and (lallery. She has contributed a great deal of time and energy to the work and has lieen responsible for the splendid 8ttcc ss of the Federal Art Project in this state. The State Teachers College has furnished materials for the work and the government pays the artists for their time. As a result the college lias two large murals: many fine linoleum block prints; a number of small oil (lower, still-life and landscape paintings; and historical series of the Fox River, many lantern slidi s and photographs for various dc|Mirtmonts. and a set of s«-enery for the stage. The Federal Art. Project at the College has I icon under the sii|»ervision of Kthel J. Hehncke. Paintings and prints by artists working on the Federal Project will soon Ik framed and placed in the college buildings.Ilorsc-Car Days In Chris Olson Chris Olson of Kurckn. Wisconsin, nn artist on the Federal Art Project. Inis finished a series of historical pictures of Oshkosh. The above picture is one of the series. The eiie depicts the days of the horse-drawn stn et -ars, showing the corner of Algoma and West Algoma streets, with tlie Sawyer house, ns it originally looked, in the background. The artist has wanted to paint as n business as well as a hobby ever since he was a boy. He started work in oil iKiinting when la was a small child, receiving his im|K tus from tin uncle, who {tainted in oil as a hobby. Mr. Olson's training was all in the public schools, with the exception of six weeks' work under (J. Oher-(auger of the Chicago Art Institute. For many years the artist painted only for his own pleasure. lie did sell a few pictures, but never nearly enough to support his family. The historical series includes: The landing of the lirst white men in Oshkosh; the coming of the pioneers in covered wagons, typical pioneer homes and implements: the growth of lumbering industry along the Fox river: the busy mills, a log Jam. a raft of logs being pulled by a river tug; Main street bridge and the water front when the river was the center of trans|H rtation: a view down Main street from the bridge, when women wore long full skirts and bonnets and the street was lined with horse-driven wagons; the original normal school; the steam-l oat era on the Fox river and the horse-drawn streetcar. The pictures are painted on building board in oil and will Ik a permanent collection of the college, to Ik framed and placed as a scries of early Oshkosh history. Ciiris Oi.soxBlock Prints The I nipper by Marie Week Marie Meek is a print artist of considerable ability. Sin understands the North woods, Hu scone of her work, and has the power to show strength and action In her wood and linoleum blocks. She has written, illustrated. printed and bound a volume of her own interns, which is a credit to her ability in the arts. Her latest success was the two hundred dollar purchase price for her painting in the last Wisconsin Painters and Sculptors show in .Milwaukee. Fishermen by Marie Itlcck J The Builders by Marie BlechMurals Agnes d ime right who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. NVaJnwright. Till Cherry Street. Green Hay. is a graduate of (lie Chicago Art Institute. She also studied with Mrs. I.ou Mathews Bedorc of Green Bay. For several years she lias lx en doing portrait work, having exhibited her work with the Green Bay Art Colony, Green Bay Art League, ami the Oshkosh Public Muss'll ID. Children'h ictirities Inj Agues Wuinicright Aonks Wainweioht New Murals Turku murals of children’s activities (tainted hy Miss Agues Wa inwright. under the Fe lenil Art Project, have been placed in the entrance of the Rose C. Swart Training School. The (Kiiiitings represent children of all grades from kindergarten through junior high school. The artist used children as models, representing various activities in school life. The large mural which faces the main entrance is six by nineteen feet and lias nineteen children in the com| osition. At the left in the picture the children arc shown against a background of a city school; at the right they are grouped before a small country school. Games such as football, baseball, marbles, tennis, and basketball are indicated by the objects the children play with or carry. Books and notebooks s|K ak of classroom activities. The two side (Ninels, four by live feet, depict boys constructing and (minting I mats, girls (minting pictures and building (lottery. Itiil. yellow and blue of the primary triad predominate in coloring, but all colors have Ik-cii graved to produce a pleasing harmony. Miss Wniliwrlght has had several commissions for murals and children's portraits. She started these murals in January, lli.'td. and finished them about a year later.Campus Improvements Ax unusually large nuinlier of changes and improvements have heel! made on the college campus during the last few years. Most noticeable were the discontinuance of much of the industrial arts de| artinent and the utilization of this space for adde l science facilities. Tin large building, formerly the Industrial Ituilding. is now the Science Ituihling, housing new chemistry labs, enlarges! biology, geology, and botany labs, tla physics labs, and classrooms. At present, a science auditorium is being constructed. This will be c |tiipi od for demonstrations and movies. Ijandscaping of grounds has added beauty to the already attractive campus. Additional projects tire being carried on at tills time. V1 A grants have aided greatly in making these improvements jiossible. Landscape Inj Agnes Wainwright Homecomingoxixvhimms.ioii : ih«is ! ,.AHAO.) JO MS.loll- ‘S ...UIMXVM5I S.MH 11. .I.M' IM- M IIS.IM OVJI OXIIVOOMIVOII ! IP SSV'IO OXIAMAM.IS S.M'IO.I .l.XMUISMM.I ‘J •mu. riMM axvxoji •» MM.1-1.IS HOXVAOV ’« SXIV'lcIXM XHNXMMU M'l T. ill MMo.W HIVOII I S( i r $ rmjmn'j . Science A divides 1 HOT ANY LA It l'KUIOM •J. FUBS1IMAN OIIB.MISTin U. THIS L1TTLB 1 10 WK.VT I'oi.iTOK-mou m;y I. KLRCTKlCAL PHYSICS S. DISTILLATION FOH ITUIFH’ATION •I. I'll YSK 'S LA It 7. TAXONOMY N. ADVAXCKD PHYSICS ( fusions GRANITE Qt'AltllY I »U. KAIUJKS I.K' TI’KKS A Jol'KNHY EX IMS I K. «’ASK I'ti.VITlTS A Tnril (jriVKK rirxu I A I »S« 'APK SK KT Ml IN( AHOYK I'EVIL'S I.AKI 81'KXlirxC THE NIGHT AT WAItKEX (tppMiti Pupi UTNCMITIME AT HAKAHOo WAITING FUJI “Imm OSHKOSH 5TAU TtACHfHs COtU6» Dances Through the Ages I. TAP OAXCR •J. APRoItATK’ I A CR II. PEASANT I iAXI'K I RAI.I.KT UI’HSK r». pyramn m iLi»KRs SPBN-ES PROM TRAINING SCHOOL HANCK PAGEANT'fratnif ff Sc ioo i. i ii:st hum»i: snm: SK o. l» CSKAOK KOK PIIKISTMAS DKltlt SI'PKK VISES .11 sum IIIQH I'HKf.MClXi; FOR A PARTY ». MAKI.NIJ A FIUK Jto. 1. AFTERNOONS AT SIMMKK sniooi, J. SAILlNi; ON WINNHRAliO a. SOME MORE TKNN1S I. A 1.1. MEN'S S'l’KAK FEY nrH OESTINATIoX KKACHKO «. TENNIS OX SrilOOl, nil l(TS 7. WII.MtOSE KISH HA'IVIIEKY s. A l KRFE T I IVE 0. IH» VN TIIK SI.IDK 10. UOLFIXC AT MANY’S 11. SILVER I.AKKSummer School Trips k. INI MAN EXCAVATION :{. pointing orr kakaroo I. A SCENIC spot RESTING AI'TKH A CM.MIN S. I.OGG1XG ON RESERVATION V. ROCK FORMATIONVOL. I ». 2 u I'hksidknt Korrkst R. POl.KPresident’s Home Freshmen, last, are hardly least, he-rails these freshmen greatly outnumlM?r any other class in school. The young blood of the seliool gives it life and push. The freshmen were especially active this year in school activities. Meet tin largest class in Oshkosh State Teachers College- The Freshmen. The People Tiik QriVKK ok UK’S introduces to you tin personnel of the Osh kosli State Teachers College. The Faculty, from the man who has been longest with the school, 10. A. Clemans. to tin latest arrival. s. C. Thomas, nee l no introduction. hut nevertheless, here they are. Fellow students and fellow teachers, meet the faculty of Oshkosh State Teachers College. .May the Seniors, who take this hook as their last, find that it provides a lasting memory of four long years spent at this college. With joy in their hearts and tears in their voices they leave. So to these? departing graduates the Quiver wishes bon voyage. May the future never he as difficult as the past. Next, with the Juniors, tomorrow's seniors, tin lastdappers, is this hook concerned. This brainy, brawny hand of students is indeed a credit to Oshkosh State Teachers College. It has even been rumored by some of the faculty that the present junior class is tin best the school has had for some years. Here's hoping they might have a little something to say to that, and if they haven't, they should have. Sophomores arc hard to define, lie-cause they are just at the middle point, the turning point. Active? Yes, very; necessary, of course. Where would the school Ik without that good bunch of sophomores?3tt ittmuuiam M IM« |{IK KKKK Sleep that no pain hoil mike Siyht Unit no morn xhnll break. Till joy Khali overtake Her perfeet peaec. Rossetti—“ Dream-Land". Marjorik Kkrr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Kerr. away .March 'I'l, at her home in Xeenah. A member of this year’s freshman class at Oshkosh State Teachers College. Marjorie graduated from Xeenah High School in 19:17. Although she was only able to continue with her school work for one semester, she was active in literary work on the Advance Staff. In the short time she was in school here. Marjorie gained many friends, by whom she is sadly missed.Published by the Student Body of the State Teachers College, Oshkosh, IP iscon sin J.w, , rv Patten 36-44 J KXIORS 15-50 °KMl»l( ACTIVITIKS - 50-52 xi oks - -- -- -- -- -- - 53-59 OPHOMOKBS - -- -- -- -- - 60-64 t7- RBSII.MKN 65-70 Kditor in Chief Harold FIailkk Buxines Manager Rov Collar C RADI’ATI NG Rl’KALS 71CECILLE J. BARNETT C»mi to Oshkosh 1936 M. S.. Northwestern University Physical Education for Women MAY M. BEKNKEN Came to Oshkosh 192 Ph. D., University of Chicago .Mathematics ETHEL J. HEHNCKE Came to Oshkosh 1925 A. M„ University of Chicago Art LRAVELVA M. BRADBURY Came to Oshkosh 1919 M. S.. University of Chicago Geography JOHN A. BRRESK Came to Oshkosh 1923 M. S.. New York University Music FLORENCE CASE Came to Oshkosh 1930 Ph. D.. Indiana University Sociology Dean of Women College Page 36Faculty MALVINA C. CLAUSEN Came to Oshkosh I'.'IS II. 8.. School of Library Service. Columbia University 11 rail Librarian EARL A. CI.KMANS Came to Oshkosh 1906 A. B.. University of Michigan Physics Vice-President Dean of Men HULDA A. DILLING Came to Oshkosh 1930 A. M.. University of Chicago Director of Curriculum for Primary Grade Teachers BARBARA DONNER Came to Oshkosh 1926 Ph. I)., University of Chicago History Political Science MAYSKL K. EVANS Came to Oshkosh 1929 A. M.. Northwestern University Speech JAMES F. DUNCAN Came to Oshkosh 1930 Ph. D.. University of Michigan Physic Director of Division of Non-Professional Education Page 37 A 1.1.ISON A. FARLEY C mc lo Oshkosh 15107 Ph. I ., University of Chicaxo Psychology WARNER J. GEIGER Came to Oshkosh 1936 Ph. M.. University of Wisconsin Political Science Economics WALTER H. FLETCHER Came to Oshkosh 1918 Ed. M.. Boston University English ROBERT J. GRANT Came to Oshkosh 1927 M. A.. State University of Iowa Physical Science General Science Pay 33 College JOSEPH O. FRANK Came to Oshkosh 1912 A. M.. Indiana University Chemistry COZETTK GROVES Came to Oshkosh 11 31 A. M.. University of Chicago Fifth GradeFaculty RICHARD K. GRUENHAGEN Came to Olhkoth 1910 Kd. B.. Slut Teacher Col love. Oshkosh LAURA T. JOHNSON Came to Oshkosh 1921 Ph. M.. University of Wisconsin Director of Curriculum for Intermediate Grade Teachers MARGARET M. KELLY Came to Oshkosh 1929 Wisconsin Library School Assistant Librarian MARIE A. HIRSCH Came to Oshkosh 1929 A. M.. University of Nebraska History BURTON E. KARGES Came to Oshkosh 1984 I’h. I).. University of Wisconsin Chemistry Geology NEVIN S. JAMES Came to Oshkosh 1928 A. M., University of Wisconsin English Speech Page 89GERTRUDE METZE Camp to Oshkosh 1937 Ed. H.. Oshkosh State Teacher Collette Second Grade ROBERT M. KOI.F Came to Oshkosh 1928 I’h. M„ University of Wisconsin I’hysicul Education for Men RERNIECE NEIL Came to Oshkosh 1936 M. S.. Iowa State College Kindergarten Home Economics College CORINNE M. KELSO Came to Oshkosh 1923 A. M.. University of Chicago Junior Hlxh School Mathematics BERENICE MALONEY Came to Oshkosh 1936 M. A.. University of Minnetot Third Grade N. I-ETER NELSON Came to Oshkosh 1924 A. M., Teachers Collette, Columbia University Director of Division of Secondary Education I’atte 40Faculty LILA MAY ROSE Came to Oahkosh 1921 B. S. in Music Education Teacher College. Columbia W. F. PRICE University Came to Oshkosh 1924 Mu»ic I’h. M . University of Wisconsin Director of Division of Elementary Education IRENE PRICE Came to Oshkosh 1929 Ph. D.. Indiana University Mathematics LOUISE K. SCOTT Came to Oshkosh 192S A. M.. University of Iowa Junior IIIkH School History and Social Science J. IL SMITH Came to Oshkosh 1934 Ph. D.. Columbia University Director of Traininv; School Pan 41MAY L. STEWART Came to Oshkoxh 1926 A. M.. Unlvcrtlty of Chicago Director of DivUion of Rural Education HUGH W. TALBOT Came to Oshkosh 1919 M. S.. University of Minnesota Biology HILDA TAYLOR Came to Oshkoah 1928 I’h. D.. University of Chicago English i. T. TAYLOR Came to Oshkosh 1936 A. M.t University of Illinois English L. C. THOMAS Came to Oshkosh 1937 i‘h. D.. University of Illinois Biology ERNEST THEDINGA Came to Oshkosh 1936 I'h. D.. University of Wisconsin History College Page 42Faculty KVA J. VAN SISTINK Cunr to Oshkosh 1919 I'h. M.. University of Wisconsin First Grade ORPHA WOI.LANGK Came to Oshkosh 1928 M. A., University of Wisconsin Sixth Grade Page 43 Ki.lZABETH MacDONAl.l) Secretary to Director of TrnininK SchoolCollege Faculty MAliKI. C. BLAKE Came to Oahkoah 11 22 I'h. II.. Univeraity of Wiaconain Art ELM A L. JOLK Sccrfftnry to the I'rraidcnt JEANNE A. MKKCIER Came to Oahkoah 1924 H. S.. Whitman Collette French Awarded Off icier ! ’Academic. 1938. by French Government E. B. PFEFFERKORN Came to Oahkoah 1937 M. D.. Waahinttton Univeraity Medical School School Phyaician RALPH BUCKSTAFF Came to Oahkoah 1938 Aatronomy HARRIET R. LOCKWOOD Came to Oahkoah 1924 A. M.. Univeraity of Chicago Junior Hitch School English English Methods DURWARD MILLER Came to Oahkoah 1938 B. S.. Oahkoah State Teachera Colleico Biolotcy Laboratory Aaaiatant ANNA FRANCES TUFFLEY Came to Oahkoah 1936 B. A.. Univeraity of Wlaconain Aaaiatant Librarian HAROLD IHRKE Came to Oahkoah 1938 B. S.. Oahkoah State Teachera Collette Chemiatry Laboratory Aaaiatant ROLLA J. McMAHON Came to Oahkoah 1934 Ph, M.. Univeraity of Wiaconain Retciatrar and Education L. A. OOSTERHOUS Came to Oahkoah 1938 II. A.. Lawrence Collette FRANCES L. ZIMMERMAN Financial Secretary Page 44Senior Class BATTER MAN. MARLON Onhkonh, Win. 4 Yr. High School Pcrlclcnn CLARK. RHEA JANE Onhkonh, Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate Oammi Sterna DAVIS. KATHRYN Crandon. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School Lambda Chi DOKKKN. NKI.DA Kohler. Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate Lambda Chi DOLPHIN. RUTH Onhkonh, Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate Lambda Chi BUTKIEWICZ. EDWARD Omm, Wi . 4 Yr. High School Periclean CONLKK. WILLIAM Onhkonh. Win. 4 Yr. High School Lyceum DIACON. RUTH Onhkonh, Win. 4 Yr. Iliirh School DOLIIOF. ROBERT New London. Win. 4 Yr. High School DORNSTRKICH. KNUTK Berlin. Win. 4 Yr. High School Periclean Page 45Senior Class EDWARDS. JOHN Oshkosh. WIs. 4 Yr. High School Iota Alpha Sigma FLYNN, FAHEY Fond du Lac, Win. 4 Yr. High School GO HR. MARGARET Oshkosh. Wit, 4 Yr. High School HEI.MIJTH. LEO Winnehago. Win. ■I Yr. Intermediate lota Alpha Sigma HENKEL. JOHN Oshkosh. Win. 4 Yr. High School Philakean FISCHER. CLIFFORD Oshkosh. Win. 4 Yr. High School Philakean FORREST. JEAN Oshkosh. Wis. I Yr. High Seh K ! Delta Phi HANSON. IRVING Waupaca. WIs. 4 Yr. High School HENKE. EWAI.D Neshkoro. WU. 4 Yr. Jr. High School IIIRKE. HAROLD Oshkosh. WIs. 4 Yr. High School Lyceum Page 46Senior Class KEATING. GRACE Waupaca. Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate Kappa Gamma KLUCINSKK. BETTY Oshkosh. Win. 4 Yr. High School Phoenix I.ENTZ. WILLIAM Oxhkoah. WIs. 4 Yr. HiKh School Lyceum MALTBY. IONK Oahkoah. Wb. 4 Yr. Primary I’hocnix mcintosh. kathryn Fond du Lac. Wla. 4 Yr. Primary Alcthcan KIMBALL. EMILY Mndixon. Wil. 4 Yr. HiKh School Phoenix I.A VOY. GRACE Marinette. Win. 4 Yr. HiKh School Delta Phi LEWIS. MERRILL Oxhkoah. Win. 4 Yr. HiKh School Lyceum MATH WIG. WILLIAM Oahkoxh. Wi . 4 Yr. HiKh School Periclean MeVICAR. JEAN Oahkoxh. Wla. 4 Yr. HiKh School Phoenix Pace 47Senior Class M1CHKL8. GRACK Fond du Lae. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School Knppn Gnmmn MILLER DURWARD Oxhkoxh. W|5. 4 Yr. Hitch School MORTKNSEN. CARL N. Fond du l ac, Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School Fhilnkcnn POLK. MARIAN Oxhkoxh. Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate Phoenix ROK.MK.lt, LOUISE Appleton. Wi». 4 Yr. Hitch School Knppn Gumma MIRACLE. JAMES Oxhkoxh. Wlx. 4 Yr. Hitch School Lyceum MORGAN. ALICE Oxhkoxh. Wix. 4 Yr. Hitch School Phoenix PIT7.. MARIK Oxhkoxh. Wlx. 4 Yr. Hitch School KITSCH. ELIZABETH Beaver l nm. Wix. 4 Yr. Primary Phoenix ROJAHN. E. JANE Oxhkoxh. Wix. I Yr. Intermediate Delta Phi Patre 48Senior Class ROPKR. MAXINE O-hkoxh. Wl . 4 Yr. Intermediate SAN DEE. MII.ES Fond du Lac. Wl». 4 Yr. Hisrh School Philnkenn STANZ. RUTH Croon Lake. Wi . 4 Yr. Intermediate SUREN. JOHN A. Oxhkonh. WI . 4 Yr. Hiith School Perlclean TILLS. LOLITA Manitowoc, Win. 4 Yr. Piimary Phoenix (HOLD. MAXINE Winneconne. WI . 4 Yr. llljrh School A let hen n SMITH. JUNE Fond du Lac. Wi . 4 Yr. Primary Phoenix STEINER. ItERNICE Umin, Wi . 4 Yr. Intermediate Phoenix SWISTON. CARL Waxhburn. Wi . 4 Yr. Hixh School Lyceum WARD. ELIZABETH Antixo. WI . 4 Yr. Hixh School Phoenix Paxe 49Senior Class WEBER. JANE Onhko.h. W(«. 4 Yr. Internu-dlato Gamma Sitrms WINKLER, GARTH Oahkoah, Wli. 4 Yr. Iliuh School Pvriclcan WKRCH. DANIEL Berlin. Wla. Grammar GradeM lota Alpha Siifmu WEBSTER. JEAN Niaxara. Wla. 4 Yr. Hitfh School WOOD. HARRY Berlin. Wla. Non-Professional Ptriclean RYAN. ELEANOR ANN Oshkosh. Wis. Grammar Grades Senior Class Activities BATTERMAN. MARLON Perlclean 1. 2. 3. 4. President -'5. Treasurer 3; I'lil (’hi Mu 2. 3. 4. Swretnry 3 (’resident 4: Kapjxt I Vita Pi 3. 4: Ailvanee H|s»rts Editor 2: Quiver Sjsirts Killtor 2. 3; Inter-soelety SjH.ris I. 2. 3. 4: Varsity Gulf Team 3. 4: Manager Basketball. Football. Track 1. 2. 3: Men’s Association. President 3. Kxccutive Committee I; President Student Body I: Athletic Council I: Student Council 4. BFTKIKWICZ. EDWARD Periclean. Phi CIll Mil 3, 4. CLARK. BIIKA JANK Cam inn Sigma I. 2. 3. 4. Custodian 1. 2. Critic 3; Intcr-soclety Council 2. 3; Athletic Council I. 2 3: A Capiiella Choir 1. 2. 3; Playfellows 1. 2: Debate 1. 2: W. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Advance 1. 2. 3; Quiver 1. 2: Soeiul Life Committee 2: Stal«H Mater 3; Student Council 2: Prom Ounniitcc 2. 3: Hoekey I. CONLKE. WILLIAM 1, yceilm 2. 3. 4. Historian 2. Vice-President 3. President I: Football 1: Student Council 3. I: I liter-society Council 2. 3. I. Vice-President 2. Secret a r 3. President I ; Quiver 3. Assistant Business Manager 3; Inter-socletv Basketball 1. 2. 3. I; Kappa Gamma Play Contest 3. 4: Men’s Executive Committee 3. 4; Chairniau Men’s Smoker, Men’s Dinner, Men’s Field Day 3: Chairman Homecoming 4; Kappa Delta l i 3. 4: Men’s Debate 4; Chairman Lyceum Vodvll 2; Prom King 4. DAVIS. KATHRYN I iiiiIhIii Chi 1. 2. 3. 4. Historian 2. Re| orter 3. Treasurer 4; Phi Chi Mu 3. 4. Treasurer 4; I liter-society Council 3. 4; Wilton Club 4. Secretary 4: Playfellows 4: Advance 3. 4. Women’s Society Editor 4; Quiver 4; Choral S|N aking I; Kappa Gamma Play Contest I. 3. 4; Lyceum Vodvll Contest 1. 2. 3. MACON. KI TH Kappa Delta Pi 3. I. History Reporter I: Wilton Club 3. 4. Vice-President I; Orpheus Club 3. 4; Orchestra 4. DOKKKX. NKLDA lambda Chi 3. 4; W. A. A. 3, 4; Playfellows 4: Kappa Gamma Play Contest 4; Campllre I: Choral Speaking 4: Wilton Club 4: "Painting for the Duehess" 4. DOLIIOF. ROBERT B. Inter-society Basketball 1; Advance 1. 2. 3; Men’s Debate 3. I: Men’s Association Director 3. 4.Senior Class Activities DOLPHIN. RUTII Ha ml xlii dil l. 2. 44. 4. V lee-President 2. Secretary 55. President |; Student Council 2; Social Lift Committee 54: Inter-society Coniu'il 2: Women's Executive Committee I: Orchestra I. .'I: A Cappella choir :t: Basket-I tail 1. 2. DORNSTKEICII. KM TE Periclean 45 I: Vice-President 4; Phi (Mil .Mu I. 2. 44. I: Treasurer .'4: Secretary 4; C. I.. S. l. 2. 2. 4: President 2: Si-cretary .’4: Kappa IMla Pi .'4; 4: Baud 1; Choir 3: Mon's Executive Committee .'4. I; Secretary-Treasurer Men's Association 4. EDWARDS. JOHN Iota Alplia Sicnia. FISCHER. CLIFFORD Philakcan 1. 2. .'4. 4. Historian 2. President .'4. Critic .'4; Inter-society Council 2. .'4: Men’s Executive Committee 2. .'4: I liter-society Basketball 1. 2. .'4: Track 1. FLAN AC AN. CLAIR M. Orchestra I. Band 4. Secretary 4. FLYNN. FA I IKY .1. Debate 1. 2. .'4. 4; I’l Kap| a Delta 1. 2. 44. 4: Advance 3: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. FORREST. JEAN Delta Phi I. 2. 3. 4. Critic I. Vice-President 3. President 4; A Cappella Choir 2, 3. 4: Advance 3: Marquette I. 2. Treasurer 2: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. Vice-President 4. COR It. MARGARET Wilton .'5. 4. President 4; Orpheus 4. GOULD. MAX INK Aleiheun 1. 2. 3. 4; A Capisdla Choir 3. 4; Choral S| cnkiuK I. HANSON. IRVING Wilton Clnh 4; Choir 3. 4. IIKLMUTII. LEO Iota. HENKE. EWALD HENKEL. JOHN Philakean. Wilton Club, Playfellows. All College Play 2. 3. I: Kappa Camilla Contest I. 2. I. IKISTETTLKR. LAURETTA Wilton 4; Delta Phi 4; Choral Speaking 4. IHKKB. HAROLD Lyeeiini 1. 2. .'5. 4. Historian 2. Treasurer 2. President .'4. Critic 4; Forum 1.2. 3. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. Secretary I; Pi Kappa Delta 3. b Vice-President 4: Student Council 3; Men's Executive Committee 4: Inter-society Council Vice-President I: Men’s Debate 1. 3; Baseball 1 : Basketball 1. kkating. crack Women's Athletics 1. 2. 44. 4: Playfellows 1. 2: Kappa Cainma 4. Vice-President: Wilton Club 3. I. President 4; Choral Stroking 4; Quiver 44. I: Advance 4: Student Council 4: Kappa Delta Pi 44. 4. KIMBALL. EMILY Phoenix 1. 2. 44. 4: Inter-Society Council Representative 1. Secretary 2. Vice-President 44. President 4: Phoenix Plays 1. 2. 3: Quiver 3. 4: A Cappella Choir 1. 2. 44. 4; Choral Stroking 4; Debate 3: Prom Queen 4. KLUCINSKK. BETTY Phoenix I. 2. 3. 4. Custodian 2. Historian 2. Treasurer 54. President 4: Kappa Delta Pi 44. 4: Advance I: Quiver 2. 44. Literary Editor 45: Kapisi Camma Play Contest 3. 4: Delta Phi Prose Award 44: Lyceum Vodvll 1. 2. 44. la voy. grace Delta Phi 44. 4; Kappa Delta PI 45. I: Playfellows 45. 4: Marquette 44; Inter-society Council 45. I; Women's Executive Committee 4: Wilton Club 4: Entered from Jordan 3. LENTZ. WILLIAM Lyceum 1, 2. 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Men's Executive Committee 2. 44; Student Activities Director 2; Inter-society basketball 1, 2, 3; Playfellows 44; Student Social Life Committee 3; Debate 1; Advance 2: Forum 1, 2. 3. LEWIS, MERRILL Lyceum 44. I: Band 4; A Cappella Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; Archery 2: Wilton Club 4; Stabat Mater 44: Messiah 2. 4. MALTBY. IONK Phoenix 1. 2. 44. 4. Custodian 3: Inter-society Council 4: Archery 1. 2. 44. Seeretary 2: A ’a| pe!ln Choir 45: Playfellows 2. 3; Stabat Mater 44. Advance I. 2: Quiver 2. 45. 4: Art Editor 44. I: Basketball 2. 3; Primary Club 4. MATHWIG. WILLIAM II. Periclean 1. 2. 3. I; Basket Dil I 1. 2. 3; Football 2.44; Baud 1 : Inter-society Basketball 4: Quiver 2. 44. 1: Periclean Vlee-Pr« sident 3. Critic 4. M IN’TOSH. KATHRYN Aid bean Mi VICAR. JEANNE Phoenix I. 2. 45. 4. Treasurer 2. President 3: Advance 1 : Kappa Gamma Play Contest 1. 2. 3: Lyceum Vodvil I. 2. 3; Inter-society Council. Vice-President 4. President 4: Kappa Della Pi 44. 4. President 4; Women’s Executive Committee 2. 44. Vice-President 44: Phi Chi Mu 2. 3, 4. Vice-President 4. P«ko 5lSenior Class Activities MKRKKR (M118. BERTHA C. E. A (’»pi ‘llu Choir 3, 4: Orpheus ('lull 2. 3. I: lin ker Room Committee 3; Women's Execu-live Committee I: Kappa l elt» 1 1; I’rhuury Cluli. M ICIIELS. CRACK Kappa Gamma 1. 2. It. 4. Secretary .'t. President 4: Wilton Club 2. it. 4: Orplieus Cluli2.it. i: Choral Speaking I: Inter-society Basketball It. 4: Knp|N( (iiiiiiiiiii I’lay Contest 1. 2. It. 4; Lyceum Vodvil Contest 1. MILL HR. Dl’RWARD MIRACLK. JAMES Lyceum I, 2. 3. 4. Treasurer It: A Capjiella Choir 1. 2. It. I: Track I. 2: Inter-society Council 2. 3. President It: Orpheus 2. it. 4. President 2: Quiver 3: .Men’s Association It. Secretary 3: Christmas Play It: “The Bohemian Girl" I: Inter-socicty Sports 2. It: Stalmt Matter. MORGAN. ALICE Phoenix 1. 2. It. 4. Vice-President It: Lyceum Vodvil 3. MORTEXSEN. CARL Debate 3; Advance Editorial Board 3, 4: Philakean. PIT .. MARIK Marquette 2. It. I: Travel Club 4. POLK. MARIAN Phoenix I. 2. It. 4. Historian 2. President It: Orchestra 1 : Forum 1. 2. Secretary 2: Quiver I. 2. It. Associate Editor 2. Editor It: Inter-society Council 2. 3. President 3: Inter-society Basket hall 3: Photography Club It: Student Council 3: Travel Club 4. Vin -President 4: Stabat Mater 2. KITSCH. ELIZABETH A Cap| ella Choir I. 2. It. I; Phoenix 1. 2. It. t: Primary Club It. 4: Playfellows 1. 2. 3. I: Travel Club 4. ROEMKR. LOT ISK Manpiette I : Orpheus 3. 4: Choral Shaking 4: Kap|ui Gamma. RO.IAII.N. ELIZABETH I lelta Phi 1. 2. 3. 4. Treasurer 2. President 3. Custodian It: Advance 1. 2. 3: Quiver 2. 3. 4: A Cap|N'lla Choir 3: Wilton Club 3: Forum 1. 