Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 44

 

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1925 volume:

I 2' xxf, I .. ,WZ 4, 1 M51 If I 1 1 . ,X f,'f..f:' 5.1 f, 0 cw-' NJ. -, , PM K N1-. "' 'lfff-YV, '. '.', ,l f rf.--. 'ff if-12' . "5 'Tw "w Nm" ' 1 ,1 1 2.3 ,wa ' , L 1 1 , ,.,,, A ,.. Q , , .Q 1519: , N Au., n-' :,.af .-n 2, ' x. f .'.,f'f 1 ?j I 'Mu iw - wk", , , , L .2 ,g -, r 5 . f 4 Au 'fx ' r 5? ,. K I-4 ,,V..,. H47 5 ,. v 'V'-. un. 'IL TESQALJLQ K 1 f 4 ',4 wr-wsu 456 5165 5C6OOL.S A 15' QQQQSEMRQQ CZ The REv1Ew 1925 YWD Principal R. B. Vlfoodworth Principal S. P. Unzicker Dedication To Our Principals MR. R. B. WOODWORTH MR. S. P. UNZICKER ' We, the Junior High Schools, take pleasure in dedicating this 1925 Review. The REVIEXV IQ2j' The Junior High School offers opportuni- ties intended to inspire worth while ambitions in the minds of its pupils. It aims to develop responsibility and faithful performance of duty. It hopes to' obtain willing obedience and respect for just authority. It str-ives to stimulate a desire to grow into self-respecting and self- supporting citizens. The trained mind, the skillful hand, the sound body, and the worthy purpose, these are the ideals of your junior High School. L. P. GOODRICH. Pg th 13+ 'PES Page Iour The REX"IEXX' 1 Q2-5 n GARFIELD JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL W uolxnf mmasoog 3 HUIH 'IOOHO The REVIEW 1925 Q41 . +..,M, ww. ,f-ff' -saw' X. Page Gve QE? The REVIEW 1925, Page six GARNELD-Roosrzv ELT F ACU LTY The REVIEW 1925 Garfield Class Prophecy One drowsy afternoon I lay down for a few minutes rest only to be awakened by a loud clapping of hands. As I opened my eyes I gazed at an exciting picture with Charles Jenz, leading man, Tom IVillis, villian, and Julia Walsli, the heroine. Others in the cast were: Frances VValgenbacb, Gladys IVright, Tom Wilson, Ely Thew and Dorothy VVatke. The play, Romeo and Juliet followed, with Jessie Thorp as Juliet and Harold Gutreuter as Romeo. A beautiful dancer appeared, it was Muriel Severin. After she left the stage, a troupe of chorus girls came on. I recognized Emma Helser, Irene Henkel, Mary Julius, Leona Wallner, Beatrice Warner, Frances lVatson and Charlotte Berry, with Bergliot Humlecker as leading' lady. After I left the theater, I went into the Kastorff restaurant. Sitting down. I called out for service and in came the chief cook, potato masher in hand, to demand the reason for all the noise. I was unable to answer Helen Locks. VVhile I was eating I fell to wondering about my old friends. On leaving, who should I bump into but that very dignified gentleman, Mr. Daniel Lynch. In our conversation he mentioned that he was a professor of Photo-Spectro- Heliographology -and that Claude Neubecker was teaching Latin to the deaf and dumb, Eugene Kienow had invented a self-quieting device and Mildred Hotzfield was a telephone operator, Dorothy Holtz was manager of the Niles Sporting Goods Company, Elmer Immel was a Baptist Minister and that Fred Ingram lead the High School Orchestra. I left Dan at the lVIarshall-lVIurray Freckle Cream Factory of which Margaret Gordon was Presidente Upon looking in the window of the I-Ieister Super Iodine Radio Company I saw Grace Hebert. I went in and had a long talk with her. She said that Harry Jacobsen was financier for the company which she managed, Nyla Kraft was successor to her uncle in the manufacture of limburger cheese, John Trelevan was manufacturing the Greeceless YVonder for hair, Jeanette Jenkyns is America's skating representative at the Olympic Games, and that Gordon O'Brien is a Priest!! In the Davis news I noticed that Harriet Kraemer was writing advice. The paper was edited by Harold Prinslow, with lVIona Ristow assistant, Rudolph Justl, funeral section and Nenita Riviers telephone operator in the editor's office. A