Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1929 volume:
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TIELRESA XV. OWBRIIEN
Faculfy Ari Advisor
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INSPIRED BY THE SPIRIT OF FOND
DU LAC HIGH SCHOOL-FOR YEARS
THE INSPIRATION OF ITS STU
DENTS-THE STAFF AND EDITORS
OF .LIFE HAVE BEEN DILIGENT IN
THEIR ATTEMPT TO EMBODY THE
SOURCE OF ITS INSPIRATION IN THE
ENSUING PAGES OF OUR ANNUAL.
BECAUSE OF THEIR LABOR, THE
STAFF HOPES THAT THE SPIRIT OF
FOND DU LAC HIGH SCHOOL MAY
BE SUFFICIENTLY IN PRESENCE TO
BE RECOGNIZED BY THE READERS
OF LIFE Q o o o Q
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TO THE SPIRIT OF FOND DU LAC
HIGH SCHOOL, A SPIRIT WHICH IS
MARKED BY DEVOTED AND LOYAL
ENTHUSIASM AND WHICH HAS
REVEALED ITSELF FROM THE EAR
LIEST HIGH SCHOOL DAYS TO
TODAY IN SERVICE, IN COURAGE,
IN FIDELITY, AND IN LOFTY IDEAL
ISM, WE, THE SENIORS OF THE
FOND DU LAC HIGH SCHOOL, GRATE
FULLY DEDICATE THE TWENTY
FIRST VOLUME OF LIFE 0 0 0
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A true spirit of any institution is
necessarily unobtrusive and strong
in proportion to its quietness.
The true spirit dwells with the
things that are the essence of the
institution. The true spirit watches
with a jealous eye those things that
are fundamental. In a school those
things are first and last.
Knowledge-knowledge of the
higher kind, knowledge of the things
that pertain to the mind, and heart,
and soul-to attend to these matters
is to have a true school spirit.
C. F. Gillen,
University of Wisconsin
The Scolhooll Toast
Oh Fondy High! Oh Fondy High!
A song to thee we raise!
Oh Fondy High! Oh Fi-may High!
We lift our voice in praise!
A glorious life in thee we live,
Our grateful hearts to thee we give,
Oh Fondy High! Oh Fondy High!
Oh Fondy High! Oh Fondy High!
We raise our banners bright.
Oh Foncly High! Oh Fondy High!
The symbol of the right.
We lift our voices loud and clear,
We sound thy praises far and near,
Oh Fondy High! Oh Fondy High!
Oh Fondy High!
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Where e'er I go
I'll sing for dear
Old Fondy, clear Fondy.
Now let us cheer
So all can hear
Our praises for dear Fondy High I
We love you so
And all bend low
For Fondy, For Fondy!
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LORRAINE BRENNER "I
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LILLIAN SARMICHAEL NIMH'
Uniwrsilg of Chicago, Pla B M A
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K U 'xity of Wisconsin B A
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Ufiwrrily of Wisconsin B S
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? HELENA HAENTZE
57 Ripon College, B. A
MII, HELEN WADE
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U11iw'rxity of Chicago, B S
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Illlll Paul Gormican ---- Prcsidenzf Lorraine Glasow ---- Sec'1'e1fa1'y
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S Classical Club 1, 2, 3, Praetor Urbanus A
K 23 Life Staff 1, 2, 3, P,.Pf,,,,iXt Staff Mortar Board 2, 3, Pcptiuust Staff 2.
2, Science Club 2, 3, Cheerleader 1, 2,
5, Business Manager of Seven Keys to Helen Ley ----- T1,L,aSm.6,,,
Donald Calvy - - - Vice-Pmirlewf Mortar Board 2, sg German Club 2,
, I Gf'7'f"'al.CQ""5L' Romance Language Club 2, 35 Glee
7 Lnaerv gllgclq 14 Pephmlsf Staff 131 Fgfyt- Club lj De Oratoribus 2, 3, Prfpiimixt
D Baldpate 2 G Z C
X rucrzz OILVSC
a -, usiness Manager of Cass ay U
3: Class Basketball lg Sophomore Class Staff 51 Dramatic Club 25 C1355 Play 34
HI, President. All School Song 3.
F O the class of February, 1929, comes the privilege of being the first mid-year grad-
? uating class of Fond du Lac High School. We have been pioneers, leading on in
llliistory olli lWlliidl:Yrsar Senior' Qlass
athletics, in scholarship, in cheer leading, and in school spirit.
Hill!" We have opened the path to future mid-year graduating classes. We have been
true to our class motto Forwarrl Keep Moving altho sometimes the path seemed steep.
5 Individually we have pioneered out into many branches of learning, science, and
X fine arts. The accomplishments of our class will long be remembered because of the
Z sturdy quality of work done.
Z We, the mid-year graduating class of 1929, will take with us deep respect for
our Alma Mater, everlasting friendship, and remembrances of the happiest days of our
Then as Wfalt Whitman has said,
UHF' "All the past We leave behind
We debouch upon a newer, mightier world, varied World
Fresh and strong the world we seize world of labor and the march
S Pioneers ! Oh Pioneers ! "
Marg Abby C IC -HHH
C l C119 M B Cl
Marlo All G IC Z
F bll C F Q
Clayt A 11 G IC 'lllll
F Elean B gg G ZC
Fr 11 s 1 C1 1, G1 Cl 1, Q
M B 11
Cecile B C I C Q
Cl Pl All S ll l Pl P 17 A
St ff F lx 9 l'1 C1 b M
Bo d D O b V P
ident 3 T f J C1 S h l X
arship R ll
William Bush G 1 C X
Pfflfillli S ff F h S li Cl b
Class B k b Il F b ll F
Warren Clark G l C 4
A F bll 4
Ceclle C li G I C X
M B Q1 F 1 s 11 C1 1,
33 Gl Cl 1, B 14 1, ll HMI!
Edward C ll G 1 C Z
G0 Cl b B b 11 C1 B li Q
virgin D C IC "MINI
M B d B k bll
L D ll G al Course
G I b d l Basket
b 11 b ll b ll
E IF p k G 'alC0u1'se
C1 B k b I1
H G1 pp G al Course
B G b 1 G 'al Course
d I I b lassical
XV I G b 1 G al Course
1 k 1, ll p Staff 5.
H l G b C ial Course
B d I lub 3.
L I G ll G al Course
I I G 1 b 2, 3
S I b D C1 b 2, 3
11 S ff I k b 11 Ig Mid
1 F b 11
R ll G ll C al Course
G Cl b M B d Commer
1 1 b
F d G G al Course
T k C1 k b ll 2.
B G d C ial Course
X B d
William H d
Inner Ci l
Roland H l
Bask b ll
Frederi k H
D l b
3g l I
Edit f p
Ethel H gh
Janice K ll y
Gl l b
Scic l b
Dorothy K k l
G12 l b G l b
Ora b cl S
Club S h l h R
Dorothy K l C I
Nlor d l lb G
Oscar K G I
Florence Kresal - - Commercial Course
X Mortar Board 2, 35 Commercial Club 35
German Club 2, 35 Scholarship Roll, Basket-
S ballg Soccerg "A. F. Af'
Q Doris Lepine -
5 Mortar Boa d 2 3 F l Spanish Club 2.
Arthur Merz - - - General! Course
Dramatic Club 1 2 Class Basketball 1, 25
S German Cl b 1 2
X Irene Meyer - - - Gfvzenzl Course
f Mortar Board 2, 35 German Club 2, 35
f Glee Club 2, 35 De Oratoribus 2, 35 Sci-
encc Club 35 Pcjlfimix! Staff 35 Scholarship
Lenore Mietzel - - - General Course
Q Mortar Board Z, 35 UA. F. A." Numeral
X "29"5 "Fug Basketball 1, 2, sg Baseball
1 2 3' Volley Ball 1 3' S 2, 3.
X , , , , ,
y . ,
Z Ruth Nimmer - - Commerical Course
7 Mortar Board 2, 3' Commercial Club 35
Q German Club 2, 3.
l Orval Prehn ---- General Course
Q Pelltimisf Staff 35 Class Basketball 1, Z, 35
R Science Club 2, 3.
X Eu ene Ra mer - - - G8Vl67'dlC01tYSE
Science Club5 Football Squad5 Peptiuzisi
HIM, Staff5 Scholarship Roll 35 Class Play 3.
3 Vivian Rottman - - - GC7Z61'dl Course
Z Classical Club 2, 3, Quaestor5 Dramatic
Z Club 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 35
j Mortar Board 35 Scholarship Roll 15 Soccer
Q Team 35 Basketball 35 Baseball 35 Te 's
7 Club5 "A, F. A.,'5 Band Representative 2,
l John Schnell ---- Gcfzeral Course
1 Football 1.
Sp h Club 2,
Edna Sievert - - Comifzcrrial Course
Mortar Board 2, X35 Commerci l Club 1, 2.
X XX Tennis Club 15 PL'f1fi77IiXf Staff 3' Soccer
5 Team 2 35 Basketball 1, 25 V ll y Ball
XS 1, 25 Ger n Clubg UA. F. A l'29',5
1 uF"5 Scbol hip Roll.
Alta Stauffer - - - Gc'11c'1'alC01L1'xc'
W German Club 2 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 35
1 , Science C1 b 3 D O atoribus 35 Mortar
QM Board 2, 3 D b T 35 Debating "F"g
Q Scholarship R ll 1 2 3,
7 Arthur Treleven - - General Course
X Classical Club 1 2 Class Basketball 1,
"FU 35 Ba k b 11 2 3 Football 2 3.
i 1 Mary Trescott - - Ge11e1'al Course
Mortar Boa d 2 3 C1 ssical Club 1, 2, 35
Athletic C1 b 1 2 S Team 1, 25 Base-
ball Te 1, B k b 11 Tam 1, 2' Aeclile
in Classical Club A F. A."5 "29'.
l Marjorie Twohig - - - Gc11emlCozwse
Pcptimixt Staff 35 Glee Club 25 Science
Club 35 Classical Cl b 1 2, 3, C sel 25
N '1F"5 Mortar Board 1 2 3 Dram Club
1, 2 35 Tennis Club 1 Scholarhp Roll
'Ili' 1, 2, 1.
Rose Anne Valkoske - - Ge11e1'alC0u1'se
X Mortar Board 2, 35 UFU.
5 X Bernice Weinsheim - - Ge11e1'ul Course
Dramatic Club 1, 25 Mortar Board 1, 25
ll! Life Staff 15 Classical Club 1, 2, 3.
Christian Zoellner - - Geneml Course
German Club 25 F b 11 35 Basketball 2.
X f f
fill' Lawrence Serwe - - - Gc'11ewzlC0u1fsc
x 'W . Xxx , Xv 'y m XX il I
X X fm-li Ma vo
If-l:'s , tm , - X Eli:
+W Wig Wim RN 'Lee
A f 2' 7 ' 1? ' X 'f ? X X ? X X
J I X
llllfl' PSYCHO-ANPLY Q P lb -fllll
ass mop ecy l
S E 1'R'B"0f I lvllidli-Year Class -
N 4 -4-- W I in V'bI ,,,,z Q ,A,, A vitaphone actor is Warren Clark, y
gs , ,. ig 3 :gi . . h .,,.A .r,,. ,V,. l,r.r., . U A , 1,7
S In all the best talkies he is the dog s bark. f Z
9 fbi-all Q "5" ,X
7 ay! Arthur Merz has a job quite newg
' He teaches toe dancing at Wisconsin U.
Ill . . - fill
l I ::3gf1g5..51 Vivian Rottman reigns supreme 1
S X - - fi. .. As Donald Radke's pretty queen. N
Z The very best Olympic swimmer
Q wg xzixa pw . Q -U Is none other than Ruth Nimmer.
Z Roland Holmes with his figure divine ff 'Ng
l i "5 5Eil'K"m' in Poses for Hart, Schaffner 81 Marx, how fine! X '
llllll. . I I hear that our classmate, Ralph Heiss, 3
X Paul Gormican now has the president s seatg Makes his living by training Pet mice.
A He ran as a Democrat and d1dn't get beat. XX '
Helen Ley, whom you remember, could play
S A h f b 11 1. f f U and dance, 1
D s t e new oot a coach 0 Stan ord a Has played before all the Crowned Teeth in
Z Marlon Allan his old tactics will pursue. France N
Z Her Place in the Senate, Alta Stauffer maintains Mary Trescott teaches our kids in Fond du Lac A
By masterly speeches in all her campaigns. High,
'Hill' They're as dumb as their pas, Mary says with
Don Calvey, our sheik so handsome and gay, a sigh.
Is making a hit on the Great White Way.
Since Edward Corth has been chief of police,
All crime has steadily been on the increase.
Mr. Theisen's position now has been turned over
To William Hendricks, noted administrator.
Leslie Guell bought out Ringling and now
In making you laugh till your reason recedes.
In every magazine great or small,
Bernice Weinsheim's drawings give pleasure
Francis Jones is Fondyis mayor bold,
He's a terrible grafter, so I am told.
N7 S Z x
Billy Bush, an experienced civil engineer
Like Hoover, will run for president next year.
Lenore Mietzel is busy teaching gym
To many old grads who want to get thin.
When Clayton Auche found the fountain
His discovery was stolen by Mr. Fruth.
Remember that big boy named Gumz
He runs a hotel for high class bums.
I see by an ad that Eleanor Briggs
Gives her children nothing but Syrup of Figs.
Helen Grebe has become a nurse,
She hunts for a,,patient with a big purse.
Frances Watson is ever so busy
Indorsing cig,rettes that don't make one dizzy.
Margaret Abbey teaches school,
Pound it into them, thatis her rule.
Vfalter Goebel with his dreamy eyes
Looks at the girls and sighs and sighs.
Edna Sievert? Do you remember her, folks?
She tames desperate prisoners with her funny
Dr. Art Treleven and his wife Dorothea, you
Are cruising the seasg they've plenty of dough.
Rockfeller's been followed by Orval Prehn
Who with Grace Marie, drives a huge limousine.
The life of Maggie and Jiggs is related
By the pen of Doris Lepine, it is stated.
Rosella Guell,i what do you think?
She ran away with a rich old chink.
Her book called Ollie Olsen,s Romance
Proves that Dorothy Koltz has a eye for
Larence Serwe is our Chief Justice nowg
Up to this time he,s not settled a row.