2: Choral Shaking 4: Inter-socicty Basketball 1: Stabat Mater 2. 3. 4. ROPER. MAXINE Orpheus 4: Choral Shaking 4: A Capped a Choir 2. 3. 4: Playfellows 3. 4. SAN PEE. MILES philakean: All College Play 2. 3. 4; Playfellows: Kup|Mi Gaiuuia Play Contest 4. SMITH. .11 NK Phoenix Society It. 4: Primary Club 3. 4: Womens Athletic Association It. I. Secretary I: Womens Executive Committee I. Pres ident 4: Kappa Delta Pi 4: Homecoming Committee 4: Social Life Coinniltiee I. STANZ. Rt’TII STEINER. BERNICE phoenix 4. Kappa Delta Pi 4. STINSON. ELEANOR Phoenix 1. 2. 3. 4: Phi Chi Mu 1 : Debate 2: Primary Club 3. 4: Forum 2. SI REN. JOHN SWISTON. CARL Lyceum I. 2. 3. 4. Secretary 4; Marquette 1. 2. 3. I; Phi Chi Mu I. 2. 3. 4: Football 1. 2. 3. 4. Captain 3: Track 1. 2. 3. 4; Inter-society Basket ball 1. 2. 3. 4. TILLS. LOLITA Phoenix. WARD. ELIZABETH Playfellows 3. 4: Wilton Club It, I. President 3: Archery Club 3; Photography Club 3; A Cappcllu Choir It. 4: Lyceum Vodvil 3. I: Kappa Gamma Play Contest 3. 4: Phoenix 3. I. Secretary 3. Vice-President 4: Travel Club 4: Christmas Play 3: Entered from Cnlversity of Wisconsin 3. WEBER. JANE Gamma Sigma. President 4. WEBSTER. JEAN "Bohemian Girl” 1 : A Cappcllu Choir I. 2. 3. 4: Forum 1. 2: Playfellows 1. 2. 3. 4: President 4: Wilton Club I. 2. 3: Advance Staff I. 2: Quiver 2: Orpheus Club 3. 4. Chairman 3: Homecoming Committee 2: Lambda Chi I. 2. Vice-President 2: Women’s Executive Committee 4: Prom Committee 4. WICIlMANX. EDWARD E. A Cap|H-lla Choir I. 2. 3: Iota Alpha Sigma It. I. Historian 4. Secretary I: Kappa Gamma Play Contest 1. 2. 4. WINKLER. GARTH Periclean 1. 2. 3. 4. Historian It. Marshal I. President 4: Men’s Executive Committee 3. 4: Inter-socicty Council I: Social Life Committee 4: Advance 3. 4: Quiver 4: Co-chairman All Men’s Dinner 3. 4. WOOD. HARRY Periclean. Paio- 52Junior Class ACKKRMANN. WILLIAM Fond do I»nr. Wi . Non Profcaaional Pericloan ANDERSON. ‘JANET Green Bay. Win. 4 Yr. IliRh School Delia Phi BASSETT. MAE Antiso. Win. 4 Yr. HIrH School lambda Chi BIEBER. HAROLD Omro. Win. 4 Yr. IliRh School Pori clean BRIGGS. DOROTHY Monico. WI . 4 Yr. IliRh School Delta Phi ALLEN. FURMAN Allcnvillc. Wla. 4 Yr. IliRh School BARKEN. JANE West De Pore, Wis. 3 Yr. Primary BECKER. ERIC Oxhkoxh, Wi . 4 Yr. IliRh School Poriclcan BRENNEKE. HARRIET Oahko»h. WI . 4 Yr. IliRh School Gamma Siirmn BROGDEN. JACK OnhkoHh. Wla. Non Professional Iota Alpha SiRma Pa c 53Junior Class BUCHHOLZ. ADA Kimrxton. Win. 3 Yr. Primary COLLAR. ROY Shiocton. Wi . I Yr. Hitch School Philakean DKMMITH. CRACK M. Oconto. Wi«. 3 Yr. Primary DKKR. BERNARD Shawnno. Wi». 4 Yr. High School Philakean KWALD. HAROLD Fond du Lac. Wii. Non Profexaional Lyceum BURGER. RAYMOND K. N. Fond du Luc. Win. Non Profeaxional CONGER. WAYNE Greenbuah. Win. 4 Yr. High School DENIS. MARGARET Dc Pere. Win. 4 Yr. High School EVAN8. WILLIAM D. Ofthkosh. Win. 4 Yr. High School Perlcloan KWALD. NORMAN W. Fond du Lac. Wli. 4 Yr. High School Lyceum Pay.- 54Junior Class FA1RRROTHER. LUCY Oconto. Wi . •I Yr. Intermediate FRANK, GILBERT Montello. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School 1‘hilnkt-nn FURMAN. KTHBLYN Lanon. Wla. 3 Yr. Intermediate Gamma SiKmn GRANTOR HIT .. MKI.VIN Weyauwega. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School Pericloan MANLEY. WILLARD Waupaca, Wis. 4 Yr. Hitch School lota Alpha Sitcnin FITZGERALD. KATHERINE Oahkoah. Wla. 4 Yr. Hitch School Alcthean FRITZ. MARY Fond du I.ac. Wla. 4 Yr. Intermediate Gnmma Siicma GOETTMANN. HELEN Oahkoah. Wla. 4 Yr. Intermediate Alcthean HAILER. HAROLD Sheboygan Falla. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School I’hilakean IIEFLING. ROBERT Mnnawa. Wla. 3 Yr. Intermediate Iota Alpha SStcma Page 65Junior Class HKISINOKR. HOWARD Oahkoah. Wli. Non ProfrMion l Philakean HOFFMAN. JUNK Little Suamieo. W’i». 3 Yr. Intermediate HUSTON. KI.AINK O»hko»h. WU. 4 Yr. Primary I.EMKK. GOLDRKNE Kewaunee, WU. 3 Yr. Intermediate LORKNZ. VIRGINIA Oahkoxh. WU. 4 Yr. Hitch School Delta Phi HELLERT. FRANCIS Oconto. Win. 4 Yr. Jr. Hitch Iota Alpha Sitcma HURD. MARY AGNKS Marinette, WU. 4 Yr. Hitch School Lambda Chi LENTZ. CHARLKS Pickett. WU. 4 Yr. Hitch School LETTS. MILDRED Appleton. WU. 3 Yr. Primary Lambda Chi MARTINI. HARVEY E. Fond du Lac. WU. 4 Yr. Hitch School Pcriclcan Fa tee 56Junior Class MATH WIG. JEAN Oshkosh. Win. 3 Yr. Intermediate Delta Phi MORRIS. ARLENE Clintonville. Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate I.amhdit Chi NEWARK. MARGARET Oshkosh. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School NOMMENSEN. RACHEL Shawano. Wis. 3 Yr. Primary Phoenix PETERSON. HETTY Amherst, Win. I Yr. Hitch School Phoenix MILLER. RUDOLPH Mannwa, Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School Periclean MYERS. KERMIT Oshkosh. Win. 4 Yr. Hitch School Lyceum NOLTE. MARJORIE Oshkosh, Win. 4 Yr. Primary Alethean OLMSTED. MIRIAM Fond du Lac. Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate Gammn Siicma HA DTK E. CLIFFORD Fond du Lac. W|». Non Professional Pajcc 57Junior Class ROHDE. RICHARD R. Tigerton. Win. 4 Yr. High School lota Alpha Sixmo SCHROEDKR. LORN A Onhkonh, Win. I Yr. Primary Phoenix STEINER. MAYHKLLK Lomira. Win. 4 Yr. Intermediate VANDKRHKIDKN. HETTY Wriirhtatown, Win. 4 Yr. High School Delta Phi WARTINBEE. BETTY Clintonville, Win. 3 Yr. Primary Phoenix SHARPER. DOLORES E. Menanha. Win. 3 Yr. Intermediate SHERMAN. ORVILLE Onhkonh, Win. Non Profennional STINSON. ELEANOR Oshkoah. Wia 4 Yr. Primary VAN REEK. LOVITA Green Hay. Win. 3 Yr. Intermediate WEBER. EDWARD Plymouth. Win. 4 Yr. High School Lyceum Page 58Junior Class WOLLENBURG. DELORIS Pickett. W, 4 Yr. Primary Delta Phi WOOD. ROBKRT Berlin. Wte. 4 Yr. Hijfh School Periclean WORRY. CHARI.KS Oshkosh. Wb. 4 Yr. High School Lyceum YKA .KL. CLYDE PeshtiRO, Win. 3 Yr. Intermediate Iota Alpha Sitrma ZAJAG. JEANNETTE Pulaakl. Win. 3 Yr. Intermediate Delta Phi ZIMMERMAN. BETTYK Oshkosh. Win. 4 Yr. Primary Phoenix Junior Class Enrollment SENIOR lilt;It SCHOOL Furman Allen. Janet Anderson, Sinter Coleta Barth. Mae Bassett. Eric Becker. Harold Richer. Harriet Brenneke. Dorothy BrittRS. Roy Collar. Wayne Conxcr, Bernard Derr. William Evans. Katherine FitXRcrald. Gilbert Frank. John Fransvray, Melvin Grancorbit . Harold Haller. Willard Hanley. William C. Hansen. Harvey Hannon. Carl Harrmnnn. Mary Akiio Hurd, Charles Lenx, Virginia Lorens. Walter Madden. Harvey Martini. Stanley Mnuritz. Nell Merrill. Rudolph Miller. Kcrmit Myers. Margaret Newark. Betty Peterson. Walter Price. Stance Smolen, Faync Tegatx, Betty Vanderheiden. Edward Weher. Robert Wood. Charlen Worhy, Edward Zernxach. FOUR YEAR PRIMARY Marie Chrintcnnrn. Rosemary Coldwell. Ruth Dorn hush. Ruth Dunhennki. Maree Frisch. Aurora Glasow. Amy Jorgensen. Marjorie Nolle. Leila Pfund. Lorraine Rasmussen. June Ross, Anna Salter. Lorn a Sc h roedcr. Helen Seaborn. Deloris Wollenburg. Bettye Zimmerman. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Manta ret Denis. Francis Hellert, Richard Rohde. Florence Weller. THREE YEAR GRAMMAR GRADE Alvin Bennett. Karl Hannon. Robert Hefting. Goldrene Lemkc, Dolores Schaefer. Clyde Yeasel. NON PROFESSIONAL William Ackermann. Jack Broaden. Raymond BurRer. James Bushee. Thomas Chamberlain. Florence Klden. Edwin Embertson. Harold Ewald. Norman Ewald. Roland Fincke. Susan Hardy, Edward HeisinRcr. Newman Himley. Edward Krix. Norman Martin. Marvin McCarthy. Gertrude McCoy, Edward Mortoll. Clifford Radtke. Leslie Rasmussen. Sidney Richman. Nile Roedcr, Gordon Schneider. Orville Sherman. Dorothy Shoroy. Harry Wood. THREE YEAR INTERMEDIATE Kathryn Bradford. Sister Marcian Caffrey. June Hoffman. Marcella Hoh. Sister Milllccnt Naher. liilde-garde Oharski. Mrs. Louise Randall, Lovita Van Beck. Daniel Werch. Jeanette Zajac. FOUR YEAR INTERMEDIATE Alice Banderob. Sister M. BridRetine Conroy. Lucy Fairbrother. Mary Fritx. Helen Goettmann. Ruth Goppelt, Ruth Gould. Elaine Huston. Arlene Morris. Margaret Nighhor. Miriam Olmsted. Betty Radtke. Irene Schmiedeke. Sister M. Serena Steinhach. Maybelle Steiner. A let ha Vcddcr. Jane Weber. Sister M. Rosalie Willnecker. THREE YEAR PRIMARY Jane Rakkcn. Ada Buchholx. Grace Dcmmith. Dena KreRcl. Alice KrinRs, Mildred Letts. Rachel Nom-mrnsrn. June Ross. Eleanor Stinson. Betty Wartinbee. Sadie Wiechmnn. Page 59Back Row: Third Row: Second Row : Front Row: Schoenborn Dnrin Fratzke Sndcr Carpenter Lynch Mattek I’foil Christoph Speeht Hutchinxon Johnxon Dowllnif Buchner Schafer Simm Gaylord Nelson Wogxland Stopper Frolburiter Thorn tad I.ohner Moreau Secondary Sophomores Thkkk art forty-six students of the soph oiuore class eiirolletl in tli»» division of sccomhiry education. Tile students in this division have, as their main objective, the ambition to teach in tlie secondary scliool. With k«s-n comjK tition in the teaching profession today, members of this class strive for the best possible Seholastic re|»orts. Competition does not rest in ginsl scholarship alone, it also rests upon the iicrsons who. through Indulgence in many extra- currl-cular activities, are able to teach and also coach one or more activities in the school. It is through competition such as this, that students work for the best all around training. The result of this is more efficient teachers in the public school systems. With these motives in mind, mcmlicrs of this class are putting forth their best efforts for the achievement of high scholarship reports and are Itarticipating in the various extra-curricular activities on the campus. Some of the activities that niemlsTS of this class inirlicipate in are: varsity football, basketball, track, dramatics, debate. A Cap|K lla Choir, band, orchestra, organizations, and the various men’s and women's social societies on the campus. The complete enrollment follows. JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL SOPHOMORES Arthur H. Hauer. Arleen Miller. Joan Yulo. SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL SOPIIOMORKS Georjre Buchnrr, James Carpenter. Irene Case. Aileen Christoph. Brownell I). Dana. Clarence Daniels, Owen Finnerty. Frank Fiiehcr. Mabel Frntzke, John Frelburjrer. Loretta Gartman, I-ona Gaylord. Kathryn Gerhard. Carl Guell, Jerome Gutman. Tom Hutchinson, Lloyd Johnson. Gene Krexhan. Georse Lehner. Thomas Lynch. I’hyllix Mattek. William McGowan. Edward Moore. Esther Moreau, Dorothy Nelson. Mary Jane Overton. Marjorie Paso. John Pawlownki. Marylouise Pfeil. Jack Proeknow. Oscar Rieben. Gordon Ritchie. Vlvianne Sailer. Wilhelmina Schafer. Robert Schoen-born. Alice Shea. Marcile Simm. Raymond Speeht. Andrew Stenxon. Marjorie Stopper. John Sullivan. Carlton Thorxtad. Otmar Volkert. I»aurence Winkler, Jean WoKxIand. Jean Yule. Pago 60Non Professional Sophomores A Si'icvky of ilu non-professional division shows that tin prelaw aiul pre-medicine courses enroll flu largest ihiiiiImt of students; the pre-Journallsin. pre-dentistry. pre-commerce. and pre-forestry courses follow in popularity. Many of these non-professional sophomores will transfer to universities next year in order t«» specialize in their particular eonrse. hr. James F. Duncan nets ns adviser to this group helping them with programs and any other problems which might arise out of their work. The complete class list follows: Fred W. Ahrens. Jean Auger, Anna Marie Beaton. Klizaheth Henson. Frit . Berndt. Richard Bigger. William Block, Karl Bocttncr. Charles Bray. Howard Bronson. Rodcric Bruslus. John ('base. Father Flint ley, honalcl Clark. Bex Clements. Alice Cooper. Francis Coyne. Jane hickmann, Baymond I mil. AinU rson howling. David hubester. Janiee hue. Hetty Dunham. Koliert Flanagan. John Flood. Krnest Friebel. Cordon (iat .ke, Margaret (Savin. James Cilltoy. Walter Cremban. Hetty Crnndy, Carl Cut .man. Cera Id I leisinger, Charles Justus. Frames Karnes. Burton Keefe. Harold Kiiucppel. Bernard Kramlich. Duane Krobn. RoIhti Kuehn. Kathleen Ism non. Philip I.indgrcn. James Malone, John Marx. Janu-s McCullough. Donald Mehonahl. Kleanor Merrill. Carl Miller. Clark Moore, John O'Connell. Harold Peterson. Joseph l’etryk. Searl Pickett. David Prees. Burton Rasmussen. Cordon Reynolds, Carol Uohloff. Kllsworth Root, Ruth Sal .mann. Kdward Sehluet« r. Francis Schmidley. Clifford Schmidt. Kenneth Smith. John Splekermann. Kl i .a bet h S|MMir. Harry Stangby. Willard Tlior-son. Cert rude Volk. Charlotte Williams. Hetty Wolverton. Albert Zicl»ell. Hack How: Middle How: Front Row: Grcmban (tilboy Hem Spiekermnn William Due Wolverton Reynold Coyne Dunham McCulIouirh Kuehn Petryk Lennon Grundy Bronaon Stanirby SulxmnnnRural Sophomores Aitoi'T :iii cipinl number of three and four year students make up the intermediate sophomore group. Those who are in the group of thrive year intermediates do their prnetiee teaching in the inter...Hate grades of the training school dur- ing their Junior year. The practice teachers do their work in the fourth, lifth. and sixth grades, spending nine weeks in each of two grades and a semester in the third. Students in this division who are preparing to get a degree do not do their practice teaching until their Senior year. Their practice program is identical to that of the three year students. Their class enrollment follows: Fol k YF.AU IXTKKMRI»IATK SOIMIOMOIIKS Joyce Dollieck, Adeline Frey. Sister M. Alena Murray. Itutli Nelson. Kenneth Hiesch. Sr. .M. Florenza Stutz. Webster Tennies. TIIRKK YF.AK INTKU.MHI 1ATK SOPHOMORES Jane Pecker. Kdytlie Fenn. Kthelyn Furman, lone Herrmann. Mnybelle Jones. Mildred Mndner. Jean Mathwig. Norman Schumann. Ann Toman. Nia Lamliert Page 62 Back Hour: Middle How; Bottom Row; Hale Kim.ii'lh Richard Bliiisott Knth Callahan Starkey Sullivan Stinnon Hoddinotl Hayes Hendrickson Winslow Gross McNutt Schneider Jones Pf 'intary Sophomores registration. the women enrolled in this division automatically Itocome members of ihe Primary wliieh Is purely an organization to promote fellowship and co-o| emtlon among the women in that division. The ollleers for the first semester were: Phyllis Mueller, President: Marjorie Nolle. Vice-President: and Until iMishcnski. Secretary-Treasurer: those for the second semester were: Lucille Fenn, President: Idirnn Schroeder. VIce-President : and Dorothy Iloddlnotl. Secretary-Treasurer. The following is a complete list of students: (Sort rude Brunner, Carolyn Christensen, ltuth (•rnffen, Kvelyn Hayes, Margaret Jones, June Kiser. Marion Plummer. Lillian Kamseth. Clad.vs Schneider. Margaret Stinson. Betty Wartiuliee. Stella Weingnrten. Mary Jane Blissett. Klizabcth Bradford. Florence Burling. Kathleen Callahan. Jean Chapman. Belli Chase. Marjorie Conklin. Janet Doll. Lucille Fenn. Myrtle Cross. Jeanette Hale. Sr. M. ('lurid Ilamrock. Kiln Hendrickson. Dorothy lloddlnott, Marie Hoffmann. Ktliel Jones. Until Hath. Alvera l oaman. Clad.vs MeNuil. Olive McWilliams. Mary Ann Metzen. Phyllis Mueller. Leona Itadtke. Virginia Ueigli. Jean Richards. Jean Sell. Olga Showers, ltuth Sullivan. Betty Wesen-herg. B. Jane Winslow. Page 63 Hack Row; Middle Row: Kir»t Row: Wcllnitz Dishmiik.r Whitins Md.MUKhlin Bertram Frauenheim (I..hike Rcet _ Gr.-vnman Hanson Voabunr Shea Hoch Gilllte Clark Bench Kinic Rural Sophomores Arrat a two ytur college course, rural stu-• louts arc prewired to cuter the Held of rural teaching. Many have already received positions, and it is prol hi hie that this year this division will equal its last year's one hundred percent placement record. This year there were twenty one regular inetuhers of the sophomore class, with one graduating at mid-year: live additional students were enrolled in the extended day program. Each semester, sophomore students of the rural division s| nd three weeks doing actual teaching in various country schools in this vicinity. This year four students who had previously tinislasl County Normal School did their practice teaching in the Training School. The remainder of the students taught either at Slough Bridge. Butte des Morts. Snell, or Clare-vllle schools. under the su|M rvision of the teachers in charge. Like the freshmen, the sophomores have engaged in many outside activities that will keenly feel their loss when these students graduate. The sophomore class list follows: Alice Bertram, Genevieve Clark. Zita Dish maker. Dorothy Kvenson. Blaine Frauenheim. Florence (Jlllig. Arden Cohike. Hazel Creenmun. Vivian Hansen. Genevieve lloeh. Feme Horne. Caroline K.-.uth. Krnn King. Marjorie Knoll. Isalsdle Kramer. Fdwin Maxwell. Berui e Mcl-inghlin. Margaret I’esch. Walter Iteelz, Irene Shea. Edna Strey. Isabel Voshnrg. Fern Wellnil .. Kathleen Whiting. Annette Zlelke. I'HKC 64Freshmen - Rural Division This year thirty-two freshmen—twenty-nine Kiris and tlirct boys entered (hi rural division of Oshkosh Stalo Teachers College. Tin Hold of rural oduoatioii provides a splendid op-|H rtunit.v for those students, for there are many liositlons o]m ii every spring. Although this is only a two year course, a nuinlter of these freshmen rural students estnh-llshisl themselves in extra-curricular activities. The hand, orchestra. Miinpiette S«x icty. and College I.utheran Society claimed a good many, while a few were enrolled in the ranks of the Playfellows. The rurals s|Minsor a society, Alpha Chi. to which all members Itclong. The meetings arc held on Tuesday evenings, twice a ........ with Miss May L Stewart as advisor. Alpha Chi takes |Kirt in all campus activities, as do the other societies. A few students entered Oshkosh State Teachers College with honorary scholarships, and although the rural students have a concentrated program, three of them attained the semester honor roll. Rural freshmen: Almlda Anderson. Marion Block, Dorothy lircitcnfclt. Julia Cctlzo, Joyce Close, Jane Derlter, Harriet Drella. Klwyn Dyer. Lorraine Kichstadt. Raymond Engclhnrdt, Dorothy Ferguson Marcella Fisher, Mary Agnes Flaherty, Faye Foate, Adeline 11 nosier, Etta .lean llanneman. Ruth Iiannis, Rernard Harm sc n. Rosemary Ileflfornon, Marie Mongau, Hath-b en Moran, Roliert O’Kon. I»orothea Pa gel. Jean Paulson, Rosetta Raidy. Mary Ionise Shea. Mildred Sorenson. Hack Row: Middle Row: Front Row: I’aiccl Fincher Hreitenfelt Veith Moran lilock Ccd o Hnolir Dcrbcr Kichatndt Drella Itnidy llanneman Paulaon Van Kirk Sorcnaon M. L. Shea Fcrscuaon Foate AndcraonHack Row: Third Row: Second Row: Front Row: Johnson Oldfield Suhr Haworth Kmerich Sc h ram Tnnty Kutkoxki Hahn Gorschela Shudlick Nienhituit Manthel Groth J. Potcr«on Krueger Sailer Ziolko Mnrtell Hnrnld Aldrich Wcndlund Hogue Fcnrl Secondary Freshmen Tiir freshman class of 11K17-3H, which eon-slstcd of 301 students, has fifty-five of that number enrolled in tin- division of secondary education. All of I he different llelds of study in the curriculum for secondary education are well represented hy meinl»ors of this class. The class is represented l»y students from the various sections of the state. Several mcmltcrx of the class commute to the college every day from their nearhy homes. Students whose homes are at distant parts of the state maintain jht-maneiit residence in the selected l»oarding and rooming liouses approval hy the college. The class list follows: Carol Aldrich. James Awe. Frances Rusluv, Clifford Coffey. Frank Crane, Charlotte Dobbins. Lester Kmerich, Mary Jane Feintl. Loren Frank. Isi Verne Gonyor, Clarence Gorchels. Kcrnh’C Croth, Roland Hahn. Kthel Harahl. Paul Haworth. Wayne lleller, Kufus Herrmann, Helen Hogue. Karl Hutchinson. Carlton Johnson. Harold Kinxigcr. Joseph Kri . Mildred Krueger. Gerald Kundlgcr. Arnold 1-oamnn. Klnora Manthei. Margaret Martell. Richard Martens. Joan Miller. Harvey Monday. Harriet Nicnhaux. Lorraine Oaks, Walter Oldllcld. Janet Peterson. Uexford Peterson. John Pller, Davhl Reese. Is-vi Itichlen. Floyd Rutkoski. Clarence Sahrowski. Marjorie Salter. William Schram. Irwen Shudlick. George Snelling. Creighton Spear, Arlln Splegell crg. AIIhti Stanhorski. Norman Staughy. Krnst Stark. Kditli St« ele, Ruth Stoveken. Raymond Suhr. Lyman Tant.v. Kmlly Wendland. Violet Zlelke. Page 66Back Row: Ihrljc Htntrn Kullutn Dailey I.opp Front Row: linrtlett Trrttin llaokuii Zimmerman • Collins Intermediate Freshmen r.NDKR the guidance «»f Mrs. I nura T. John-8011. director of Mu intermediate division, in-coining freshmen an guided into the correct channels of study. Previous |H reentuges indicate that there is good chance for promotion in this Held of education. therefore the placement records for the intermediate dc|Nirlinent are Jihvays liigli. Internudiatc students have their choice of a three or four year course. This year the total enrollment of twenty is evenly divided lietwecn these two departments. The freshman con rue is the same for both tin three and four year groups. and includes art. music, English composition, European history, biology, geography, and mathematics. Freshmen who selected the four year Intermediate course are: Valina Backus, Julia Blohowiak. Irene Bom-bera, Jane Corrlgali, Dorothy Ilirlg. Madelyn I cpp. Kathleen Itippl, Mae Tret till, Sr. M. Asteria Trybek. and Paulas Wagner. Those in the three year course are: Vera Bartlett. Mary Collins. Agnes Ellen Dailey. Pearl Hansen. Mary Ann Kalista. Bernice Kohl, June Purple. Amice Scliaar. Mary Jane Smith, and (Jladys Zimmerman. Pag 67Kow: Frnrich Watkins Trcttin N even dank Luedtkc March Danforth Middle Row: Kell Foy Beck Gronowski Spink Stordock I.ehmann Front Row: Pavel Power Woccknrr Mensel Ulery Talbot Gauger Stavrum No -Professional Freshmen This year the non-professional division finds ilsolf with I.",!! freshman students enrolled, t'nder tlie direction of hr. .lames F. Ihinean. students are guided into various eliaunels of study wlilcli will enable tlieni to follow tlieir chosen vocations. The class includes students preparing for law courses, medicine, engineering, agriculture, forestry, commerce, and journalism. I'sually several of the memls-rs of the non-professional group change to some field of education. This transfer keeps these students here for a full four year course. Some of the meinliers of this class are listed here: Ijois Barnard. Hayward Beard. Peter Beck. Gordon Becker. I.ouise Becker. Sr. M. Sylvia Bolleiiheck. Howard Bohlinan. Howard Bren- neke, Frances Breon. Genevieve Brown. Llewellyn Buth. Merle Galkins, Kutli Compton. Cleat Is Cornwell. John Coumbe, Harold Danforth. Arinin hiestler. Jerome houahuc. Virginia Houle, Wllliert huun. Holier t F.nger. Hdward Krlckson. Arno Kwald. Betsy Farrow, Malcolm Fell. Karl Penrich. Russell Fischer. Kdwiu Fischer. John Foster, Thomas Foy. G. Kl.aiue Frederick. Karl Fuller, Rosemary Fuller. Janice Gauger. Franklin Gmeiner. Donald Goranson. Virginia Gough. Frank Gray. John Grouowski. Allan Grucnlscn. Gordon Guetxkow. Harold Hanson. Jack llarra. John Hildehrand. Kllgciic Hochdnnucr. Mary H »gan. Bichard Holm, ltolicrt Horn. Will Hyde. Wayne Johnson. William Johnston. Marian Joyce. Howard Kaerwcr. Howard Kaliseh. Carroll Karschucy. Harold Keilberg. Jack Kendall. Page 68Buck Row: Mi l llv Row: Front Row: Dientlor Coumbo Dunn Wallrnfanic Worth Witicl Joyce Win low Cornwell M. Stavrum Kacrwer Karachnoy Compton Ktaher Nolle Kwald flecker Farrow Krcdrlck No -Professional Fresh men Tm. Xon-ProfcMdonnl group memlicrs aro unusually active in extra-curricular activities. Journalism students work on the college publications, tlio Advance ami fin tjuiver. Tin orclx-stra. Imud anil choir prolit from member-ship of mtisi ]illy Inclined non-professional stu-dfiils. Iii oilier Holds as well, lion-professional students imrticipate. The freshman elass tills year Is unusually large. The complete eiirollnient follows: Kaymond Kerrigan, .lames Kimhall. William Krueger. Audrey l.irson. Helmiith l.auten-scldnger. Herbert Ixdimann. Doris ladtzkc. Koliert IJndgrcn, Kaymond l.ucdtkc, Kalpli March. Heritor! Marohu. Dorothy Marshall. Roger Marty. Adelaide Maurice. Mary McCray. Tom McGuire. Ihtrhara Menshurdl. Mary .lane M ouzel, Dan Mierswa. Allene Miller. Bernard Miller. Franklin Moore, Kimer Monish, Clifford Morcll. Katherine Mullen. James Mulva. Koliert Nachtwey. Kohert Negendank. John Niemuth. I lerherl .Volte. Gregory O’Conpor. Delores Olsen. Dorothy Pagel. ........ Pansig. Henry Petryk. Arno Plots. Krwln Plot . Janet Powers. Marjorie Kliyner, Victor Richard. Frank Rojalin. John Romaine. Kimer Ruth. Mary Scliraa. Russell Schroeder. Roltert Spink. Roman Stamliorski, Toni Stanley. Ksther Stavrum. Marjory Stavrum. Constance Stoll. Dorothy Stone. Paul St unlock. Walter Sutter. Harriet Talbot. Sydney Tnnnon-haum. John Temple. Margaret Thew. John Thomas. Maynard Thompson. Jane Tomlitz, Harold Trettin. Mona fiery. Gaylord Vander-poel. James Very. las Wollenfang. Wayne Watkins. Ruth Wert It. Jackson Wheeler. Koliert Whitely, Frank Winkler. Joseph Winslow. Melvin wisnefske. Mary Ann Wltzel. Betty Ruth Woeckner. Price Zimmerman. Karl Zuehlke. Paso 69Itaek Row: Middle Row: Front Row: Wnrtinbee Kinney Vi»hmnnn Frohman Mum Schroedcr Maruuardt Ruahcc Rradhury Lucck Kn»cl Mark Masloff Rost Schatz Currie McAllen Wellao Roedeker Schmidt Knowlea Roepkc Dailey Primary Division Freshmen Inti.i i i;i in the primary department are both those students working for a throe year certificate and those working for a four year degree. This year there are 132 students enrolled in this department. 