large ad for the Busse Rouge and Powder Factory caught my eye, for which Paul Bicberitz is secretary. I That day the George circus came to town, with Peggy IrVist, dog trainer, Mildred Ericksen, fat woman, Harold Hoyt, living skeleton, Ellaiand Selma Krueger, Siamese Twins, George Calvy, bull slinger, and lVIarion Giddings and Jerry Dougherty bare back riders. In the evening I went to call on Elaine Boudry who was a matron at the Arthur Immel Feeble Minded Institution. There Eleanor Dieman was chil- dren's doctor. From Elaine and Eleanor I learned that all the boys and girls of our ninth grade class had become successful men and women in 'their chosen professions. I Page seven 'ig The REX-'IEXX" 1925 gg, The REVIEW 1925 Class Prophecy of 1925 Curious to know about the future of his class. Clifford Broderick recently allowed himself to be put under the influence of a newly discovered gas, Spiriotic, which gives one prophetic powers. This is what he learned! Neil Vinton will use his detective genius in apprehending violators against the Anderson-DeRusha anti-gum chewing law. George Feiereisen will be a clown in the Pilon-Zacksman and Lohmiller Circus. Ella Zarbock was seen directing an Orchestra at a lVhite House Ball in honor of the newly-appointed Attorney-General, Charles Zynda. Betty Cone's thirteenth novel will be listed among the best sellers. Radio fans will place Olive Burg and Helen VVelling among their favorite entertainers. Tessie Vandermolen will prepare banquets for the future Roosevelt Football Teams of which Robert VVitty will be Coach. Sylvester Stepnoski will build bungalows on the South Sea Islands for which the Yockey-Dougherty Real Estate Company will be agents. V Ludger Hau will be chaplain in a state penitentiary of which Raymond Humbert will be warden and Claude Musolf Athletic and Physical training director. WVe refrain from mentioning names of certain inmates. Eunice O'Brien will be head of the Dietetic Department in the Grassy-Freund School of Physical Education. ' lVIarshall XVilson will be very popular as a'lecturer on "How to Become Presi- dent of Various Organizations." i Dorothy Justen's and lliary Dana's faces will smile at us from the movie screen. Catherine Dodd will be a charming preceptress of a girls' school in Honolulu. Harold Fohl will be a janitor and' general handyman of this school. Sidney Schmitz will edit the Humor Department of a Magazine for which Isabel Little will draw the cartoons. Donna Finger's and Elizabeth Breunig's Rflonkey and Parrot Show will delight the children of their class-mates. Alice Boudry and Clarice Floyd will teach English to French children in Paris. Francis Fischer and Charles Platz will be employed as models in a gentleman's style shop, demonstrating styles for tall and short men. Catherine Megellas will spend a few years in,Greece teaching English to Greeks who wish to come to America. Marcella Mann, Mildred Warnke, lVIildred Lehner, Ruth Smith, and Irene Fritz will be among the successful teachers in various parts of the world. Harvey Gibson will arrange an aeroplane line across the continent. Among the aviators whom he will employ will be Lester Loehr, Clarence Smith. Ezra Hinman, and David Suprenand. Shirley Alcott and Frances lN'IcCormick will frequently be seen on Fifth Avenue, demonstrating models for exclusive shops. Walden Sweet will manage a chain of "Sweet Shopsl' in the National Parks. Hazen ll'IcEssy, George Davis, Paul Hammang, and Sidney Burmaster will make many trpis to Africa to capture wild animals for circuses and zoos. u ' Page nine -S25 The REVIEW 1925 Page ten The REVIEXV IQ25' Garfield Class Will YVe the first class to go through the three years of Garheld Junior High School of the City of Fond du Lac, in the County of Fond du Lac, in the State of Wis- consin, being of sound mind and memory and mindful of