Janice Kelly, as golf champion reigns,
She started to play with her grandfather's
Marjorie Twohig who did her father,s skill
Cuts 'em and sews 'em in a Greenwich Village
John Schnell is seen sneaking round at nigh
He's a famous detective who shoots at sight.
The very best lawyer in all New York
Is Lawrence Dille who eats soup with a fork.
A writer of plays is Irene Meyerg
Her latest has set all Broadway on fire.
To Cecile Brunet you must wait for daysg
She has the lead in the best of plays.
Eugene Raymer was a great airplane fan,
But they swept up his bones in an old dust pan.
Freddie Horr is a comedy star
With a cane, a dog, and a long cigar.
A radio girl is Cecile Cookg
She reads her jokes right out of a book.
Florence Kresal, the wife of a rich man,
On all his bad habits has now put a ban.
Bernice Gunderson is an artist trueg
She lies in an attic and hasn,t a sou!
Christian Zoellner has fought his way upg
He now holds the heavyweight champion-
Rose Anna Valkoske joined the pacifistsg
She believes in no fighting, not even with fists.
I read in the paper not long ago
That Ethel Hughes succeeds Clara Bow.
Bessie Goebel in a mansion of logs
Is running a home for friendless dogs.
Lorraine Glasow, so light and airy,
Ran away with a missionary.
A woman of wealth is Jinny Devineg
Up in Alaska she found a gold mine.
A court reporter named Margaret Bieger
To cover a murder case is so eager.
Do you remember Dorothy Kinkel?
She made a cream to take out any wrinkle.
A movie star is Harrison Glasnappg
He has also perfected a new type of night cap.
X. X X
B 1 '1
Engel Hightower McCarthy ram an
Wilbur W. Engel - - General Course Patricia McCarthy - Commercial Course
Class President 33 Classical Club 1, 23 Class Tfwufff 32 De Qmtonbus 1, 2'
German Club 2, 3, President 33 Lead 33 Moffaf B03fCl 2, 35 C1126 Club 1, 25
in Class p1ay5. Lead in Mid-Year play Peptlmzsl Staff 1, 2, 3, Classical Club
2. i ' 1, 23 Commercial Club 2, Dramatic
Club 35 Class Play 3, Basketball 1, 2,
Leslie Hightower - - General Coarse ixsolfcejxiljeasm 39 volley Bal' Team 24
Vice-Pres'dent of Class 33 Football 1, . i 1 0
2, 3, 1-Fi' 3, Dramatic Club 3, Marian C. Brennan - General Course
Class Secretary 3g Classical Club 2, 33
Mortar Board 2, 39 Life Staff 1, 2, 35
Romance Language Club 2, 3g Soccer
Team 2, 3, Basketball 2, 35 "A, F. Af'
cemuior Class Hi story
i une Class
HE class of 1929 is the very essence of Fond du Lac High School Spirit express-
ing this spirit deeply but without ostentation in loyalty-loyalty to the faculty,
to fellow students, and to the interests of Fond du Lac High School-interests both
curricular and extra-curricular.
In the line of journalism, one sees Isabelle Rothbauer, a very able editor of the
Peptirnist, and her successor, Helen Kresbach, equally able to fill the editorshipg one also
sees Lyle Rosenbaum, Editor-in-chief of the Life, working to give us our year book in
order that we may have a review of the happy days our graduation will terminate. To
forensics, the class of 1929 has given many a star one of whom, Margaret Winnig will
not soon be forgotten, equally with her, Carl Cohn and Isabelle Rothbauer, share the
honors. De Oratoribus, thru the efficient leardership of Virginia Gruenheck, has given
its members splendid training in speech work. The class of 1929 has in its ranks fine ex-
amples of leadership with Charles Martini, Arthur Wagner, Carl Anthony, and Gilbert
Andrew heading the Science Club. On the Mortar Board we have two able club leaders
in Stella and Viola Engel. The Engel sisters and their brother, Wilbur Engel, have con-
tributed praiseworthy work to the dramatic department. The class is well represented
in the Romance language group with Virginia Gruenheck, Esther Hammang, Dolores
Hau, and Henry Beau in executive capacity. Many have made a name in athletics for
themselves and more so for the class. We shall never forget the quarterback, Clyde Ken-
nedy, nor the tackle, William Foley, neither shall we forget our speedy halfback, Gor-
don Foshay. Girls as well as boys have made high athletic records-for instance Dorothy
Eicher, Mildred Kleineschay, and countless others. One sees the veteran cheerleader.
Tom Downs, and Catherine McRae upon whom rests the responsibility of leading the
cheering of Fondy High.
The class of 1929 is truly grateful for the creditable years spent under the guid-
ance of Mr. Theisen and the faculty in Fond du Lac High School where it has worked
and played and found good.
- C C x 5 i ml i i E
l W a e iflorian a utatoriun
K IIN' Sclnoua-imrslnip JRUM
June Class 1929
x G race Blair
Y, - f I T K n Q41 gzcaf-fsf - Q . X
it ' A X
1' 3. .
5 l ii L F
Caroll Adams - General C0111
Marie Altman - C077177Z6TCidI Course
Glee Club 3' G C1 b 1 2, 35 Mortar
Board 2, 3
Gilbert Andrew - General Course
Science Club 1, 2 O lestra 2g Debating
3, UF" 33 Dra Cl b 2
Karl G. Anthon - - General Course
Science Club 1, 2, 3 Band 1, 2, 3g Pepti-
uzisf Staff 1, 2 D b te 3, RFU 3.
Irma Aylward - - Covnnzereial Course
Mortar Board 2, 3g Commercial Club 29
Dramatic Club 3' Fine Arts Review.
Lucile Balthazor - - - General Course
Mortar Board 35 Life staff 3.
Henry Be - - General Coarse
Band 1 2 O l1 lg Romance Lan-
Ouag Cl b 2 V -President 25 Treas-
R e Beaudreau - - C01n111ereial Course
Gle Club 1g D ' Cl b lg Band 1. ,
Frieda Berghandler - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 29 Life Staff 33 Glee
Club 33 Basketball 1, 2.
Phyllis M. Berry - - General C0
Classical C1 b 2 3' Dramatic Club 33
Mortar Boa d 2 S h larship Roll.
,yy B 3 S
K 1, B ll G 1 C
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Grace Bl C I C Z
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X MI. Lorrai B 11 C 1 C ,.1'lH1l
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j Cora B C I C X
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X Leona B d C I 1 b I C Z
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G C g G I Course
Lester Darge - - - COl1Z7l1f'7'ClIllC07l1'5L'
Class Basketball 1. 'llll
X Harold Dille ---- General Course Z
Q German Club 15 Debating 25 Class Basket- Z
s XX ball 25 Football Second Team 3. Q
IX Q S
llllll' Mary Dougherty - - - General Course l
, .Eniered ax senior from Sf. Mary'x Springx 'Ill
ZW Classical Club 35 Romance Language Club Q
Q 3, Class Basketball 3. Q
K K Vincent Doudican - - General Coarse X
X Pl'f7fl7I1iSf Staff 3. -x
.. A, ' -,a4.f,A.f vL1""-f'f'A
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1 b Thomas Downs - - - General Course Xia, 5
l ' Classical Club 1, 2, Inner Circle 15 Band
15 Class Basketball 15 Football 1, 2, 3, "F" Q
35 Life Staff 35 Pepiiruisf Staff 35 Cheer- MV, U, . , ,Q
x leader I, 2, "FH, Class Baseball. 7
Dorothy Eicber - - C071Z71ZL'1'CidlC'01l1'S6' 6
5 Commercial Club 15 Mortar Board 2, 3, K
President 3, Vice-President 35 Dramatic Q
Q Club 35 Class Play 35 Science Club 3, X
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, Class Volleyball 15 X
Class Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 25 UA. F. X
, Af Fine Arts Review 25 May Festival 1.
1 , Stella Engel ---- General Coarse Z
Classical Club 1, 2, Mortar Board 2, 3, Sec- 4
retary 35 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Class Play 7
Q 3 3, Life staff 5. Z
Viola Engel ---- General Coarse Q
I Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Mortar Board 2, 3,
mlb Treasurer 35 Dramatic Club 2, 3.
Iulius Erke - - General Course
X Margaret Faber - - Com merrial Coarse E
Mortar Board 2, 35 Commercial Club 15
Dramatic Club 35 Life Staff 35 German
Club l, 25 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1,
Volleyball 15 Ma Festival 1, Fine Arts '
Review 2. Y
i1 I X
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Ruth Gabel ---- General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 3, Tribune 2, Praetor
35 Romance Language Club 35 Mortar
Board 2, 35 Scholarship Roll.
Elmer Georg ---- General Course
Evelyn Gilbert - - Commercial Course
Ella Glanz ---- General Course
German Club 1, 2, 35 Romance Language
Club 35 Mortar Board 2, 35 Peptimisz' Staff
Margaret Gloede - - Conzmercial Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Romance Language
Club 25 Commercial Club 2.
Catherine Griggs - - - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Romance Language
Club 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 25 Dramatic
V Club 2, 35 Classical Club 3, Aedile 3.
Virginia Gruenheck - - General Course
Vice-President of Junior Classg Secretary
of Sophomore Class5 Romance Language
Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 35 De Oratoribus
1, 2, 3, President 3, Vice-President 25
Mortar Board 2, 35 Peptimist Staff 15
Life Staff 1, 35 Volley Ball 15 Soccer 2, 35
Basketball 1, 2, 35 UA. F. A." 15 All
School Play 3.
Virginia Guell - - Comrnereial Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Commercial Club 1, 25
Dramatic Club 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Esther Hammang - - General Course
Junior Class Secretaryg Romance Language
Club 2, 3, President 25 Classical Club 1, 2,
3, Quaestor 35 De Oratoribus 2, 35 Mortar
Board 2, 35 Pl'I7fll71lSf Staff 2, 35 Soccer
Bert Hanson ---- General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Inner Circle 15
Romance Language Club 2, 35 Dramatic
Club 1, 25 Class Baseball 1, 25 Class Basket-
' ball 15 Basketball 2, 3.
M Will 5
Alvin Hartman - - - General Course
ii Track 1' All S h ol Play 3.
. . A XXX L
if 3 'film
Dolores Hau - - General Course
S Romance Lang g Club 2, 3, President 35
l Cl b 1 2 3 P 2 3 D
X Classica raetor , 5 e
7 Oratorib 2 3 P pf zisf St ff 2, 33
7 M B .1 2 3 B 1. bu 1 2 3
ortar et a , 5
Soccer Tea 2 A F. A.'5 Class Play 3.
li l Is- .
'ill Iohn Hayes - - - General Course
Classical Cl b 1 2 Science Club 35 Ro-
S mance Lang g Cl b 2, 3.
Katherine M. Hayes - - Ge11e1'aI Course
V Classical Club 1, 25 Romance Language
Club 2, 35 Mortar Bo d 2 3.
Francis Hensler - - - Ge11e1'alC0u1'sc
Virginia H111 ---- GC'l1L,l'dl Course
Mortar Board 2 Cl ' l Club 2, 35 De
7 Oratoribus 2 3 D b g 1.
Bert Huelsman - - Geneml Courst'
Q German Cl b 2 3 S ience Club 3.
Herbert Hughes - - - Gclfeml Course
Romance Languag Cl b 25 Inner Circle
1, 25 Dramatic Cl b 1 Band 1, 2, 35 Fine
Arts Review 2
Traver Hutchins - - - General Course ,
7 . .
German Club 2, 3, President 25 Classical
Y Club 1, 25 Pcptimist Staff 2, 35 Basket-
? la ll 35 President Junior Classg All School
f Play 3.
i Elmer Immel - - - Commercial Course
x 'X ln K id f 5 I Q
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7 . l E N N surer 35 B d O h
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Cleone L. Jarvis - C I 4
J A 5 S Mortar Board 2, 3 P 11 S ffc Z2
It- lose h D. Jen - G I
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B rbara H. J hns n C I C S
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l Helen Irene Jones - C I C
N sm :ings ea b A: C1 bl d
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Clarence E. Jofdin d G 1 C S
Gerald Joseph - G l C
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Aubrey K d g G I C S
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M' Helen M. Krebsb h G l Coursc'
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G I C
Elaine E. Martin -
G I C
Irene V. Mathews G 1 C
Romance L g g Cl b 3
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Staff 2g PP17fillIf.f S ff 3
Thurman McCormick C I C
Catherine A. McRae -
G I C
Lift' Staff 33 Pfflflllllif S ff 3 Cl l
CI b 2, 55 Glee Club 1 3 D N
' C1 b 25 Cheerleader 3 hllll i
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A ld M h S lbG ursc' V
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x f Ax Q 4
m, Eugene J N G 1 C
Band O l S C1 b
Nl-4 M C
Herbert O y G l C
X X Ib S l l h R 11
Classic l Cl b M B d
Basketb ll S T A F
B Ellenor E P k G lC
Eva Petr C l C
Morta B d D O b
Baskerb ll S T
" Ethan Ph 11p G 1 C
Classic I Cl b P 11 S ff
Wiifliia 2 di C1 lGCl b I C
l ff Donald R dk G I C
Germa C1 b D Cl b Cl
Allan R G I C
Class Bkbll Cl B bu s d
" Basketb 11 T k
f SCie C1 b Cl l Cl b
Z Eugene R lly G I C
HHH" Alice Rob G IC
H I Ls
Lyle E. Rosenbaum - C077Z77ZC1'Cid1 Course
Commercial Club 23 Classical Club 15
Dramatic Club 25 Lift' Staff 2, 3, Editor
5 s h 1 114, R ll 1
5coars1 0 .
Armand Rossner - - - General Course
Science Club 1, 25 All School Play 3.
Isabelle Rothbauer - - Gcfneral Course
Peplimixt Staff 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 2,
35 De Oratoribus 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Mortar
Board 2, 33 Classical Club 15 German Club
1, 2, 35 Debating 2, 3, "FH 35 Romance
Language Club 2, 3.
Gertrude Rundle - - - General Course
Classical Club 35 Scholarship Roll 3.
Jeanne Salter ---- Gcfnenzl Course
Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Lyle Salter ---- Gmeml Course
Peptimisf staff 3.
Dorothy F. Sampson Commcfrciul Course
Commercial Club 23 Mortar Board 2, 35
Science Club 2, 35 Soccer Team 25 Volley
Ball 1, 25 Basketball 2, Captain 25 "A. F.