20 of whom have filed their application for graduation this year. Miss Ilulda Hilling is director of the primary group. Students in this department are: KI a nor Itushcc. ltessie Claassen. Klixaheth Currie. Knid Dailey. Jane Knowles, Alice Lar- son. Marguerite Lucck, Joyce Magee. Vivian Marks. I. »is Manpiart, Frances Measure. I-« Itayne Mongnn. Helen Nlntzel. Charity I’opke, Martha Boss. Clarice Schmidt. Mary Schroeder, ’coil Smith. Miriam Starkey. Roberta Wartin-liee, Harriet Wellso, Frances Roedeker. Helen Rradhury. Norma Faust. Marjorie Frohman. Amorette Jones. Florence Kasel. Marcella Kinney, Elizabeth Kirst. Harriet Ludwig, Marian MaslolT. Kdlth McAllen, Helen Itoepke, Du’s Itussler. Hazel Schulz. June Wishmann. Paire 70( ji 'a dilating R lira Is BKRTKAM A LICK Campbellsport 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi CLARK. GKNKVIEVK Larsen 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi DI8IIMAKKR. ZITA Kewaunee 2 Yr. Rural KVKNSON. DOROTHY Alpha Chi Sinter Hny 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi FRAUKNHKIM. KI.AINK Random Lake 2 Yr. Rural GILLIG. FLORENCE A. Alpha Chi Omro Phoenix 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi Kappa Gamma GRKKNMAN. HAZEL K. Oshkosh 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi KING. KRNA Summit Lake 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi Kappa Gamma McLaughlin, hernice a. New London 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi I'KSCH. MARGARET G. Campbellsport 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi Knppa Gamma VOSBIJRG. ISABEL J. Oshkosh 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi WHITING. KATHLEEN Oconto 2 Yr. Rural Alpha Chi Other graduates are: Arden Gohlke, Vivian Hansen. Genevieve lloch. Feme Horne. Caroline Kauth. Marjorie Knoll. Isabelle Kramer, Edwin Maxwell. Walter Rcvtz, Irene Shea, Edna Strcy. Fern Wollnitx, and Annette Zielke. Pajte 71u v v c r Gym tuixivm tennis, badminton, and campfire pro-grams. IV W. A. grants have made possible fin reconditioning of flic gymnasiums. At present new shower rooms are under construction in flu men's gym. A new gym floor has been laid. Other improvements are planned. sit hie tics Tiik athletic department of the Oshkosh State Teachers College under the direction of Coach Kolf and .Miss Harnett is organized for the purpose of enabling more students to participate in a variety of sports of their own choice. Varsity sports include football. basketball, track, tennis, and golf. These sporting events are participated in under the rules and regulations of the Wisconsin Teachers College Conference. The college teams, in addition to playing their conference games, have scheduled non-conference games with other colleges and universities in Wisconsin, Illinois, and .M ichigan. This year the college athletic teams entered competition sporting a new name. Hereafter the “Titans' represent Oshkosh State Teachers. The basketball team, champions all. did a great job in giving meaning to the name. They were almost beyond defeat, true “Titan” style, in winning the con ferenoe championship with only one loss. The Men's association does its part in providing a program of athletics for men students. Each year it sponsors an intra-mural athletic program consisting of basketball, kittenba.il. track, badminton. and ritie shooting. The men's room is also sponsored by this association. Here students indulge in checkers, table tennis, and chess. Magazines are furnished for those seeking reading material for leisure moments. The W. A. A. (Women’s Athletic Association). under the direction of Miss Harnett, provides athletics for college women. This includes tin annual inter-society basketball tournament. Held hockey, volley ball, baseball, archery, golf. P «tc 74Published by the Student Editorin-Chicf Harold Mailer Business Manager Roy Collar v» t e vi t Body of the State Teachers College, Oshkosh, Wisconsin PaK« OOTHALL 76-80 — oM ROOMING ----- 81 ASKKTKALL - 82-86 V+thlktic Awards - - -t 87 ( arsity Track 88-80 olk and Tennis - - - - 90 NTKK-SOCIKTY HaSKBTRALL - 92 NTKR-SOCIKTY TRACK " ” 93 (_ IIKKRLKADKRS 93 W a- a. - Football At the opening of school Coach Kolf found hardly a skeleton of the 10.?7 team to work with, of the former letter men, only three substitutes and two regulars returned in the line. The back-Held prospects were fairly bright, for live men had experience during the previous year. Since only thirty players reported for practice and only a third of this number were experienced. Coach Kolf had to experiment with the oversupply of baekHeld men in order to present a working line. "Tar " Hnnfton. 36, stop h play IIoim.-cominK Game P.»kc 76Top: "Winkler Krt off a I'unt"—Whltrwtlrr (itnm Kiirht: 2». Marty: IK. Iranian. 32. Sp. ,-ht; 24. Kvann: 35. Zvib.ll: 30. Ka.rw.r: l«. Standby: 20. l» Tr; l!». Rii-brn: bottom. Hannon. Northern State Ox September tin Titans traveled to Marquette. Michigan. to play tin Northern State Teachers eleven. la the tirst three minutes of play, Haulcls received a pass anti crossed tin goal, lalt tilt score was recalled ami tishkosh was given an offside | tenuity. A few minutes later the I'pstaters seored their tirst (mints. Oshkosh then unleashed a ninety yard inareh by passes and end sweeps to the eight yard mark, where Winkler |tlung d over tin score. Northern, with Vllleinure (Hissing and cutting off tackle for rcjtcuted gains, tlually set i ret I a touch-tlown Itefore the half etuletl anti also Converted the |Hiint, making tin score at the half IIW. .Midway in the Ihirtl quarter. Swiston math a beautiful run «»f 'J5 yards t« score without a man touching him. The extra jmiiit was missed. The next scores hy Marquette were made through long jmsses hy Villeinitre. The game entletl 20-1!) with Oshkosh tleep in the Northerners territory. Eau Claire On Scptcinitcr .’Ml. Couch Zorn's Kan Claire eleven invatletl Oshkosh tt» edge out the Titans hv a one point, margin in a bitterly contested game. Kau Claire oj cnetl the scoring in the second lterlod by a lateral IMiss that |m11 the ball in jtosltion after a long forward pass was com-pleted. Oshkosh showed line scoring punch in a sustained drive of four consecutive tirst downs made by short jkisscs and off-tackle plays. Carl Swiston plunged for the score, but the extra jmint was missol. The line play of Tar . Hanson and It ltd Kaerwer was outstanding. While UIc!h‘Ii and Swiston did a line job of backing tip the line. In the last few minutes of the game Herr caught a |«iss. but stcj |tcd out of the end zone and the score was disallowed. Tin game was evenly played throughout with Oshkosh making 7 tirst downs to S for Kau Claire. PW 77I Jordan College A iiKAvr, experienced .Ionian team In vadcd Oshkosh for a night game on October rln eight. Though the Angels won. the Titans made 10 first downs to the Angela' six. Karly in the game Swlston and Itieben received injuries which proved costly to the Titans. In the second quarter of the game Jordan made her lirst aeon on a series of runs by Wagner. The Jordan hoys again capitalized on a break when they received a poor punt on the Oshkosh iiO yard line. McCormick scored the last touchdown after a beautiful 30 yard run. The final score was liO-O in favor of those flying Angels. Iii -I rr »h«kinir off Whitewater P ge 78HOMECOMING GAME Right: S3. Cranrorbitx: 2C. Miller: 21. Swi»ton; 23. Blohcr: 13. Knucppel; H. Hurra: 12. Mytr»: 29. Marty. 10. Winkler; 33. Kui-hn. Milwaukee In :i bitterly contested. wide jk ii I ;i111« . tin Titans h d tin Grtioii 11 tills of Mil v:iuk( 4 iinlll tin closing minutes of the game. when the ihills made ;i desperate scoring drive for the winning i»oints of the Kamo. .Milwaukee was the first to score on a short pass to Kr .oske. Oshkosh quickly marched to the .Milwaukee one yard line where Cran-corhitz plunged for the touclulown. Derr added the extra point. The Titans then carried the hall deep into Milwaukee territory to score, using series of end runs and passes with "lied" Derr carrying the hrunt of the attack. Derr converted the extra point via a place-kick, the s ore being 1-1-7 at the half, shortly after the third |»eriod opened Kekenrod scored for Milwaukee. Oshkosli received and drove deep into Milwaukee territory. At this | oint the game might have been won by the Titans, hut for a technicality. The Titans scored on a pass, hut the Held was ten yards short, and the hall was again replaced on the ten yard line where it was lost on an intercepted pass. In the last few minutes the Culls marched .“0 yards to a winning touchdown against a tired, hard lighting team of Titans. The Until score 111-11. t’ugc 79Football Activities Summarized A vktkkan. fast, heavy Quaker football machine sparked by that versatile ‘•Pop" Karina, romped over a light Osh kosh team to the tune of 27 to 0. Though Oshkosh fought gamely Indore a large homecoming throng, they were unable to stem the crushing power of the champion Whitewater team. ‘ R d" Derr replaced Swiston in the second quarter of the game, when Swiston was injured. Hanson and Specht played a line line game for the Titans, while Derr was out standing for the Titans in the backtield. In a bitterly cold night game, the Titans went down in defeat against a much heavier and more experienced Point team. Lack of line experience told the complete story of defeat for the Oshkosh boys. A crowd of perhaps 500 fans braved the cold to see Richer sidestep, slash, and pivot his way 75 yards for the only Oshkosh score late in the last quarter. He also kicked the extra point from place incut. Stevens Point scored its first touchdown on a pass from McOuire to Nine .. The second score came when Point recovered an Oshkosh fumble on the Oshkosh 20 yard line. On a fumbled lateral. Buehholz fell on the ball for a lluke touch down. The Pointers intercepted an Osh kosh pass deep in the Titans territory. and after a sweep around end and through the tackles, liuchhol . drove over for the last Pointers' score. Late in the last period. Itieber completed the scoring with his sensational run. Thk last chapter of a gruelling foot ball season ended at Platteville on Novcm ber 12. The Titans entered the game a crippled team minus the services of “Red" 1 )err. A heavy, well balanced Platteville team pounded the light, inexperienced Titan line for consistent gains. With Perkins running, passing, and plunging, the Platteville boys rang up a 27 0 victory. This was the last game of the season for Carl Swiston. who was elected honorary captain at the end of the season. Oshkosh placed two men on the All-conference team. Swiston was voted the full back position on the tirst team, and Derr was given honorable mention at the end position. Northern State at .Marquette, Michigan Sept. 25 Kau (’lain at Oshkosh . .. . ... Sept. JO Jordan at Oshkosh Oct. 8 Milwaukee at Milwaukee . Oct. 10 Whitewater at Oshkosh . . . Oct. 23 Stevens Point at Oshkosh . Nov. 3 Platteville at Platteville . . Nov. 12 Pmire 80Mr. Brmr Kinidnir of Alma Mater Homecoming A cow. October l nt‘Z ‘ kept fanning the gay crowd of people that gathered on Main Street to await the familiar rhythmic drum-beat heralding the li«7 homecoming parade. Ail too soon the imrade is U-fore tliem. The flashy drum major and elegant march tunes played by the hand add to the general enthusiasm. Beautiful floats, representing all the school societies; the footlmll squad in the school's pride and joy, advance gracefully liefore the applauding crowd. Alumni, friends, and students, old and new. pack the big gym for the gigantic mass-meeting. Calm, confident, sitting ls-fore the audience Is the Titan squad. Cheers f«»r tin Coach, team, and players. Awards! Thomas Lynch rewarded for naming our athletic teams "Titans." Gamma Sigma was awarded first prize in the homecoming jMtrade with "Let's Bottle up White-water." Alcthcan followed with second honors, and Phoenix with third. in next morning's class contest, mud and water plus teamwork brought the freshman victory over the sophomores. No green caps for the freshmen this year! Cheers! screams! yells! Whitewater (junkers score a touchdown Titans lighting, lighting, lighting. Final score Whitewater L’7. Titans o. Too bad, too had. Twilight, feasting at the society banquets at Oshkosh hotels and tea-rooms. Alumni welcomed back amid mirth and good cheer. Kvcning. dancing to the soothing music of Tom Temple's Orchestra. P Kc 81Oshkosh 7 ltd ns Tiib basketball season ojiened with 33 men reporting for tin initial practice. After two cuts ('oneh KoIf has Ills squad organized Into on A ten 111 III nl :i IS team, With these eon iMim-tions. lie finally worked out n |M ttf nt Inlly strong varsity squad. Tlie nucleus for tills squad was hullt around Becker. I hinIds. Hanson mid Winkler. Among the entering freshmen and new squad mem hers Ilarra, Iranian. Kvnns. Spear and Kiel din showed a great deal of ahlllty. The 1087-38 team entered the eonferenre race a dark horse, with the Pointers favored to rejjeat as champions. The Titans traveled to Stevens Point to o|ien up their conference season and proceeded to heat the Kotalinen h.v -I points. From then on. it hminie a matter of trying to stop those Titans, who wouldn't he sfopjied. In the ojienltiff tTJ " « of the season the Titans startisi otT on the right foot h.v handing the Muillson All Stars a decisive defeat II to 21. Coach Ko If used his entire squad during the evening. The whole squad playetl fairly good hall for an early season start. Iteeker lead the scoring with 13 jiolnts. After a tight ilefensive game, the Kolfmen emerged with their second victory of the season over Stout h.v a score of 33-17. The game was close with the Titans dually ladling away to win by a saint six points. tin the second game of a long road trip the Titans suffensl their tlrsl defeat of the season at the hands of ICIver Falls. Winkler left the Coach Kolf. Tan Hannon. Barnard Derr. Carl Guell. Levi Rlchlm. Jamrn ttUMhcr. Kl Dantrlt. Lawrence Winkler. William Evan . Creighton Spear. Eric Hooker. Jack Harrm. Arnold Leaman. Homan Stamltornki. Page 82Conference Champions Gudl prevents a basket—Whitewater ttame game parly oil four fouls and Daniel followed the same route shortly after the half. Without these two tall men, Oshkosh lint! little chance to control the rebounds and River Falls proceeded to run away with the tonne. River Falls’ height was the deciding factor. Added to this an unusually high | ereentngc of baskets was made. In a fast liuish. the Titans dime through to win their third victory over Stout. After leading by a 32 to 17 count the invaders proceeded to put on the heat and tie the game up. The Titans won the game in the llnal minutes on free throws. Daniels was the offensive star of the game by bagging IX points. The finest pre-conference exhibition of Imis-ketball was played against the Illinois Normal K«sl Birds. Five times the score was tied and at no time was there a difference of more than six points. A tight defense was employed by both teams which kept tin score low. The Titans scored on some title long shots in the lirst half to bring the count to 14-10. In the second half of the game Kavanaugli. the Normal ‘‘®lt« 837 C. Titans center, broke loose scoring five baskets. Willi less Ilian a minute to go. Illinois led 24-L’l. S|n ar broke 1 m»so witli a hook allot, hut all In vain. I he cun sounded. closing a line exhibition of basketball 2-1-23. STEVENS POINT ISAMK An auspicious lieglniilng for the Titans was marked l»y an ii| set win over the Kotalmeii at Stevens Point by a score of 12-IK. At the half Oshkosh led 2 I to 7 and continued to pour on the steam by outbreaking, out shoot lug. and outguardlng a weakened Stevens Point team. Two regulars of the Pointers did not play due to Injuries. If they had played the score would have lieeii little different, as the Titans were really hot. MII.WAI KEE (SAME curried the brunt of the Oshkosh scoring by hooking in live buckets and a fr« e throw. PLATTEVILLE GAME The Titans scored their third conference victory by showing the fans a high S|«ssl exhibition of ball handling and shot making to decisively trounce the Platteville huxkctoerx. The Gobi and White were delliiitely on in their sh«N ting. The linal average of shots made out of shots attempted was Ui%. Iianiels and Winkler lead the scoring spree and the boys continued to |M ur them in until the limit whistle. Coach Kolf used his entire stpmd of eleven players, but Platteville could not stem the tide. POST HOLIDAY PRACTICE TILT WITH GORDON BENTS The Titan cagers (Misted its si-cond conference win by downing the Green Gulls 35-28 at .Milwaukee. Coach Rolfs "speed merchants" t«n.k a 22 to 12 lead at the half and maintained it throughout the contest. Ellicicncy on the free throw line told the story, when the Titans made eight of eleven attempts in the first half. Spear I.rft: Jump! WhitfUKtcr v». Onhkoiih. Kivrht: Practice before 8t«ven Point uanie. As a warm-up game for their return to com-|M tltion in the eonferenee race, the Kolfmen won a hard fought game from the Gordon Kent team from Green Bay. With the lead changing Page 84J, Action ttc«k r »ink trfft hot: limp out In Whitrw»t p immo. Bottom: I-n.t minutp iii.triioti.m ; «« ttinir ct for out of bound . hands many tlinen, the tirst half ,,f play was exceptionally close until just before the half when the '1'itans took a 1TJ to us lead. The invaders tied Up the score in the second half, but baskets by Winkler and 1 »err pulled the Oshkosh team out of danger ami the final store ended :tx to 31. MII.WAt’KKK GAMK The fourth consecutive conference victory was (Misted over the Green Gulls who wore entertained by an aggressive. smooth working, speetly Oshkosh team. The linal seore ended at :is to 31. The Green Gulls substituted frequently, trying to tire the Oshkosh team who would not 85Basketball let down. Though tin Titans missed thirteen free throws, they made up for this defect h.v their sii|M rb |Missing and |tiick breaks for timely baskets. Offensive stars were Daniels and Meeker. while Dentingcr and Kr .oska did the scoring for the Green Gulls. WIIITKWATKK (!. MK Till Kolfmeu had a hard two-day trip with two consecutive ball games in as many days. On Friday the Titans beat the (Junkers at White-water 36 to 26. The Titans led 11 to 9 at tin half and were never headed from then on. Kric Meeker played his usual stellar game at guard liesldes carrying off the scoring honors with throe baskets and four free throws. I’LATTK VIIA»K (JAMK Tin dark horse of the Southern conference came through by defeating IMatteville 2d to It; in a ragged uninteresting game, it was the second victory in as many days for the Titans. Winkler was the high scorer with three baskets and a fr« e throw. At the half Oshkosh Uni by a score of 13 to s. During the last 2 4 minutes tin Titans prnci cdod to show the Pioneers championship basketball by controlling the ball until the gun sounded. SFA'OND WIIITKWATKK GAMK By winning their seventh consecutive conference game the O.S.T.C. basketball team annexed undisputed possession of the championship in the Southern Division of the State Teachers Collide Conference. This is the first championship won by the Titans since the 1927-28 season, which was the first year Coach Mob Kolf returned to the local eollege after serving a year as mentor at Ripon College. The Titans started slowly the first few minutes of play but finally got going to command a lead of Mi to 7 at the half time. With Mud Sjiear leading the offense the Titans ran away in the second half in spite of the scoring efforts of Andrews, who played an outstanding game for Whitewater. STKVKXS POINT GAMK Holies for an undefeated conference season were shatteri-d when the Stevens Point Peds nosed out a 35 to 31 victory over the Titans. It was a “dingdong" battle from start to finish, and only in the last few minutes the Pointers pulled ahead. The score was even throughout the contest. At the half, the score was tied 14-11. At the start of the second half the Titans were hnndicnp|M-d by an injury to Winkler who played an outstanding defensive game. In the closing minutes Stevens Point hit several long shots, which was the deciding margin. All the Titans played outstanding games, with Sjn-ar leading the scoring. At the end of the season, an all-conference team was chosen by the maelies. Oshkosh placed Hires men on the first team, and Stevens Point placed two men. Meeker and Winkler were votisl the most outstanding guards in the conference. Daniels was voted the center position. Kinka and Johnston of Stevens Point were voted the forward posts. “Kl" Daniels was elected captain at the end of the season for his outstanding work at the center post. He is a sophomore and should prove very valuable to the Titans in the next two years. Pukc 86Athletic Awards FOOTBAIX D1 MAJOR Harold Kiebeh CLARENCE DaNIEI-H William Dayton Bernard Derr Mki.vin Crancorhitz Jack Hakka Wii.i.iam Hansen IIarvey Hanson Howard KakiiWEB I • I ETON KEEFE II ROI.D KM EPPEI. MINOR Wii.i.iam Kvans Carl Gcei.i, Albert BASKKTBAIX I MAJOR i'ukrnck Daniels Kkic Becker Dai hence Winkler Creioiiton Spear Harvey MINOR Caici. (iUELL James sttkiis i'.«7-:w AWARDS Robert Ki'eiin Arnold Reamax Rooer Marty Ri imh.pii Miller Hermit Myers Oscar Rikben Stance Smolex Raymond Speciit Norm an Stanoby Carl Swihton. Captain Rachexck Winkler TRACK 1037 Kric Reckkr CfEOROE ItEIINKE Howard Daiiek Ned Mortell major awards Melvin Crancorhitz Harvey Hanson IIAR0I.D KnI EPPKI. Robert Steinkeli.ner MINOR AWARDS Rudolph Miller Bcrton Keeee Cari. Swiston Milford Sciilceter WII.I.IAm M (SowAN TKNN1S 1037 MINOR AWARDS AWARDS Stanley Mai kite Franklin Moore . lEBKI.I. t.KITKRS 1037-38 AWARDS William Kvans Jack Habra Arnold Rea man Devi Kichi.kn Hanson AWARDS Bernard Derr Rusher Oscar Arndt Julies Dipkind Bernard Derr I'rban Krippene William Bloch GOLF 1037 MINOR AWARDS Albert Hartman John Dewino Cordon SCHNEIDER MaRLON BATTER MAN John Ackerman STI'DKNT MANACKRS Football Basketball Karl Hutchinson Roman Stamkorhki Roman Stamborski P c 87Becker Captain 1937 Track Tear Wiikn the mil for track candidates went out early last. March, Coach Kolf immediately felt the absence of many of his outstanding performers of tin previous year. Possessing no track of our own, and harrasscd by poor weather conditions. conditioning became a tedious and gruelling task, as all the early training had to lie accomplished on the hardwood track. Despite the dismal picture for track, the squad slowly rounded into a fairly well balanced team. The first meet in which the (iold and White participated was a triangular meet between Whitewater, .Milwaukee, and Oshkosh, held at Whitewater. The Oreen (lulls ran away with the meet, accumulating 7r,y2 points as compared to 34 for the Quakers and 21% for the Titans. Tar . Hanson took the only first for the Titans with a toss of 121 ft. 7% inches with the discus. Kudy Miller placed second in tin same event. Mortell turned in a fine performance to take a second in the half-mile and mile runs. Decker placed second in the 140yd. dash. Schlueter took a third in the pole vault, Keefe placed second in the shot put, and Swis-ton third in the javelin. Two weeks later the Titans participated in an informal meet against Lawrence. Kolf entered a large squad in the meet to give some of the newer men competitive experience. At the state track and field meet held at Wisconsin Kapids the Osh-track team placed fourth with Milwaukee the leading team. Decker ran a line race to place second in the 440, Mortell placed fourth in the record breaking half mile, which was run in 1:59.1, he also placed third in the mile. Hanson won the discus with 132 feet 3 inches, and Halier placed second in the same event. The relay team, composed of 5 rancor bit ,, Knucppel. Delinke. and Steinkellner. placed third in a fast event. Ih cker. who was outstanding in his track performance, was elected honorary captain at the close of the year. Hrckf.r Pair 88Bottom How I.oft to Right: Harold Knueppol. Rudolph Miller Erie lloeker George liohnko William McGowan Top Row: Coach Kolf M -lvin Grancorbit Robert Steinkellner Burton Keefe Carl Swiston Track and Field Tiik college (rack leant showed its lighting spirit throughout ils short season. Tin inter-society track gave sonic indication of the foreeoniing track season. Hanson set tt new record in the discus, with a throw of 1'JB feet i incites and Ned Martell covered the mile in 1:17. After a hard run half mile. Martell and Becker breasted the tap i» dead heat. After tuily two weeks of outdoor training, Oshkosh placed third in a triangular meet among Milwaukee. Whitewater, and Oshkosh. The let........ in a practice meet with Ijtwrcnce and later with Ri| on Oollcge. This gave the team a line opportunity to practice in competition. At the State meet Becker. Martell. and Hanson were outstanding. Hansen’s winning throw in the discus was only II inches short of the state record. The efforts of the team accounted for Oshkosh placing fourth with li.'t points. For his outstanding iterformancc and leadership. Kric Becker was elected honorary captain. Page 89Top Row: Hattcrmnn Ackermann Bottom Row: Dorr Hartman Dowinjr Schneider Lipkind Arndt Golf and (Soi.k iiimI t(‘iniis an varsity spurts on tin calendar at this college. Tin tennis team, ha ml leu p| ted hy lack of adopiatc facilities, nevertheless turned in a creditable record with the gulf team. As a preliminary to the state meet, the golf tram engaged Whitewater in a home and home series. The team dropped the decision at Whitewater 7 to 5, and barely lost out at homo on a 6ty to ' j decision. Al. Hartman, the Oshkosh No. 1 golfer. displayed some remarkable golf and handed in cards of 71 and 72. Schneider also displayed fine form in winning both of his matches. Tennis Hartman, Itattormnn. Schneider and Dewing represented the Titans in the state Rolf meet tit l-i Crosse and finished in third place. Without well kept courts of their own. the Oshkosh raeipu t« ors were unable to schedule matches at home, consispiently they suffered the lack of competition. 