the uncertainty of human life, do hereby make, publish and declare this as and for our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills and devices by us made. To Mr. Unzicker and the teachers we will all the wonderful information given them in exams and tests. To Leslie Guell we will Rollie Culver's charming ways. To Ralph Kruck, jack Nile's football ability. To Bernadine Lehman, Gordon O'Brien willingly wills his Irish wit. Knowing that Tom Dollhausen will make good use of it, John Kraemer wills him his .place on the Honor Roll. To Evelyn Mtillen we will Doris C1iese's studious ways. To Jerry Keyes, Arlyn Braxmier's good attention in class. To Flora Reinhold, Joseph Goodmans talkative manner. To some poor soul who needs them. Margaret McClellan's good Latin marks. To Fremont Breitengross, George Calvy's instinct to get his lessons. To Adeline Behlen, Nyla Kraft's giggle. To someone who needs it, Elwood Kastorff's big tie. Signed and sealed on this eighteenth day of February of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-five A. D. ln the presence of that willing body of workers, "The Staff." Roosevelt Grade Will We the ninth grade class of l925, being of sane and sound mind do declare this to be our last will and testament and do hereby make the following bequests: To the Faculty, our pardons for all the penalties and punishments they have ever imposed on us and also our gratitude for their patience and kindness toward us. To the Class of 1926, the offices in the various organizations which Marshall VVilson and a few others of us have so ably filled. To him who is most in need of it, Neil Vinton's extensive vocabulary. To those who earn them, Sylvester Stepnoski's, Donna Finger's, and Helen VVelling's places on the honor roll. ' To anyone who can fill it, the altitude occupied by Francis Fischer. To all underweights, Eunice O'Brien's and Charles Freund's surplus avoirdupois to be divided equally. To the Dramatic Club, Ethel Leonard's make-up outfit. To some harum-scarum, Marcella lVIann's dignity. To some timid child, Shirley Alcott's ability to ask questions. To next year's French class the scorn of Miss Lyon's blue eyes when we do not get our lessons. To some tongue-tied pupil, Theodore Lorenz's ability to talk. To the Sewing Department for demonstrating purposes, Ruth Stehle's "stylishness." To the meekest pupil, Sidney Burmeister's boisterous ways. ' To the most serious pupil, Mary Gruenheck's giggle. To the most frivolous, Leona Weier's soberness. To the laziest pupil, Raymond Humbert's energy. Signed on this, the 13th day of April 1925. THE CLASS or 1925. Page eleven Q4- I 1 I l 1 ig TheREx'lEw1925 3' Roosevelt Orchestra Slumlina: P. Maurice. J. Augustin. F. jones. R. Kicrig. N1. Zacksman. IX-1. Pceke. A. Davis, H. Niaurice. D. DcNcll. R. Kline. Svcond Row: H. Gardner, G. Cook. A. Dupies. H. Welling. Miss Finnegan. R. Werner. F. Kunick. Front Row: H. Prmch, E. Raymer, A. Metz. L. Propson. Roosevelt Band 'Il-p Row: E. G. Schultz, If. joncx, E. LcrouX.'M. Vandcrblocmcn, Ray. Aigner. A. Nclson. A. Hcbbe, A. Davis, j. Triggs. Second Row: R. Grassy. R. liicrigz. F. Freund, A. Meyer. P. Hammang C. Zocllner, C. Gcbharr. P. Maurice. L. Dillc. 'lihini Row: R. Banncrman, F. Srcwarr, C. Broderick. F. Dictrich. A. ammingcr, Mac Pcckc, T. Downs, Wm. Hendricks. Bottom Ron-: J. :xUEZUSliI1, R. Halfman, A. Dupics. R. Lohmillcr, C. Zynda .R. Klinc. Page twelve ig? A TheREv1Ew 1925 Qi' Garield Glee Club 'lbp Rout' ILFSIIOS, I. Nlcycrs, IX-1. Kobw, D. Shrucdcr, A Stulfur. If. Amlnclang, I.. W'l1ulcn, E, Nlullcn, lvl. Bolnml, NI. Vanzlcrvnrt . an -rvurr. Svcund Raw: lvl. Rctrh. D. Becker, NI. Herrick, E. Kubs. R Nimmcr, E. Cucll, l. Beichman, D. Gohllcc, D. Ambelanf.z. J. Rauls, B. W'cinshcin. R. Vnlkoskc. B. Humlccker, P. Bcijry. 