Elvira Schiller - - C0111111CYCi5ll Course
Commercial Club 25 Science Club 35 Mor-
tar Board 2, 35 Dc Oratoribus 3.
Evelyn Schiller - - C01n1m'1'cial Course
Commercial Club 1, 25 Science Club 1, 2,
35 De Oratoribus 1, 2, 35 Romance Lan-
guage Club 1, 2, 35 Peptzuzzst Staff 1, 2,
35 Mortar Board 1, 2.
Francis Schleger - - - Gf'11e1'c1l Course'
Band 1, 2, 3, Officer 35 Orchestra 3.
4 - -L .
T X033 Qix yiu
Elmer Schmidt - - - Gf'11e1'aI Course
Football 1, 2, 3, 'F 2, 33 Basketball 1,
, 5 Track 1' Class B ball 2.
Harriet Schram - - - Geucml Course Z
D ra ribu ra r , 5
S Pfzzllizfxio Stagf 2 3Gl Iglofllulm llgmlsoniani Q
Language Club 1 2 3 Vice-President 3. S
Esther Schroeder - - C077Zl7ZL'1'CidI Course xl
N Mortar Board 2, 3g Scholarship Roll 3. Ullllr
Francis B. Shaw - General Course A
lllllu. 1 .
- Viola Simon - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2 P 1, 25 Class Q
Basketball 2, 33 Soccer T 3 V lley Ball I
Team lg Life Staff 35 P pi l Staff 1 I
Hazel Smith - - - C0m111e1'fiul Course S
X Commercial Club 23 Scholarship Roll 2, 3. X
Ruth A. Smith - - G617C'7'tll Cours '
if Dramatic Club 2, 3 M Board 2, 3
Leroy Sommerfeldt - - General Course Q
EJ German Club 3g Football 2, 3, UF" 3. N
I I, Alfred Stoecker - - - Ge11f'ral Course
W R L Cl b 1, 2, sg I
! Circlznlf Scieriiilealg b sg Dramatic Clulbnlli
I Henry Washbush - - Geneml Cours
Classical Club 3, Praetor 3g Pcptimisl Q
Staff 35 All School Play 2g Senior Clas
Pl y 33 Scholarship R 11 1 2, 3 Salut
X X 7
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WHA il 3 Z1
1 1, X X i X X i my i i
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NWEWX Ngw 2 N
Okla O. Webster - G 1 C
Dramatic Club 7 3 Cl l Cl b
S Club ag P p s ff
Magdelena Weddig - C l C
man Club 1, S l l h R ll
Lf S ff
Gregory Wehizer -
Margena White - - G lC
Romance Langua Cl b M B d
l l Richard Wfhitmire
- G I C
"IU, Ma et Louise Winnig - G 1 C
Y G1 e Club 1, 23 Dramatic Club Cl
l l b 1, 3g Romance L Cl b
X , D Oratoribus 2, 3' M B cl
X plimixi Staff 2, D b F
B kctball lg Scholarl R ll
d g G IC
Club 1, 23 I C l S
Club 23 Dramatic Cl b F b ll F
Joseph R. Wuest - G 7 C
Germ C1 b
G g z gi G IC
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UV l ESQ
I ' T WAS 1960. Natives of Fond du Lac were speculating. Was the city never going to be a I
I lllll' large one? The city council was especially interested. They had been elected on an enlargement 'IHH
l latform. The met for the third time in une-rackin their brains for somethin throu h
P I Y , J s s s
S which the town might grow. Then a fire was suggested. A fire! Why, there wouldn't be any
X town left! Oh yes, look back at Chicago. Hadn't she been a one horse town way back? Didn't
X she have a fire and grow up into a great metropolis? Sure she did. A stubborn cow that was X
xx being milked had kicked over a lantern-then cf e blaze-then the dawn, and a great city had fy
, sprung up. The councilors trooped out of the town hall with a lan of fire-starting firmly in- X
f, . . P f
Q trenched in their minds. It had been decided no cow was needed. One could start the fire and
then say "moon, or drink milk or something. It was hard for the councilmen to start that fire. Q 4
j 'll' People learned of the councilors' plan and protested with much waving of palms-and double palms.
To enlarge the councilors' chances for getting a fire in motion, Fire-chief Joseph Wuest
l fa former butcherj was shipped off to enjoy himself with a bribe donated him by the city council. A
X Mr. Wuest locked the door of the fire-de artment's buildin for a sum listed at five and seven-
Q j P 8 X ,
5 eighths dollars, and it is said that for a retail price of seven and seven-eighths dollars, he tossed K Q
Z the key into Lake Winnebago. CML Wuest did this in che dead of night with no paid witnesses.j X
Q Several match boxes were lighted in the next days, but people rushed in and stepped on them X
7 as, indeed, all good citizens should. june sixteenth came around. Everyone was miserably tired X
Q from a three day fire vigil over his neighbor. Closed eyes were the vogue. A person with only half V V
closed eyes was not so good a citizen as he should have been, and wide awake ones were delegated ff N
'HM only to visiting curiosities.
There had been much punching of noses. A man innocently attempting to light a cigar
would be blown out along with his match by an indignant throng of the safety-mad populace.
g Groups gathered on corners-bankers, farmers and what not-rooting, "Stop them fires!" Even
the calm, mild priest, Father Clyde Kennedy could not quiet them although his natural good looks
were excelled only by his i'Amens". If Father Clyde were nurt by the angry ones, he would smile
sweetly through his tears and say with just enough coyness, 'QOh my! How rough you areln
At twelve olclock, on the noon of the sixteenth, the entire city was sleeping with no signs
of a let up-or get up. It was at this opportune time that Braun Calhoun, manager of the Chain
Store Qhe sold chainsj got up from his bed. Braun had been sleeping for several days so that he
had heard no rumpus about fires. At twelve-ten he lighted a match and threw it nonchalantly
into a can of gasoline to be transported speedily through the mortar and laths of the North wall
of his home, still gurgling at a glass of milk he had been drinking. So far, things had worked
smoothly enough. It was sufficiently cowy with that milk, and certainly a big enough blaze was
started to raze anything. At twelve fifteen everyone awoke-five minutes late to do anything
about giving the fire a bath. It was five minutes late also to hear the great clamp of Braun's big
feet and head as they hit the sidewalk. Qlt sounded for miles away. Navigators at sea picked it up
on their radios.j Wesley Keyes arrived. He didnlt have to dress. He was dressed-in the red and
white of the Fond du Lac Navy. He was commander, so he allowed he'd Ngo down to the river
and dig a canal back of the school to help fight them flamesu. But Wesley had trouble with the
engines, and when that long willow pole fell off his flagship he was doomed-for that was his best
gun. Wesley's assistant, Pat McCarthy, who had won fame by swimming across the West branch
fshe had been fed chocolate on the wayj was disappointed. She always had headed Wesley's expe-
ditions into the great unknowns of the creek, as a sort of publicity agent. She was just aching
to swim into town. Now, how could she swim at all? The big gun had been her sole protection
against alligators. Often, when she was swimming she had been stopped by some big alligator that
she had to kick away.
Fred Ingram shut up his animal-cracker shop because, as he himself said that with .ill those
cookie bears, etc., "What if the fire broke into the shop and the animals got panicky, then
what?" It was at least twelve-thirty when Catherine McRae, the most gifted of the eighty odd
women of the Gifted Gag Society, swished by on her swift pony. At this time Catherine was eat-
ing a few dozen Rossner cough drops and talking violently. By the way, Rossner cough drops had
become a household word with hundreds, and, although the only manufacturing equipment dis-
covered in the Rossner plant was some wood and some black pain, what of it? Even if the licorice
throat aids were tar, or black painted wood, they tasted good anyway. But the fire-how had it
gone! Leaping from building to building it went up evene into the office of Bert Hanson, a
licensed dressmaker. Bert always had liked to sew. He would go home way back in ,29 even and
sew until the late hours of the night on some piece of fancy work-although no one knew he had
ever lifted a needle. Bert was seeing how a new Parisian gown would look on him. It certainly
looked chic as the poor hemstitcher rushed from the burning building and photographers shot
him Qor would liked to have shot himj for the Sunday supplement of the Huelsman Times.
Mr. Huelsman, the chief editor, a stoical man, land hard-boiled-Oh, such a cruel editorj was
the first to pull himself together after the fire and mutter-just long enough and loud enough
for some reporters to observe, "Milk has been spilt. We must not cry over it.', For these words
the former Harriet Schram Qnow Mrs. Rosebaumj presented him with an old medal that had
been an heirloom in her family. Besides heading a family of ten or more of the cutest Rosenbaums,
she had found time to devote a good part of her work as a conductor on the Rosenbaum yellow
street-car line. It was she who introduced classic pictures like The Age of 111110667166 on the sides
of the cars instead of ketchup and shoe ads. Mr. Cross, the poet, was nearly upset by the four
knot an hour pace of the yellow line as he crossed the street in front of the flaming Hightower
National Bank. Mr. Cross was a delicate soul. With hands folded, he was conjecturing on a
poem about Hades. He was much surprised to find such realism awaiting him at the bank. There
were the flames now and, yes, there were two sinners running around. Or were those only the
wash lady and the janitor arguing over a nickel? Inside the bank, Mr. Hightower was conversing
about business with Doctor Engel when a flaming brand from the roof crashed into the safety
deposit vault. "And what," he cried, "have I did now to deserve this?" QSome say that the
knack of handling money matters was born in Mr. Hightower but others doubted this. It is said
that one time when Leslie was a bank teller, he complained of being hungry. He went to the vault
and emerged, wiping a green stain from his mouth. Later a twenty dollar bill was found missing.
Of course, one can merely speculate on such matters.j
Dr. Engel had been miserably confiding some of his blues. He bemoaned the fact that in
spite of his attention, two of his patients had survived his evilest-smelling "remedies" for stomach
ache. Dr. Engel's motto had always been "Two out of three are returned to dust through my
ready concoctionsf' Orville Freiberg, the undertaker, was also blue. He was thinking of two dirt
filled spaces six by three. It certainly was sad. Wilbur was not thinking of money matters at
this time, but was engaged in watching Mr. Downs, the actor, who was acting before the flaming
Gruenheck Birdshop. It was the first time he had ever had a chance to recite The Boy Stood on
The Bu1'11i11g Deck with such inspiration.
After the former Miss Dolores Hau fthe one that kept the popcorn shopj had gone, the
air cooled off, leaving the hot ashes of the city of Fond du Lac to stand where they would for at
least where there had been woodj. Miss Hau really intended to remain airing the flames for some
time fit was such sportlj but that Mr. Stoecker hadn't learned to get his own dinner. By the way,
Al was a famous steeplejack, and often, just to help Dolores, he would eat buttered popcorn while
he stood on his head eighty stories above the nearest sidewalk. The fire had taken all day and all
night to destroy the town. The people thought it was a shame that the council made them wait
round till the last timber was burned, saying, "they would never get a chance ever again to see
their homes go up in smoke", and several in the crowd talk back and muttered. All of the crowd,
including Mr. Foley, the visiting insurance man, trooped off to encamp just off Ninth Street be-
side the river in as sober an attitude as they could assume after all the joyous frolicking of the day
among their burning homes and dying children. It was on June eighteenth that commotion again
reigned to put out the last of the wits fand sparksj of Fond du Lacg for it was Tarzan Hughes,
the distinguished ape killer and former foreign diplomat to Turkey who had said to the multitude
by the stream, "Say, folks, theyls been a fire burnin' our town." The crowd, having nothing better
to do, charged the city wit with a loud sarcastic No! and much gnashing of teeth. No one has
been able to put the puzzle together. Mr. Rosenbaum found the neck and remarked he, "knew it",
for with his size family, thatls all he ever got anyway when they had chicken or something.
Knowing that Mr. Hughes was of a widely divided mind, and otherwise divided, Alvin Hartman
and Joe Jentz, president and vice-president respectively of the Fond du Lac floral society, planted
clover on the entire Hughes Acre so that the place would be marked in a thousand and one beauti-
ful ways. QAlvin and Joe always enjoyed the sweet things of life anyway.j
But, except for the clover field, Fond du Lac was a dust, smoke laden waste. People
waited patiently for a springing up of a great busy city but nothing happened Calthough, to be
sure, the traffic problem was greatly lessenedj. Esther Hammang was called in from Route 19.
She was leading a moo cow she had brought in from her farm. The people followed her around
town in a sort of solemn graduation day exercise with heads bowed. This ended the thing, and
as Esther led the fire-producer away the people nodded in acclamation. For what was the cause of
this disaster but a plot based on a stubborn cow, or milk or something? What could be more
appropriate than the slow ploddings of a moo cow? Mo-o-o-o-o!
Ap . ,
v K I
Mullen Wolterdzzig Voell Severin
iuumiior' Qlass iislfory
ORDS of praise mean nothing unless they are grounded on true value, but when
they are based on such excellent facts as can be found in the history of this class,
words of approbation will do more for a person or institution than is apparent.
Therefore, to say these few words in praise of the junior class is all too inade-
quate. This class has undoubtedly shed its influence upon the student body by con-
tributing to it some of the greatest leaders, the cleverest minds, and the most distinctive
personalities that Fond du Lac Senior High School boasts.
Especially in Fondy High's favorite sport has the junior class distinguished itself,
having contributed to our Fox River Valley team such players as Captain Mullen,
Charles Tolzman, Leonard Scheibach, and Walter Konz. The class is equally well rep-
resented in forensics for Marie Bury, Alice Senk, Edward Richter, Verna Sievert, and
Garrison Pino have all received their F's. In scholarship, artistic work on Life, and in
literary work on both the Pejltimist and the Life, their are artists who have done a great
deal in advertising events of importance to the school. Moreover, some of the year's
most brilliant and successful events have rested in the hands of our juniors.
Every junior event has been one bound up in many individual interestsg con-
sequently, these affairs have all reached the pinnacle of success.
The class chose wisely in selecting officers so representative of its group. As a
class its success is due largely to the efforts of these officersg and to the accomplishments
and able direction of its faculty advisors, Miss Katherine O'Brien, chairman, Miss L.
Carmichael, and Miss R. Smith, to whom che junior class expresses its deep appreciation.
That their work was esteemed will be shown when in the years to come members of the
class will recall their junior days as among the happiest days of their school lives.