'Hu one dual match ongag« d in was aRainst Whitewater on their home court. The tennis team was com loosed of Arndt. DowlliiR, Krip|H ne and l.ipkind. Arndt and l.ipkind turned in victories in the singles, and Arndt and Dowling won the doubles match. Oshkosh placed third as a team in the singles, and third as a team. Paste 90Basketball 7 ban hi merit lx place of the annual Inter-Society Basketball tournament, the Men’s Association of the College this year inaugurated a league within the seh M l comprised of eight teams who met regularly for scheduled league games. The association, hoping to enlarge tin scofie of its "sports for all program". set up a dun league which had for its purpose the provision of oppor-(unity for all interested ]Nirtlcipnnts to eomjK'te in their own class of competition. Teams representing the four men's societies: I’hilnkean. IVriclean. Lyceum, and Iota, made tip the A league. The It league consisted of I’hilakean It. I’erielean It. Lyceum It. and a strong Inde| cndcnt quintet. The games were run olT according to a pre-arranged schedule which saw each team meeting its other league opponents three times. The two league winners battled it out for the title in the linal encounter. Considerable student, interest in the league was created as evidenced by the enthusiastic student attendance present at some of the more ini|s rtant games. Caines were capably otlleiated by student referees; several members of the college varsity offering their services for the more crucial games. In the A league Lyceum, last year's runner-up. assumed an early lead but relinquished it mid-way in the schedule after suffering defeats at the hands of I’hilakean and I’erielean. The league race evolved Into a dead-lock for first i osltion between I’hilakean and IVriclean with Lyceum in imsltion to dislodge eltlier. Iota, handicapiied by a small team, nevertheless showed remarkably well and furnished plenty of opposition to all its op|M ncnts. In the deciding game for A league supremacy I’erielean. after seeing I’hilakean forge far into the lead, rallied in the final quarter to earn tin right to enter the finals against the winner of the B league. Independents. showing surprising strength, walked off the title in the It league after encountering but little difficulty. The other teams, more evenly matelu d. furnished some closely contested encounters. In the championship play-off IVriclean. last year’s champs and heavy favorites to re|»ent. was upset in what proved to be a fitting climax to a schedule of many thrilling games. I’erielean came from tichlnd to tie the count at the linal game, but in the over-time Independents again forged Into the lead and clinched the title with a three point margin. The student conches chose following honor all-league teams: First Tram Second Team Ilarra. F .. Ind. Flier. F . Per. Wisnefske. F .. Ind. McCullough. F Phil. Clements. C .. Lye. Collar. C Phil. Ihibester. (I .. Ind. IticlHMI. C. . Per. Frank. C, . I’hil. Winkler. F Honorable Mention: Itattermnn. Stamhorskl. Crancorbitz. IVriclean. Lyceum R Iota Perlclenn A Independent "Chump " Lyceum A I’hilakean A Pcrtclean B Pane 91Peri dean IVins In ter-Society Track Meet Push i.ean Soc iety, l« fonclliifr champions, retained its title by inirii« rliiK AS point and thus outscoring «H competitor in walking away with fin "lions share" of tin awards in tin-annual Inter-society track meet. Lyceum. |Niced hy the stellar |tcrfonnnncc of Hchnkc. placed second with 20 $ |M ints. I’hllakcan finished in third with l oints. Mortell. McGowan and lierr furnishing' most of the encounters, Inde-|M iulents and lota finished in that order. Keeker, with lit points, and Gram-orbit . with It |toints. were outstanding for IVrlcIcnn. The other Perlclean (Ndiits were well distributed. Two records were hroken. Mortell turning an outstanding 1:47 mile and Tara. Hanson hreuklug his own discus record hy tossing the platter to a new distance of 120 feet 4 Inches. One of the features of the meet was the lionutl-ful race In the half-mile laiwccn Keeker and Mortell Which lluishcd in a dead heat. Bchnkc broke the tape first in the 1«» » and 220 yard dashes with Gram-orbit second in the shorter dash and third in the longer sprint. Knueppol finished second in the 220. Keeker breezed home in front of the field in the 440 and Him I with Mortell for first In the 8K0 yard dash. Steinkelllier finished second to Mortell in the record breaking mile run and then mine baek to breast the tape a winner in the two mile run. Keeker took honors In both tile hurdle events while Derr and Hchnkc cornered the other places. Krolui won the |sde vault and Grancor-bit was a double victor in winning the broad jump and high Jump. Hanson rated tops in the discus with his line throws, while, in the oilier weights. Hermit surprise! by winning the shot-put event and Swistoli came through to earn tirsl honors in the Javelin. Top: Grancorblt Hannon Bfckcr Bottom: "Tar " Hannon R- Miller Lautennchlairer Grancorbltx Mathwijt Paite 92College Spirit Coi.i.kge Spirit waxen I high throughout tin year. Crowds were enthusiastic. Kxcellent spirit was displayed when sanies were lost as well as when games were won. Homecoming, as usual, was just that. Ohl «ra ls ami simleiits alike joined In singing the "Alma Mater.' ALMA MATH It Hear I him Mater. Mather of Our . ||'« raise our xony to thee : Thy children stand n Inunl band. Though for they scattered he. hear I lino Motor. Mother of Hors. IIY roise our hearts to thee; [nd hold thee dose by night or day. In rererent memory. hear Alma Mater. Mother of Ours, What e'er the years unfold. Keey true oar hjarts in doty done, Keinath tin White and Hold. White for thy liyht. so pure, so briyhl: Tin Gold for thy garnered groin. V. IlKWITT. Seen nt Horm-foniinit Game Whitewater v», Oshkonh CHEERLEADERS William Krueger Dori Leltike Paul Haworth Paee 93 . si. si. Hockey Hm;i. m c, soon after tin opening of school, the hockey season continued until a short time previous to the Thanksgiving holiday. During that period. practice's were held regularly on Monday and Tuesday afternoons. Over seventy enthusiastic girls gathered to hatter each other with hockey slicks as they attempted to advance tin hall into the enemy’s territory. J ravel-hums, hlack and hiue shins, and skinned knees seemed to dim their spirits none the less. Most of the girls bravely hore the cuts and bruises until they had eight practices the number required to play in the tournament. Five teams. Team A captained h.v Bernice Groth. B .loan .Miller. C ('larice Schmidt. D Itals Burling, and K Mary Ann Kalista. entered the tournament which was run off Im -tween October 2.V2N. After a hard fought game. Team It defeated Team A with a score of 2-1. The following day Team D ran up a score of (M) in a fast game against Team Since Team K had drawn a "bye". they played Team l and lost 8-0. The duals were playe l off In -tween Teams It and l on October 28. After what ap|s ared to Is a tie game. Team l dually made one last rallying effort and managed to send the hall across the goal line to win 2-1. That Team I) just couldn't Is defeated! Mom!s rs on the championship team were: Itals Burling, captain; Mary Jane Itlissett. Doris I.eit .ke, Mary Jane Menxel, Jean Wogs-land. June Wihsmann. Marguerite Lueck, Betty Itadtke. Klixals-th Sjioor, Olga Showers, Betty Until Woeckncr. Jane Corrigall. Jean Sell. Miriam Olmsted. Jean Itoepkc. Until Salz-manu. and June Smith. Top to liottom: W. A. A. Team Kappa Gamma Dml)d« Chi Phoenix Pmk« - » _________________________________________________________________________Upper Left: CampAr Girl Lower Left: Alcthrnn Team Upper Kivrht: Campfire Girl Lower Kiftht: Champion Hockey Team IV. '| iik purpose »f flu Womens Athletic As-socifilIon is to offer the college women an opportunity to learn to spend their leisure fo the In sI possible advantage. A major aim is to develop skill and interest in recreational games which will carry over into later life and which may l S used when flu girls arc teaching. Sweatshirts and letters are awarded for fulfilling fhe following requirements: S hockey, s laiskctball. s volleyball. It archery, golf, . » tennis, and 5 Iwiselwill practices and attend-ance at four hiking or camping parties. Kadi girl should strive to |»erfect one individual activity such as ping pong, archery, golf, tennis, tap or modern creative dancing. The work for this award should Ik carried over a |n riod of two years. The second year award, a silver W. A. A. pin. Is given for the following requirements: refereeing 2 and playing -1 hockey; refereeing 2. playing 0 basketball; refereeing playing I volleyball: umpiring 2. playing -I baseball games; playing « ar hery games. 27 holes of golf, and 1 set of tennis. The girl must plan one and play in two tournaments. • • • • Soon after school o|»cncd last fall, hockey practices liegnn. These terminated in a hockey tournament before Thanksgiving. As s Min as this was completed, basketball l»egan in earnest. The volleyball practice and tournament followed 4. A. the exciting basketball tournament won bv Comma Sigma. Spring found the inter-society ping |sing tournament and baseball the centers of interest while those working for awards turned their attention to their individual activity. Throughout the year. V. A. A. dinners were held every month. Muring the fall and spring several stipiier hikes were taken. Upon the completion of a six week's Campfire Leadership Training Course, twenty-live girls, accompanied by .Misses ItangsU rg. Barnett, and Krntcli. enjoyed a week-end at the Saxeville Campfire Camp. In the spring a similar camping trip was held. A banquet brought the season's activities to a close. Next year v. A. A. will strive to create an even more enthusiastic, active organization. OFFICERS Firi I Semester President...................Ici rii Salzmann Vid’-President.....................Bktty Benson Secretary......................Jeannette Zajac Treasurer.....................Coi.iikknk Lkmke Historian .......................Babe Burling St roud Semester President .......................Babe Burling Vice-President.................Elizabeth Spoor Secretary...................June Wiiibmann Treasurer.....................MARGUERITE LUECK Historian .......................Olga Showers 95It wan a hike until now! Second Semester W. A. A. Officer : I.eft to Kiitht: Lcitxkc, Spoor. Burling. Wihsmann Fir»t Sera cuter W. A. A. Officers: Left to Right: Lemke, Henson. Smith. Snlxmnnn Hnbe___"the archer" S l mi»nn and Wltxel—"the pinK- ponKera" Basketball Wo tkx’s basketball competition startl'd out with a bung. Everyone scrambled around try ing to get in the live practices needed to iwirti-clpatc. The societies frantically enlisted their necessary six players and then tried to find others to use as suits. In the latter part of February, the tournament got under way. (Helen Case. Audrey Ginke and Hazel Duehrlng served as officials.) Eight teams participated the seven social society teams and W. A. A. The same policy of elimination used last year was used again—a double elimination tourney which two games lost eliminated the team. The games ran at high speed. Competition was strong and the gym rang with noise of more volume than has been heard In the men’s gym. Enthusiasm found its outlet in those games and it was certainly rampant. The most deafening noises prevailed especially at the final game between I'hnenix and Gamma Sigma. The game was won by the latter, who were last year's champions also. The battle was hard fought and after a last minute “spurt” the Gamma Sigs won 2 »-.‘t2. The trophy was presented in assembly to the undefeated champions by the W. A. A. president. Florence Purling. W. A. A. was presented with the S|M»rtsmanship Cup. The able captains of the teams were as follows: W. A. A., Peggy Lueck; Delta Phi. Hath Sal .maun; Kappa Gamma. Grace Keating: Gamma Sigma. Jean Wogsland; Alpha Chi. Janet Peterson: Phoenix, Mary Jane Feinsl: A let hea n, Gertrude McCoy; LamlMla Chi. Arleen Miller. These captains chose the All-Star Team for the school. Those selected were forwards: Mona dory. Ituth Sal .mann. P.arbara Jones and Jean Wogsland: guards: Mary Jane Mcuzel. Mary Jane Fen .l. June Uosx and June Wilis-maun. And so endeil another successful season of the women’s Inter-society Musket ball Tournament with competition so high and enthusiasm so strong that we are guaranteed a greater season next year.Gamma Sig Basketball C'hampfons Tin: Camilla Sigs again proved tlielr prowess on the basketball court by topping their winning honors of last year with the basketball ehampionsliip again this year. This year they were the undefeated chain pious. After defeating Delta Phi. W. A. A., and Phoenix, the Camilla Sigs were slabs! for the final game and their opponent was tin Phoenix team. The latter team had had only one defeat while all the other teams, excel it last year’s champs, had been eliminated. At the tinnl game, the women’s gym was packed with enthusiastic rooters. Never Ik fore had the gym rung with such deafening noise. Both teams were high strung and ready to go. The whole game was fllled with excitement. Phoenix played a swell game and was ahead most of the time. Two and threo- |iiarters minutes to play and the score was in Phoenix's favor With that "second wind” or "ninth lulling” or “last minute rally”, the Camilla Sigs broke away with fast thinking and cooperation, and came through to win the game lht-32. They had rightfully won their title the undefeated champions. The captain of the team was .lean Wogsland and co-captain Doris I.eit .ke. The players were as follows: forwards Doris I itxke. Mary Jane Dlissctt. Jean Wogsland. Petty Ituth Wocckner. and June Kiser, and guards Mary Jane Menzel. June Wihsmann. Kthelvn Furman. Harriet Drenneke, Petty Denson. Cladys Schneider, and Jane Corrigall. Kvery player worked to her utmost to keep the cup and her efforts proved fruitful. Those Camilla Sigs who were unable to play gave their support to the team and spurred them on to victory. The loving cup was presented to the champions at an assembly and it represented the eul-mination of the team-work, enthusiasm and hard play of this ehampionsliip team. Top to Hot tom: Gamma Siscma Captain Delta Phi Team Gamma Siicmn Team Sport-manOiip Cup Winners Page 97Oh! Oh! Lcttem Come Not Only From th«- Mail (mule?) 4 y car s San School begins efficacious cowls in neat blue and while ensembles gather on hockey grounds to lest their skills on-coming cold wont her falls to quiet their enthusiasm girls dashing back and forth across the hockey Held players minus shin guards. feet entangling sticks shins all scratched and bruised cries of Joy, pain, and excitement fill the air hockey tournament is over self-satisfied coeds engage ill other activities. Soccer no sticks to bruise shins more fun play out-of-doors halted during basketball season.- Spring brings forth our future stars who knows, perhaps another Moody or Dedrick-sen. Volleyball brings more excitement no tournament but fun to relay ball back and forth across the nets, out of bounds. Out again on the playground and baseball diamond—bats gently gracefully severely and terrifically hoping to sock a homer out Into right or left Held- players running from I mi so to base— stealing caught end of inning other side gets a chance to display their abilities. Those not pnrticiiNiting in baseball try their luck at archery—a game with k«s n conqietltion—target practice on campus grounds—careful aiming squirrels itcdestrlnns and collegians curious audience. Oh for a |H rf«s-t shot — right in the eye — arrows Hying to the left of the target — to tin right — way overhead. in grass, in trees on the target —closer to the mark — an ambition of every archer, yes — smack into the bull's eye. Tennis practice followed by a tournament — players serving ball across nets hot. tired, yet sjhsiI is dominant — each trying to outplay the other — neither giving up — victory ut last for the deserving. (!olf—grand finale of W. A. A. program—everyone trying to get their final practices for awards golfers practIcing in gym on grass-others try skill out on tin grounds at Maxcy's or Municipal sun heating down on fairways and smooth greens «-»msIs brushing hair from eyes getting ready to toe off club Is gras|»cd tenseness and silence felt shift in position one. two. eyes oil ball three and smack up go« s the ball- a white sp« ok driven hundreds of yards over fairway. Treacherous streams- lost balls, some found Onto the greens and finally into the hole. Oh for a hole in one! Scores are lacing coni|Mir d sunburned faces mHoused hands tired Ixnlies—hut it's really a grand game must come out tomorrow. Those who lack practice for awards all try to catch up now indoor activities not overlooked for those who prefer them ping pong, shulllchoard, and badminton- games and activities for anyone and at. any time under cnimhlc direction of Oecllle .Iimiii Barnett. Physical (Education Instructor. Day arrives that is long awaited for by all V. A. A. women ('lass Day -awards given to those fulfilling requirements. Another successful year for women in sports. vey l »ifc 98IV. A. A. Awards 1!I87 FIRST YEAR LETTER AWARDS Henson, Hetty I.EM KE. OOLDRENE Hlku.no, Florence M vrtei.i., Florence Hektkam, Alice Milbrand, Alice Hlissett, Mary Jane Nelson, Dorothy Bradford, Elizaheth Peril, Makylolise Case, Irene Salzuann, Ruth Dunham. Hetty Schneider. Gladys Hayes, Evelyn Smith, June 11EI88. ANE Sullivan, Ruth Hendrickson, El.I.a Mak Spook. Elizabeth IIofkman, June Showers. Olga IluEiiNEK. Ethel Stopper, Marjorie Hull, Mylola Van Reek. Ix vita Jones. Margaret Wogsland, Jean Larson, Margaret Weuer, I oris Waktinhee, Hetty 1037 SECOND YEAR PIN AWARDS Fuller, Edith Goeiikino, Evelyn Zajac, Jeannette 1!»:W ALL STAR BASKETRALL TEAM Forward x Guards Mona Ulery Mary Jane Mkn .el Ruth Salem an n Mary Jane Fknzi. Harbara Jonhs June Ross Jean Woosland June Wiiismann Paitc 99Organizations “A.vy one who is not affiliated with an organization misses half of college life. So said one of the Teachers College teachers. In the following pages the Quiver has attempted to give you a pictorial story of “half of college life.” Nearly every student in school is a member of some type of organization, either a social society, a church group, or group of those interested in some special field, as travel, music, literature, dramatics. Not only are most of the students in societies, hut about 60% of the faculty arc connected with the various organizations as advisors or honorary members. The contact between students and between faculty and students in the organizations makes for a better spirit of cooperation and a greater feeling of oneness in this school. Oshkosh State Teachers College is proud of its school spirit, and it can be confidently said that its organizations have done a great deal to promote that spirit. c O. S. T. C. The newest organization on the campus is the Press Club, organized in March 1988. It is an organization of the members of the Advance staff, to study journalism, in general, and in particular, to make the Advance a better publication. The college’s oldest organization is Philakean society, organized in 1899, for forensic and scholastic advancement. Page 102 Published by the Student Body of the State Teachers College, Oshkosh, Wisconsin Paso TI’DKNT lOVKKNM KNT 104-100 L ONOICAK Y SOCIBTIKS 110-111 (S KRXTK 112-114 MATH :s 1X5-117 1 Iitsic 118-120 TTDBNT (’u r.s 121-12:1 ruur.vrioNS 124-127 Editor-inrChiej Harold Hailrr Business Manager Roy CollarStudent Council Tiik members of this organization an chosen in general election from the college. To he considered a nominee one must have a petition signed hv twenty-live members in his special division. This year the members are Brie Becker. Wil- Bnck Row: Con lev Derr Middle Row: Krueger Battcrman Miller Front Row: Peach Keating Schroeder liain Coulee, Bernard Derr, Jean Wogx-land, Koliert Helling, Grace Keating, I’M ward Kriz, l.orna Schroeder, Margaret Pcseh. William Ackerman, Louise Demining. William Krueger, Gertrude McCoy, Carl Miller and Marlon llatterman. De-sides the student memliership. President Polk appoints several faculty members to serve on this council. These members are: Dr. Florence Case. Dean of Women; Mr. B. A. Piemans, Dean of Men; and Dr. Hilda Taylor. The student council members hold oftice for an entire school term. This organization was established to c o P e with the problems of the student body. Resides this theoretical duty, there are five duties outlined for the student council. Included in these responsibilities are: to establish standards and determine qualitl-cations for receiving the Meritorious Service award, to grant the service a w a r 1 s to graduating seniors who fulfill the qualifications established by the council, approve the constitution of any new organizations, and finally to serve asa medium of communication bet ween the student body and the faculty. Bach year brings a variety of problems to be solved. Officers who served the student council during the school year 1037-38 were: President, Brie Becker; Secretary, Gertrude McCoy. Kvan Becker Hefting Ackerman Dimming Wognland Page 104 liter-Society Council In order to regulate tin activities of social soeieties on the campus and their inter-relations. tin students have organized the Inter-Society Council. The mem-l ers of the council are two representatives elected from each society. After new societies have been in existence for a year, they may apply for membership in the council. which may l« granteil by a two-thirds vote. Members of the council for this year are as follows: V e r n a I’fund, lone Malt-by, Jeanette Za-jac. (trace LaYoy. Roy Collar. Bernard Derr. (Ser-trude McCoy, June Ross, 11 a r o 1 d I h r k e , William Coulee. Kathryn I avis. Mary Agnes Hurd. Francis II e II e r t. (iartli Winkler. Jeanne M c ' i c a r . and John Suren. Ofllcers for the first semester of this year were: President, William Coulee; Vice-president. Jeanne McVicar: Secret a ty, Brace LaV’oy; for tin second semester: President, Jeanne McVicar, Vice-president. Melvin tlrancorbitz: and Secretary. Marcile Simm. Dean Florence Case is the faculty advisor for this group. This Inter-Society Council has under its jurisdiction the regulation of all social society functions, including spring formal dances, informal parlies, and Homecoming. Besides this it establishes uniform laws for rushing and pledging and settles any difficulties between two or more Collar Derr Winckler Zajac LaVoy Hurd Ihrke Maltby Weber Stopper Goettman societies. Because of the fairness of the council, it has been a decided success in establishing friendly relations between the various societies. Because social societies play such an important part in the lib of college students. the responsibilities and decisions of the Inter-Society Council are most serious. Iliiek Row: Middle Row: Front Row: Itack Row: Con Ice Middle Row: Ilellert Front Row: Yule l)«vl rage 105Men's Association Tiik Men’s Association, which is composed of the cut in on roll men t of tin nu n in the college, was organized in 1034 for the purpose of bringing the men of tin-college closer together in promoting mutual friendship ami understanding. M r. Walter II. Fletcher, a mein-Ik i of the college faculty, was the leader, who gave so generously of his time and effort. in the forma-t ion of i he association. The officers elected for this year are: President, Bernard Derr; Vice-President, ICrie Becker; Secretary and Treasurer. Knute Dornstrcich: and chairman of activ-ities, 10 1 w a r d Km. An executive committee, which consists of two representatives from ea h of the four men's societies and two representatives from the Independent group, was appointed by tin president. Three outstanding social events were sponsored by the Men’s Association this year. The All-Men's Smoker the tirst semester, the All-Men's Dinner the second semester, and Field Day in tin Spring. In all of these events the faculty men took as active a part as the men students. This year an elaborate program of activities was devised by the executive committee. All forms of activities and contests were held which attracted the men of the campus. Tournaments were licit I in athletics, cards, checker games, and various writing contests. Back Row: Middle Row: Front Row: Back Row: Ihrke Hollcrt Dornstrcich Mr. Taylor Mr. Fletcher Middle Row: Collar Conte I)err DohlofT Wincklrr Front Row: Y«uel Battcrman Becker llnnsen Miller Patre 10$Women's Organization •'hk purpose of the Women’K Organization is to promote good fellowship and cooperation among the women of the col-At the beginning of each semester the organization sponsors an all-women's mixer which is held in the men's gym. Sm h -'Hails acquaint the new students with the upper-class women and tend to a greater feeling of congeniality among the women of the school. December ft was the date of the AII- omens Dinner, which was held at the mi!t ( nild Hall. This dinner is always the principal social activity of the Women's Organization. The attendance this year was over 200 women students, faculty members, and faculty members' wives. The second semester this organization sponsored a tea for all women students and fatuity members on .May 4. It is the duty of the Women's Executive Commit tee of the Women's Organization to appoint a locker room committee to lake charge of the women's lock e r room and lounge room. Ada Buch-oltz was chairman of this committee for 1927-28. The money which the Women's Organization receives in dues is used to k e e p u p t h esc rooms and to support the other activites. Members of the executive Committee for 1927-28 were: President. June Smith: