Garfield Junior High School - Gleaner Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 20
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 20 of the 1939 volume:
3 m 30 1 7 0 32 1939 Digitized by tine Internet Archive in 2015 littps: arcliive.org details gleanerunse DEDICATION The Fall 1939 issue of the Garfield Gleaner is respectfully dedicated to our school faculty. GARFIELD JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY MR. ELWIN J. LeTENDRE, PRINCIPAL Miss Marie Thompson, Secretary Miss Ruth Kidwell, 9th Grade Counselor Mrs. Myrtle Kilkenny, 8th Grade Counselor Miss Alice Martin, 7th Grade Counselor Miss Azalea Almy Mrs. Kate Archer Mrs. Franklin Bagnall Miss Margaret Barry Mr. Everett Bliss Mr. Fred Boehne Miss Emma Brubaker Miss Charlotte Brush Miss L. Gladys Collar Mr. H. P. Corley Mrs. Dorothy Davis Mr. Carlton DeWitt Mrs. Margaret Dyson Mr. F. A. Flanders Miss Annie Fraser Mrs. Isabel Gavin Miss Rachel Gaylord Miss Beatrice Goode Miss Christine Groefsema Miss Alice Hamsher Mr. Guy Helmke Mr. Samuel Hughes Miss Helene Laurens Mr. S. J. Leland Mrs. Estelle Livingston Miss Mary Lowrey Miss Alfreda Mally Miss Helen Martin Mr. John Minzyk Mrs. Alberta Montagne Miss Edith Mossman Miss Isabel Ochoa Miss Bessie Patton Miss Elizabeth Patton, Librarian Mr. Howell Perry Mrs. Mona Piatt Miss Irma Riley Mr. Milton Roscoe Mrs. Evelyn Rowell Mrs. Edna Shriver Mrs. Iva Smith Miss Nell Stone Mr. Ernest Van Matre Miss Harriet Stout Miss Flora Wilson Mrs. Lois Young Miss Beulah Baird, Nurse Mrs. Mary Hibbard, Clerk Miss Mildred Nelson, Attendance Clerk Mr. Frank Lumpe, Playground Director Mrs. Mary Gotzenberg, Assistant Librarian Mr. Carl Brown, Janitor Mr. Harry Gorman, Janitor Mr. John Hoag, Janitor Mr. S. B. Kimbell, Custodian Mr. Joseph Odom, Janitor Mrs. Bessie Pettit, Matron Mr. Chas. Post, Janitor Mrs. Menefee, Cafeteria Manager G. S. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD GLEANER STAFF George Benson .... President Verton Queener . .. . Vice-President Barbara Adams .... Secretary Richard Backman .... Treasurer Shirley Faulkner . . Social Secretary Robert Henderson . Pres. Boys ' Association Jean Tinkler . . Pres. Girls ' Association Frank Kami . . Boys ' Athletic Manager Jean Seward . . Girls ' Athletic Manager Harris Stone .... Cheer Leader GARFIELD JUSTICE COURT George Allen, Ralph Hoyt, Herbert Attix, Robert Coward, Jane Garner, Laura Phillips, Dorothy Wright, Chief Justices. GARFIELD HONOR SOCIETY Walter Lewis President Mary Towne .... Vice-President Ruth Corson Secretary DorothyMichel Treasurer Ruth White . . . High Nine Director James Barrett . . . Low Nine Director Bill Waste Editor-in-Chief HughSingrey .... Assistant Editor Walter Lewis . . . Photography Editor Gene Bunch, Sam Goldeen, Bea Nuckols Jokes Reporters: Dick Backman, Gordon Coats, Bill Coburn, Bob Coward, Eleanor Deverel, Patty Easter, Shirley Faulkner, George Feliz, Margaret Gabbert, John Goldeen, Bernard Jackson, Anson James, Milton Johns, Anita Morholt, Bjorn Olson, Laura Phillips, Vardry Spicer, Ruth White, Wes- ton Starrat. H9 HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS George Allen, Herbert Attix, Dick Back- man, Hugh Barnes, Kent Barnes, George Ben- son, Annetta Brendel, Douglas Carlson, Ruth Corson, Gael Craig, George Dakin, Bill Dun- ning, Joan DePhillips, Ida Marie Dobler, Patti Jean Easter, Ernest Ehmke, Elizabeth Ellis, Jean Fernald, Margery Fowler, Margaret Gabbert, Bickey Goossens, Shirley Crenelle, Robert Henderson, Beverly Howe, David Howell, Alice Hyerle, William Johnson, Frank Kami, W alter Lewis, Mary Marsh, Dorothy Michel, Jane Mitchell, Arthur Ohl- son, Laura Phillips, Verton