Well may we say with the poet:
"To H1050 who know tbec not, 110 W01'ds can paint,
And those who knew thee, know these words are faintf'
IWW' 0 IW
11 1: A11 P d K 11
T11 B Fl L d Q
M B y L 1 M S
Z D .1 c dl 11 A M 11
1 11 2 Z
K PhllEg1 D hSh g
W RhE ld Wlb Sh k Q
AghF 11 H1 Sl X
H gh G ff y Al S k
X HP G d M s 11
R H1 G1 df 15 51,1
N , f !
X M yI 1,11 G 11 M 5 4
R 11 H g Mdly V ll
'NUI' W1 H s W ffl
ZQ N J 1 L Il z 11 X1
ff LydKbl Rhz Q
Z Rb K bl Q
1 lfll"'1 '1'f H1
il W U
McLain Kremer Gordon Hoyt
Z llilistory of Qlleiss of
UUR class ship is launched, and no waves of flunking, inactivity, or indifference
X shall sink it. It shall sail across the oceans of 1950 and '31 and arrive in port
? The members of our class have represented themselves brilliantly in the many
Q activities of the school with the aid of our able faculty advisors: Miss O'Neil, Miss Nash,
7 Miss Siewert, and Mr. Pawlicki. The Life and Peptinzist staffs could not do without us.
N Many spaces are filled in the Honor Roll with the names of Sophomore students. We
3 are doing our part in athletics by having ten pupils on the basketball squad, we are also
represented in other athletic organizations. We are performing our share in bringing
a little music and song into the school by playing in the band and singing in the Glee
S Clubg a little social life by having a successful class party.
Q A 'KAchievements show your Worth". With such achievements as We have accom-
plished to launch our boat, with Robert McLain as captain, Mary Esther Kremer as
second mate, Frank Gordon as wireless operator, David Hoyt as financier, our ship should
be worthy to brave any storm.
,X Sail 011, nor fear to breast the sea.
S Our hearts, our hopes are all with thee,
Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers, our tears
Our faith triumphruzt o'er our fears,
3 Are all with thee, are all with thee.
?W E Classsolillp R H
y K B 1951 0 H
D B hl
. G gccdl 2 L X
X fl D k NI' If S
x H1 E My L ly d 'I
K G1 E g B g L g f
mx M G51 D MM gdf E
Q . gd Gllg V1 hyMD S
Ch Id G O1 M g ld "HHH
N E11 H h F d M S1 Z
N A H lf V1 Mddl
JH" D dk T fill d
Z d HH h P g d Wm
7 Edu dl h P1
, M dJ A1 R hd
HUM. ' M 3 K g PhY1l 3 h S
X R K K1 gb in dSy S
SM i1'1KIih1g 1 i 1 iii li
Walters Ki L S pldly Z
X K O D hs dd
- M LT l
5 T 1 Q
A WiKC011Si71 Universitg R C ll
r osary 0 lege
g H6169 Kremer, 1927 Margaret Dana, 1927
i Cecelia Marshall, 1927, Alpha Gamma Mary Dana, 1928, Scholastic Honor
Ruth Cohen, 1928 I .
Isabel Little, 192 8, Alpha Zi Delta Chicago Art Imtltute
I MaryDlVlarshall, 1928, Alpha Gamma Curt Rueping, 1928
S Layton Art School
L Lawrence College ,
7 Ernestlne Wagner, 1927
Q Carl Bury, 1928, Delta Sigma Tau
3, Jeanette Jenxens, 192 8, Kappa Alpha
Q Theta Rutgers University
Charles Placz, 192 8, Psi Chi Omega - ,
HIM!! Norman Egelhoff, 1928, Psi Chi Omega Lach an Peeke, 1927, Delta Upilstm
X N t D Miami University
0 re ame
S Louis Hansen, 1927, Pi Chi
K Ereelan Rosenburg, 1927
S john Litcher, 1927
? Maurice Murray, 1927 Ripon College
Q Marion Glasow, 1927, Delta Phi Sigma
2 C , ll C 11 ,, Leona Mielke, 1927, Delta Phi Sigma
Q Wm 0 eoe Elaine Miller, 1928
Henry Ottery, 1928, Gamma Pi Delta Mildred Wist, 1928
"lla President of Freshman Class, Foot- Ffeemont Bfeitengross, 1928
ball and basketball. Herbert Kaeding,
X Grace Hebert, 192 8, Kappa Gamma Phi g
S Harriet Kraemer, 1928, Kappa Gamma
R Phi Grafton Hall
X George McMillan, 1928 E1 - B d 1928
? Ronald Hill, 1927, Beta Pi Epsilon Beige BLi,LlOI12,,1928
Q Ursel Boudry, 1927
Elizabeth Nuss, 1927 Rum! Normal
Alicy Boudry, 1928
S u i Margaret McClellan, 1928
Z Marquette Umverszty Mary Nolan, 1923
Q Bertha Meissen, 1928
? Edward Hickey, 1928 Oshkosh State Teachers College
y Lucile Burt, 192 8, Alethean
Shirle Olcott 1 92 8
Y Kalamazoo Baptist College
Sylvester Stepnoski, 192 8, Phi Eta Sigma Margaret Gordon, 1927
P X f 5 X 3 2 X i E
IH Art Stag uf like Life .MINI
7 P 25,iiz5zAizx
IJ b p Q
SQ ff iz
1 W- -522,
X X 1 QR ff XXXX-, I LE
ff i xx , i 1-.,. ti" ,,,, ,I
gli NX v X T 33 V X 5 X N Q .1
W f Q K V X. LX X 'Ci i
2 J if K+ w
V F 1 X., 'HQN N
9 C Q 4 - is
f S ,'
f N X
S X xx V
S GK 52?
X f r
M030 Foley Tlalwrwacbter Schlcger H M 1 1
X Q . X Q
5 Beurndl XFJQLY Ng
Z Director, Mr. Schmitz Faculty Ailuisor, Mr. Merriman
f C0,.m,t5 Saxajzboncs Alfa Horns Q X
Q K l Anthony M B dl Thomas Bock , ' ' X2-..-
7 Lawjdnce Gutreuter Ffailllg Biilgger George Kaiser ' "TIF
Lester Herrick James Fisher Karl Mitzelfeldt , -I
Herbert Hughes Lueile Freund George Sadvff ' '
lllll Edward Mengel Dorothy Jennerman 2 - in
Orlena Mengel Milo Mason Dymm, 'Ja '
X Trelys Raeuber Erving Mengel A tl r Haentze .-
X Francis Schleger Ml ' Mengel r lu 1
5 HFff:C2Timm 533 ThS:f:CeML2S:,iai XX
I'I'l I1 t .
Q aro irnmer a Vi,I:2':5R0S3n:an Albert Ramminger
A CIa"'m'tX Frances Seresse Harry Rusc 1
The band was organizezl to furnish instruction to slznlmzts ifztcrcsled in mzzisc, for Hoe mutual benefit
of the slmlmts and for the school.
Bmm1'I, Ramminger, McCornzicl:, Srbuzilz, Dircclor, Hrwntze
, , 4
CHSSIUCCEL Ui '
Cl C' ll Cl lb
I Facnlly Advisors, Mrs. Ryder and Miss Haentze
C011511 S Praeforx Tl'ib1l77FS Qzmrxfors
Jerry Cross Lyle Dobyns, Marjorie Bergren Marian Born Dorothy McDonald
Marguerite Wolterding Prarfor Urbanux Jack Bestor Mary Dougherty June Nolan
Cemorx Zaida Hutchins, Robert Kimble Viola Engel Ethan Phillips
Mac Peeke Prazflor Peregrimzx Margaret King Virginia Fenelon Vivian Rottman
Marjoried?'wohig Keith Bucher Chester Klein William Foley Harry Rusch
Af' iw Ruth Gabel Walter Kroes Norbert Friedcl Frances Seresse
Catherine Griggs Esther Hammang Margaret McCoy Helen Frish Donald Simon
Dolores I-:au Gordon Mueller Margaret Treleven Bert Hanson Mary Trescott
Bruce Mi ler Viola Simon Garrison Pino Mary Esther Kremer Nora Twohig
Margaret Winnig Henry Washbush David Twohig Dolores Lewis Leslie Woller
I Roman Cifizvnx
Lois.Anderson Viola Faude Eleanor Huelsman Catherine McRae Gertrude Rundle Sylvia Tates
Blfitrffj ggrwl G AmmFF21fSt d Margaret Husting Ruth Nelson Roland Sandee Emil Toney
Magly Bonzeiit H5551 ggeggfln Florence Immel Williani Nuss Althea Scoville George Twohig
Mary Bmndl George Goldberg Gerald Joseph John O,Brien Richard Serwe busan Waffle
Marian Byrnes Ruth Goodman Pearl Keach Esther Peterson Frank Sheridan Okla Webster
Sylvia Chappy Paul Gormican Margaret Lewis Paul Platz Cedona Simon Bernice Weinshcim
Dena Condel Alex Gulig laine Martin Dan Psiropoulos Alta Stauffer . .
Helen Entringcr Evelyn Heaton Louise Matthews Virginia Raddatz Marie Stehla Jessie Awllson
Helen Ewert James Hickey Robert McLain Robert Rshid Dale Stenz Norma Zlmmerman
Tbr' Classical Club was fonmlrrl to make ils 1m'u1l1r'rs familiar wiih Roman irzxfilnfions.
Q 4 E
Top Row: G. Twohig, Parke, B. Miller
Second Row: Hamnmng, G. Mizvllcr, Frisla, Cross, Gabvl, Fauflv, Hanson
Third Row: Bramll, Fauxt, Han, Roffman, Webster
G,.,,f,,f,1fk B,.,, ,,,, f Vofll Rofbbfm
X L., ,
De Urmiwrnulaus X
Z F 113 An' 'or:, Miss Teresa O'Brien and Miss Katharin OB
? P fl V' g' ' G h k X
f V P 11 f C 1 B ff
5 f y M d1y V ll
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E LLh ,T d g Ijole G Lam Imam ME g Pr M C y NMEM Warm
Y 1311 B Eg yk Helg1niicE1Grnd?rf ARr H MMg Ill Slfailson
7 M C ll jean Hop V g 5 M fgueflfe W 1 d N
G g D Kathryn K N T 11 g 1
Ni 5 HH h g M 3531555 hr KK grijh Cl? 1 rc yLE:i12id Margner T l
i De Oratoribus aims to giw its membezls ai: f13quainfaQ132 with flax' f1H1dl1lll671fl11S of debating '
H71 0 In 0711111 0 X.
Bury, Hnxtifzg, A. Cook, Srbmzt, Hutchins, Schram, Kmg, Brozlda, Wright
' ' x i i U71 i i 1 Q
1 Nt-Mi1WiWE.Vi E
, fp' jul'
Z 4 5 ff l
I ,l b Engel Kinkcl Rf1llL,11k.i1'L'lJ
J W Deutscher W eirceiumi
V Farulty Arlrisors, Miss Waters and Miss Goebel
Presidr11t --------- Wilbur Engel
Secretary - ------ Dorothy Kinkel
'V XX Treasurer - ---- William Rodenkirch
Cora Bosine Ella Glanz Anna Loehr Donald Radtke
MMM, Mathilda Breunig Bessie Goebel Leola Loomans Leroy Sommerfeldt
Irene Buchholz Traver Hutchins Evelyn Meyer Alta Stauffer
I Wilbur Engel Dorothy Kinkel Irene Meyer Joseph Wuest
Harvey Beau Lydia Kesbei William Menzcl Earl Bartell
Edna Bu k rt Harvey Klaetsch Arthur Meyer William Rodenkirch
Xxx Eleanor Egg Bertha Koenigs Genevieve Michels Alice Senk
Phyllis E gl Howard Kroup Helen Middlestead Marie Weier
Ruth EW lo Elmore Leu Marguerite Nelson Ruth Zahn
! Norbert Fish Erving Nengel Irma Quade
Q Earl Bartell Clayton Holman Jacob Kerbel Floy Marie Puffer
Marvin Behle Dorothy Jennerman Rosina Koenigs Elaine Retzleff
XVill1am Brecllaw Carl Joseph Marjorie Krueger Jacob Roth
George Brunson Edwin Kaiser Mayo Lesselyoung Kathryn Sheridan
Hill' Edna Frederick Leo Kaise Lester Leu Myrtle Tates
Alex Gulig Peter Kaiser Frieda Middlestead Carl TeiChm'll
X Donald Gumz Florence Kath Violet Miller
The Dculsrbw Vercin is a club to rlevclojv the i71fl'l'L'Sf of lbs' xfuzlmzts in the arf,
t f G y
music and litem ure o crmalz .
, Shzmling: Ewulrl
X -X First Row: I.. Kaiser, Kvrbvl, Kornigs, Wrirr, P. Kaiser, Brwmig
Srfoul R f: Gumz, E. Kfzixw, Blfubbollz, Sb!'VitltI7I
Vorll Wa lers Hulrhiux
Farulfy Aflvisor, Miss Finger
Lib ra rin I1 -
- Marie Bury
- - - - - Mathilda Breunig
Marcella Pommerich Marie Wagner
Ruth Ewald Florence Leonard Alice Senk Marie Weier
Helen Glissendorf Lorraine Marten Emma Schultz
Lorraine Corbeille Grace Gabel Chloe Mayrand Margaret Steenson
Dorothy Day Zaida Hutchins Lorna Noll Margaret Treleven
Catherine Dulek Charlotte Learned Rose Sadoff Elizabeth Wills
Helen Ewert Margaret Lewis Thelma Scharfenberger Jessie Wilson
Viola Freund Bernice Magclefrau Frances Sorenson
The Glee Club um established to crenfe an interest in rum' appreciufion of Ike nr! of singing.
Brezmig, Muyrnml, Deer, Koenigs, Frisb, Glissendorf Leonard, McRae, Bonell, Treleven, Loomans
Learned, Sleenson, Sorenxon, Lewis, ll7iIlx
V..-4. J .