Secretary-Treasurer. Kathryn Fitzgerald: and Ruth Dolphin. Edytlie Fenn, Jean Webster. Harriet Bivnneke, Mrs. Bertha Merker. and Grace LaVov. Hack Row; Front Row Fonn Morkcr LaVoy Fitzgerald Smith Brcnnckc Dolphin Tagc 107Athletic Council Buck Row; Hanson Dorr Battormnn Front Row; Blisnott Wogaland Hurling Oxk of tin most invaluable assets to the Oshkosh State Teaehers College is the Athletic ('oiineil. Its main aim is to put forth every possible effort to promote good. clean athletics within the college. This council is eomposetl of eleven mem-hers, live faculty representatives ami six student mcmltcrs. President Polk appoints the faculty mcmlicrx fora two year term. The other members are elected by the student body, in the fall, for the entire yea r. The faculty members appointed by President Polk are: K. A. Clematis. P . K. Karges. It. E. C.ruenliagen, It. M. Kolf, and Miss C. .1. Barnett. The student elected mem tiers are: Marlon Batterman. Bernard I)err, llarvev Hansen, Mary Jane Pdissett. Plorence Burling, and Jean Wogsland. The chief duties of the council are the approving of the schedule of all intercollegiate sports, the approving of Coach It. M. Kolfs recommendations for all awards to athletics, such as letters, sweaters and trophies, checking finances relative to trips, fees for equipment, designating the winning of a championship, fees for officials and the purchase of equipment. This year the Athletic Council sponsored a benefit movie, ‘‘The irl of the Holden West", so that the members of the championship basketball team would be able to receive sweater awards. Both faculty and students Iwnight tickets in appreciation of the tine work of the basketball squad. It is the belief of those who serve as members on the Athletic Council that athletics have a twofold function. The first is tin important part it plays in the development of individual physical tit ness: and second, it seeks to strengthen college loyalty and spirit. The maintenance of the high standards of success and sportsmanship, which have always In-en upheld at the Oshkosh State Teachers College, are the outstanding purposes of the council. These worthy purposes will always make the Athletic Council an outstanding unit to this college. Pago 108Social Life Committee SrpKitvisixo the v a r ions socail events of Ilu college is flu duty of tin Social Lift Committee. Ton memliers com-prise this committee. live of whom am from the faculty, while the other live are representatives of the various social orgainizations on the campus. The live faculty represent!!lives are selected by President Polk, and those for this yeair included Dr. Florence Case, W. .1. deicer. Bernice .Maloney. Bernice Neil. Louise Scott, 10. ( . Thedinga. and 10va -I. Van Sistinc. Since student membership is restricted to live, the various social organizations alternate in sending representatives. This year June Smith served for Phoenix; Olive McWilliams, Kaippa Gallium; Oartli Winckler. Peri-cleain; Lucille Penn. Alethean: and Francis llellert. lota Alpha Sigma. There are. of course, definite duties allotted to this group. They take charge of the all-school mixers each semester, besides making all nrraingemeiits for the annual Christ mas dance. lOach dance has its routine duties to Ik taken care of. such as engaging the orchestra, handling the publicity, inviting the chaperones, and preparing the refreshments and the deco- rations. The success of the committee is indicated by the large iiuhiIk ! of students who attend these social events. The prom in the spring brings an end to tin social life committee's duties. In connection with the election, they check the list of eligible students and manage the voting. Although it is the responsibility of the prom king to select his own committees, the election is held so bite in the year that the Social Life Committee has assumed the responsibility of engaging an orchestra. I’lie function performed by this group is extremely important in the school activities. for since the objective of this college is to develop the individual, any effort to enlarge his social hori .on is not without importance. Along with mental growth, the growth in personality must not be neglected. r Kc tooPhi Beta Sigma Onk of the two national societies which has a chapter oil the campus is Phi Beta Sigma. This national honorary society gives recognition to graduating seniors only for outstanding scholastic achievement. Doctor Allworth Codings, Head of the Department of ha I neat ion of the I'niversitv of Oklahoma, founded I’lii Beta Sigma in order to inerease interest in scholarship in colleges and universities which train students for teaching. The Gamma chapter of this national society has been active at Oshkosh State Teachers College since February 1025. The new inemlM rs selected annually are limited to fifteen percent of the seniors graduating from four year courses. Phi Beta Sigma sponsors a Scholarship Assembly every spring in honor of the new members. At this Assembly pro grains lionring the names of the newly elected members and also of undergraduates who have achieved recognition for scholastic merit by inclusion in the First Semester Honor Boll are distributed to tin- student body. In Class Day the student body has a second opportunity of publicly honoring those persons who are elected to IMii Beta Sigma. The formal initiation to Phi Beta Sigma takes place at a formal dinner usually in May- At this dinner the election of ofticcrs for the ensuing year is an important event. The ofticers who were elected to serve in 1937-38 were: President. X. P. Xelson; Vice-President, F. (). Thedinga; Secretary. Ilulda A. hilling: and Treasurer, B. 10. Karges. Faculty members of Phi Beta Sigma are: May M. Beenken. lOthel J. Belmcke, Florence Case, Karl A lenuius, Ilulda A. hilling, dilutes F. Duncan, Allison A. Farley. -I- . Frank. Marie A. Ilirseh. Nevin S. .1 times, Burton 10. Karges, ('orinue M. Kelso. Harriet If. Lockwood, X, peter Nelson. Forrest R. Polk, Gladys II. Smith. May L. Stewart. Hugh W. Talbot, Hilda Taylor, Finest Thedinga. Fva .1. Nan Sistiue. Florence Werner, and Ruth Willcockson. The student members elected and not initiated to the society are: Bertha Merker, Harold I hike. Grace LaVoy, Maxine Goold, Marian Polk, •leanne McVicar, Grace Keating. Ruth Diacon. Carl Swiston, lOdward Rutkic wicz, Flea nor Ann Ryan. Because the maintenance of a high scholastic record is of importance to any college student, those who achieve membership in Phi Beta Sigma feel it is an honor worth striving for. P. o noKappa Delta Pi Kappa Dki.ta I i Is a lint Iona I honor society in education. The local chapter, one of ninety in the United States. Is Beta Theta chapter, ami was organized in Only Junior ami senior students who have maintained a high scholastic record throughout their college career. and who have shown outstanding •pialities. socially and educationally, are eligible for meinlMTship. Ing the year were: I »r. Barbara Donncr of the College faculty, who s|M ke on Education in Uussia : and Miss Alma I.ink of the High School faculty, who spoke on hobbies. Doctor Stephen M. Corey, of the University of Wisconsin. s|mke at the initiation banquet held at the Athcurn Hotel in April. At this meeting Dorothy Briggs. Hetty Vanderheideii. Hoy Collar. Bernard Derr. Willard Hanley, Hack How: Ihrki I)orn trrich Coulee Nolle Minn Kelly Klucinske Middle Row: Mil F.vun Dr. llecnken Front How: McVirar Schaeffer During the first semester Jane Weber. Dolores Schafer, Marjorie Nolle, Mrs. Bertha Merker. William lx-ill ., June Smith. Kathryn Bradford. Kathryn McIntosh, and Bernice Steiner were initiated into Kappa Delta Hi. Dr. I ui Jensen, of the University of Wisconsin, was the banquet s|»enker at this meeting. S|leakers who apiieared for other meetings dur- LaVny Smith Domminw Forrcut Merkor Weber Diaoon Dr. Price Virginia I.orcnz. Harold Haller, Kermit Myers. Jane WcImt. and Brie Becker. were initiated. Mlicers for the year were: President, Jeanne MeVicar: Vice-President. Jean Forrest.; Secretary. Haroltl Ihrke: 'Pres surer, Miss Muygel K. Kvaus; Heporter. Until Diacon; and Coun-selor. Dr. May M. Beenken. PttKC lit1 's Debate The moil's delmte squad this year was coin-|nisihI of Fahey Flynn. Marvin McCarthy, Kd-waril Kri . :irl Miller. William Coulee. John Cronowski. Carl Ilnmnann. Robert Dohlofr. Coon; Isdiner and IIur »l l Hanson. Mr. N. S. •I ■ u it-s. of t lii Oshkosh Siato Touchers Coll ego faculty, was rholr coach. This year's question was: Resolved, that the Uipon and Oshkosh State Teachers Colleges |Kirtlci|Mit«Hl. Oshkosh was represented with two nllirinativc and two negative teams: Roliert DohlofT. Marvin McCarthy, William Coulee and Fahey Flynn, atllrmatlve: Kdward Kri .. John Croiiowskl. «'arl Miller and Carl llarrmanu. negative. At the Whitewater tournament the negative team, composed of Marvin McCarthy. Buck Row: Mr. James Suhr Kaerwer Cronownki Fiont Row: Collar Conlre DohlofT McCarthy national labor relations l oard he imimwered to enforce arbitration. An inter-collegiate debate was held at Stevens l’olllt between StcVens Point. Kau Claire. I.a Crosse and Oshkosh Stale Teachers Colleges. The teams representing Oshkosh were: atllrmativc. Marvin McCarthy and William Coulee, who won two anil lost two debate ; negative. John (Sronowski and Kdward Kri .. who lost four debates. St. Thomas College of Minnesota brought teams to Oshkosh and were debated by William Coulee and Marvin McCarthy, ntllrmutive, and Carl Miller and John (Sronowski, negative. Oshkosh was host to an Inter-collegiate debate tournament in which Lawrence, Carroll. and Fahey Flynn, won two and lost two debates. Carl Miller anti Kdward Kri .. affirmative, also won two and lost two debates. Other debates in which Oshkosh State Teachers College debaters |»artici|»ntcd were inter-squad deistte lief ore the Rosendale and Klo Oranges, Junior Chandler of (Commerce, Candlelight Club, Knights of Columbus, I'nlon meeting. Perlelean hit ra-collegiate debate. St. Norbert's College at Do Pare sent debaters to Oshkosh who were met by Kdward Kri . and John Cronowskf. in the spring of 1«38 Fahey Flynn and Marvin McCarthy, with the coach Mr. X. S. James, went to To|ieka. Kansas, to enter in the National PI Kappa Delta debate tournament. Pago 112Women s Debate Is orilpr to enable flu greatest numlier of | npie to avail themselves of the Op|M rtunity lo |mrticipate in forensic work, flu Women’s Iteluite teams were added several years ago to the organizations on our minima. Those on the teams this year were: Virginia Loren . Uuth representing the negative team to alternate, therefore this team included Uuth Sal .man. Irene (’a so. Mona Mae I'lory, and Fay no Tegatz. In the third series of deltates that Oshkosh entered. Fayne Tegatz and Virginia Lorenz, of Back How: Goeltman Schaeffer Ulery Tcsata Wok land Front Row; I’atrcl Chrittoph Ca o Salxman Hale Sa Izmail. Violet Zlelke, Wilhelmina Schafer, Mona Mae I'lery, Irene Case, and Fayne Tegatz. The lirst meet of the sciismi was held at Stevens 1'olnt. In this tournament the teams consisted of Virginia Istrenz and Wilhelmina Schafer, representing theatllrmative. with Fayne Tegatz and Uuth Salzmmi repn senling the negative. loiter a priletice tourney was held in Oshkosh and ). S. T. was repri sentcd hy Virginia Lorenz and Violet Zlelke. who upheld the atllrmative. It was necessary for those the atlirmative team, entered the senior division, while Until Salzmaii and Violet Zlelke. who coin-posed the negative team, entered the junior division. The latter two distinguishisl tlieiu-selves hy winning all four debates. Uuth Snlz-iiiaii placed third as the best individual debater. This is the second season that Mr. John T. Taylor of the Kuglish I »cpart incut has acted as conch for the Women’s Oebnlc teams. Pfttcc 113Pi Kappa Delta lx order to encourage forensic work at Oshkash State Teachers College. I’i Knp|ui Delta honorary fraternity was established. This fraternity represents one of the three honorary organizations found in the State of Wisconsin, and has one hundred thirty-one chapters spread throughout thirty-one of the forty-eight states. E v e r y y e a r a tournament is spon-sored by the various chapiers, laist year Oshkosh State Teachers College was rep-resentod at the content at 1 e Kalb, Illinois, w h i c h included participation by all the chapters in the Midwest division. The year following t h e s e see-tlonal contests all the chapters meet to compete in a national tournament. During the third week In April of this year, the Men's Debate team and an extemporaneous speaker represented us at this meet in Topeka. Kansas. Besides encouraging forensic activity, this organization wishes to foster a spirit of co-operation among the contestants. Membership Is awarded along with a badge of distinction for those who merit it according to achievement. In this fraternity, recognition and inem- lK rship is accorded the debaters who meet with the four rtspilremcuts of fraternity, proficiency, honor, and special distinction. Mciulicrs of the squads who have U en outstanding in their work are admitted to this organization lieforc the end of the debating season. Those who at present are active in 1 1 Kappa Delta Include Kavlie Tegatz. Virginia Lorenz. Emily Kimball, Marvin McCarthy, and Harold Ihrke. Any imrt of the work one accomplishes in debate has a two-fold reward: first in | ersonnl satisfaction, and secondly in the membership to the national fraternity. Hack How: Flynn Ihrke McCarthy Mr. Jam? Front Row: Kimball Lorcnx TrKtlt Fair.- 114Playfellows Pi.. ykki.i.ows organization presents an opjtor-tunity for (both1 interested in dramatics to gain lirst liaml exjierionco in tin various phases of play production. Any student may enter apprentice services, which are divided into four groups: acting, stage management, business management, and music. When a student has served 1M hours in any of these four departments, he may In-received into mcinltorship in Playfellows. This year Playfellows, in coo|»cration with tlie student body and under tin direction of Miss Maysel E. Evans, presented two plays. "A Painting for the Duchess", by Marian Holbrook, on December 14, 1937, and “Berkeley Square”, a three act fantasy, by John Balder-ston. March JW. 31, 1938. The regular monthly meetings featured plays directed by members and programs arranged by them in which they gained experience in the various phases of dramatics. Ollleers for the year were: President. Jean Webster; Vice-President. Virginia Lorenz; aud Secretary. Jack Henkel. Hack Row: Shudlick Martini Srhocnborn Rutkoskc Hebert Miller Middle Row: Mina Kvan« Mattek I.aVoy Roper Dokken Hotting buttom Row: Davis Znjac Ward Weber Stopper Goettman Pwre 116Berkeley Square Playfellows Present Berkeley Square Tins year flu fantasy, Hnkchu Squarr, by John F. Baldcrston. was presented March 30 and ::i in the Kittle Theatre of tile Training School. Herkrh v Square is totally different from other plays, carrying the entire audience into the past. Peter Standish. living in the America of the present, wishes he could live in eighteenth century Kngland. lie is thereU|HUi transported back to the role of Ids ancestor in 17S4. when, as a young man. he came to London to court Kate Pettigrew. Peter's strange twentieth century remarks and his even more strange ability to read the future make everyone fear him, with the exception of Helen. Kate’s younger sister, who possess the gift of elair-voyanoo. and with whom lie falls in love. The play ends tragically with Peter restored to the twentieth century and mourning for the long dead Helen. The cast of characters was as follows: Maid. Margaret Newark: Tom. James Car] suiter; Kate. Petty Grundy; Isidy Anne. Isds Itussler; Mr. Throstle. Carl Miller: Helen. Petty Zimmerman: Ambassador. Uoiiert Whlteiy; Mrs. Par-wick. Uachel Xomtuonsen; Peter Standish. Jack Henkel: Marjorie Kraut. Jeanne McVicar: Major Clinton. Kdwurd Mortcll; Miss Parry-more. Helen Gocttmunii; Duchess of Devonshire. Constance Stoll; Isird Stanley. Miles Sandee: I mke of Cumberland. William Krueger. ••.I J‘nintiw for tin Ihn lx xx" was this year’s annual Christmas play, presented before the student body at an assembly on Dcccmlier It. 1937. The east included Clark Moore as Pasil, the jKiinter: Phyllis Mattek. the Duchess; Joyce Magee, the lieggar woman: Itulh Could. Dame Margaret: Dorothy Ihrlg. Dame Klsa : Dorothy Nelson, the apple woman: William McGowan. the c li a r c o a 1 vender: Howard Kaerwcr. Manuel: Janies Awe. the Tinker: and Kathryn Macintosh, the M a d o n n a. Children selected from the Training School included Digit Thompson as Jeanne; Danny Block. Nello: Kuth Iteinke. Grettn: James Pull. Ku-olph : and Jimmy M o r g a n and Wayne Kundinger alternating for Conrad. Painting for th«- Ouchea Page 116Kappa Gamma Plays 1»KI.TA PHI Ihu.ta I'm. with ili« play. Tin Mixer of lto n fjord, this year won lirsi place in I In Kappa Gamma Play Contest. Jeanette Zajac directed tin cast. which was as follows: Grace IsiVoy. Helen Bradbury. Jeanette Zajac. Phyllis Mattek, and Kdwiu Fischer. In addition. Phyllis Mattek was judged to have given the most outstanding individual | erformancc in tlie entire contest. Delta Phi KAPPA CAMMA With Perclval Wilde’s play. What Xi’tH f I Hex, Kappa Camilla won second place in their contest. The play was a drama enacted by three scrub women working in the otlices late at night. The east was as follows: Itorothy Iloddinott. Norma Faust. Carl Oliel. and Marie Hoffman, who also directed the play. IOTA ALPHA SIGMA Iota Al-PHA Siuma came to the fore this year and won third place with the George Kaufman comedy. "If Men flaf Cd Cnrdx lAkt Women ho. With otnuir Volkert directing. Kdward Wich-man. Floyd Uutkoske. Uoliert Helling, and Willard Hanley prove I to In the |»erfect coin-........ gossipping bridge players. Iota Alpha Sluma Page 1175 8 '3 ? ft t ‘ f If f f 5 j, Uf i f f t t I tut titi hi i i i u t ijiii ii i u i %.%. Back Row: Tcnnlcn K. Hriiingcr Third Row: V. Pfund Richmnn Martin G. Hihintrr Miracle Worby Hutchinnon Lewis Kri Reese Novak Beck McGowan Allen Hyde Price Smith Johnson Roper Schroedor Second Row: Ritsch Humid McWilliams L. Pfund Slmm Merkcr Nommcnson Larson Anderson Gerhard Front Row: Kndtkv Wartinbee Lennon Karnes Huston Jones Williams Stopper Blissett Forrest Reynolds Hansen Kimball Evans Rutkoske Benson Mathwii; Ward Fratske E. Kimball Goold Due A Cappella Chou The closing of this year marks the eighth successful season of tin A Cappella Choir of the college, it was organized by Mr. J. A. Breese. head of the music depart nient, who is the director and advisor of the choir. For the past two years the great number of students anxious to enter A Cappella work has necessitated the formation of a second choir. Both are made up of approximately sixty voices. Kadi spring the choir makes several trips throughout the state. This year they opened their season April 8, singing at the Congregational Church at Menasha. A two lav choir trip followed, on April •" and i». when concerts were presented at the high schools of Menasha, Chilton, New Holstein, Two Rivers, Kewaunee, Algoma, Wrightstown. Bril lion, and Green Bay, where they broadcasted over station WIIBY. Immediately following the Faster vacation, the choir journeyed to Milwaukee t broadcast over station WTM.I. On the return trip they sang at West Milwaukee and Jefferson High Schools. On April 2ti and 27 another trip was made, with the choir singing in the high schools of Antigo, New London. Weyauwcga. Shawano, Waupaca, and Clintonville. In addition to these various out-of-town trips, the choir presented a good many concerts in Oshkosh. They sang before the Century Club. Rotary Club, and presented a concert at the First evangelical Church. The choir also appeared in several concerts before tin student body, besides collaborating with other students in presenting the Stabat Mater on April 12. Pmkc 118College Band OFFICIOUS First Semester President..............Orville Sherman Vice-President - - - - (Sene Keeshan Secretary .... Clair Fi.anacjan Treasurer...............Sidney Rich man Librarian.................Kith Sale man Manager - - - William Johnston This voar marked one or the best sea sons of the Oshkosh Stall Teachers College Band. I'nder the able and untiring direetiou of Mr. Breesc. the thirty-two piece band carried on a program that was most outstanding. The baud started its active season by providing fast march tempos to bolster college spirit at all the home football games, and especially during the gala homecoming events. Besides appearing at the football games, the band furnished music at most of the local basketball games. The band made one trip during the season, that was to Milwaukee, where it musically supported the Titan football team. Second Semester President................Sidnky Rich man Vice-President ■ - • Jkan Wogsland Secretary.................Clair Flanagan Treasurer.................M Hint ill Lewis Librarian...................Ciikt Thomas Manager ... Thom IIi'Ttiiinson One of the highlights of the season was the concert presented in the college assembly. This program, like all the band concerts in previous years, was most enthusiastically received by both faculty and students. The active season of the band was con eluded on (’lass Day. where it furnished all the music for the program. Band members who have given faith fill service to the organization for one year receive a lieautiful gold letter “O” with a black monogram lyre as a recognition for such sendee. For more than one year of service, a “star” is awarded to the member. • r ? - • A'' Pan 119Back Row: Temple Prank Itiehman Moranch Diacon Front Row: lto.il k -r Woimlaml Hurd Goutch Claa «cn 1’opke Salxman Rarkua Woocknor FlnnaKiin College Orchestra In addition to tin Hand and A Cap-pella Choir. the (tin-hostra plays an important part in the musical activities of the college. Directed by Mr. J. A. Rreese. the Orchestra, composed of approximately twenty members, rehearses once every week. Following is the personnel of the orchestra: William Temple, Loren Frank. Sidney Richman. Hlincr Mora sell. Ruth Diaeon, Kutli Sal man, Valina Ruckus. Frances Roedeker. .lean Wogsland, Mary Agnes Hurd, Virginia Gough, Ressic Claassen. rharitv Popke, Hetty Kuth Woeckner. and Claire Flanagan. Mr. .f. A. Rreese, director of music in the college, directs the orchestra. In February the orchestra presented a program for the assembly. William Temple, violinist from Fond du Lac, offered a group of solos. The orchestra program included: The Overture from the “Magic Flute" by Mozart, the Andante movement and the Overture from “Rosa-inunde" by Schubert, and “Sinfonietea" by Schuliert. April 12 the orchestra aided the tirst and second choirs again in presenting Rossini's lieautifnl Faster oratorio “Siabat Mater." Solo selections were presented by Furman Allen, tenor; Goldie Le Vine, soprano; Marjorie Moore, alto; •lames Miracle and Ocorge Lewis, bass. The orchestra also furnished tin music for the Phi Reta Sigma scholarship assembly in May. and played the processional and recessional for ('ommenceinent exercises on .Tune 10. Pajcc 120Phi Chi Mu - The Math Club Phi Chi Mi;, tin society for nmthe-m;ililies students. was organized in 1931 for file purpose of advancing interest in mat hematics and providing opportunity for mathematics students to talk over problems and applications of mathematics. Memlwrship isopen to all majors and minors in mathematics and students who have finished one year of mathematics with a P. average. 'I’lie name of the organization. Phi (’hi Mu. means “Light by reason of Mathematics.” This year the organization met once every month, had two informal meetings in the Men's Room and in the spring had its annual picnic. Many interesting topics were presented by memlwrs of the group during the course of the year. Recreations in mathematics was usually a feature of the meetings. The advisors for Phi Chi Mu are I r. May M. Beenken and Dr. Irene Price. The 1 937 3S officers were: President. Mar Ion Itattcrman: Vice-President. Jeanne McVicar; Secretary. Knute Dornstreich; Treasurer. Kathryn Davis; Reporter. Mary Louise Pfeil. Jeanne McVicar did an excellent job of arranging interesting programs for this year's meetings. The advantages offered by this organization are both social and educational. Back Row: H«ilor Front Row: Dnvi Schocnborn Han on Moreau Dr. Price Moore Dornatrcich McVicar Snlzman Schaeffer Or. Beenken Miller Pfeil BrisrK Page 121Student Clubs OicriiKt's t 1.1 'it is the? organization of musicians and those interested in music which meets once a month to discuss composers and compositions and to hear various musicians. Among the artists heard this year were Glenn Sherman, who gave a concert of De Bussey music, and .Mrs. I,. Thomas, coloratura soprano. Fstlier Warning of the Oshkosh High School, who spoke on “Romanticism in Music and Literature?’’ at a joint meeting with Wilton flub. The officers of Orpheus riuh for the year FJJ7-JX were: First Semester President. Virginia Lorenz; Vice • President, Grace M i eh els ; Secretary Treasurer. G o r d o u Reynolds: Reporter, Louise Roemer. Second Semester President. .lean Wogsland. Vice-President, Ruth 1 da-con ; Secretary Treasurer, Mary Agnes Hurd; Reporter. Margaret Gorr. FOR I'M The period of economic, social, and political transition through which the nations of the world are passing oilers to the student of political science a great opportunity for analysis of modern trends. In order that a discussion might lie carried on by the interested students of the college, the Forum society was organized in 19JJ. During its short existence the club has created among the students an intense interest in political science problems. Mr. X. S. James acts as faculty advisor to the group. TRAVICI, CLFB At the beginning of the year, members of tlie original Geography Club met and decided to transform it into a Travel Flub. With Mr. Geiger as advisor, the members met the first Tuesday in every month for a six thirty supper. Later in the evening a discussion of some travel topic was held, with a member of the faculty as principal speaker. I nder this new system of a supper meeting, the club nourished, having approximately thirty memlMMs regularly attending. At an early meeting Betty Nartinbee was elected President; Marian Polk. Vice-President : and Lomu Schroeder, Secretary Treasurer. The second semester. Is cause of the absence of Marian Polk, Rachel Xommcnsen was selected as vice-president. The high spot of the year was the field trip mcmlters of the dub made this spring. TRAVEL CLUB Back Row: Mr. Geiirer Or. Knrnc Schmidt 8pecht Gorchel Martini Knut-ppcl Middle Row: folk Ncmmonnon Pfund Ulory Pit Peek Bucholx Front Row: B. Wartlnbee Lett Schroeder Rit ch I)cni Demminn Frey R. Wartinbec Page 122• Oshkosh State W ilton (Yrii was organized in 10:12 for tin purpose of fostering interest in literature and promoting skill in creative writing. In accordance with these views, the Wilton Flub took charge of the literary supplement of the Advance during the second semester of this year. 1'nder the capable direction of Alvin Bennett, a meml er of Wilton Club who acted as editor, the supplement was a marked success. .Makqi kttk Socikty was organized in 1 SHIS for the purpose of giving Catholic students an opportunity to discuss ques tions pertaining to their faith. The society also has a second purpose, that of sponsoring social activities among its members. During the year bi-weekly meetings were held at which questions of importance were discussed. In .lanuary a breakfast was held at which Judge Hughes of Oshkosh was the guest s| eaker. WILTON CLUB Back Row: Hnnxon Lewi Henkol Suren Middle Row: Dokken Koatln I.nVoy Pock Diacon Dr. Taylor Front Row: Davix Bassett Hurd Vandorheldsn Gorr C.roth Ofticers elected for the lirst semester of this year were: I’resident, Margaret Gorr; Vice-President, Ruth Diacon; and Secretary. .Madge Peck. For the second semester, members elected as President. Grace Keating; Vice President. Jack Henkel: and Secretary. Kathryn Davis. I’nder the direction of these ofticers. the club made a study of Romanticism in French and German literature and in music. Hilda Taylor is faculty advisor for the club. Ofticers for the first semester were: .Mar- jorie Nolle, President: Robert Helling, Vice-President : Mary Louise Pfeil. Reporter; and Irene Shea. Treasurer: for the second semester they were: Kathleen Lennon. President. ICd-ward lleisinger, Vice-President : M a rga ret Pescli. Secretary: Irene Shea. Treasurer: Kli .a betli Henson, Reporter: and Dr. May Heenken, faculty advisor. Mk.mitKRsiiip in the Coi.lkgk Litiikkan Socikty is open to every Lutheran student on the campus. The society met the second and fourth Tuesday of every month, alternating their place of meeting between the Jackson Drive Hall and the Oakland Avenue Hall. Many social activities were held, including a Christmas party, a Valentino party, and a St. Patrick's party. Mildred Lindner served as President: Francis Hcllcrt. Vice-President: and Pearl Hanson. secretary. Page 128The Advance Prom :i very humble beginning on October when rhe lirsr issue up|x ared. the WHT-lWtft Advance was devt-loix-d into one of the best eol-lege newsp:i|HTs seen in Oshkosh State Teachers College in a decade. Much of the credit for the rise of the Advance goes to Franeis X. Schmid-ley. Associate Kditor during the first semester and Bditor-ln-Chlcf during the second semester. Orville Sherman, who was the |ni|mm ’8 headman until lie drop|x-d out of school in February, and "F. X." started from “scratch" to weld together a reliable, efficient staff. Three novices in journalism, who learned the ropes adeptly and Ins-nine valuable cops in the Advance machine were Clarence Gorehcls. Harvey .Martini, and Hetty Wartinltoe. (Jorehels began the year as S|xirts F litor. became Literary Kill tor. and in April was appointed Associate F.dltor. Martini. News Kditor during the llrst semester, and Associate Kditor several wt-eks of the second semester, transferred to another college early in March. Wartinbcc served capably llrst as Clubs and Organizations Kditor and later as News Kditor. Carl Miller ably filled the imsltion of Kuslness Manager the entire year. The Advance Itcgun its remarkably active year bv s|M nsoring a team-naming contest, and Oshkosh State Teachers College athletic teams were finally given a “flghtln " name—Titans. Further serving athletics in the college the paper promoted a men's inter-society basketball league that proved to In- a |s pular sms-ess. A (Mill conducted under the Joint direction of 1 »r. I burner and tin Advamv as a survey of student opinion on International coiitrovoraarles brought forth votes from almost the entire student population. The literary supplement. ‘•Spattered Ink", issued three times under the editorship of Alvin Bennett and Clarence C.orchels. proved to lM. very attractive to the student laxly and a welcome outlet for creative writers of Oshkosh State Teachers College. hue to the efforts of President Polk. Mr. Walter Fletcher, and Francis Sell m Id ley. the Advance secured a new ofllee on the third lloor of the Gymnasium building. Furnished splendidly under Kditor Schmid ley’s direction In tin-second semester, the new ollice promises to Is-advantageous quarters for the paiier for many yeti rs. Besides offering iniK-h worth while e | criciicc to students interested in journalism, tin- Advance called Its staff together socially with a series of snppcr-meetlngs. A Press Club was formed in the spring with Clarence C.orchels, President: Arthur Shirt .. Vh-e-Presldent : and Jane Hopkins. Secretary-Treasurer. Back Row: Middle Row-Front Row: Y caret Bennett Suhr Wlnckler Wood Miller Martini Dubcxter Hurd Mamhall Kent In Davjn Frey Power Ryan Wartinbcc 1 el Dana Hanson Sherman Werch Baxxctt Letts Pa c 124FRANCIS X. ScilMIDI.EY Mil.i.ku Advance Staff FIRST SKMKSTKR Editor-in-Chief - - - - Orville Siikrmax Utoriate Kililor - - Francis X. Sell midi.ey Businfun Manager................Caki. Miller .Vcim Editor..................IIakvky Martini Sport Editor—Mm - • Ci.akkxce Gorchki.s I social e Sports Editor - . - .Ikkky Gitman Spoil Editor—Women • - Mary Aones Hi rd sport Reporter ..............Cordon Gatzkk Raymond Suhr. Franklin Mtxirc Women' Societies Editor - Katiiryn Davis I ten's Societies Editor .... Roukrt Wood (’tub and Organizations Editor - - Hetty Wartinbek Literary Editor...............Ai.vin Bennett Associate Literary Editor ■ Crack Keatim. Daniel Wertseh Alumni Editor...........................Ci.yiie Ykazki. Columnist ......................David Dcbektkr Virginia Lorenz Reporters ........................Mae Hassktt Thomas Lynch. Adeline Frey. Mildred Letts, Marjorie I’age. Francis Ilellert. Dorothy Marie Pagel. I». Hrowncll Dana. Loretta Cartinan. .lane Hopkins, Marjorie Kerr. Mary Ann Kallsta. Audrey I.arson Enmity Advisor - - Mr. Waiter II. Fletcher SKCOXD SKMKSTKR Editor-in-Chief - - - Francis X. Sell Mini.ky Associate Editor • - Clarence Gorciiels Ilarvey Martini Business Manager.................Caki. Miller Assistant ...................Ckorck FeNN .lanet Powers. Arthur Shirt . Xcir Editor.............I'.KTTY WarTINHKK Sport Editor Men - - William McCoWaN Issoi’iate Sport Editors - • .Jerry Hi tman Gordon Cat .ke Sports Editor—Women • - Jane HockINS Sport Reporter ................Raymond Si iik Frank Moore. James McCullough Men's Societies Editor .... ROBERT WOOD Women's Societies Editor - Katiiryn Davis Club and Organization Editor - MARJORIE Pace Literary Editor - - - Clarence Gorciiels Alvin Hcnuctt Associate Literary Editors - - Grace Keatinu Daniel Wereh Alumni Editor...........................Clyde Ykazki. Exchange Editor .... Mary A ones Hi ki» Columnist ..................David DChester Virginia Lorenz. Dorothy Marshall, Ruth Could Reporter ...................Audrey Larson Adeline Frey. Mildred Letts. Mae Itasselt. Thomas Lynch. Dorothy Marie Pagel. D. Brownell Dana. Is»retUi Cartinan. Rolicrt O’Connor. Mary Schrna, Roberta WartinlMH . Rosemary Probst, Jean Chap man. Pane 125The Qjiive? This year, under tin editorship of Harold Ilailcr. the (Quiver stall endeavored to place a bigger and I Hitter annual before the student body. The staff made several new additions in the make-up of the 11)88 Quiver. The most important innovation consisted of the informal “Snap" section at the beginning of the book. Rather than have individual pictures of the freshmen and sophomores, the 11)88 edition contains group pictures of these students in their respective divisions. thus endeavoring to picturally represent the entire student body. Because the Quiver is a self supporting publication, the yearbook must rely upon tin financial support of the student body. The Student Activities Fund allottmeat and the proceeds from the sale of the Imok itself are the two most important means of financial backing. In addition to this, the Business Staff of the Quiver publishes the Student Directory during the first semester of each year and a small sum is made through the advertisements np|H nr ing in it. This year, Roy foliar published tin Directory with the aid of RoIhtI Srhocnbom. In Decemls ! , the Quiver stall sponsors a dance, the proceeds of which are put into the fund for the yearbook. The members of the Quiver staff hope that they have succeeded in producing a yearbook that would meet with your approval. and that will give you much pleasure in the years to come. Itack Row: Kroibcrifor Wood Wincklor Scho»-nborn Hochdannor Collar Sprchl Clorchcls Hanaon R« mu»»i-n llaib-r Middle Row: Wartinbeo Zajac Paste Ilarald Rojahn Salxmnn ! -ni Ward Kimball Maltby Mr . Bt-hncke Kront -Row: I. mk«- Wogaland Hurd Frederick St«-iiu-r Ulery Wolverton Kcatinir Simm Brenneke Davia Ryan I'aiC - 126Quiver Staff Eilitorint'hicf ...............IIakoi.o IIaii.kk Eitcrurg Editor . . - - Mary Aunks limit Kallir.vn Davis. Kolterl Wood. Marjorie Cage, niga Showers. Jam Kojalin Art Editor .................Ionk Mai.thy Marjorie Nolle. Burton Rasmussen. Margaret Stinson. Mayltclle Steiner ‘holography Editor - - - Raymond Si'WiiT Malcolm Fell. Howard Danfortli. Harriet Hrenneke, Marcile Siinin, Mary Ann Kalista. Betty Wolverton Men' Athletic Editor- - Wii.uam Matiiwh; Harvey Hanson. Bernard Derr Women' Athletic Editor - - ltlTll Sai.zman .leannetit Zajae. Jean Wogsland. (..ran Keating Stuff Ty li ! ................MAKGAKKT DENIS Kllxnlieth Ward. (Joldreiie l.emke stuff A i tant .... Kl.AINK FkkUKKKK Ktliyl Harold. I aid lie Fenn. Betty Zini-nierinan. Mona Mae i'lery BI SINKSS STAFF liu ine s Manager...................Roy Collar staff A l tants..............(iAKTH Wincki.kk Koltert Sehoenltorn. Kngene Hoclidnniier. John Frellmrger. Kmil.v Kimhall. Kdward Krlz. Norman Stanghy. Walter Madden. Kdwanl Zern .aeh. Burton Keefe. Carl Harrmann t uKc 127  VOL. 1 N ». 5 societies Societies Tiik societies at Oshkosh State Teachers College are responsible for many of the social activities, athletic events, and scholastic achievements of the school year. Among the events promoted by the societies are the winter in-formats, spring forma Is, Kappa (lamina play contest, Lyceum Vodvil contest. Delta IMii prose contest, Inter-society basketball, track. Phoenix scholarship clip race. The Prom King election usually turns out to he a campaign by societies, and after that is over, there is anxiety among the women's societies to see which will have tin Queen as one of its memliers. The social societies promote scholarship, athletics, dramatics, and social contacts. The six women's societies and four men's societies are made up of over half of the student body. If more students could become members of societies, 1 localise of the social advantages they offer, the feeling among the college people might be i m pro veil and strengthened. Cum pint Walk Society life is a gay life, but there is a little of seriousness in it too. Cottage parlies, steak fries, dances—all add to the pleasure of society mcmtiers. K Hurts to make a good showing for scholarship cup. and to attain the scholarship average rot pi i red for membership keep the society memliers studying. Fiijfe 130Published by the Student Editor-in-Chief Harold Hailkk Hu sine xx Manager Kov Collar t c n t $ Body of the State Teachers College, Oshkosh, Wisconsin CA LKTHKAN - - ELTA I'Hl - - Lj am si a Sigma L ai’pa Gamma -• ambda Chi - - (PIIORNIX - - - I ota Alpha Sigma -Lyceum - - - RICLKAN - - - I LAKKAN - - 4lp,,a Chi - - Paitts - 132 - 134 136 • 138 ■ 140 142 144 140 148 150 152Back Row : Middle Row: Front Row: Jones Gauger Wolverton Tegatx Hr%-on Dick man Conklin Mclnto h l’a iu«- Ron Karnes Hardy Hogan Marshall K. SUvrum Godtman Fitxgcrald Chatley Talbot Due Williams Farrow Fcnn Grundy Anger M. Stavrum Nolle I.ndwig Ihrig Alethean Ai.ktiikan whs organized 38 years ago for the purpose of cultivating literary interest and broading its members range of activities. Officers for the tirst semester were: President Helen Goettinann; Vice-President. Katherine Fitzgerald; Secretary, Marjorie Nolte; Treasurer. June Ross; Historian. Charlotte Williams; Critic, Marjorie Stopper; Custodian, Jean Anger; Inter-society Council, Gertrude McCoy; for the second semester they were: President, Helen Goettmann; Vice-President, Charlotte Williams; Secretary, Jean Anger: Historian, Lucille Fcnn; Critic; Betty Wolverton; Custodian, Marjorie Stopper; Inter society Council, Marjorie Conklin. Faculty advisors for A let lieu n are: Miss Berenice Maloney and Miss Gertrude Met .. Active members of Alethean are: .lean Anger, Francis Breen. Marjorie Conklin, Jane Diekmanii, Janice Due. Betsey Farrow, Lucille Fenn. Katherine Fitzgerald, Janice Gauger, Helen Gocttmann. Maxine Goold, Betty Grundy, Susan Hardy, Kthel Jones, Frances Karnes. Harriet Ludwig. Katherine Macintosh. Dorothy Marshall, Mary McCray, Gertrude McCoy. Katherine Mullen, Marjorie Nolte. June Barque, June Ross, Lois Kussler. Esther Stavrum. Marjorie Stavrum, Dorothy Stone, Marjorie Stopper. Fayne Tegatz, Charlotte Williams. Betty Wolverton. Lois Barnard, Louise Becker. Denise t’hatley. Susan Hogan, Ellen Jane Liichsinger. Barbara Menshardt. Marjorie Moore, Killeen Strasscn are pledges to Alethean Society. Page 132Alethe an Has Successful Year Tilk Mauih (iiias, (lie traditional Alethean rushing party, gucc(‘cded in bringing tin society seventeen now pledg» s. They wen pledged in time to help Ah Uienn win second place for her iliuii in tin- Homecoming parade. The slogan, "Isd'a Build for Oshkosh", was carrhsl out by a nursery scene in which children were building the slogan in huge blocks. The float was pulled by twenty-five girls dressed in n d and white Tin Soldier uniforms. The Alcfheau Philakcnn Brawl this year was called “A Night With the Rabble Housers." The gym was dts'oratcd as usual with as many signs as could be gathered together by the society members. Sue Hogan and Hilly Krueger were the King and (Juccn of the Brawl. The music was furnished by Arch Adrian and bis Hand from Fond du Lac. .lust before the Christ mas vacation, the society Christinas party was held. The presents to be exchanged were sent, tills year, to one of our pledges who was in the hospital. After Christmas the annual Faculty Receje tion was field at the Colonial Inn. The girls dressed in the traditional white and wore red carnations. Alethean was ph as«-d to receive, that evening, some lovely red roses from our first advisor, Miss Kllcn Peake. Phalges were Initiated and four new students pledged at the beginning of the second semester in early February. Alethean present'd "Undertow" in the Kappa C.ainma Play Contest. In March. Alethean parficiiNitcd in the Inter-society basketball tournament. Also in March, Alethean proved that they were the I letter s|iellers when they easily defeated Philakean in the Alethenn-Philnkean S|M‘lling Bee, thereby getting possession of the cup given to the winner. Alethean's act in the Lyceum Vodvil was a musical production. A Mother's Day Luncheon was held at Stein's Shop on May 7 with almost a perfect, attendance of .Mothers and nicinliers. The Alethenn-Philnkean formal was held at the Kagles. Friday, May 13. Music was furnished by Howard Kraemer and his Orchestra. lN-eornlions were appropriate for tin occasion. Piirr 133Delta Phi Hack Row: Vnndcrhcfdrn Mnthwig Andernon Rojahn Mil Shimok Wollcnbcrg Zajac Middle Row: Kradbury Gerhard Brim LaVoy Frederick Aldrich Dailey Salamann Front Row: Forreat Rcigh Mnttek Hath Gro»» Schati Hale Delta Pm was organized in 1922 with emphasis upon literary activity. Since that time its interests have extended into other Helds. Resides encouraging high scholastic attainment Delta Phi participates in the athletic, dramatic, forensic, and musical activities of the school, and aids the Delta Phi Alumnae in sponsoring the Prose Writing Contest. The membership at the end of the year included twenty-seven girls and one pledge. The members are: Janet Anderson. Helen Bradbury, Dorothy Briggs, Agnes Dailey, Enid Dailey, Jean Forrest, Flain Fredrick, Kathryn Gerhart, Myrtle Gross, Jeanette Hall, Jane Hopkins. Lauretta Hostetler, Ruth Katli, Mary Ann Kalista, Grace LaVoy, Au-dry Larsen. Jean Math wig. Edith McAllen, Phyllis Mattek. Elizabeth R o j a h n , Ruth Sal zma I) n. Hazel Mae Schatz, Betty V a n d e r h ei den, Dolores VValen-burg, Emily Wend- land. and Jeanette Zajac. Virginia Heigh is a pledge to Delta Phi. The officers who guided the society during the first semester were: President. Jean tor-res t; Vice-President, Virginia Lorenz: Secretary, Dorothy Briggs: Treasurer. Jean Mathwig: Custodian. Kathryn tier-hart. I liter--society Council. Grace LaVoy and Jeanette Zajac: Historian. Ruth Salz-mann; Critic. Janet. Anderson. For the second semester they were: President, Ruth Sal zma mi: Vice-President, Dorothy Briggs; Secretary, Phyllis Mattek: Custodian. Jeanette Zajac; Inter-society Council. Grace LaVoy and Jeanette Zajac; Historian. Jeanette Hale; Critic, Grace LaVoy. Miss Grace Shimok. advisor, has assisted the girls throughout the year. Page 1S4Presents Winning Play Thk first event of tin society school year was tin rushing party held at the •losslyn home, followed by pledging a week later. The alumnae were welcomed back by the active memlK rs at a Homecoming banquet held at the C'olonial Inn. Among the colorful floats in the parade the evening before had ! een Delta Phi’s “Soak 'IOm :» to ." Shades Whiter." The presentation of “The .Miser of Koga fjord". a one act play, won for the society the Kappa lamina Play Contest trophy. The play was directed by Jeanette Zaijac aim! presented by am able caist. Phyllis Maittek was chosen by judges ais the person giving the liest individual performance in the contest. The scholarship average of Delta Phi entitled it to the Phoenix scholarship cup for the second consecutive yeair. This is the fourth time the society has gained this recognition. A “Record Dance of the Year" provided gaiyety as mem tiers reveled in at Yailentine party. Phyllis Maittek presided ais “Queen of I learts." The society participated ais usual in tin- inter-society basketball tournament. The members of the team were: Ruth Salzmainn. Jeainettc Zajac, Kathryn tier-hard!. Phyllis Mattek. Ruth Kaitli, Myrtle Cross. Min i ly Wend land, Knid Dailey, Edith McAllen, and Helen Braidlmry. One of the first formats of the vear wais the annuail Iota-Delta Phi formal held ait the Eagles. April 30. music by Hail Kemp. An important part of Delta Phi society is the Alumnae association. Each year it sponsors ai Prose-writing contest with the aictive memlHMs. This contest is open to any student in the college. The Alumnae also entertained the society ait a bridge tea ait Stein’s. The Annual Delta Phi Picnic closed the social season. P«K 135Hark Row: Kiarr Doulo Olmittrad Furman Simm Brenm-ko Eldon Middle Row: Wlhiimann Ihuh.-nnki Cooper Menrol Corriifnl KrueKer Olf ctt Magee Front Row: Woecknrr Dobbin ChrUtoph Mini Stoekflah Weber B. Benson Leitzkc Roepke Wogsland P. Benson Miss Jolo Gamma Sigma Gamma 8i ;ma Society was organized in 1922 to promote friendship among the girls of the school and to enlarge their knowledge of the literature of all nations. Purple and gold where chosen as the society colors and “Forward ’ as the motto. New girls pledged into the society in October, 19-17, were Alice Cooper, Aileen Christoph, .Fane Corrigal. Charlotte Dobbins. Virginia Doule, Mildred Krueger, Doris Leitzkc, Joyce Magee. Mary Jane Men 7-el. Jean Roepke, Constance Stoll, June Wihsinann. and Hetty Ruth Woeckner. Girls who re-enrolled in Septemlier and were members are Jane I lecher, Betty Henson. Patricia Henson, Mary Jane Hlissett, Harriet Brennekc. Ruth Du-shenski. Florence 10 i den. Mary Fritz. Kthelyn Furman, June Kiser. Miriam Olmstead. Hetty Radtke. Gladys Schneider, Marcile Simm. Jean Wogsland, and Jane Weber. Girls who have become honorary mem- bers are Jean Chapman, Rhea .Jane Clark, and Alvera Leaman. At the midyear pledging ceremonies held in February. Ruth Hauman, Frances Rocdeker, Helen Hogue, Delia K regel. Dorothea Pagel, Janet Peterson, and Harriet Welso were pledged to the society. Miss Klina Jolo and Miss Viola Stock fish are the faculty advisors who have helped to make the year's activities successful. Officers for the first semester were: President, Jane Welier; Vice-President, Ruth Dushenski: Secretary, Jean Wogsland: Treasurer, Mary Fritz; Historian, Harriet Brennekc; Custodian. Hetty Radtke: Critic. Hetty Henson: and Junior Councilor, Marcile Simm: for the second semester: President, Jane Weber; Vice-President, Hetty Radtke; Secretary, Kthelyn Furman: Treasurer. Mary Fritz: Historian, Marcile Simm: Critic, Ruth Dushenski: Junior Councilor, Jean Wogsland. Page 136Wins Basketball Tournament Starting out the new school year in Septemlier, Gumma Sigma society held its annual fall rushing party at the Kaulf Hotel, followed the next week by the pledging of thirteen new girls at the home of dune Kiser. Then came Betty Ka dike's “nightmare” with the idea for the Homecoming float. All worked hard and finally finished the milk bottles in which Oshkosh “Bottled I p Whitewater” and won the Anger trophy. The next night the society ate and talked tilings over with the alums in the Blue and Tudor rooms of the Kaulf Hotel. A luncheon at Stein’s in honor of (lamina Sigma advisors. Miss ICIma dole and Miss Viola Stockfish, was the next event on the calendar. Following this came the work on tin play for Hu Kappa Gamma play contest. With incense and a Chinese setting helping to create the atmosphere. Gamma Sigma presented The Sweetmeat dame with Jane Weber, Connie Stoll. June Wihsmann. and dovee Magee taking tin parts, assisted by tin always necessary commit tees. The annual fall elections again netted a victory for Gamma Sig in that they placed members on both the student council and the athletic council. In the latter, all three women memliers were Gamma Sigs. On November 19, Gamma Sigma held its informal dance with our brother society, I’er-iclcan. The decoration scheme was carried out to signify a southern plantation, with the orchestra playing on a pillared veranda, surrounded by shrub-l ery. and a fountain at the opposite end with colored lights to add to the effect. Overhead was a false ceiling of white crepe paper. Initiation of lirst semester pledges was held at Jane Weber’s the lirst week of the second semester, followed several weeks later by an informal rushing party at the same place. Seven new girls were pledged at ceremonies at Benson’s the week after. Basketball practice for many weeks and finally the tournament, from which Gamma Sig’s team emerged victorious, the only undefeated team and the proud possessors of the championship for the second successive year. Three of the players were placed on the “all star" team: Jean Wogsland. forward; Mary Jane Menzel. guard: June Wihsmann. guard. Gamma Sig members are also well represented in other extra-curricular activities: A ’ap|H lla Choir. band, orchestra. Wilton Club, IMii Chi Mu. Quiver. Advance, and W. A. A. The Periclcan-Gamma Sigma formal at the 1’agles Ballroom on Friday evening. May (5. climaxed a grand year of activity. IClizabeth Benson and Jean Wogsland represented Gamma Sig in the court of honor at the prom. P BC 137Kappa Gamma A im shinc iwkty in tin form of a •Jungle Jamboree was the first serial event of the year for Kappa (iainma. Morgan's home at Stoney Beach was appropriately decorated with grass huts ami canoes. After a delicious dinner, the rushees went on a Big Game Hunt and returned with a record killing—of animal erarkers. Doetors and nurses treated a sirk Whitewater on the Kappa Gamma float in the Homecoming parade. K very one enjoyed renewing old acquaintances with alumnae who came back for the banquet in the (ireen Boom at the Athearn Hotel. In November. Kappa Gamma spoil sored its annul play contest. Kacli society in college cooperated to make this contest one of the most successful in recent years. Although it was Kappa (iamma's contest, 1'errivnl Wilde's play. “What Never Hies”, directed by Marie Hoffman and presented by Kappa Gamma, won second place. The informal dance held in the men's gym in January was another successful event in Kappa Gamma's social season. After the informal, attention was centered upon the inter society basketball tournament. April found Kappa Gamma hunting for that rare ami almost extinct bird. 4Aii Idea for the Yodvil Contest. One was found and Kappa Gamma entered an net in the contest, which was held May 5. In May. the society was entertained bv tin Alumnae Association at a meeting in Nrennh. The Annual Spring Formal at the Century Club climaxed Kappa Gamma’s season of activities. r Kc isaSponsors Animal Play Contest Kappa Gamma society was organized in 1923 to fiirtlipr interest in art appreciation and dramatic production. and to create lasting friendships among a group of girls. Hearing these purposes in mind, tlx society endeavors to exemplify a womanly attitude and to promote s t. r o n g school spirit, stressing at the same time a desire for knowledge and scholarship. Officers for the first semester were: President. Grace .Michels: N ice President. Grace Keating: Secretary, Fdytlie Penn: Treasurer, Jean Vale; Reporter, Olive McWilliams; Critic, Mildred Lindner. For the second semester they were: President. Grace Michels; Vice-President. Olive McWilliams; Secret a 17, Mary Ann Metzen: Treasurer, Jean tile; Reporter, Margaret Jones; Custodian. Pdvtlie Penn. Miss Corinne Kelso is the faculty advisor of Kappa Gamma. Sullivan Callahan Sohraa Panel Collin Members of Kappa Gamma are: Vera Hart let t, Kathleen Callahan. Mary Collins. Norma Faust. Edythe Penn, Florence Gillig, Pearl Hansen. Dorothy lloddinott. Margaret Jones, Grace Keating. Prim King. Marcella Kinney. Jane Knowles. Nia Lambert. Mildred Lindner. Marian Maslotr. olive McWilliams, Mary Ann Metzen, Grace Michels. Harriet Xienhaus. Dorothy Marie Pagel. Margaret Pescli. Jean Richards. Louise Roomer. Mary Scliraa, Mary Jane Smith. Ruth Sullivan. Florence Weller, Jean Yule. Marie Hoffman. Hack Row: Hannon Penn Lindner Keating Peach Gillitr Middle Row: Yule Knowle Masloff lloddinott Weller Bartlett Richard Front Row: Jonc» Kins Page 189Lambda Chi 11)37-38 wan a "Imom" year f«ir LamMa c lil Society. This your the inctnl ership lilt a new hi li 31 memlters. 