Queener, Jean Seward, Helen Thorpe, Dick Tigh, Jean Tink- ler, Mary Towne, Bill Waste, Burch White, Ruth White, Mary Wilson, Dorothy Wright. NEW G. S. A. POLICY This fall the Executive Board decided to take the Gleaner under its wing. The price of student body cards was raised to fifty cents. What did the students get for their money? The three fine assembly programs described below as well as the Gleaner. L9 HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS James Barrett, Robert Bonar, Betty Burton, Mary Jane Boyle,Frank Cartwright, Ralph Chandler, Gordon Coates, Barbara Coles, Barbara Cope, Mary Lou Coombs, Edward Crystal, Ralph Deesen, Jeffrey Enas, Dorothy Funk, Margaret Hamilton, Ruth Harsch, Cor- inne tJansen, Betty tJouseholder, Bernard Jackson, Stewart Johns, Nancy Jory, Barbara Dossier, Dick Kincade, Virginia King, Mary Koe ts, Joe Kinegar, June Lund, Leonie Logan, Dick MacDougall, Bill McKenna, Allen Mc- Killop, Tim Meadows, Feffie Metcalf, JJelen Moser, Barbara Nurmi, Jean O ' Neal, Parricia Paetzold, Barbara Peterson, Howard Plant, Avery Rogers, Dorothy Scott, Ruth Schulz, Audrey Schaefer, Hugh Singrey, Mary Jean Stiver, Reed Stone, Betty Suffern, Mary Vick- ery, Evelyn Vogeli, Kenneth Wastell. 1. JANE AND SHIRLEY TRY THE PUBLIC ADDRESS AT A G. S. A. DANCE. 2. FAMOUS FACULTY FARCE IN THE " VODVIL " PROGRAM. " DR. DEPOT AND THE SQUINTS. " 3. ARMISTICE DAY FLAG RAISING AND ADDRESS. G. S. A. ASSEMBLIES Garfield Junior High School was fortunate to have three professional assemblies during the term. The guest at our first assembly was Mr. Edwin M. Dill. He demonstrated to the pupils something about the art of pottery. At the second assembly Mr. Pierce Knox was our guest. Mr. Knox is blind and he plays the xylophone. He entered a contest back east, he won and he became nationally fa- mous. Our third assembly was enjoyed by our pupils very much, too. Mister Lanny " Swal- low " the " Master Mind of Mystery " appeared here. He drives a car blindfolded and be- came famous when filmed for a newsreel. These assemblies were National Assembly productions. THE GARFIELD HONOR SOCIETY held its semi-annual banquet on the evening of December first. After turkey dinner and speeches, a splendid program was given by the members. Then dancing in the cafeteria. Richard Anderson Le Roy Blomgren Douglas Carlson Charlotte Crane loan De Phillips Patti Easter Margery Fowler Shirlee Crenelle Herbert Attix Virginia Birks Ruth Corson Betty Cremer James Dianus Ernest Ehmke Margaret Gabbert Edward Grob Richard Backman Jean Bass Robert Coward Margaret Curtiss Virginia Dietterle Elizabeth Ellis Margie Garges Robert Gustavson Hugh Barnes Frances Boone Geraldine Clark Jean Cushman Ida Marie Dobler Shirley Faulkner Jane Garner Phyllis Hansen Barbara Adams Kent Barnes Erwin Boffinger Jack Clarkson Alfred Dakin James Downing Darel Ferguson John L. Goldeen Junior Hart Elizabeth Adams George Benson Annetta Brendel Barbara Clayborne George Dakin Ralph Dreyer Jean Fernold Helen Goldman Ruth Haven George Allen Gene Bunch Connie Browning Johne Cone Donald Danielson Peggy Duffus Jean Fisher Bicky Goossens Robert Heafey Bill Alstrand Helen Bergendorf Virginia Caldwell Gael Craig George Davis William Downing Arthur Foss Buddy Graham Robert Henderson Beverly Howe Florence Hunter George Klatt Audrey Macheck Marie Morris Clifford Pratt Jean Seward Vincent Torossian Barbara Willard David Howell Alice Hyerle Walter Koughan Jean Maffley Richard Naylor Verton Queener Lillian Small Mary Towne Mary Wilson Ralph Hoyt Elaine Johnson Jean Lange Robert Malcomson Robert Neiderholzer Dorothy Ramsay Roberta Smits Paula Traversaro Robert Wilson John Hugel