Seb ram G l'IlC'l1hC'Ck Beau
Secretary - -
Mildred Burke Isabelle Mary Gent
QE51lulld5 l llSS
Faculty Advisor, Miss Elms
Prcsirlent ---.----- Dolores Hau
Vice-President - - - - Harriet Schram
- - Virginia Gruenheck
Virginia Gruenheck Wesley Keyes Isabelle Rothbaucr
Esther Hammang Helen Kresbach Evelyn Schiller
Dolores Hau Helen Ley Harriet Schfam
Katherine Hayes Marie Mitzelfeldt
Douglas Ghoca Ruth Kirschenstein
Florence Gutreuter Frances Knapwurst
Jean Hope Walter Marshall
ch Don Keenan
Bernice Magdefrau Russell Rea
Ruth Swan Harold Zimmerman
Frances Sorenson Herman Zimmerman
The Iberiam is a club organized to stimulate interest in Spain aml France.
Top Row: Mixs Elms, Miss Goebel, Advisors, Hope, FEIICIUII, A. Cook, Bury, Kelley, Snow, Lovbr.
Second Row: Muntloei, Borllae, C. Cook, Grzzcnhvck, Sz'z'cri1z, Loonmux, Hauznmizg, Hun, Smith
Third Row: Srbram, Roth.
i ' 5 f 5 if 5 I I 'M
Mary Isabelle Genrich
Miss T. O'Brien,
Fafuliy Advisor, Teresa O'Briei1
Associaiz' Erlifof' - -
Iuuior Eflifors - -
- - - Lyle Rosenbaum
- - - Virginia Fenelon
Madelyn Voell, Mac Peeke
Rose Anna Valkoske
"Life" is jmblisbrd in order to give flar' stua'r11ts a rarorcl of all school affivifivs of the year.
Sfamliug: Pino, Ricbivr, Krovs, Grlwnberit, Trelcwn, Gn1l't111FP', Ingalls, Freizml, Trescoll,
Sc'ah'd: Faber, Vocll, ROSf71!7d7l171, Fmvlofz, Peake, Halfman, Innes
Vzee-President - -
Secretary - - -
Treasurer - - -
R x Marian Brennan
X Mathilda Breunig
Il l' Eleanor Briggs
f Mrtle Brodda
X Cecile Brunet
X Blanche Caircl
Q Cecile Cook
yr WV e'fT -1
'IM Meyer Eieloer V. Engel S. Engel
Faeully Advisor, Mrs. Roberts
- - - Irene Meyer
- - Dorothy Eicher
- - Stella Engel
- - - Viola Engel
The Morlfzr Board zlezrlops the 01If1L'!ll'tl graees of social couhzcf rrml Ibn iimer graces of xpirif.
X Top Row: Fnude, Mielzvl, Either, M. Twobig, Glasow, Meyer'
X -X Second Row: V. Engel, Loehr, Ley, Sehrunz, Brunel, S. Engel, Gf1lfC'l1bC't'lZ, Brennan
X Third Row: Aylward, I-Inu, Hammang, V. Gzzell, Griggs, McCarthy, Faber, Tresrotl
Roflabczuer Krebsbufb Wufr'1ts Doudican
Fdflllfj' Azfrisor, Mr. Geil
Effilor-irz-rbief - - - Firsl Sezzzcsler, Isabelle Rothbauerg Sevorid Sz'1rz1'sfr'1', Helen Krebsbach
Associate ElIif07'SiA.Y5igl1ll26'77l', Martha Waters, Copy, R!'f70TfFV'X'-M3XiHE Cottrill, Ruth Goodman, Walter
' Leola Loomans. Kroes, Zaida Hutchins, Anne Kohler, Mildred Burke,
Eileen Kelly, Georgena Deer, Ella Glanz, Lois
Assislaut Make-up-Anne Kohler, Margaret Lewis. kl
HM Ediforial W'ritersf-Marjorie Twohig, okla XVebster. b Bun cman' L - Hlld Sl L U
3 F6Hflll'FS'R0bCfE Rashid, Mary Esther Kremer, Rose CH lfcpmfms'-Margaret owls, I 3 .mrrom O15
W . unkelman, Susan Waffle, Helen Seiler, Alberta
, Mary Smrth, Eugene Raymer. Cook
InlrrL'ic'1v5-Patricia McCarthy, Margaret Winnig, , Y ,,. .
S Vir inia Fenelon, Rose Cohn, Mildred Smith, All'-Grace Millhamsl George Goldberg' .
8 , . .
Evel n Schillexi Yjfpmg-Hilda Sharron, Evelyn Schiller, Marion Voell,
A Alumni Edjfor-Antoinette Merrill Helen Seiler, Frances Watson, Madelyn Meyer,
E Axsismmii Evelyn Schiller. Bllviafliolllfllliljzivlsi Gordon Mueller
., as 4 'f"- .
Sporl Ezlifor-Fred Herr N 5 . K A- . ,
Asxislanlr, XVilliam Bush, Walter Goebel. Afllmnxing Mmmgm Vincent Doudxcani
W H Fl!! A I B l Cll'L'llIHfl!II1 MtIlItl,gl'1'1HCl6H Krebsbach.
umor .ll07'i vis av ey. ,-
W ASSi.Yft1IIfS, Esther aiinmang, Marie Bury, Dolores A"H'f'l"'3 Solnlims Ffeeland Wllrtz' Herman
. Zimmerman, Harold Zimmerman, Donald Calvy,
Hau, Madelyn Voell, Cecile Brunet, Florence . ,- . A
L d H 1 L Y H 1 H . S h M1lton Lange, W illiam Hendricks, Lyle Salter, Edna
Feoxlur 23 efen Cl, e en Jones, arrlct C mm' Sievert, Irene Meyer, Mary Esther Kremer, Orville
'umce me ' Prehn, Margaret King, Thurman McCormick,,
Sjvcwial lVriIvrs-Helen Glissendorf, Myrtle Brodda. Alice Shea.
S The "PvfJlin1ixf" is an organization to cslablixb adeqmzfc' illfl'V'l'01ll'5I' 17!'fllf'!'l'J1 fbr' clasxrs, fearbers, and
A 5t1zu'z'11ts by publifution of a school paper.
1 Sh111dif1g: Glissemlorf, Meyer, Rashid, Doudiran, Loomaur, Hemlricks, Horr
I . Seated: Merrill, Srloillcr, Fe vzz' 1011, W'atr'rs, Krebsbacb
d I - , L - L63 4 1
r twin WQXWQQ air
A ,---r ,..,,..
Gormican, Grnenheck, Hope
' EARLY in October, 1928 "Finders Keeper", a one act play by George Kelly, was
given in assembly.
The parts were taken by:
i Paul Gormican ------ Eugene Aldricl
Virginia Gruenheck - Mrs. Hmnlbton, cz neighbor
s Jean Hope -------- Mrs. Aldrid
The action of the play takes place in the living room of Eugene Aldridis apart-
X ment, which is located in an outlying suburb of the city of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
The time is about five o'clock of a late September afternoon. All three who participated
Will' in the play carried their parts in a capable and interesting manner.
ff Another play, "A Cbrishnas Cbi1ne',, was ready to be presented just before
X Christmas vacation. Because of a flu epidemic in the city, health officials forbade
public gatherings, so this play was postponed for another year. Marguerite Wolterding,
S Patricia McCarthy, Dale Stenz, and Fred Horr Worked on this diligently and deserved
Q credit even though the privilege of presenting it was denied them.
Il' "Red Carnazfionsv, a simple sketch, was given for a spring assembly. The scene
was a secluded corner in a city park, time: an afternoon, the present. The characters
A Man ------- Traver Hutchins
4 A Boy - - - - Edward Mullen
Q A Girl ------ Dorothy Scherzinger
- "Knii11fz.rf,, a dancing unmber, was also given. William Kraemer was the father,
Margaret King, the mother, and Ruth Smith, Katinka.
These three one-act plays together with the Senior play "The Gypsy Trail",
X and the all school attempt, "Under Twenty", were the total dramatic efforts of
X 1928 and 1929.
direction of Miss Frances D. Finley.
decided the romantic swain to be her ideal.
Z Mr. Joseph Schmitz.
The cast included the following:
llllll Michael Rudder ----
Ezlwarcl Andrews -
Q Frank Rayrnond -
X john Raymond -
A Stiles -----
A Frances Raymond -
Z Mrs. lVida'i1nore -
7 Miss janet Raynzoncl -
Stage Manager ----------
Assistant Stage Manager ------
Large Properties - - -
Small Properties - - - -
f Maize-up - - - - - Edward Heister, Ross Petrie
Promjvlerx - - - Evelyn Thelander, Jean Hope
Carpenier - ------ Mr. Wakeman
Lighting - - - - - - - Gordon Mueller
l 'IIN Ari - ----- - - Dorothy Shirk
S Donald Calvy Brown Calhoun Traver Hutchins
X Bert Huelsman Herbert Ottery Warren Clark
X Walter Goebel Ralph Hciss Alvin Hartman
Frances Schleger Arthur Treleven Clayton Auchue
Horr, Bush, Engel, Han, Ley, Engel, Eiclaer, Brunel, Raymer
HE senior class play, "The Gypsy Trail", was presented January 15, under the
Interest was kept at a high point throughout the entertainment, and the acting
was on a par with the best high school productions presented in the 'Fox River Valley
during the last few years, critics who saw the play agreed.
The plot concerned a young girl who could no tdecide between her well-estab-
lished conventional lover and her romantic admirer. Wfith the aid of her family,
especially her little brother, and the conventional lover's grandmother, she finally
Music between acts was furnished by the High School Orchestra, directed by '
- - Fred Horr
Finance -------- Sarah Dennis, Donald
- George Zangl
- - - Leslie Hightower
- - - Henry Washbush
Eugene Raymer I
- William Bush
- Dolores Hau
- Helen Ley
- Stella Engel
Dorothy Eicher '
Calvy, Ralph Heiss
Icla Farnum -
Bill Boyde -
Stage Ma llflgff -
Large Properties -
Small Properties -
Make-up - - -
N L' bl' - -
Aft mg -
Stralton, Stwzz, Ga1'rl11er, Calhoun, Wilson, Hutchins, Harfman, Gruenbtck, Treleven
THE All School Play, "Umle1' Twenfyv, was given May 14, 1929, at the Roosevelt
Auditorium, under the direction of Miss Frances Finley.
' The heroine of the play, Peeks Farnum, played by Elaine Wilson, is a most lovable
personality, a charming miss of seventeen, who takes it upon herself to save the family
fortunes by marrying off her sister to a handsome man from the West-Don Brown,
played by Traver Hutchins. She is a movie fan and regulates all her deeds by asking
' herself, "What would Mary Pickford do now?', She manages to keep the entire family
in exciting turmoil for almost two hours, only to discover in the end that she, herself,
is really desperately in love with the Westerner. How she achieves her aims and makes
everybody happy is the basis of a most interesting, well developed play.
The parts were portrayed as follows:
- - - Elaine Wilson
- Brown Calhoun
- Alvin Hartman
SYNCPSIS OF SCENES
llll' Act I. Sun parlor of the Farnum home at Seasweak, Long Island.
An afternoon in summer.
Act Il. Scene 1. Same. Late in the evening of the same day.
Scene 2. Same. A late afternoon the following month.
Act Ill. Rannie's room. That night.
A.TSiSfd17f Stage Mmzagrr
- Vliillman Bructt
- - - George Zangl
- W'illiam Rodenkircli
- - Henry Waslubusll
- - - - Alice Senk
- - - Ross Petrie
- - Alex Gulig
- - Dorothy Shirk
D ,M V' X blows i V fax lfk'lkji"i F ,F
" , " -., X fx V-A X i f, ,, ,KYV L Q V ..' 5'--,'V b 5-ji
Ji fi 19 F aj iii ying
. ll, X
Wilffl Simon Pino Mengcl
T D i M S hmitz Faculty Advisor, Mr. Merriman
P Bass H V 1
7 M g S George Ford d V I A d
l William Foley
,HUM S upbo James Lampe Ag h F d
l N Mary Brandl A h H
l Lucille Freu d Cla t T H h
C l I d hl
Dorothy Jennerman E g N
Erving Mengl D ld S
' James Roar D ld V
' T b
KCorne'ts N b F h A
I L I M Ad Pfcifer
, V ster Herrick P.
7 kelysr Raeuber Garrison mo
F ma a c ert
,Q ' rancis Schleger L' Alf H A1 S I h
' I B k Freeland Wurtz
V , Franci inhnv Th
llv, X 'Y' X all
ssl, m O1'Gil7ffSffll has been fprnmr' to offer instruction in orchestra playing and to furnish music for
" -'ply p-fi dz! 'lf rf'
'ax N XR 4. fl 5, 0 015 115, H71 0 907' S0515 NUI. 10115.
Slanfling: Brana'l, jrnnerman, Sfblvger, Mengrl, Scbnzilz, Director
F I R F la Ill R f R li
Irs ow: is er, aze, Oa 6, of man
Second Row: Hcrre, Nov, Simon, Pino, Wzfrlz
' Third Row: F l A. Salcberi, Koenigs, Pfcifer, Anzlrcw, Stccnson Pianist
F th R : Foley, Fcrziinruzd, Lambert
' N 1'-
Marliui Meyer WHglI0l'
Faculty Advisor, Mr. O'Connor
P I I - Charles Marti
V P10511 I - Irene Mey
S tary - Arthur Wagner
T rasnrw' - - - - - Fred Ingra
Glb t A d John Hayes Charles Martini
K l A h y Roland Holmes Irene Meyer
K h B ll Bert Huelsma Arnold Moefsch
D hy E h Fred Ingr Eugene Noe
V g F l Janice Kelly D rothy Sampso
Pa l G Dorothy Kinlxel El a Schill
L l G ll Helen Krebsbach Evely S h'll
Maxine C tt ll Gerald Gransee Wilbert S h k
Lyle Doby Russell Hagen Frank Sh d
Norbert F h Leslie Maze Don ld S
Douglas Gh Dan Psiropoulos Vernon Sn
Al a Salchert Harry Stuck
Lyl C Ge ge Cook Arthur Haentze
Ad C dl Clarence Glaser Clifford Johnson
Tl S C1 b was originated to bflp sturlmls g f a better and more
of srzence 171 a few of its various phases.
R 11 Salte
plele mm' I d g
Anlbouy, Cook, A11a'rf'w, Frnelovf, Wfalers, Sfl?'IUtH'b.