'Hie society was fortunate, to, in having Dr. I'rlce return as an advisor, after an absence from the society for a y« nr. The year was off to a good star! with a rushing party at the Athenrn Hotel, which resulted in the pledging of 12 girls. Mrs. MacDonald invited the society to her home for the pledging party. Initiation was held at Courtney's, with Gladys McNutt and Dorothy Nelson as hostesses. Homecoming found Immlnln Chi in their traditional room for the IIonukcoiuing baiupiet tlie Dutch Koom at the Itaulf. The old stand-by alms, with the exception of Carol Stewart, were present again lids year. The (Srncnhagens. Fletchers, MacDonalds. Dr. Price and Miss TufHey were Laminin Cld’s guests, lambda Chi's float in the Homecoming parade siguilied "Welcome Home." Igunbda Chi’s entry in the Kappa Gamma Play Contest was "Murder at Mrs. Is rlng's", direetisl hy Mary Agnes Hurd, and with Mary Agnes Flaherty, Genevieve Iloch, Kathryn Davis. Adelaide Maurice, and F.lla Mae Hen-drlckson in the east, assisted hy Furman Allen, who lent Jsimlsla Chi the use of his shadow for the occasion. Dcccmlier 10 found Laminin Chi at the Athearn Hotel, in the Kuglish Koom, at an informal Christmas dance. Faculty guests Included the Thedingas. K urges, Gruenhageiis. Fletchers, Dr. Price, and Miss Tullley. S cond semester rushing gave the smdety 6 rushccs, pledged ait school and initiated ait the Museum. Lambda Chi showed up well in the Women’s Knskethnll tournament, rated second for the Phoenix Scholarship Cup, and entered a skit in tin- Lyceum Vodvll Contest. On March 21. the advisors of Laminin Chi entertained the society ait bridge at Dr. Price's home. The advisors were entertained by the society at Stein's in April. For the third time during the school year I aim Inin Chi met at the Athearn Hotel. May 7 was the Spring Formal dance. Tod day's orchestra furnished the music. Faculty guests were Dr. Case. Dr. Price. Miss Tullley. and the Karges. Thedingas. Taiylors, Gruenhageiis. and Fletchers. Laminin Chi was well represented in school activities this y« ar. Several members were on the Advance staff, some on the Quiver staff, one as an editor, several in Wilton Club and Orpheus. Laminin Old's president was a memlter of the Women’s Executive Committee. The society was also represented in the orchestra, band, choir. W. A. A.. Campfire leadership, and Choral Speaking group. Next year Laminin Chi should Is an even stronger organisation Ixs-nuse of the small num-Iter who will graduate this year. Laminin Chi looks back on an eventful year and looks forward to an even more eventful one. 1’ano 140Hits New Hit I I Hack Row: Dolphin H -ndrick on Gaylord Miller Kaael Schroedor Vodder Currie Middle Row: Ponte Dokken Nelnon Fi hi-r Hurd Morrin Manthei DaviM Front Row: Frey Frohmnn Ferguson Clone Hoch Hnnnett McNutt Lett Lamiiiia Chi was organized in 11123. Tin- pur-l»ose of tin organization was to create an Interest in music and to study cnni| osors and musical COni|M sitions. One of tin aims of (lie society is i« provide companionship ami socinl life for a few college girls and to promote a spirit of friendship and c«»o|iemtion among them. This year's membership in I ambda Clii is the largest. for several years. Among the group I he society has a niece of one of its charter mcmliers and has for an advisor Mrs. Elizabeth MacDonald, a former ......tuber «• f [jtimlHla Chi. Lambda Chi has an active alumnae association which helps to keep alive the friendships made during the years s| cnt in college. The alums are always faithful in returning to Oshkosh State Teachers College for the Homecoming bum|net. informal winter dance and the spring formal dance. Officers for the lirst semester were: President, Huth Dolphin; Vice-President. Arlene Morris: Secretary, Mildred Letts; Treasurer. Kathryn Davis: !tc| ortcr, A let ha Vedder; Historian. Kathryn Bradford; Custodian. Adeline Frey: Inter-society Council. Kathryn Davis, Mary Agnes Hurd; for the second semester: President. Ruth Dolphin; Vice-President, Mae Bassett; Secretary. Arlene Morris; Treasurer. Kathryn Davis; Historian. Genevieve Hoch; Custodian, Gladys McNutt : Inter-society Council. Mary Agnes Hurd. Dorothy Nelson. Memliers of lambda Chi are: Mae Bassett. Betty Bradford. Eleanor Unshoe. Betty Currie, Kathryn Davis. Jane Derher, Nclda Dokken. Until Dolphin. Martel la Fisher. Faye Foa te. Adeline Frey. Loan Gaylord, Ella Mae Hendrickson. Mary Agues Hurd. Genevieve Hoch. Florence Kasel. Mildred I Ctts. Gladys McNutt. Arlene Miller, Arlene Morris. Dorothy Nelson. Jean Paulson, Kathleen Itippl. Martha Itoes. Mary Sehrocdcr, Helen Seaborn, and Aletba Vedder. Pledges are: Dorothy Ferguson. Mary Agnes Hurd, Marjorie Frohman. Rosemary Probst. Faculty advisors for IjuuImIii Chi are: Dr. Irene Price, A. Frances Tnllley. and Mrs. Klizalicth Macl nuiuld. Faicr 141Phoenix Tiik object of tin Phoenix society, whose motto is "Culture, not show", is to promote interest in literary work and music, and to keep the social and scholastic ideals up to tin highest standards. To aid in gaining their end. Phoenix presents a scholarship trophy each year to the society whose members have the high est grade point average. This year Delta Phi again won the trophy, and Phoenix itself obtained third place. Officers of Phoenix for the lirst semester of this year were as follows: President. Hetty Klucinske; Vice-President. Kmily Kimball; Secretary. Kli .abeth Ward; Treasurer, Louise Demining; Mis torian. Phyllis Mueller; Custodian, Lorua Sehroeder; and Reporter, Cert rude Volk. Por the second semester, meml ers elected as President. Kmily Kimball; Vice-Pres ident. Idi abelli Ward: Secretary, Lorna Sehroeder; Treasurer. Louise Demining; Historian, Hettye Zimmerman; Custodian, Phyllis Mueller; and Reporter, Hetty Wart inbee. Members of Phoenix are as follows: Louise Demining, Mary .lane Fenzl, Marion Joyce, Kmily Kimball, Hetty Klucinske, Jeanne Me Vicar, lone Malt bv, Alice Morgan, Phyllis Mueller, Rachel Nommenson. Lorraine Oaks. Leila Pfund. Verna Pfund. Marjorie Rliyner. Klizubetli Ritsch. Lorna Sehroeder. June Smith. Bernice Steiner. Lolita Tills. Mona Mae Clery, Kli .abeth Ward. Hetty Wartinbee. Roberta Wartinbee. Mary Ann Wit .el, and Hettye Zimmerman. Pledges for the past year included: Rosemary Cold well. Betty Kirst, Francis Measure, Allene Miller. LoRayne Mongou, Hetty Peterson, Cecil Smith, and Margaret Tliew. Faculty advisors of the society are: Miss Kva J. Van Sistine and Miss Cecille Jeanne Harnett. Hack Row: Middle Row; Front Row: Malthy L. Pfund Morgan Fcntl Ulcry V. Pfund Till Witicl R. Wartinbee Measure Ritsch Nommenson Sehroeder Rhyncr Smith Thew MoiiKnn Oaks Peterson Zimmerman Polk Ward Mueller McVicar Kimball Klucinske Joyce Steiner DemminK Smith Page 142Presents Scholarship Trophy Thk tirst society formed at Oshkosh Statv Teachers ('allege. Phoenix, this year, as usual, has lived up to its sixty six years of popularity. Presidentships in Kappa Delta Pi. Women's Orpini .ntion, Primary riul». Travel ('lull, ami I liter society Conn-eil wen held by IMioeiiieians. Prominent parts in Debate. Orchestra. Pi Kappa Delta. A Capjielln, Quiver, Advance, Phi t’lii Mil. and Playfellows were in the every day work of the memliers and pledges. Fall activities brought forth prospects for pledging. In a way not sedate, but traditional, the rushees were introduced to the active Phoenicians, at the formal rushing dinner. At the annual Homecoming Banquet in the Athcurn Hotel, pledges, memliers, and alumnae, amid the pumpkins and cornstalks adorning the hall, reached-a higher note of jubilancy as the Phoenician Float had placed third in the Float Contest. “Will OTIie Wisp”, a one act play in true Irish style, was presented for tin Kappa Camilla Play 'on test. One of the highlights of the school year was the program which Phoenix gave for the patients at the Sumiybrook Sanatorium. Never inactive for a minute, the mein tiers began work on the Phoenix-Lyceum Masquerade, and many hectic moments were spent in decorating the gymnasium. To the tunes of Sid Kichmaii and his orchestra, the annual Dinner Dance was held in tin Crystal Boom of the Hotel Raulf. Seven Phoenicians got together and ran a close second to Gamma Sigma in the Basketball Tournament. The Phoenix ifi FALL team also was runner-up for the Sports manship Trophy. Phoenix Society next presented an original musical comedy written by some of its members in an attempt to keep the cup which they won last year in the Lyceum Vod-vil. The President of Phoenix, Kinily Kimball, was selected Prom Queen by the Prom King. William Coulee. Last but not least the Phoenix Lyceum Formal was held at the Yacht Club on Lake Winnebago. Page 113Iota Alpha Sigma "If Men Playi-d Card As Women l»o" was Iota’s representation in the Kap|Mi Cantina play eontest. It really must have Is-cit gissl to receive third place, for the compctl-lion lids year was exceptionally ki-ell. Since the contest the cast has toured Oshkosh and the surrounding vicinity, putting on this play liefore social and civic groups. In return the cast received everything from money to iMincakes and sausages. Zion's turkey banquet was tops. The unique India Phi-Iota Valentine party was a success in every way. Phyllis Mattek reigned as "Queen of Hearts." It was truly the record dance of the year, for the recording system from the local radio studio furnished the music. The second semester brought new ollicers and mendnts. The rushing i»arty was held in the dining room of St. Peter's recreational building, with a |M»t luck supper as the highlight of the evening. Iota has done much this year in order to retain its place as one of the major organizations of the school. Being fundamentally an industrial arts society, lota suffered a hard blow in the disi-untinuatiun of that dciNirtmcnt. I Miring the year, lota had several successful Joint meldings with its sister society, the In-sI of which was held at the Paine Memorial Hall in the form of a playnltc. ShutllelMNird, badminton, ping-pong, and dart-hall furnished the entertainment. I r. Thomas pro veil to In- a very efficient |s»|»corn |s pi er. along with his many other accomplishments. The first achievement this year was to Si-cure .Mr. Fletcher and I»r. Thomas as advisors. With these two ]H ople directing the society, it could not help moving forward. When Homecoming came, Iota’s Hoat was ready to compete with the best In the parade. The Homecoming banquet was held at The Four Pines. Mr. Clematis entertained Iota with a talk and slides oil Wisconsin. It was quite a treat, for he has Ih-i-ii in demand all over the state. The formal, the first of the season, was a great success. It was held at the Kagles Ballroom, and Karl Kemp furnished the music. Clyde Yeazel, Jack Kdwards. Kd. Wichman. Lid Helmutli, Bob liefling, and Han Wcreh are now alumni. Pago 144Builds Anew Tiik purpose for organizing Iota was to promote interest in literature and scholarship. to give a more definite opportunity for discussing problems closely related to the manual arts field, and to encourage social ideals and worthy standards. Oflicers for the lirst semester were: President. Francis Mellert: Vice-Pres- ident Clyde Vca .el; Secretary, -lolm Ed-wards; Treasurer, Kichard Rohde; Historian, Edward Wichmann; Critic, Willard Hanley; .Marshal. Otmar Volk-ert; Jr. Member, Otmar Volkert: S r. M e m h e r , Francis llellert; for second semester: President. Robert lief ling. Vice - President, Willard Hanley; Secretary. Edward Wichmann; Treasurer. Richard Rohde; Historian, otmar Volkert : Critic, Clyde Yea .cl; .Marshal. Frank Crane; Jr. Member, Richard Rohde; Sr. Member, Otmar Volkert. Members are: Arthur Bauer, Tom Chamberlain, John Edwards, Bob Anger. Frank Crane, Bob Helling, Frances llellert. Leo llclmuth, Willard Hanley, Harold Kingiger. Raymond Luedtke, Richard Martens. Edward Moore. Rob o'Kon. Floyd Rutlikoski, Richard Rohde. Francis Shudlick. John Sullivan, Sidney Tanncubaiim, Otmar Volkert, Daniel Wcrcli. Edward Wichmann, Clyde Yea .el. Faculty advisors arc Dr. C. Thomas and Mr. W. Fletcher. SullivMn Helling llellert Mr. Fletcher Rutkoske Rhode Stark I)r. TKomsi. I.uedtke Y pax cl Bauer Crane Fisher Wcrch Back Row: Kdwardx Middle Row: Hanley Front Row: Shudlick Fate 145Buck Row: Third Row: Second Row: Front Row: Pctryk Schram Dr. Karitc Procknow Kmbortaon Myers Spiokormann Tanty Hochdnnncr Zcrniach R. Lindvron Trettin Clements Holm Hnworth Dayton Stanley Oldfield Ihrke P. I.indKren Frank Ho Reynold Coyne Hutchinson Co nice Mr. Frank Buehner Weber Watkins Miracle Freibunter Hanson Foy Bronson Lewis Worby McDonald Lyceum Lycf.pm Society Is the oldest society in tin Oshkosh State Teachers College, having lievn founded in 1871. the year the school was founded. When Lyceum llrst began, men and women were both admitted to membership; and when Phoenix Society bewail, it also admitted belli men and women. The two societies held many Joint meetings then just as they do today. After a few years, however, the two organizations decided to divide among themselves: Lyceum took over all of the men of both societies, but tin two have always been "brother and sister" societies. Lyceum Society has since its loginning lieen one of the outstanding societies in school. It Indieves that although classroom instruction is. of course, the first consideration in going to college, there is much more to college life and a college education than what is contained in text I looks. Lyceum tries to help its members to develop culturally, intellectually, and morally. It tries to provide the opportunity for each member to make new friends, to acquire now ideals, to develop new ilowers and to get a bettor view of life. Its biggest aim is to help its members get the most possible from their college life, and to make every man a better man for having Itclongcd to the society. Olllccrs for the llrst semester were: President, William Coulee; Vice-President, Charles Worby; Secretary, Carl Swiston; Treasurer. Jack Procknow; Historian. Donald McDonald; Critic. Harold Ihrke; for the second semester: President, Charles Worby; Vice-President, Edward Zernzach: Secretary. Gordon Reynolds; Treasurer. Jack Procknow: Historian. Philip Lindgren; Critic. Harold Ihrke: Custodian. Donald McDonald. Members fire; Howard Bronson. George Buchner. William Conl« e. Rex Clements. Francis Coyne. William Dayton, Harold Ewald, Norman Kwald, Tom Foy, John Foster. Loren Frank. John Frelburger. Paul Hnworth. Cordon Hess. Eugene Hockdnnner. Dick Holm. Tom Hutchinson. Harold Ihrke. George Lewis, Merrll Ix»wls. Robert Lindgren. Philip Lindgren, Donald McDonald. Kcrmit Meyers, Walter Oldtleld. Joseph Pctryk. Jack Procknow. Gordon Reynolds. Francis Schmidlcy. William Sehram. Stance Smolen. John S|K ekerinan. Harry Stangbv. Toni Stanley. Carl Swiston. Harold Trettin. Wayne Watkins. Edward WcImt. Frank Winkler. Liwremv Winkler. Charles Worby. Lyman Tan tv. Edward Zernzach. Faculty advisors are: Dr. B. E. Karges and Mr. J. O. Frank. Page 146Lyceum Vodvi! a Success Lyckum Socikty’s year lias l een full of activities and many honors. The year liegan with a bang. Oil September 20 a hampiet was held which nerved a double purpose: to give the old members an op|K rtunity to "Get acquainted all over again", and to give the new otlleers and members a chance to discuss plans for the new year. Using the slogan, "Whitewash Whitewater", Lyceum's limit in the Homecoming Parade showed two m cm Iters on the truck busily whitewashing a fence. As always, a banquet was held on Homecoming l»ay between the game and the dance. Charles Worby acted as Master of Ceremonies. A very enjoyable Hushing Party was held in the Congregational Church with about 100 members and pros|iectivo members in attendance. The month of Xovemlier brought forth the Kappa Gamma Play Contest, in which Lyceum presented one of Kugene O’Neil's popular plays. "Oil." Decendier came and with it came the Lyceum Haskell mi II team which did some mighty line playing under the cuiNihlc coaching of Hill I aytoii. After school resumed in January, Lyceum and Phoenix held their annual .Masquerade. It proved to In one of the nicest of the series of informal dances given by the societies. The gymnasium was decorated in a unique manlier carrying out the idea of the old-fashioned bar room. (The bar (serving only coca-cola). tablc-s with red-checkered table cloths and Inittle candle holders. Inst kegs as chairs around the tables, and a host of advertiscmeiits oil the walls made the scene most realistic. As a means of getting the memliers and pledges better acquainted, a "Get-together” Party was given in February in the Cafeteria of the Training School in tin form of a Chili Siip|icr. After eating came group singing led by George L wis and a short business meeting. Then all retired to the Men’s Room to play ping-pong and bridge. March brought with it the election of the Prom King. Lyceum scored again by having the honor of having its past president. Hill Coulee, elected as Prom King. Kmlly Kimball. Phoenix President, was chosen by him as the queen. One of the big events of the year, the Annual Lyceum Vod-Vil. was sponsored in April. Skits were prt'senlcd by a niimlicr of the societies. The crowning event of the year for Lyceum Society oi-ciirred in May when it put on its annual Spring Formal with Phoenix Society. This year the formal was held in the ballroom of the Yacht Club on the west shore of Like Winnebago. List but not least, members of Lyceum enjoyed their Steak-Fry given at Waukau in June just before the year ended. Pntrc 147Periclean Pbkici.kan is tin youngest men's society in the college. It was organized for the purpose of promoting forensics ninl lit entry interests, but ns the society liecame stronger the organization tried to include every activity which might aid in either the intellectual or physical development of the young man. The name Periclean was derived from that of the early Creek scholar, Pericles, whose fame serves as an inspiration to the members. The officers for the first semester were: President, Kric Pecker; Vice-President. Knute Dornstrcich; Secretary. William Ackermann; Treasurer, Albert Hartman; Historian. Raymond Specht: Marshal. Hartli Winckler; (Vitic, William Math wig. The officers for the second semester were: President. (iartli Winckler; Vice President. Knute Dornstreicli; Secretary, William Ackermann; Treasurer, William Rvans; Historian. Robert Wood; Marshal, •lohn Suren; Critic, Harold Kuucppcl. The meml ersare: William Ackermann. Marlon Ratterman. Frit . Hermit, Fric Pecker, Howard Prcnnuke, -lohn CouiiiIh , Harold Danforth, Knute Dornstmch, Anderson Dowling. Wilbnrt Dunn, William 10vans. Ma h oi m Fell, Melvin »ran-eorbitz, Harvey Hanson, .lack Harm. Carl Harrmaun. Alliert Hartman. Karl Hutchinson, William .lohnston. Howard Kaerwer, Hurton Keefe, Harold Knneppel, Her na rd Kramlich. Arnold l.eaman, ('litTord Morel I, John Plier, Fdward Schluctcr, Cordon Schneider, Robert ShiMMiborn. Raymond Speclit, Alliert Stamborski. Roman Stamliorski. Andrew Stinson. John Suren. Walter Sutter, James Very. Carth Winckler. Jackson Wheeler. Harry Wood, Roliert Wood. The honorary member is: William Math wig. The pledges are: Hd ward Putkiewiez, Harold Hanson. Arno Plot , Oscar Riebcn. Norman Stangby, William Temple, Owen Finnerty. Clarence Daniels. Wayne Fero. ('litTord Radtke, Arthur Shirt , Creighton Spear, Richard Harm, Charles Still, Robert Her .feldt. The faculty advisors are: Mr. X. S. James. Mr. J. T. Taylor. Back Row: Kvnns Btitkicwitz Dornstrcich Dowling Mnthwig Coumbo Kaerwcr Clot Vary Marty A. Stamborski Wincklor Middle Row: Suren Miller Hannon Grancorbitr, Danforth Finnerty Hartmann Dunn Mr. James Flier Mr. Taylor Monday Front Row: Fell Sutter Temple iioiber l.eaman K nuoppol Wood Rcibcn Hooker Halterman Hutchinson Harra Schneider R. Stamborski Page 118Steps si head Thk past year has Ih ch marked ! y tin-iisually successful accomplishments. The society presented a number of regulars to the varsity football squad. Eight members of the society were on the championship basketball team. IVriclean was represented by two strong teams in the inter-society basketball competition. Debate. track. Advance, Quiver, and Hand received much support from the members of the society. IVriclean members hold many high ofllces in the various organizations of the college. The office of President, of the Student Body is held by a member of the society. The Men's Association has two officers from the society, that of vice-president and secretary-treasurer. IVriclean was represented in the Kappa Ciamnui Play ('ontest with the one act play. “The Other Side.’’ The annual IVriclean lamina Sigma fall dance was most successful. The climax of the social life of the society was the joint formal with (lamina Sigma, which was held at the Eagles Ballroom on the evening of May ( . Paso 149Phi lake an Prepares for Jubilee The Piiilakkax Society was organ-iaced in January «»f 181M). the purpose l»eing to promote ability in forensics, to create a true fraternal spirit, ami to strive for scholarship. With these aims in view, the society has develo| ed into one »f the leading societies in the school. Officers for the first semester were: President, Roy Collar; Vice-President, Gilbert Frank: Secretary Treasurer. Norman Martin: Historian. Kenneth Smith: Corresponding Secretary. Harold llailer: Marshal, Robert Kuehn; Critic. Bernard Derr: and the officers for the second semester were: President. Miles Sandee: t ary-Treasurer, Norman Martin; Historian. Edward lleisinger; Corresponding Secretary: Kenneth Smith: Marshal, Carl Mortinsen: Critic, Rov Collar. Faculty advisors for the Philakean Society are: Mr. Clematis. Mr. Geiger, Mr. Nelson, and Hr. Thedinga. Members in this society are: Peter Beck. Luc Hen Ruth, Donald Clark, Roy Collar. Bernard Derr. Lester Emerick, (Milford Fisher, (Jilln'rt Frank. Gordon Gatzke. James Cilboy, Donald Gornson. Harold llailer. Edward lleisinger. Gerald lleisinger. -lohn Henkel. Joseph Kriz, M illiam Krueger, Robert Kuehn. Ilelmuth La utensch lager. Ka I pli March. Norman Martin. Janies MeCiillough, William McGowan. Carl Miller. Franklin Moore, Edward M o r t el 1. Carl Mortenson. Roliert No gendank. Erwin Plotz, Burton Rasmussen. Gordon Rite h e. Nile L’oeder. Miles Sandee. Kenneth Smith, Robert Spink. Willard Thore-son. Roliert Whitely. Edward Kriz. honorary. Pledges are: James Awe. I.e Roy Brownlee, (ieorge Fenn. James Kimball, Janies Malone, MMiomas McGwire, Walter Madden, Roliert O'Conner, Price Zimmerman. P 8 150Buck Bow: Third Row: Socond Row: Front Row: Mr. Cteman Mnlon.- Mortcll Bn»miiRii?n Collar Dr. Thcdinira McGuiro March Mr. Nclaon Mr. Goifcer Fischer Em rich Lautenschlnirer NViccndnnk G. HdsinKcr Gllboy Martin Kuchn Thorson Spink Awe Ritchie Moore E. Hcisingor Henkel Derr McCullough Clark Boeder Blot Smith Both Miller Mortenaon Snndee Frank llniler McGowan Gntzke Beck PhUakean During the past year, I’hilakean, tin oldest men’s society in school, successfully followed out the purposes set up by the charter members in 1809. The Philakean Society began the year with a large rushing party, the result lieing eighteen new pledges. Immediately following this came Homecoming, and the parade in which Niilakcan had one of the most iMNontifiil lloats. our motto being, “A Toast to the (Sold and White.” The mirror room of the Raulf Hotel was the scene of one of the biggest Homecoming banquets in the history of the society. After the dinner plans were made for tin fortieth anniversary of Philakean. which is to be held in the fall of 1938. “The Affair of Dishonor", by IVrcival Wilde, the Philakeans offering in the Kappa (Jammu Play Contest, had one of the most brilliant casts in the contest. Then came the Alethean-Philakean Brawl, this time called “A Night With the Rabble Rouscrs.” Bill Krueger reigned as King of the affair, with Miss Sue Hogan as his Queen. The second semester brought about the usual rushing party and increase of membership. The next event of consequence was the Alethean-Philakean Spell-down. In spite of the valiant efforts of the team, the Aletheans emerged victorious. 