Kenneth Johnson Richard Lewis Olive Markham Beatrice Nuckolls Dan Raymond Harris Stone Virginia Ulmer Rae Wolford William Johnson Walter Lewis Mary Marsh Arthur Ohlson Barbara Richards Barbara Swearingen Barbara Vandenbr-;s Dorothy Wright Carol Jones Joseph Littlefield Jean Martin Vivian Palazzi Luthera Robinson Richard Tigh Marion Ward Gloria Youmans Frank Kami Eric Locke Dorothy Michel Dudley Peters Robert Rudolph Jeanne Tinkler William Waste Dorothy Young Harold Kerfoot Jacqueline Lucas Jane Mitchell Laura Phillips William Schaeffer Helen Thorpe Ruth White James Zaccor GLEANER JOKES VOLLEYBALL Mrs. Dyson: " Define the word dairy. " Dick Backman: " Er— a— a dairy is a— well, a place where they raise milk. " John Goldeen: " Why are you always late? ' ' Sam Goldeen: " I don ' t have time to dress. " John: " But 1 can dress in time. " Sam: " Yes, but I wash. " Science Teacher: " 1 will take some hydro- gen and then I will take some chloroform — " Class: " Oh, FINE! " Mr. Howell: " Son, I ' m ashamed to see you crying just because a bee stung you. " David: " Yes, but then you ' d give me a lick- ing like you said you would if you ever heard me using that language. " Mr. Helmke: " Why do we buy shoes? " George Benson: " Probably because we can get A in them for nothing extra. " A HALLOWE ' EN NIGHT DANCE On Friday, October 27, a dance was held in the gym from 7:30 to 9:30 P.M. A W. P. A. o rchestra played and was liked by all. Bids were given to the girls and also some of the girls received crickets which kept every- one ' s ears buzzing. Some parents were pres- ent and many of our teachers. The decora- tions in the hall were of course witches, cats, pumpkins, skeletons, and such. The colors seen in all the dresses of the girls were very gay and colorful. The boys looked nice in suits and sport clothes. Gloria Kniess. The second week after school opened vol- leyball was started. Eighty boys signed up for it in the eighth and ninth grades. After four weeks of practice for interclass, games were held. In these games the Low Nines beat the Jiigh Nines and the Low Eights beat the High Eights. The two winning teams went on to win the Junior High School Cham- pionship by beating Burbank and Willard. The results of these games were: Garfie ld Willard L3 . . 15,15 L9 . . 6, 9 L8 . . 16, 15 LB . . 14, 9 Garfield Burbank L9 . 15, 15, 15 L9 . 1. 16, 6 L8 . 15, 10, 15 LB . 13, 15, 7 In a return game the Low Eights beat Wil- lard 15-7 and 15-13. Garfield has yet to lose a championship in volleyball. Other games played were the Low Eight and faculty. The High nines beat them. The Low Nines were beaten only twice, once by the faculty and once by the Y. M. C. A. busi- ness men. Coach " Pete " Corley says that the Low Nine has a good chance to win the champion- ship next year. Bob Coward. GIRLS ' ASSOCIATION • At a Girls ' Association meeting on Friday, November 3, Jeanne Tinkler, the G. A. presi- dent, presented a program for the entertain- ment of the girls of the school. Two plays were presented. One, a Hallow- e ' en play, under the direction of Mrs. Mon- tagne, featured ten High Eight girls. The oth- er was a skit called " The Model Husband, " given by three Low Eight girls, Patty Ball, Florence Davie, and Norma Jean Eiben. Jean Meers also sang a song from " Alice in Wonderland. " Free suckers were given to all the girls. e i SPORTS 1. HIGH NINE GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL SQUAD. 2. GIRLS ' BLOCK G SOCIETY. 3. HIGH EIGHT GIRLS ' VOLLEYBALL SQUAD. 4. BOYS ' BLOCK G SOCIETY 5. LOW NINE BOYS ' VOLLEYBALL SQUAD. 6. LOW EIGHT BOYS ' VOLLEYBALL SQUAD. 7. TENNIS TEAM. 8. RED CROSS REPRESENTATIVES. 