? A "'- ss Q
.. , ,L
Standing: Inxtl, Pino, Wiiznig, Mr. Filbey, Coach, Stauffer, Cohn, Rothbaner, Grassy. I
Seated: Senk, Richter, Sievert, Anthony, Bury, Andrew, Deer, Hass. 7
2 0 - f 1
X Debating g 2
' ' ' ' - ' Q sa
Fond du Lac teams met teams from each of the eight schools in the Fox River I A
Valley League. In addition to this, several exhibition debates were presented before
service clubs in the city. At the beginning of the season there were but two debaters fl
from last year's squad. Fourteen others saw experience this year.
There were several innovations this year. Two questions were debated, decisions
by judges were abolished, each school met every other school in the Valley League, and
and two people instead of the usual three made a team. These features removed much
7 of the formality of debate, shortened the time, and gave more people an opportunity to
Q appear. The work was done under the direction of Mr. Filbey.
The schedule for the first question, Resolved, That the primary system of nom-
inating candidates for United States Senators, Representatives in Congress and State
office be abolished, was as follows:
HE debate teams this year engaged in the most comphrehensive schedule in years.
December 12, at Foml Ju Lae Ianaary 11, at Fam! Ju Lac
Fond du Lac, Negative vs. Sheboygan, Affirmative Fond du Lac, Affirmative vs. East Green Bay, Negative
Walter Hass - Karl Anthony Norman lustl - Alta Stauffer
X Deeemhff 14, at Oshkosh january 14, at Oeonto
N Fond du Lac. Affirmative vs. Oshkosh, Negative Fond du Lac, Negative vs. Oeonto, Affirmative
S February 26, at Fomi Jn Lat ,, March 14, at Fond ilu Lac
5 Fond du Lac, Negative vs. Appleton, Affirrnaiizt Fond du Lac, Affirnzative vs. Marinette, Negative
Norman justl - Carl Cohn Margaret Winnig -4 Isabelle Rothbauer
The schedule for the second question, Resolved, That municipal public owner-
ship and operation of electric light and power utilities be adopted in Wisconsin, was
Edward Richter - Garrison Pino Gilbert Andrew -- Frank Grassy
February 27, at West Green Bay March 15, at Manitowoc
Z Fond du Lac. l'iffll'l17!lfi1!L' vs. XVest Green Bay, Negative Fond du Lac, Negative vs. Manitowoc, Affirlfzative
f Marie Bury - Georgena Deer Verna Sievcrt - Alice Senk
Seniors In niors
Gilbert Andrew Helen Krebsbach Mary Bury Garrison Pino
Karl Anthony Evelyn Schiller Georgena Deer Edward Richter
Kenneth Boller Alta Stauffcr Walter Hass Alice Senk
Carl Cohn Margaret Winnig Norman Justl Verna Sievert
Frank Grassy Carlton Rothgary Paul Trier
X X f l
2 F u tm
X 'X X
I Ullll I
. 1 l i
f f e - X
f f 4
K. MrRat, T. Br1u'lf, P. Gormiran
' X Cheer llaeaudleies Q
llllll' HN the season of 1929 four of the most popular students have distinguished themselves
L i in cheerleading: Paul Gormican, Catherine McRae, Thomas Downs, Tiliman Bruett.
They were always on the job, and alrho it sometimes seemed as tho the spark of enthu- Z
Siasm would die, these four always supplied the draft to the flame of real spirit necessary
A N for the success of a team either in the field or on the floor. If the players were to trip 4
M out onto the floor before a game and not see those bits of life and action in red and
white-our cheerleaders-, they would lose half the pep and vigor they had stored up X
Q ready for the game. S
I The school, students and faculty, extend its sincere appreciation to those who 1
lllh' have contributed so generously to make the Spirit of Fond du Lac High School live l
y for everyone. i
Y h h d d Z
D-Ra -Ra -Fon uLac S
1 U - Rah - Rah - Fond du Lac X
i U - Rah - Rah - Fond du Lac l
Yea - Team!
Fight z Fight 1 Fight s Z
y Wer're for Fond du Lac, We're for Fond du Lac, A
XX Finest city in the whole wide stateg Q
Q I We have pep, and we have snap,
E lllll' We know how to put her on the map.
Z Rah I Rah I Fond du Lac l Rah ! Rah ! Fond du Lac ! X
Best old town in the whole wide state Z
Qi L f - f70 Q - I N
4 ,, i i 4 il I i X TT
" X - fi V X X, if X l Wo X l
F Mi'-em EJNMQWMQ si
is .si F ssrrr a -axe X . X T
EDWARD D. FRUTH Q
Director of Athletics
EDWARD D. FRUTH is the busy mentor of Fond du Lac's athletics and our
popular basketball coach. During the football season he manages the first team
and coaches the All Americans. The innovation of intramural athletics last spring was
the fulfilment of his idea of athletics for all. Through his knowledge of basketball
and his coaching ability he has made Fondy's team feared by all opponents.
Mr. Fruth has met with great success in basketball. Three state champion-
ships have been won by his teamsg and in district tournaments Fondy has placed first
four times, placed second once, been accorded third place twice and fourth place once.
Besides these district honors, Mr. Fruth's teams have won one first place and one second
place in Ripon invitation tournaments. For the past three seasons Fondy has not
entered a tournament due to conference rules. The title has been decided on a per-
centage basis for the season and our teams have won the championship of the Fox River
Valley two years in succession.
Our coach calls forth a spirit of fight and cooperation from his teams. He is
the kind of man for whom the fellows play ball until the final whistle. He has developed
fighting players whose teamwork is extraordinary. Fruth knows basketball thoroughly
and has put Fond du Lac on the map. He is known and honored throughout the state
of Wi,sconsin for his coaching technique.
Top Row: Hansen, Hightower
Sefona' Row: Foley, Sommerfrlzlf, Scbeibarb
Fcoindl dltui llafeuc on Lflhe Gridirona
FOUR victories, one tie game, and but two losses is the splendid record established
by our '28 football team. The team was built around a nucleus of five lettermen:
Captain Allen, tackle, Schmidt, halfbackg Foshay, halfbackg Foley, tackle, Kennedy,
Fond du Lac opened the season by winning over Sheboygan 19 to 6. Kennedy,
recognized a weakness in the opponents, lineup during the first period, and how he used
this knowledge! Then Schmidt scored from the five yard line, and later Treleven
paved the way for a second marker. A good game!
Next Appleton and Fondy played a scoreless game. Hansen and Sommerfeld were
outstanding playersg Scheiback intercepted a pass at a critical moment when fortune
favored Appleton. A feature of the game was the tackling by Hightower, the find of
of the season, who repeatedly threw the opponents for big losses.
Then Fondy met defeat at the hands of Green Bay East on a field made heavy
with rain. Calhoun, Schmidt, Kennedy, and Farmer in the backfield, deserve credit
for the showing they made against the much heavier Green Bay line.
Rallying, the Bakermen completely outclassed Marinette, piling up a score of
25 to Marinette's O. Calhoun's sure tackling and clever blocking blocking and the
manner in which Foley hurried the Marinette passers allowed Fondy to Win in a walk-
On October 27 Manitowoc was defeated 13 to 6. Schmidt opened the scoring,
carrying the ball straight down the field for the first six points. Farmer
and Kennedy played good football. The rival line was torn to shreds when
the Bakermen showed Manitowoc how we play to win.
E. F. IETER,
Top Row: Wolftfrzlifzg, Mullen
Second Row: Snow, Dana, Tolzman
The annual battle with Oshkosh was a real game, both teams playing to win.
Fondy's straight line smashing and passing was good work. Farmer had the honor of
carrying the pigskin for the first touchdown. Kennedy's sensational run to Oshkosh's
sixteen-yard line was a high spot in the second half but the final score stood 18 to 13
in Oshkosh's favor. Allen played his usual good defensive game. Foshay kept Oshkosh
on the alert by his end runs and caught several passes for neat gains.
The '28 season closed with one more victory for Fondy. Green Bay West lost
7 to 0. The field was soaked and a cold, penetrating rain drenched the players and the
handful of loyel fans. During the entire game Treleven passed the slippery ball with
skill, and in the last quarter, Kennedy passed the ball over the end line to Hansen for
a touchdown and repeated this play for the extra point.
"A team is no stronger than its reservesf' says Coach Baker. A large part of the
success of the team was due to the faithfulness and ability of the reserves. Mullen, Wol-
terding, and Snow, displaying real ability, played at end during several games and won
their letters. Horr, Guell, and Clark, reserve linemen, and Tolzman, Dana, Humleker,
Bush, and Downs, all backfield men, earned their letters.
Zoellner, Dille, Clintsman, and many others did not play in any game, neverthe-
less they contributed their share toward the development of the squad.
The squad gave generously of time and effort in the hard work
required to build a winning team. Twenty-three were awarded letters.
During the entire season the clean playing and good sportsmanship of
Baker's eleven drew favorable comment throughout the Fox River Valley.
gi aka ,,.,. a .
73 A st I C0 fb
3395" l,? Wf"' -
:Z f ' '
WHA y .. y
ma X i i I 1 3 X 'S
SP 4ffZ! ,ff
Q , Z
Guell, Bush, How, Clark 5
lm' The players
I l Marlon Allen, Captain ,,,,,,,,,,,.... ,...Tack.le Brown Calhoun. ...,,l,, ,.,,,,,,,,,, H alfback
Leonard Scheibach, Captain Elect ,.,,, End Edward Mullencm ,,,,,,,,,, ,....,,,.,,,,,,,7 E ml Z
x Leroy Sommerfeldt ,. 7,.,,.,..,. ..,,, G uarrl Richard Wolterdin ,,,,,, ,,A...,. E nd K
Leslie Hightower ..,,,,,,,,,,,. ,..,,,,,,,, G :lard Charles Tolzmanms ..i.,,,,,,,,,,,,... ,Halfbacle Z
M Williani Foley, ,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, , Tackle Fred Horr ,,,,,,,.....,...,.,,,,,,,,,.,,....,,,,,i Guard
Art Treleven 7.,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,,,,,i.,.l C wafer Robert Dana, ,,,, Qua1'te1fIaack
. XXX Ldand fimmen ,,,,., ..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,, End Vernon Snow .,,, W, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..i.-,,, End X
Clyde Kennedy ,,,, H i,,,,,,,,,,,..., Quaxfterbacfe Leslie Guell ,,,,.,,,, .,i, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, G 1 Lara' S
Ili. Elmer Schmidt ,,,,.,, ,, ,,., Halfback Wfarren Clark ..,,,t,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,t, , -.GZld7'fl
Gordon Foshay ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, Halfback William Bush, .,.. , ,,,,,,, v,,,,,,,, Y Fzzllback
- ff,f PJeal Farnaersn, ,,,,,,,,,.,,t,,,,t,...,,,, Ffdlbafk. IDocfin Plurnleckei ,,., ,,tt ,,,,,,,,e. ,llalfback ff
X Tom Downs tttt.iti.,,.itii.tr..,...,., Halffaaclz, ag
, MARLON ALLEN I I
if Rrffiring Capfain 'II
Q! , '
' ,Q if Captain Marlon Allen, tackle, has piloted Fondy's Z
5 ' ,.. M eleven through a successful 1928 season. His clear juclg- Q
Z ' A.V f ment and cool reaction to every situation won the admi- X
X ration of his teammates. He received and deserved the
- best efforts of every man on his team.
Principles of fair play are inherent to Allen, and he X
HIV, and his team were known throughout the conference for
' good sportsmanship. iam.
C227 iff, ffE Alkn, who nxehwd nonordie nwndon dunng the ,
t 4 - A entire season, was chosen on the m fthical "All Conference
X X Elevenn 5 Z
n W Y W X Y
Ji f - -
HW' ,Wg I
3 TIP R : C111 1, T'f!'If'L'L'1l, Farm! A
Srcimd lfiuduf: lCSZiii'rly, Foshuy, Srhmillt i x
.WMM Season Totals Q' HHH
A Sheboygan ..., ,,,, 6 Fond du Lac 19 if .
S Appleton ,,,,, 0 Fond du Lac 0 X X
X Green Bay Ba t S Fond du LLIC 0
F Marinette 0 Pond du Lac, 25 'li '
X Manitowgc Y YVYYYYY , 6 FO1'1d du Lac. 13 K '
5 Oshkosh ..AA ,,. , 18 Fond du Lac. -- 13 Ng
Z Green Bay West, A,....., ,H 0 F01'Xd du LHC ---ff- ------ff- 7 N5 ,
Hl, Opponents , 55 Fond' du Lac 77 i I
S T l in
X K Z
Z LEONARD SCHEIBACH . fQ Z
r capfm Elect M Y 9 X
ri r i 9
ll The Captain Elect, Leonard Scheibach, played end on 7 b- ig ' '
X the 1928 team. He is an outstanding player, mentioned ' ' W p ,
S by the Valley sport writers for football ability and good , . 5
Z port manship. He won his place on the H1928 All Con- .vzz I -1' i I X X
? ference Elevenf. Scheibach has had several years football 5 t X
f experience, having learned the game at Junior High School gf CV X
before playing one year on the All Americans, and one fig: ai ' X
Hwy.. year on the Senior High team. This experience and his re- A V
cognized ability augur well for another successful football Q Ullll X il!
eason in 1929 V '- Xt I
.1 -' X 4 4 E751 L .1 l m
1 gig gig 'i
l FLTXN L f i N-.1 M -
Top Row: Dunn, Scheibacb, F. Gordon, Peake, Prillaman, Bruett, Hu.'rhin.s, Dam:
Scronrl Row: Fruth, Coach, W0lf6Tdi11g, Fosbay, Kennedy, Mullen, Tolzman, Clintsmrzn,
T Ivan B 11 Y Coafb
re e , a e ,
Third Row: Hansen, Konz, Humleclacr, Calhoun, Snow
Umm Batslkeitlbatllll lldleroes
APTAIN Mullen of our 1929 basketball team was a member of the mythical all
f conference first team. He was one of the best defensive guards ever produced
by Fondy High School. His recovery of rebound shots was perfect. In all conference
games his assignment was to guard the opponents scoring ace and so well did he handle
his part that only six field baskets were obtained by all his opponents in the ten con-
ference games. A remarkable performance was the record of holding scoreless in two
games one of the leading scorers on the Conference Championship team.