'Pile Lyceum Vodvil came upon us and I’hilakean presented a short musical comedy skit. The high spot of the year was the Philakean-AIethean formal on May 13 at the Ragles: Howard Krammer’s orchestra furnishing the dame tunes. Philakeans are active in extracurricular activities. On the Quiver staff, the editor-in-chief and the business manager are Philakeans. and the society is well represented in the various Melds of athletics, in the Men’s association. Playfellows. Band. A Cappella Choir, Student Council. Debate squad, and Choral Speaking. And in a fraternal spirit of good fellowship. in everything that makes for better manhood, in those things does I’hilakean strive. p kc i5iHack Row: Middle Row: Front Row: Hacxlcr Brcltenfeldt Moran Derber Dyer Hannon Voabunr Shea Etchntadt Foate McLaughlin Drella M. L. Shea Heffcrnan Fisher Ferguson Paulson Ciillitr lloch Cedxo Flaherty D. Panel DWhmakcr Bertram Van Kirk Sorennon Whiting Peach Raldy Clark King Alpha Chi Alpha i'm is tlie name given to tin group «»f fifty-three students of tile Oshkosh State Teachers College who are taking the rural course. The Alpha «'hi Society has lieen organized to form an educational and soelal union. It is working to estahlish a better understanding of rural eonditlons. Tliere are many ditHeulties which a teacher of the one-room country school must meet. Resides teaching grades one to eight the tesieher must participnte in community activities. In order to do this he must know and understand the eonditlons in a rural community. Therefore, the Alpha «’hi Society aims to help its members in this understanding. Then. too. the society is organized to insure greater cooperation l»oth in work and in play. A cooperative spirit is a great asset to any person and it will In- of s|iccial lieneflt to those going out to work in rural communities. The momliers wish to Imh-ouic I letter ae-ipiainted with leaders in the rural field. To fulfill tills aim, they have attended state rural conventions as a group and have also had representatives at a national rural convention. It is the desire of the group to do all in its power to meet more jieople and learn new tilings. At tin-state meetings ideas are exchanged with students of other colleges in the state, while at the national convention, Oshkosh representatives unpiircd ideas from students from distant states. I Mirers for the first semester were: Pn-s-idciit. Krna King: Vice-President. Walter Keetx: Secretary. Zita Dishmakor: Treasurer. Adeline ilaesler: for the senuitl semester- President, Rosemary HefTertian: Vice-President. Irene Shea: Secretary, Arden Cohike: Miss Stewart Is the facility advisor. Mcinlicrs of the society arc: Aliulda Anderson. Alice Iter!rani. Marlon Hlock. Dorothy Rroitcnfeldt. Julia Anne Cedzo. Genevieve Chirk. Joyce Close. Jane lh rl er. Zita i islimaker. Harriet Drella. Klwyn Dyer. Lorraine Kich-stadt, Raymond Kngelhardt. Dorothy Kvenson. Dorothy Ferguson. Marcella Fisher. Mary Agues Flaherty. Faye Foate. Klaiue Fraucnhcim. Florence Cillig. Arden Cohike. II a .el Creeiunan. Adeline ilaesler, Ktta Jean Ilannerinan, Ruth iIannis, Alice Hansen. Vivian Hansen. Rernard Harmseii. Rosemary llelTcruaii. Genevieve lloch. Krna King. Ktola Lueey. Kdwin Maxwell. Rer-niee McLaughlin. Marie Mongan. Kathleen Moran. Koliert O'Kon. Dorothea Pagel. Jean Paulson. Margaret Pesch. Janette Peterson, Rosetta Raldy, Walter Keetx, Irene Shea, Mildred Sorenson. Grace Swan. Marjorie Van-kirk. Mavis Velth, Isabel Voslmrg, Fern Well-ntz. Kathleen Whiting. Annette Zielke. 152The Rural Society Mrsic, hobbies, and rural art were the topics which made up the first semester programs of Alpha Chi. Mr. ) unhnm of the (Same Reserve presented a movie on forest tires and their preventions at one of the meetings. “Improving Our Rural Civilization” was the main theme for the programs of the second semester. Cooperation and the rural church were two of the points discussed. Kadi program Is followed by a group discussion, which enables the students to exchange ideas. The IIomccomilig Rampict. held at tin First Methodist Church, proved very successful. The society |Nirtici]Nited in the Kapisi (lamina Play Contest, presenting “The Ghost Story”, by Booth Tarklngton. Rosemary I letter-nan. Arden Gohlke. Robert O’Kon. Florence Glllig. Genevieve Clark. Walter Reel .. Bernard llarinsen. Raymond Kngelhardt. and Dorothy Ferguson took (uirt. The play was directed by Genevieve I loch. Kathleen Whiting. Janette Peterson. Kathleen Moran. Ktola L-icey. Dorothy Pagel. Ruth Ilannis. Dorothy Rreitenfeldt. Mi Id ml Sorenson, and Harriet Drelift represented Alpha Chi in the Inter-society basketball tournament. "Dreams”, a sketch by Calistn Clark, was entered as Alpha Chi's act in the Lyceum Vod- VII. Genevieve Clark. Margaret Cartwright, and Irene Shea attended the meting of the National Country Life Association held in Manhattans. Kansas. Twenty of the members |Nirtlci|»ated in the state nutting of their association held at Madison. A one act play was presented by the society during the meeting. lloliert O'Kon was one of the memliers of the imnel forum on “Improving Our Rural Civilization." The various phases of this large topic were taken up in small group discussions in which the society as a whole tiM»k an active part. Miss May L. Stewart, director of the Division of Rural Fducntion. acts as advisor for Alpha Chi Society. Her active interest in the group is rcs|Miusiblc for much of it success. Page 153College Tiik 1938 Promenade of the Oshkosh Slate Teachers College was held Friday evening. May 20, at the Ragles I tall room. Tom Temple’s orchestra furnished llu fascinating melodies as hundreds of couples danced gaily. Fornmls Mending in rose and white chiffon contrasted with formal Mack and white attire. Alumni, faculty, and students gave themselves over to an evening of enjoyment at the year’s most outstanding social event. King William Coulee and Queen Kmlly Kimball led the grand march. King Coulee is a mcmt»cr of the Lyceum society and is active in many of the extracurricular activities of the college, lie lielongs to Kappa Delta 1 1. National Scholarship Fraternity. Queen Kmily Kimball is the president of the Phoenix society and is a member of I i Kappa Delta. Honorary Forensic Fraternity. P«kc 154Promenade Tin honor couple. Bctl.v Wolverton and Miles Sandec. followed the King and Oueen. The honor couples followed next: Jean Wogsland and Harold Knue| |H l. Jean Forrest and Walter Madden. Genevieve Clark and Charles Worby, June Boss and Boy Collar, the junior representatives. Kathleen I.onnon and Donald McDonald were the sophomore representatives. and Elizabeth Benson and Howard Kaerwer the freshman representatives. Weeks in planning and preparation were needed to complete the task which created a Promenade that was so successful. Chairman Conlee directed all the work for the gala event. Several committees were appointed to assist, him. The decoration committee included Jean Webster, chairman. Fay no Toga t Charles Worby, James Kimball. Tom Hutchinson, Eugene Ilochdanner; the invitation committee: Emily Kimball. Betty Klueinskc, Jeanne McVicar; the floor committee: Oscar Bicben, Carl Swlston and Lawrence Winckler. Pa« 155Picture Index Ackcrmann. William Karl .. 53. HU Advance ........................ 121 Aldrich. Carol Lvn .........00, 1.34 Alethcan ................. 122. 1.33 Allen. Furman ...........53. I is Alpha Chi................. 162. 152 Anders !!. Almida M...............05 Anderson. Janet Lucille 5.2. UN. 124 A niter. Jean .................. 122 Athletic Council ............... los Athletic Awards ................. NT Awe. James II................... 151 Backus. Valina F..........07. 120 Bakkcn. Jane ................... 5.2 Band .......................... Ill) Barnett. Jean ................... 20 Bartlett. Vera .............07. 12!) Basket ha II .................... NO Bassett. Mae...... 52. 141. 122. 124 Batterman. Marlon V. . 15. Do. lui loo. ION. 148 Bauer. Arthur II................ 145 Beelier. Jane M...................02 Keck. Peter A..........ON. ||s. 151 Becker. Kric T.......52. 82. 88. NO 104. 100. 148 Beenken. May M 30. 111. 00 121 Behucke. (Mrs. i Kthcl J. .. 30. 120 Benson. Klizalieth Ann 120 Benson. Patricia Mary ... UN. 1.30 Bertram. Alice . 04. 71. 152 Bielier. Harold M , . 53. 70. 148 Blake. Mabel G It Blissett, Mary Jane ... 02. los UN. 130 Block. Marion A 05 Bocdcker. Frances .... 70. 120 Bradbury. Helen B. ... 70. 134 Bradbury. M avelva M. .30 Breexe. J. A .30 . SI Breitenfoldt, Dorothy . 05. 152 107 120. 1.20 P.reon. Francis 1.32 Briggs. Dorothy 53. 121. 134 Brogdeil. Jack W 53 Bronson. Howard A. .. 01. 140 Buchholz. Ada I. 54. 122 BuckstalT. Ralph N. .. 41 Buchner. Gcorgi C. ... 00. 140 Burling. Florence .... los Busliee. Kleanor R. . . . 70 Busins . James W. ... 82 Buth. Llewellyn 151 Butklewicz. Kdward J. 15. 1 18 Callahan. Kathleen M. 63. 1.30 Campus 1-31 Carjionter. James W. . (Ml Cedzo. Julia A 152 Chapman. Jean K 125 Chat ley. Kstlier D. ... Choir Christoph. Alleen B. .. 00. 11.2. 120 Claassen. Bessie M................. 120 Clark, Donald .................. 151 Clark. Genevieve B......04. 71. 152 Clark. Rhea .1................... 45 Clausen. Malvina C................27 Clcmans. K. A..................27. 151 Clements. Rex J.................... 140 Close. Joyce M...................... i ll Collar. Roy........ 54. 105. 100. 112 127. 151 Collins. Mary C................07. 12!) C. U S.......................... 122 Compton. Ruth M...................00 Conger. Wayne K...................54 Conklin. Marjorie ................. 122 Coulee. William II......45. lui 105 100. 111. 112. 140. 154 Cooper. Alice M.................... 130 Cornwell. Cleat Is............... 00 CorrigaH. Jane K............... .. 130 Countin'. John R...............OP. 1 in Coyne. Francis M...............01. 140 Crane. Frank J.................. 145 Currie, Elizalicth.............70. 141 Daily. Agnes...................07. 1.24 Daily. Enid ........................ 70 Dana. 1 . Brownell .......... M». 124 Danforth. Harold J.............os. ms Daniels. Clarence .................. 82 Davis. Kathryn ....... 45. 105. 115 121. 122. 121. 120. Ill Dayton. William C............... 140 Delta Phi .................. 1.24. 125 Demining. Louise ............ 1(M. Ill 122. 142 Demmith, Grace ..................... 54 Denis. Margaret J. ... 54. 122. 120 Derhor. Jane II................05. 152 Derr. Bernard ........ 54, 77. 82, DO 104. 105. 100. 108. 151 Diacon. Ruth K. .. 15. 111. 120 P22 Dickmann. Jane 1................ 132 Diestler. Arinin R................OS Dilling. Ilulda A.................27 Dishmaker. Zita J.......01. 71. 152 Dobbins. Charlotte A............ 130 Dokken. Xelda C. . 45, 115. 123. Ill Dolhof. Robert B........ 45. 100. 112 Dolphin. Ruth C......... 45. 107. 141 Donner. Barbara ................... .27 Dornstreich. Knute K........45. loo 111. 121. 148 Doule. Virginia Dowling. Anderson ... (Ml. MS Drella. Harriet R. ... 05. 152 Dubostcr. David J. . 124 Due. Janice K . 01. lis. 132 IMm ham. Betty 01 I Minn. Wilburt J 00. MS Dushcnski. Ruth 130 Kdwards. John C. B. . 40. 145 Kichstadt. Lorraine .. 05. 152 Kidcn. Florence K. . 130 Kmbertson. Kdwin 110 Kmerich. Lester J...........00. 151 Brans. Maysel B........27. ill. 115 Evans, William .... 51. 77. 82. HM lis. ns Kvenson. Dorothy ................. 71 Kwald. Arno ...................... 00 Kwald. Harold ................... 54 Kwald. Norman ................... 54 Faculty ...................... .20-44 Fail-brother. Lucy ............... 55 Farley. A. A...................... 38 Farrow. Betsy Ross.........0!), 122 Fell. Malcolm ..............(18, 1 |s Fenn. Kd.vlhe ........ 02. 107. 130 Fenn. Lucille .................. 1.22 Fcnrich. Karl ................... 0s Fen .l. Mary Jane ...........00. M2 Ferguson. Dorothy______05. Ml. 152 Flnnerty. Owen .................. 148 Fischer. Cliflord P.........40. 151 Fischer. Russell ................. 00 Fisher. Kdwin 1................... 00 Fisher. Marcella ......05. Ml. 152 Fitzgerald. Katherine . 55. 107, 122 Flaherty. Mary Agnes ........... 152 Flanagan. Clair........... 110. 120 Fletcher. W. II........28. loo. 145 Flynn. Fahev J............. 10. Ill Foate, Fave K..........05. 141. 152 Ft Hit ball ...................... 83 Forrest. Jean___ 40. 111. 118. 124 Forum .......................... 122 Fo.v. Thomas ............... 08. 140 Frank. Gilliert ............ 55. 151 Frank. J. 0.................28. 140 Frank. Miren ............. 1 10. 120 Fratzke. Malxd..............00. 1 is Frauenheim. Klaine......... 01. 71 Frederick. C,. Klaine .. 00. 120. 134 Freiburger. John ......00. 120. 140 Frey. Adeline A....... 02. 122. Ml Fritz. Mary ..................... 55 Frohman. Marjorie...........70. 141 Furman. Ktlielyn C.....55. 0.2. 1.30 Oamnm Sigma .............. 130. 137 Cartman Mirella .................125 Gatzkc. Gordon ............. 125. 151 Gauger. Janice ............. OS. 1.32 Gaylord. Loan .............. On. Ml Geiger, Warner J....... 38, 122. 151 Gerhard. Kathryn.......... 1 is. 131 Gillioy. James..............01. 151 Gillig. Florence ... 04. 71. 130. 152 Gocttmnuii. Helen...... 55. 105. 10!) 113. 115. 132 Cohike. Arden ..............04. 71 Goold. Maxine Ann...........40. UN Gorchels. Clarence_____ 00. 122. 126 Gorr. Margaret S............ 40. 123 Gough. Virginia ................ 120 Grancorhitz. Melvin . 55. 7!). so. 1 is Grant. R. J........................38 Greenmail. I hazel ........ 04. 71 Crcmhan. Walter................... 01 Gronouski. John .............OS. 112 Gross. Myrtle V.............03. 131 Grotli, Born.vee D...........66. 123 Pajfo 156Picture Index GroVCS. « ............. .'is Gruenhagcu. It. K..............39 Grundy. Betty .lam ........01. 132 (•iidl. Carl ................. N2 Gut num. Jonune ............... 125 Ilaesler. Adeline........... 65. 152 Ilahn. Roland....................... 00 Ilallor. Harold II...........55. 121 Halo. L. Jon nolle.....03. 112. 134 Hanloy. Willard ............ 53. 14." Ilamioinanii. Etta ................. 05 Hanson. Irving ... It'.. 100. 1 IS. 123 Hanson, I’carl ........... •’•7. 130 Hanson. Vivian .........04. 71. 152 Hanson. Karl....................... 124 Hanson, William ................... 140 Hanson. Harvoy ... 77. 82. 108. 121 120. MS Hardy. Susan ...................... 122 Harold. Ktliol I'»...........00. 118 Ilarra. Jack............70, 32. 148 Hartman, AII»ort ..........'.hi. 148 Haworth. Paul ......... 50. 02. 140 Hayos, Evelyn ...................... 02 HolTornon. Rosemary ............... 152 Helling, Robert ... 55. lot, 115, 145 Hoislnger. Edward ... 50. 118. 151 Hcisingcr. Gerald ......... 118. 151 1 kd lor t. Francis .. 50. it A. 100. loo 115. 145 Hclmuth. 1.4 0 ..................... 40 Hondrlckson. Ella Mao______02. 141 Ilonke, Ewald....................... 40 Henkel. John........... 40. 128. 151 Herrmann, lone li....................02 I loss. Cordon A.............01. 140 Ilirseh. Mario A.....................30 Hooh. Genevieve ... 04. 71. 141. 152 Hochdonuer. Eugene .. .... 120. 140 Hoddiuott. Dorothy I. 02. 120 Hoffman. Juno I-eali .. Ilogau. Mary Susan .. 122 Hogue, Helen Mario .. . 00 1 lolin. Itichard Ellis .. 140 Hopkins. Jane Draco . 125 Hurd. Mary Agues .... 50. 120. 122 124. 120. 141 Huston. Elaine K 50. 11N Hutchinson. Earl J. .. 1 18 Hutchinson. Toni 00. 118. 140 Ilvdo. Will 1 IN I brig. Dorothy V. . 07. 122 Ihrke. Harold W. . . 44. 40. 105. 100 111. 114. 140 Iota Alpha Sigma 144. 1 15 James. X. S 20. 112. 114. 14N Johnson. Carlton 1- ; 00, iin Johnson. (Mrs.) l-aura T . 20 Johnson. I Joy d ... . tto Johnston. William 110 Jolc. Elina I Jones. Ethel 122 Jones. Margaret 02. 1.20 Jones. Mayhello 02 Joyce. Marian 00. 142 Kaerwor. Howard E. .. 112. 14N Kallsta. Mary Ann ... 07 Kappa Delta Pi Ill Kapisi Damma 138-130 Karnes. Francos E. ... .... UN. 132 Karschney, Carroll ... 00 Kath. Until 02. 124 Kautli. Caroline 71 Keating. (Srace M 47. PM. 123 124. 120. 120 Keefe. Iturtoii 80 Kelly. Margaret Kelso. Corrinno 40 Kerr. Marjorie Kimhall. Emily ... 47. 111. UN 120 142. 155 Kimhall. James 118 King. Erna 04. 71. 130. 152 Kiser. June 130 Klucinske. Hot tv M. ... . 47. 111. 142 Knoll. Marjorie 71 Knowles. Ellen Jane . , 7». 130 Knucppol. Harold .. 70 . NO. 122. 148 Kolf. It. M . . . 10. vj. 80 Kramer. Isa ladle 71 Kri .. Joseph 118 Krueger. Mildred F. .. 00. 120 Krueger. William Kiielin. Itohort J . 01. 70. 151 I-adwig. Harriet 1. ... 132 LamMa ('hi 140-141 1-arson. Audrey 118. 125 Lautenschlager. Ilelmuth 151 I-aVoy. Cra«v M . 47. 105. 107 111. 115. 123, 124 I-eamau. Arnold .77. 82. UN I-oilman, IlerlHTt ON I-oh nor, George A 1-oitzko. 1 oris Ada ... 02. 1.30 I.emke. Goldrcne Is nty.. William 47 I-enz. Charles I.epp. Madelvn 07 Letts, Mildred ... 50. 122. 124. Ill I .owls, Merrill 47. UN. 123. 140 Library 17 Lindgren. Philip 140 Lindgren. Itohort 140 Lindner. Mildred 02. 130 Lockwood. Harriet It. 44 Lorenz. Virginia 50. 111. 125 Luoek. Marguerite ... 70 Lucdtkc. Itaymond .... 08. 145 Lyceum .... 140-147 Lynch. Thomas 00. 125 MacDonald. (Mrs.) Elizabeth .. 42 Magee. Joyce 70. 130 151 40 Maloney. Berenice ... Mai thy, lone 17. 105. 120. 142 Manthei. Klnora 00. 141 March. Italph . ON. 151 Marks. Vivian 70 Manpmrt. Lois 7o Marquette 123 Marshall. Dorothy ... 124. 132 Martel). Margaret .... 00 Martin. Norman 118. 151 Martini. Harvey .. 50. 115. 122. 124 Marty. C. Roger .. i . 71). 148 MnslofT. Marion . 70. 139 Mathwig. Jean . 57. 11N. 134 Math wig. William . . . 47. 148 Mattek. Phyllis . 00. 115. 134 McAllen. Edith , 70 McCarthy. Marvin ... 112. 114 McCray. William UN McCullough. James .. . 01. 125. 151 McDonald. Donald ... 146 McGowan. William .. . 80. 118. 151 McIntosh. Kathryn ... . 47. 132 Md-aughlin. Bernice . .. 04 . 71. 152 McMahon. It. J . 44 McNutt. Gladys 63. 111 Me Vicar. Jeanne .. 47. 111. 121. 142 118 Measure. Frances . . . , 142 Men’s Association .... 100 Men’s Debate 112 Men .el. Mary Jane . . . Meiusel. Richard . 68 Morder, Jeanne A. .. . 44 Merker, Mrs. Bertha . 107. 111. 11N . 40 Michels. (Iraco .................... 48 Miller. Arleon.................... I ll Miller. Carl . 104. 100. 115 124. 151 Miller. Durward . . 41. 4N Miller. Joan 121 Miller. Rudolph 57. 79. 89. 148 Miracle. James . . . ., , .. 48. 118. 110 Monday. Harvey 148 Moore. Clark Moore. Edward .... 121 Moore. Franklin ..., 125 Moore. Marjorie .... 118 Moran. Kathleen ... Il.’l, 152 Mora sell. Elmer .... 120 Moreau. Esther .... 121 Morell. Clifford 119 Morris. Arlene 57. 141 Morlell. Edward ... • • • • 151 Mortensen. Carl .... . . 48. 124. 151 Mueller. Phyllis 142 Myers. Kcrmit . . . 57. 79. 140 Negcndank. Robert . 68. 151 Nelson. X. P 40. 151 Nelson. Until 62 I'iikc 157Picture Index Newark, Margaret.................. - Nlcnluius, Harriett ............[ Nolle, llcrkri .................. Nell. Bernlece .................. .jJ, Nelson, liorothy ........... co. in Nolle, Marjorie.........57. Hi. jv., Xollimcnscll, Rachel .......',7' ijT 122, 142 Novak. Paulina ................. Oaks. Lorraine.................. j.’.. Old Held, Walter...........1545" Olson. Chris................. l.s j,, Olmsted, Miriam ........... ”'7. l:{i; Oosterlious. L. A............. .«. Orpheus Page. Marjorie .... 124. 120 Pa gel. Dorot 1m ii ... • •• ‘ 5. 15., Pagel. Dorothy ••• 08, 113. 124 Paque. June 132 Past Presidents 5 Paulson. Jean 05. 152 Pis-k. Madge 122. p 3 Per idea n 1 is. 1 pi Pcseh. Margaret ... 139. 152 64. 71. lot Petersen. Janet ... 66 Peterson. Petty .... 57. 142 Petr.vk. Jim 61. 144; PfefTerkorn. E. P. . 41 Pfeil. Maryloiiise •• 00, 121 •• 11s- 122. 142 Pftiud. Leila Pfitnd, Verna •• 11-8. 122. 14 Phi Pet a Sigma ... 110 Phi Chi Mu 121 150. 151 Pbilukean Phoenix 142. 143 Pi Kappa Delta ... Ill Pit . Marie 122 Playfellows 115 Plier. John 148 Plot .. Arn 148 Plot .. Erwin 151 0. 7. 33 Polk, Forrest Polk. Marian ••• 48. 122. 14 » l’opke. Charity 120 Price. Irene ... 41. in. 121 Priii'. Walter 118 Price. W. F 41 Prohst. Uoseinary . 140 P roe know. Jack ... Prom 154. 155 Uadtke. Petty IIS Uadtke. Clifford . Uaidv. Rosetta Uamsi'th. Lillian .. Rasmussen. Pur ton 126. 151 Reese, David Ueotz. Walter 64. 71 Reigh. Virginia ... Reynolds. Cordon .. ... 61. UK. 146 Uliyner. Marjorie . 142 Uiehards. Jean 03. 139 Uichlen. i ovi 82 Ulehman. Sidney .. •• 118, 119. 120 Uichen, Osi-ar Uitchic, Arden 151 Kitsch. Elizabeth . 48. 118," 122, 142 Uoeder, Nile ...... 151 Uoeincr, Louise 48 Uocpkc. Helen 79. 136 Rohde. Richard 58, 145 Uojahn. Klizals'tli 48. 126. 134 Ito| or. Maxine 49. 115. 118 Rose. Lila May 41 Uoss. June • •••••• 132 Itoss. Martha . 7 i Uutkoske, Florinn ... 66. 115 lis. 145 Ryan. Eleanor . ... 124. 126 Sader. Viviaillie Mae . . Co Salter. Marjorie . 66 Sal .mann. Until .. 01. 113. 1 20, 121 126. 134 Sandec. Miles 49. 151 Shaefer. Dolores 58. 111 Schafer. Wllhelnilnn .. W . 113. 121 Sehat . Hazel M 70. 134 Sehmidley. Frauds ... ... 122, 124 Schmidt. Clarice . 70 S .|uieider. Cladys .... . 13 Schneider. Cordon ... . !H». 148 Schoenborn. Uoberi ... 60. 115 121. 126 Seliroa. Mary V 139 Sehrani. Arno William 66. 146 Sehrodler. Lorna 58. 104. 118 122, 142 Sehrooder, Mary P. .. 70. 141 Scott. Louise E . 41 Shea. Irene . 64. 71. 152 Shea. Mary lionise ... 65, 152 Sherman. Orville 58. 124 Shlniek. Crace 43. 134 Shirt .. Arthur William 125 Shudlick. Irven E 66. 115. 145 Simm. Mareile Oil. 118. 126. 136 Smith. Ci'cil 142 Smith. Cladys II . 41 Smith. .1. II . 41 Smith. June .. 49. 107. 109. Ill, 142 Smith. Kenneth .... 118, 15.1 Snaps •» 4-31 Social Life Committee 109 Sorensen. Mildred .... 415. 152 Spear. Creighton . 82 S|H'dit. Raymond E. .. 09. 77 122. 126 Spiekermnnn. John ... 61. 146 Spink. Robert W tVs. 151 StamlMirski. Albert ... Stamborski. Roman .. 82. 148 Stangbv. Harry . 61 Stangby. Norman 77, 148 Stanley, Tom 146 Stark. Ernest 145 Starkey. Miriam . 63 Stavrum. Esther tvs. 132 Stavrum. Marjorie ... 09. 132 Steiner. Pernlce 49. 142 Steiner. Maybellc 58. 126 Stewart, May I. , . 42 Stinson. Eleanor . 58 Stinson. Margaret.................. 63 Stocklist), Viola A..........43. 130 Stopiier. Marjorie Ann .... 60. 105 115, 118 Slordock, Paul .................... OS Sirey. Edna i...................... 71 Student Council .................. lot Sulir. Raymond W........06. 111 . 12-1 Sullivan. John ................... 145 Sullivan. Until ...............63. 120 Suren. John A.............49. 123. 148 Sutter. Walter F.............. 148 Swlston. Carl ........... 49. 79. N9 Talbot, Harriet .............68, 132 TallH.t. II. W.......................42 Tanty. Lyman ................ 00. l it Tavlor. Hilda ................42. 123 Taylor. John T................ 42. 100, 148 Tegat .. Fayne K........113. 114. 132 Temple. John William________120. 148 Tell tiles. Webster ......... 02. IIS Tiled Inga. E. 0.............42. 151 The v. Margaret ................... 142 Thomas. John....................... 119 Thomas. S. A.................42. 145 Tlmrson. Willard................... 151 Thorstad. Carlton I................00 Tills. Lolita ............... 49. 142 Travel Club........................ 122 Tret tin. Harold D...........OK. 140 Tret tin. Mae I .....................07 Tutlley, A. Frances ................ 44 Fiery. Mona Mae.........OS. 113. 122 120. 142 Van Peek. I.ovita ................ 58 Vanderheidcn. Petty M. ... 58. 123 134 Van Kirk. Marjorie M. ... 65. 152 Van Sistine, Eva .1..............4.’! Vedder. Aletha Helen ............ 141 Velth, Mavis K.....................05 Very. James K.................... 148 Vosburg. Isalsd .1.......04, 71. 152 Wainwrlght. Agnes ........... 22. 23 Wallenfang. I ee ................. 09 Ward. EllxalieUi A. ... 49. 115. 118 1 12 Wartlnliee. Pel tv ......58, 118. 122 124. 125. 142 Wartlnliee, Rolierta M......70. 122 142 Watkins, Wayne ............. OS. 140 Weber. Edward Uohcrt .. 58. 140 Welier, Jane Marie .... 50. 105, 111 115, 130 Webster. Jean Marion ............. 50 Weller. Florence it.............. 139 Wellnitz. Fern E..............04. 71 Wellso. Harriet M................. 70 Wendlaml. Emily ................. tio Wereh. Daniel Cl................. 145 Werth. Uutb Nelda ................ 69 Whiting. Kathleen......04, 71. 152 Wibsmann. June...............70. 130 Page 158Picture Index Wlllcockson. Km li .............. 48 Williams, charlotte ... ttl. 118, 133 Wilton Club ................... 133 Wlnokler. (Jnrth ... 50. 70. 105. 100 loO. 134. 130. 14S Winkler. Miwrence ............... S3 Winslow. Barbara Jinn .......... 08 Winslow. Joseph ................. 00 Witseel. Mary Ann...........00. 143 Woeekner. Unity Hillli . OS. 130 130 Wojrshmd. Jean Margaret .. 00. 104 108. 113. 130. 130. 130 WollniiKk. Orplia E..............43 Wollcnburfr. K. Ikdorls----50. 134 Wolverton. Batty Catherine .... 01 120. 133 Women’s Association ........... 107 Women’s Delaite ............... 113 Wood. Harry (’...................50 Wood. Robert K......... 50. 134. 130 148 Worby. Charles It......50. IIS. MO Vea .el, Clyde______ 50. 100. 134. 145 Yule. Jean .................. 105, 130 Zujac. .leannette ....... 50. 105, 115 135. 134 Zornznch. Edward II........... 140 Zieliell. Albert .................... 77 Xlelke. Annette ..................... 71 Zlelke. Violet V.....................60 Zimmerman, l'.ettye Janet . 50. 143 Zimniermaun. (Mrs.) Frann-s .. 41 Zimmerman, (ilndys C................«»7 Pag 169 m


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