9. STUDENT LEADERS. 10. JUNIOR CRAFTSMAN CLUB. 11. LOCKER ASSISTANTS. SCHOOL AUGUST Pictures: Top— School begins with a bang August 28 Bottom— G. S. A. cards on sale Oh boy! Assemblies, fun! Gleaner— all for fifty cents Largest G. S. A. card sale SEPTEMBER Pictures: Top— Noon Leagues begin Bottom— How does this happen? The Potter brought his clay to school in October, but we put him in September by mistake. First very interesting G. S. A. assembly. Girls ' assembly September 25th. OCTOBER Pictures: Top— Harris Stone showing Bad Taste. Bad Taste Day and Dance October 20th. Bottom— Mr. Hughes starts to take Gleaner pictures. October 4— The Potter and his Clay. October 6th— Fire Assembly very success- ful. October 10th— Daughters and Dads packed the auditorium this evening. The daugh- ters treated their Dads to a splendid show. A L E N D A R October 23rd— Pierce Knox, blind xylo- phonist, at G. S. A. assembly. October 27th— G. S. A. Dance in the Gym. NOVEMBER Pictures: Top— Squints Boscoe and Blissful cut antics in Vodvil skit November 10th. Bottom— Legionnaires, our Principal, and our G. S. A. President at Armistice Day Program. November 6th— Boys ' Association assem- bly. November 15th— Another G. S. A. assem- bly. Swallow the Magician. November 17th— Shakespeare strode the boards again. See page 15 for pictures. November 20th-Cavalcade of Math. DECEMBER Pictures: Top— See those happy faces! Only a few more days! Bottom— We ' ll play as well as eat turkey during vacation. December 1st— Honor Society banquet. December 15th— Awards Assembly. December 18th— Senior Dinner and Dance. December 19th-Graduation-8 P.M. December 20th— Last day of school. r Why did you break your engagement with that school teacher? Because if I failed to show up at her house every evening she expected me to bring a written excuse signed by my mother. Bea Nuckolls: ' I used to sing in a choir. " Dot Wright: " How long did you sing in it? " Bea Nuckolls: " Until they found out what was wrong with the choir. " Traffic Cop: " Come on, what ' s the matter with you? " Harold Kerfoot: " I ' m well, thank you, but my engine ' s dead. " (Jack Griffith in a barber shop) Barber: " Do you want a cut or just the oil changed? " Carolyn Engstrom: " I hear your father ' s mechanic died. " Margery Friday: " Yes, he crawled under a mule at camp to see why it wouldn ' t go. " Arthur Ohlson: " I got a peach of a job this summer. " : Kenneth Johnson: " Where? " Arthur Ohlson: " In Honolulu. " Kenneth Johnson: " I ' d hate to work there. Why, sometimes the temperature rises to 100 in the shade. " Arthur Ohlson: " But I won ' t be working in the shade. " JUNIOR CRAFTSMEN Ninety-four regular members went to the craft bungalow and made something in the way of a ship, airplane, or home models. No boy or girl can talk himself into good craftsmanship. He must do it. THE POTTER AND HIS CLAY Edwin M. Dill, the well known potter who so graciously entertained us on October 4, was born in Macomb, Illinois, in 1876. Mr. Dill does considerable traveling. While his home is at Macomb, a great pottery and earthenware center, he has not been there for six years. He has been visiting and lecturing in Cali- fornia during the current year. Next April will complete Mr. Dill ' s fiftieth year in the field of pottery. BLIND XYLOPHONIST Pierce Knox, the totally blind xylophonist who so wonderfully entertained us on Octo- ber 23, has been without sight since he was four years old. Mr. Knox was born in Wash- ington, Iowa, in 1920, and graduated from Castlemont High School in Oakland. His playing the xylophone really dates back to when he was seven years old and his parents presented him