Kennedy was one of the smallest players in the conference, yet fifth from the
top in scoring honors. He averaged 6.6 points in ten conference games. This was a
notable feat as he was guarded closely in all games. He was a "marked mann, as it is
termed in basketball when a player has gained reputation as a good scorer. In the nerve
wrecking Appleton game, Kennedy scored over half the points scored by his team, while
closely guarded. The never-to-be-forgotten ending of the Oshkosh-Fondy game will
go down in school history as the game that the "Red-Headed Midget" of Fondy pulled
out of the fire with a free throw at the end of a tie game.. Kennedy's pivot Work and
dash to the basket exploits stood out as a prominent play in all games. "Red" also was
selected as a member of the mythical all conference first team.
Tolzman has the honor of being captain of the 1930 basketball team. This
speed demon played his first year of Conference basketball and became one of the
leading scorers of his team. Chuck's chassis is built low to the ground and he had to
put on speed to overcome his opponentis size. When all six cylinders were Working he
took the curves on high speed and left all his opponents in the rear. All Tolzman needed
was a spark to ignite the gas and he would go on a scoring rampage. His score card tells
of a number of games in which he scored four or five baskets. Chuck is a cool, heady
player whom we are relying on for next year. V
C. Tolzmnn, B. Calhoun, E. Mullen, V. Snow, W. Kunz., C. Kflllifdj'
Calhoun has played his first year of conference basketball. He was the running
mate to Captain Mullen and the low scores that their opponents turned in indicate that
the motto held "Thou shall not shoot". Cal, although not a call man, had the ability
to recover many tie balls. He always made it a point to have his opponents recognize
that he was in the game, so, to vary the monotonous duty of guarding, he would take
a rapid trip up the floor into enemy territory, score a basket and return to his guard
duties. He had the true Fondy "Never Die" spirit and always carried it through che
entire game, always urging his team mates to carry on.
Snow is another man in his first year of conference basketball. Vernie proved
to the student body that they could rely on him to come through when necessary. He
tied up the Oshkosh game with a throw and kept Fondy in the running. Flakey's motto
was "I'll get that man, and how---." Fondy's system of defense needed a man of
Snow's ability and nerve. His perfect guarding kept his man worried and few baskets
were scored by his opponent.
As we have often heard Wallie Konz say, "Youse guys don't know the half of
it." This statement carries weight. Wallie was always ready to fill any position and that
requires a man of great versatility. This season was the first of conference basketball
for Wallie. He will be back next year and we expect to see him up at the top with the
The rest of the squad deserves incalculable praise because they took the hard
bumps, were faithful in practice, and no doubt having shown that they are ready to
work hard as they did, they too will be regulars in a short time. Those who desrve
recognition are: Humlecker, Foshay, Wolterding, B. Hansen, Clintsman, Treleven, Hut-
chins, Dana, Bruett, Scheibach, F. Gordon, R. Gordon, Dunn, Peeke, Prillarnan, Boyle,
Kintzler, Wagner, Dille, and Koll.
x X X X XX X
C. Kennerly, E. Mullen, ex-fapiain, C. Tolzman, captain-elect
X The players
Mullen, Clllliflin .,,.VV v.,.. G uaraf Treleven G rd
N i lll, Call'10ur1 V.w.........,, ..... G uard Hutchins -, Guard
l SHOW ...... ,..,. G uard Clinrsman .,.,,, Forward
K ff........7 F rward Dana ........ .... G uard
Ken dy .,,,,............,. ,Forward Bruett ,,,,,,,,, F ward
Tolzman, Caflfain Elect F rward P '11 man ,,,,,,, C t
,Q Humleker ,,,,,,,,,,,,,L,L, F fl P k ,,,,,,A,, C t
4 Hansen ...GGGGGG.,,.G,. F rl G d F 1
mlm' Foshay F af D F rf
Wolterding C f S h b h G l
C pt Edward Mullen, who is ack ldg d
, p p l t d t d a good athlete, has. led h t
rh gh f l 1928 1929 season. Ed is rh b
N d fensive pl y
X ball floor.
Mullen has received l tt both fo cb ll d b
kerball, and h more semet pl y f F d d L
t p esent Fondy on the b k t
11 I A
T Alumni ,A,,.
l West Green B y
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B. Calhoun, W. Kunz, V. Snow
7 Fond du L
--v-----,,,-- 17 Fond du L
28 F dd L
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-frrrilm "'f or um
Stamling: Scbmit, Waters, V. Sievert, Kaiser, A. Cook, Wilson, Meixenxperger, Deer. Q
Y Seated: Bury, Voell, Hope, Severin, Scberzinger, A. Salrberl
p V Bersllretlbeillll Tournament
is year, ru e ai o iss ans em, coac , an t ru a i e o eir own ability,
' the sophomores acquired first place. In the first game the class of '31 beat the class of
core was 9 to 11 in favor of the sophomores.
termine the championship, a game was played between the class of 329 and the class of
'31. The teams were equally matched, and each player did her best. At the half the
score was 8 to 8. During che third quarter the seniors got a free throw, making the score
9 to 8 in their favor. It looked bad for the sophomores, but they were not discouraged.
, I the last quarter the sophomores sunk a field goal and made a free throw. The final
Ill' FOR the past seven years the basketball championship has been won by the seniors. 'ilu
Th th th dfM R 1 h dh lttl fth
. . . . . 4
'32 with a score of 7 to 4. The sennors beat the juniors with a score of 6 to 4. To de- 4
2? The class teams are picked and coached by Miss Ranslem. The players are de-
termined by their ability and by their sportsmanship. S
Q ' ' T 'I
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Z The Qlaampien Basketball Team
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N lzllvllall ll. BAKER 6
a Football Comclh
ELMER F. BAKER h 1 d d h s fo th year of able and ch t ff t
'Hlll' as Fond du Lac's f tb ll h,
V Mr. Baker me to Fond d L f om Dubuque Coll g I wa, h h
N outstanding player o veral champ h'p t ms. During his first two y t F d 4
du Lac he assisted with athletics. In 1924 h b ame Football Coach for Fondy l Z
d took over the dutie f managing th b k tb ll t m. "Bake" spared no ff t t Z
5 Q b ild a real t m and was awarded by d pl ' th conference, having 1 t b t Q
l V l g me the ent' season. The year foll g g b ght glory Whe F dy X
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A Day with Qllolhin lljllonrlly Q
John gets up after being called three times by his ever patient mother.
After diving into his clothes he grabs his orange college crusher and a piece
of toast and runs for school.
After running the full length of the hall he slips into rollroom just as the tardy
Limbers up two sticks of gum and passes to study hall to begin day's work. He
shouts greetings as he passes his friends, occasionally giving them a love
punch. Frequently he trips his enemies.
Study is over. Since there is nothing left to do, he slams his book shut and
decides to make some clever noise to get the spirit started.
He goes to history class. Since the teacher is in the hall, he decides to see what
is interesting on her desk. He looks through her class book and shouts to
each one his low grades. When the teacher comes in, he flies to his seat
looking as angelic as possible.
He goes to English class where there is to be a test. He takes the teacher's
pencil off her desk and then shouts to everyone for a piece of paper.
Dismissal bell rings. He pushes out of the room, dashes down to his locker
and tries to be the first in the cafeteria line. He is a little late so pushes
and tries to squeeze ahead of his place. He finally gets his food and eats
with his gang.
After gobbling his meal as fast as possible he goes to 230 where all the latest
pieces are being played by the school musicians, Albert and Katy. He tries
dancing with his secret love but Miss Waters soon puts a stop to that.
He goes to his rollroom where he keeps his teacher busy watching so that the
room will not be totally wrecked.
He runs for the library. Here he has a fine time reading all his favorite mag-
azines. He soon tires of that so gets the paper. When he finishes he gossips
with the librarian and then puts to work his ideas to make him appear
clever and funny. The librarian rejoices when the period ends.
French comes next. He is bored here for the teacher keeps talking in a language
unknown so he decides to sleep.
This is the most loved class, auto mechanics. What fun it is to be free! One
can do just as one pleases. .
School is over. He rushes out of the door. One would think he had some place
to go but it is only downtown to stand on the street.
After a hurried dinner he dashes off to the movies, regardless of the kind of
Then for a coca cola. He is about to go home when he sees his favorite crush,
so immediately a party is organized. They start out to parts unknown in
that wrecked car.
John's mother thinks she hears the milk man but it is only John ending up his
usual day with a bang.
John sleeps on for another big day.
Uur Latest Movi ces
Three Men in a Tub" Cone's plentyj starring Freddie Horr. '
Siegfried" starring "Hoot" Boyle.
Mother Goose" starring Martha Waters.
Shopworn Angelv starring Boot's Leonard.
The Big Parade" starring Irma Wagner.
My Wild Irish Rose" starring Don Keenan.
Westward Holv starring Albert Krueger.
Midsummer Night's Dream" starring Phyllis
Hamlet" starring Dick Wolterding.
What Price Gloryv starring Maurice Lang.
The Village Vampv starring Virginia Sable.
Coquetten starring Margaret McCoy.
Two Lovers" starring Milton Lang and Lau
Revenge" starring Marion Brennan.
The Night Rider" starring Fred Ingram.
Tillie, the Toiler" starring Anita Faust.
Sonny Boy" starring George Ferdinand.
The Call of the Wild" starring Herbert Hughes.
Why Girls Leave Home" starring Gordon Foshay.
The Dreamer" starring Lyle Rosenbaum.
W W V
Moon Mullin --------- Jerry Cross
Kayo - - -
Andy Gump -
Min - - -
Uncle Walt -
Slzeezix - -
Herbie - -
Perry Wi1zkle -
Wi1z11ie lVinlz,lc - -
- Royal Lewis
- Mac Peeke
- - Anita Faust
- Orville Freiberg
- - - Frank Grasse
- - Verle Miller
- Rose Beaudreau
- - Art Treleven
- Dorothy Wright
- Henry Martin
KS W. S
Q XXNWXX g, S 5 B y K dy I
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'S Qoiayineing Messages elf at Few of Ffoimdy s S
X Dear Grocer Guell:
X The coffee you sent from the A 86 P was much too coarse. If you were my Q
K husband I would consider it sufficient grounds for divorce. Q
X Leona Bott J
Dear, dear Esther: S
iilllf. I just received a "send us" from you at that fashionable summer camp of yours.
I know you appreciate the funds I send you. Canit you try just appreciating them for UIIII' 1
. at least a week? 1
Eddie Heister 4
Dear Wife Dorthea: g
, I am hunting a place to live out here in Florida where the real estate agents
really thrive. So far there are plenty of Sharps - no flats.
I llll' -lflllll
Dear C. Klein:
Father informed me yesterday that a fresh barrel of codfish had just arrived. So,
N I will no longer need you. You have been swimming around me long enough and j
although a very poor fish - you deserve to be canned.
. Florence Leonard Q
f Dear Miss Eicher: E
Though formerly, as you know, I have said many, many times you were the
apple of mine eye, I find now you are too green. You quite stem my love-tide. 'IH'
X Peter Gormican I
Dear Miss Gruenheck:
X I am overcome by your picture. I had never looked at you so closely before. Z
S X May God bless you - and keep you. Amen.
I N Don Calvy Q
Dear Miss Brunet:
, Undoubtedly you are acquainted with the principle of my instrument. I have
26 been learning Qaccordian - come to me, go from mej. I have finally come to. Now f
Z it's your move. Q
Armond Rossner Q
I Dear Mr. Huelsman: S
I have just recently had perfected for myself a pair of spectacles that enable
'HIM me to see twenty per cent more clearly. Somehow, after looking at your photograph,
I can't say that I see you. You may not understand this. Never mind. You can,t help it. "Hill
f Stub Hau
? llillow Some Show Sclhooll Spirit
Pushing in the Cafeteria line.
Running through the halls bumping into people.
Q Knocking and not buying the Peptimist and Life.
S Carving the desks and destroying textbooks.
Criticizing the referee at games.
? Hissinghthe opposing team.
Neglecting to support our teams in athletics and debating.
Knocking school activit es instead of participating and supporting
X Pushing girls and teachers aside in order to get out of the building first.
f v v v
Nl' Uur pet Expneessioins
5 Hey! Hey! - Harriet Sehram.
X Don't be like that - Leslie Hightower.
F Some baby - Huhert Hughes.
X Howdy Hunk" - Dave Hoyt.
7 Step on it, sister - Dick Wcilterclifzg.
Z Watta girl ,n watta nite - Vernie Snow.
Whoopit! -- Dorothea Wright.
'Hb How's for a little fiz H20-Eh? - Reel Foshay.
Character study, Hi? - Don Beck.
S Hi, smultr - jerry Cross. .
Xe Good looking? - Chet Klezn.
S Hot diggityi pups - Alvin Hartman.
5 Nuts - . . - Margaret McCoy.
Z 'N all the students dropped their heads - Harolel Knueppel.
Glad you met me - joe Vfzedenmeier.
'Hp No! No! Yeah? - Trauer Hutehins.
Say, Say - Rosella Mengel.
X Clever! - Eunice Graef.
S Marvelous - Margaret King.
Q You Wouldn't fool an old soldier? - Kathryn Kaiser.
Q Da Da! - Marlelyn Voell.
Oh! oooooooo ! - Alberta Cook.
Harold-bla, bla - "Euke" Holloway.
III' Yes, but- - Francis Shaw.
Don't - Esther Hd77l11Zd71g.
Give me my books! - Stuhhy Hau.
Hi! Grandma - Neal Farmer.
' i 3 i i
A Sophys Thoughts on Efnteriing lhlligh Sehooll
I wonder where room 230 is. I,m supposed to meet Tom around here. There
goes Frank. Wonder if I got my fountain pen. I don't suppose we'll start right in
with work. There is Tom. "Hey, Tom, room 230 is down here. I wonder if you will
be in any of my classes. Don't you hope we get a good roll room teacher?,' Guess I'1l
sit near the front. I.et's see, think I will sit near Fred. No, there,s Ted, I'l1 sit near
him. There's the principal. Gee, I wonder if we get out a little earlier. One thing,
this school is better than Roosevelt. My first class in English. Where is room 237?
I bet I ran down the hall three times to find it. Oh there,s Frank, guess I'1l ask him.
This is terrible. I have to go from the third to the first and back to the third. Just my
luck, my locker on the second. Half hour classes. We'll get out early this aft. I'll go
Gee! If I was starting my Junior year over bullieve me I'd work mighty hard.