with a drum for Christmas. At the age of twelve he was given a xylophone and (guote Mr. Knox) " since xylophoning is practically the same princi- ple as drumming, " he picked it up guite easily. Although he is planning to make a regular circuit of the United States, Mr. Knox has so far been at Ripley ' s on Treasure Island and also has covered all of northern California. John Goldeen and Bill Waste MAGICIAN Mr. Swallow, the talented magician-mind- reader-blind-man-etc, who entertained us on November 16, was born in Omaha, Ne- braska in 1 907. He was born, raised, and went to college in Nebraska. He started his way in the world as the leader of a swing band But since he didn ' t want to continue this he start- ed the practice of magic 16 years ago. Mr. Swallow is now on the National As- semblies Circuit and is covering ten states this year. Last year he was down in " Ala- bam. " MUSIC CLUBS 1. GARFIELD BAND 2. A CAPELLA CHOIR. 3. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB. 4. BOYS ' GLEE CLUB. 5. JUNIOR TRAFFIC SQUAD 6. GARFIELD ORCHESTRA. 7. STUDENT LEADER CAPTAINS. 8. OFFICE ASSISTANTS. 9. COUNSELORS ' ASSISTANTS. 10. FLAG COMMITTEE 1 1. ATTENDANCE ASSISTANTS. 12. LIBRARY ASSISTANTS 13. PUBLIC ADDRESS ASSISTANTS. Joy Martin: " I don ' t believe there ' s any tur- tle in this soup at all. " Waiter: " Turtle? I know there isn ' t. If you ordered cottage pudding you wouldn ' t ex- pect to find a cottage in it, would you? " Mr. Hughes: " Are you equal to the task of sawing wood? " Ernest Terry: " Equal ' s not the word. I ' m superior to it. " Mr. Roscoe (in student court): " 1 shall have the next person who causes a disturbance thrown into the street. " Defendant: " Hooray!!! " An Irishman was watching a chemist ana ' lyze some water one day. " What are you doing with that water? " he asked. " Analyzing it, " replied the chemist. " And what ' s that? " persisted the Irishman. " Finding out what it is composed of, " ex- plained the expert. " And what is it composed of? " queried the observer from Erin. " Two-thirds hydrogen, and one third oxy- gen, " came the answer. " What th ' divil, ain ' t there no water in it? " Walter L.: " After all, it isn ' t brains, it isn ' t heredity, it isn ' t education, but it ' s personali- ty that counts in making a success. Bill Brown: " Righto! ! ! What would you be, old fellow, without personality? " Miss Eraser: " Henry II died with no heir, John I died with no heir, therefore — " Margie Fowler: " I knew it was the dark age, but didn ' t they have any air either? " Jean: " I had a second degree burn in cooking today! " Bob: " That ' s nothing, I have 3rd Degree Boehne for science every day. " Bill Waste (coming into class from hall duty): " Did anything happen while I was gone? " Bob Henderson: " No, only someone spilled ink on the seat you ' re sitting in. " Miss Stout: " What is the first thing you do before washing your gym suit? " Alice Hyerle: " Look at the name on it. " Miss Stout: " Oh, and why do that? " ■ Alice: " To m.ake sure I don ' t wash some- one else ' s, " Motto of the student who flunks in ex ' s: " Fools ask questions wise men cannot an- swer. " Chemistry Teacher (who had been a little too exacting with a student at an examination in chemistry, asked as a final question): " Can you tell me anything at all about prussic acid? " " Yes, " replied the student. " It is a deadly poison. One drop on the end of your tongue would kill a dog. " " Last night Harriet called me an impecuni- ous barracuda. " " Didn ' t you resent it? " " No; it wasn ' t till I got home that I found that the name was high-brow for ' A Poor Fish ' . " Miss Ochoa (in chemistry): " Under what combination is gold released most quickly? " Verton O- " Marriage. " Laura P.: " I may be poor, but there was a time when I rode in a carriage. " Bea N.: " Yes, I know, but who pushed it? " SNAPSHOTS 1. YOU WERE OFF SIDE! I WAS NOT! 2. GOING TO THE AUDITORIUM. 3. FLOSSIE NIGHTINGULL AND BUTCH. 4. LOOK PLEASANT, PLEASE! SEE 15. 5. RAINY DAY ATHLETICS. 6. MY! IT ' S A BEAUTIFUL DAY— OUTSIDE. 7. VODVIL. 8. ARTISTS ARE LIKE THAT! 9. BABY SHOW— VODVIL. 10. " GET ON SIDE! " 1 1. THIS MATH IS TOUGH. 12. OUR ONLY ROYALTY— DUKE. 13. NON-NON! OUI-OUI! 14. SUCH BAD TASTE INDEED! 15. SO YE CAN ' T TAKE IT, EH! 16. SKETCHES BY BJORN OLSON. " Can you type? " " Yes, I use the Columbus system. " " What ' s that? " " I discover the key and then land on it. " Idler (to girl at information booth): " Well, kid, what do you know? " " And did you hear about that new lipstick called ' North Wind ' ? " " It always gets a chap on your lips. " Dorothy Michel: " Do you think I will ever be able to do anything with my voice? " Margie Garges: " Well it might come in handy in case of fire or ship wreck. " Call a woman a chick and she smiles; Call a woman a hen and she will howl; Call a young woman a kitten and she likes it; Call an old woman a cat and she hates you; Women are queer! ! ! ! Walter Lewis: " Oh look at that funny man sitting on the sidewalk talking to a banana peel. " There was a man from Boston, Who bought a little Austin; And he went flop Into a bakery shop: And lost his car in the frostin ' . After coming in from a twenty-mile hike the officer in command of a negro company said, before dismissing them, " 1 want all the men who are too tired to take another hike, to take two paces forward. " All stepped forward except one big, husky six-footer. Noting him, the officer inquired, " Well, Johnson, ready for twenty miles more? " " No, sah, " replied Johnson. " Ah ' m too tired to even take dem two steps. " " Did you knock them cold in the Latin quiz? " Yes — zero. " 1910 — " Sonny, how many times do 1 have to tell you it ' s bad manners to dip your bread in gravy? " 1939 — " Yes, father, but it ' s good taste. " I stood on the bridge at close of day. Attired in football clothes; And the bridge belonged, 1 wish to say, To the rival half-back ' s nose. Lost — An umbrella, by a scrub, with a weak joint, bent rib, and bone head. Mrs. Smith: " Don ' t you think Bea sings with a lot of feeling? " Betty Murray: " Yes, but I hope she doesn ' t feel as bad as it sounds. " " POMES " ' idde bits of rubbish, ' idde wads of gum, make the halls of our school look sorta messy and bum! ! Down in de hallway, On a HI ' stair Stood an iddle moron Munching on a pear, After she had finished. She weft it on de floor. And darned if I didn ' t swip. On the itty bitty core. Whatever troubles Adam had No man could make him sore. By saying when he told a jest " I ' ve heard that joke before. " 1, 3, 7. THIS IS NOT BAD TASTE DAY. IT IS A PRO- DUCTION OF SHAKESPEARE. SEE PANEL 3. HE IS SHAKING THE SPEAR. 2. FROM BOREDOM TO SMILES IN THREE LESSONS. 4. VOLLEYBALL. 5. PREXY PASSES THE FOOTBALL — AND THE OTHER SIDE KICKS IT BACK. 6. VOLLEYBALL TYPE STATUE OF LIBERTY. 8. OLD GLORY RISES ON ARMISTICE DAY. 9. SKETCHES BY BIORN OLSON. " DAFFYNITIONS " 1 . Grease — A country in Europe 2. Puppet — A small dog 3. Lines — A ferocious animal known as king of beasts 4. Swayed — Leather used in shoes 5. Fleece — Pesky little insects 6. Grudge — Place where cars are kept 7. Nerts — Doctor ' s assistant 8. Toupee — Indian dwelling 9. Acguire — Group of church singers 10. Pence — Trousers A UTOGRAPHS v.
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