I would work so hard that the teachers would LIKE to have me in their classes. I'd
get 95,s and 96,s that would make even Pa and Ma happy.
I wouldn't whisper, throw erasers, nails, or pencils stubs, and I would be an
example of a perfect all-around student.
If my marks would begin to get lower, I would work very much harder and
bring flowers, gum, and candy to my teachers every day. Maybe I wouldn't get good
marks then? If my marks would still be below 95, why then I would stay home every
night and do extra-credit work so as to get respectable marks.
Gosh! If I only had another chance, I would work hard enough to be the
"beloved', and model pupil of all teachers.
v v v
The "dear hunting' season was opened with a bang at the Senior Class Mixer.
All the cave men were trying to outrun some "dear',. They succeeded, but each won a
favor only to present it to the fond lady who proved to be his choice. One could see
how absolutely dignified the fond Seniors always are, had they witnessed this free for
all. Mr. Fruth would have found worth while material for a track team. They certainly
worked off plenty of smoke of "Flaming Youth!" Occasionally, one of the track
aspirants would faw down 'n go boom, much to his or her disgust.
Tho candy was presented to each child, Santa did not appear on the scene.
Oh! yes, natuarlly, a good time was had by all until ------- the cars wouldn't
start. They were simply frozen stiff, as each girl was by the time she again arrived
safely under her mother,s protective wing.
Dear Annie Laurie:
My girl has left me because my nose has been slightly misplaced. I acquired it
in her defense - please advise me in my difficulties.
Bruce, my boy:
You must make her see that you were right. If she doesn't, she isnlt really very
much in love with you, anyway. I am certain that she will, however.
Since Pinky has left me, I am so lonely. What can I do to win him back?
Are you certain that he is worth it? Often, you know, defenseless little girls
are deceived. You had better forget him.
My dear Annie Laurie:
My boy friend doesnit seem to be interested in me any more. I did so like his
name, and I wanted it some day. Don't you think Murphy is a lovely name for which
It is too bad that your friend does not appreciate your worth. Have you done
something to offend him? Try to amend, if so.
I am a wonderful boy. I give my girls all kinds of entertainment. I can dance,
and I can sing: but some of the girls, the one I want particularly, I cannot get. How
shall I go about it?
I am so lonely, I want this one.
Waiting, Red Keenan
Perhaps if you did not think you could do all your real accomplishments so
well, she would. Try to be very kind and acquire a more inferior complex-if possible.
My lady friend ignores my attentions. I cannot stand it any longer. I am
not very slow - and still she simply cannot see me. What shall I do?
Do not take it so hard ,my child - she evidently wants to make you jealous.
Beware of women, Art.
Dear Miss Annie Laurie:
I am a very nice looking fellow: and I dress very well, but I cannot get the
school girls to look at me tho some teachers love me. What do you suppose is the trouble?
Go to a child for the answer, Wilbur. You can find no better way.
1 V. 5
1 a a
x I XM
, I Free Vllilextlboolks
,7 i Three cheers! Yip! Yip! Yip! Yay-y-y! Our textbooks are absolutely free-
except if we get them dirty. The teachers always remind us with a kind hint Qwhat
kind?j that if We get our books soiled we will be charged a fine! That would suit
some of the students to the letter, but not Us! No, sir, not us! We want to study and
get ahead in this fschoolj world, but, how can We? We'll have to Wash our hands
every time we wish to use our books. CAnd We Ca11'1f do that.j Well that sure leaves
us in "Hot Waterv, because if we leave our books parked in our locker we will get low
marks, which papa and mamma wouldn't like, and also we might spill a baffle of ink
on our books if we keep them in our locker. fAnd oh! how ink spots run up the cost
of schoollj Hence, what do We do? Why, we study just enough to get through school
and yet not run up too big a fine, and of course, we must take the consequences at
home. 'At the end of the year, we dig in our pockets for papa'sj and pay the fines,
then We prepare for another season of clean hands, little study, and, as expected "BIG
WMCM iii Fellow Needs 6:11 lF1F'll4BIUlfIll
The day after skipping school.
When you're a Senior with fifteen credits.
When Betty investigates your absence.
When your excuse written by yourself is unable to quell Mr. Theisen,s
When the first spring days come and you're inside looking out.
When you're a 'Soph' entering High.
When certain hired members call up mamma for a "friendly and
When she starts going with another fellow.
When Miss Minton sees you going ahead of the line in the Cafeteria.
fYf15-"N fl-5? T e
' T 7 ? I vi, ' ,Y,, El if --
if S TK Tx HL' x
I X . ' V 1, , ' N
Z T . 1 ' V "-Q Q H
'- ' v 5 X V rx
X W . - Q ,
W Tllow Qoolkcery Terms Fmt fyulrgpceoypllcet - Q Us ,X V
' ,J f x -X LH
Mr. Ziegert boils with rage? K ' -T 'dl
S Sometimes Bill Foley acts half baked. X V ' X
R Dorothea Wright is b'lL1'7Zi71g with love. '
Q Bruce Miller has made a goose of himself. H L 3
3 Fred Ingram has cooked bis goose with some teachers. - 7
2 . X 7
If The teachers make laasb of the pupils. - " , .
I l Red Kennedy often gets into bot water. Q' X I
till' We toast Fondy High. Him'
X How we like to roast the teachers I
S Mrs. Ryder is as cool as a cucumber.
Q Mr. Olson is as bot as a quail. Q
Z Marian Bishop is a dumpling
2 Esther Hammang is a duck. X' N
, Jerry Cross is crusty.
, Thurman McCormick is a sausage.
X Mr. Cochrane is a crab in study hall.
S Teachers are clams before tests. X
X Harry Cailouette is always in Ll jicklcf.
S at Z
U Detention is Where pupils who get into Stews are punished. 4 '
7 If Toby Marshall could only be sheepish
Z Ruth Smith is a lamb.
v 7 T
s Q Z
P Some Tw-,oJr'dls Explained Z
f U W4
HI ORATION-HH essay with gestures and a lot of no1se.
ii YAWN-a method by which a student conveys the impression that he is still partially -MH
S LEMON-the six-Weeks exams. Ak
Z GREENNESS-chief character of a soph. S
? LUNK-I e process o c anging a t ree year course to a our year one. N
f F h f h ' h f X
X SENIOR ENGLISH--language in a dress suit.
If SOPHOMORE-an expanse of neck surrounded by rubber.
THERMOMETER-'DOY the only thing graduated without brains. I i
R GIRL-ODE of the principal parts of the verb fusslng . X
y Q U91 IW
Fnndy lllligliiys Hel
Rin Tin Tin
Karl Dane -
Baby Peggy -
Farina - -
Larry Se1nan -
Gilda Gray -
Poa Negri -
Freshmen may come
CI1101'S 1'1'121 0
ngram goes on fore
Grace Marie Tr
Bertha Buddenh g
THE FUNNY SIDE OF LIFE
Mr. Baker, speaking of color in opaque and transparent bodie Y y
suit is blue, but it isn't transparent
I am just a little flower that has been through the mill.
If God is everyw er
h it safe to sit down?
Rock-a-bye Seniors, on the tree top,
As long as you study the cradle will rock,
But the minute you stop, the cradle will fall
And down will come Seniors, Diploma, and all.
7 ll? ll S li l S ' 0
aurcewce to cc oo plumif
In June, they say, school spirit is coming to a close,
X But that's the time when everyone is right upon his toes.
is There's graduation, banquets, and quite informal teas,
X And in the Life one finds the maps of you and me.
S But youlll also find the Senior, feelin' rather low,
? As he wanders thru the building, walking slow.
f His spirit is fast declining after many years of work
And how he's wishing he could stay and ne'r again his lessons shirk.
l' But he's not so gay as he might be, because he's going to leave,
l And he tells the underclassmen, that for him they shouldn't grieve.
S He hopes they'll miss him dearly, and they'll find no one so good,
2 And he'd even have them think he was perfect, if he could.
Z The old school spirit weeps and is sad and discontented,
K For she realizes the Seniors - away from here are sent.
2 And who could do without them? - The nucleus of school spirit and of all.
She wonders what this school will be, when they,re not here next fall.
HMV. Don't let the poor old spirit die, do try to make her gay,
And then next year when we come back, we'll know she's here to stay.
S We've loved her dearly, and we'd hate to see her wane
X And if you're careful she will grow and school life and fun will gain.
X So cheer up, the old school spirit, and may she ever be strong
9 And may our memories and love of school linger with us long.
? V v v
Q Freshman ------- Emerald
5 Sophomore ------- Soapstone
Q Junior - - - Grindstone
55 Senior - Tombstone
llllll, All the people dead who wrote it,
X All the people dead who spoke it,
S All the people die who learn it,
S Blessed death, they surely earn it.
Z Miss Goebel in German class: LeRoy S., recite the poem you have learned.
X LeRoy S.: CSomewhat embarrassed turns his face toward the windoW.j Du
bist wie eine Blume, So hold und schon und rein. QMeaning- "You are like a flower,
lllllv beautiful, pure and good."j
l Miss Goebel interrupting: Look at me when you recite.
S LeRoy blushed, we wonder why.
V x V f
- i i 1 i X i W
SIQPTIQMBHR means a rush to sehool -
The girls hate tennis, and the fellows hate pool.
We know quite well that Ilumoff lad -
just waits for September, he's so glad.
And Billy KlAlIt'11It'I' walks for miles -
To come back to his classmates, and their smiles.
We all look forward to the day
W'hicli sees vacation on its way.
The teachers too are glad to be
Back in the harness-near you 'n me.
They love us so, the dear, dear things -
They don't realize the harm they really bring.
OCTOBER gives big fellows a chance
To learn the well-known football dance.
Yf7IlT1!IQ'71 NlL'CjI1l'IlI.:l'k surely makes ,em fall -
And Dollillil Rilzfffe always fumbles the ball.
ljriify Pur.w1r1x tries to hold the back line
And ROXL'lI!I!IIl7Il makes good every time.
No wonder Bake does feel so good
They're one good tmm - and boy they should --
just carry that ball thru thick or thin -
And keep right on - with a broken chin 4-
There's one more star, and fl1f1'C,S Iirezl' BtIJ'f'l'ff
He's light on his feet - what's to be done - helll
NOVEMBER Chills find crowds at school
And all are abiding the golden rule.
They're waiting to get scraps to eat -
They care not whether it,s rice or puffed wheat
The cafeteria's jammed right full -
And someone trying to push or pull.
Trazrr HllfUhilI,X iust the type who would -
Save his girl a place in line, if he could.
And l.er'oy Sf1111r11c'r'felilf'x the same
He doesn't know how to play XLIIILIH' in a game.
The teachers are always last in the hne -
lt's really no wonder, they have so much time.
DECT-IUBIZR finds the wee one's waiting
Or at the parties - nicely mating.
Geri Sebwziriger' thinks that Santalll come -
He may have things for some folks, but she's not on
Gz'0rgi' Zimgl looks round the group -
And not for one would he care to stoop.
Of course, there's Vi Simon who looks pretty good -
jerry Croxx would take her, if he but could?
The dancers never once sit down -
W'hile Alrin Hurizzmrfx playing the clown.
Then comes the good food prepared by those clever
And then all agree it's the best party ever.
JANUARY is the time
W'hen our big men get Fruth's hi-sign
They're boys like Azfdreu' and like Benn
XVho always have made quite zu show.
In basketball they've won their fame
They make young Tolzmufl look quite tame.
Ross Peirie is another shark
Wfith him athletics is 11 great lark
flzzbiry Kamlirzg is quite the man
In basketball hc's XNTI' on hano
He's one sure-shot, we can feel contentg
That off to Oshkosh he'll be sent.
FEBRUARY makes us weep Q'
For now the boys will all lose sleep.
We have mid graduation for just a few
The one's who always get their cue. V
The students who will always ork -- N
And from his studies n ver k.
Th 're's Earlrwafrdjnd A 't 0 ,
A getting out just made them blue,
There's' no denying'-S0v5'rIt'H'Te bad -
hyklgd Q: quiz- Yl'r,1is
ut now,t ey're gone -- so let's cheer them
The boy! wh' are the honor men
.LW ,L p,.e.-r- My ck-V
ln. in-41 LL .f ,lvl .J-"Ns
'-16A'RE'F?vb ings 'great wisdom to the froint -
FQ' real true talent we m 't hunt e-
Brit RoslyGaQe1i0Q:ygt be It V 4'1fv ,
Anidwljo dy'i1esier fr ed defeat!! x I
At all the,deb gf found gh'e po fs
Witli never e i I-words Eifd 'ef' J
Flabvrly c ainl can d ate n A,-'
And never on againggi-ups fate. -ff"
Frunlz Gorclmz st izighwafglge S?Mnf'L,Y,1i flirt.
And in his speeches - Sigy prudent. V
I!'7'l'-Y K1'3'ex displays real technique
Since usually he's so very meek,
APRIL is no foolls day here -
For Fondy students we must cneer.
They never skip a day of school -
They use their wisdom as a tool.
Nowljbyllix Bf'rr'3"s always ready
NVith her speeel. -- which seems to flow so steady.
But her lessons aren't like Verfzic' SlI0'ZL'l.Y -
He always has excellent work, you know?
And Ar! Xlytlgflfl' never dreams
As some boy's fancy - making sehemes
Roxy Bl'l1IlllV'i't1Il never thought to shirk
From her endless amount of school work.
MAY might mean spring teas 'n things -
It might also mean our minds take wings
The anxiety for May pole dances
May lead one into wildest trances
But we still find fellows, the ambitious kind --
Who are looking for work - any kind, they won'
Mr. Theisen gets rid of them in February - still
They keep returning to contest the class will.
They've been doomed to make money - they can't
Mr. Theisen keeps telling them they will by 'n by
We hope all mid grad's from now until - when?
Will turn into real energetic young men.
JUNE brings white dresses, white shoes, and curled tresses
One sees halls deserted, and lockers all messes.
Some refunded money you get soon enough -
If you'll just mind your business - and pack up your stuff
The Seniors are weeping - is it sadness or joy?
They look at the Sophs - what jolly young toys!
Pay up Life subscriptions, your dues, fines, and debts
Or the teachers will ruin you with worries ,n frets
Duck that very last picture or some admirers will find
That it's just the one she wants - tho it's not the ron! kind
Get a telephone number of two just for fun -
And all in one breath, you find school days are done
tio they try
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