'l'I1i'rd Row.'GPbIXf1cCarLhy,xI?,all"algenIvag:!h,IIi.Illilawittcr, G. I rclcvcn, D. Meraclc. D. Krueger. G, Blnkclyxl l. Lcc, M. Offunnur, . .urringrom . otnman, . 1 . Bottom Row. M. Smiih. B. Caird, NI. Arnold, R Belden, V. Gucll. H. Shrnm, Nliss lfilniunjw. M. Lewis, M. Brmlda, bl. Kelley. I. Kelley, lvl. Burke, lvl. Edwards, S. Vifamc Garheld Band 'Ibfw Ron" lf. Nculwcckcr. G lvlucllcr, I". Ingram, Mr. Edick. R. Zickcrr, l:. Vamlcrvori, C. jcnz. Middle Row: I... I Iarmcr, C. Jordon. T, Wilson. H. Kacding. j. Ivlurach. Ia. Kicriow. ljplfum Row. Ii. Mullen. L. Maze, I-. Schlcgcr. C. Seeley, D. Rngat:. P. Biclncritz. A. Hartman, N. Schmidt. Paige' lliirl1r4'n egg The REVIEW IQ25 55 Tap Raw: Ella Zarbock. Marion Buckley. Gladys Dellusha, Frances lX-liller, Gladys Blakely, Lorraine Vandervort, Second RowEl3oro6hyDankert,Rose Anna Valkoske, Ethel Estabrooks,Ha:el Richter. Alice RoLtman.Norma Draeger.Bessie Goebel na uinn. - Front Row: Dorothy Smithers. Dorothy DeNell, Vivian Rottman. Mr. Schmitz. Ethel Hamburg. Josephine Simon. Esther Stocking. liiembers not on picture: Esther Ericksen, Jessie Vlfeeks, Thelma Vandervort, Mirnabell Luethy. Lillian Bertram, Blossom Marco. Ieimy Clglesley. Shirley Alcott. Adeline Kussow. Della Miller. lva Turski. Lorraine XVachter. Marjorie Brunet, Chloe ayran . Band Work in the junior High Schools There are three distinguished bands in the Roosevelt Junior High Schoolg the Beginner's Band, the First Band, and the Girl's Band. The Beginner's Band consists of thirty players. It holds its practices on Mondays after school. Mr. Schmitz is the leader and instructor. At the beginning of each semester, a new beginners' band is started. In the first semester, the band had about twenty members. lidost of these pupils were promoted to a higher band. Those who did not show so much progress stayed with the beginners. The First Band consists of both boys and girls of Roosevelt. There are about thirty-five members. This organization practices every VVednesday. hir. Schmitz is the leader and Mr. E. G. Schultz, a member of the faculty, is his capable assistant. The Girls' Band of Fond du Lac, consists of girls from both Garheld and Roose- velt schools, and also a few Senior High School girls. Their practices are held in the Y. NI. C. A. on Saturday mornings. There are thirty-hve players in this band. lVIr. Schmitz is the instructor and Miss Stocking is the faculty leader. Page fourteen The REVIEW 1925 Q2- Page Hfteen -PH , ii- The REv1Ew19-5 Page sixteen The REv1Ew1925 Garfield Club Garfield has great pride in her organizations. llfliss Schaar's Camera Club worked so hard on Review Snaps that they can't even laugh at bliss XVeier's Crazy Cross- word fiends. Our nine A boys were as determined as lVIiss Q'Keefe to join folk dancing, crochet- ing, or embroidery, but llflr. Kiesler, bliss llfloe and lvlisses Liner and Lawless pro- tested that such innocent children should be kept from harmful pastimes. lt is dreadful how lVIr. Greene's debators argue over why growing oranges at the North Pole is unlawful. As l was entering llfliss l3oyle's room a gesturing dramatist swung around and gave me a black eye. Speaking of black eyes, l received one when entering Nlr. IQdick's room, a slide trombone went too far. and you can guess the result. lldy opinion is that athletics and Glee Club should be together, as one exercises vocal cords. and the other. muscles. Nluch pride is displayed in R-'Iiss Van l-lecke's Radio Builders, they can always get static. Nliss Hirth's Classical Club is performing medical operations. They are picking at Caesar boni legis fbony legsj to pieces. To conclude we will say, "lf any newly weds need home furnishings, call on Nliss Nlagaurnls or llfliss Breyer's Art Club. Organizations of Roosevelt Activities of Roosevelt have played an important part in the school life this year. Great enthusiasm has been shown and the attendance has been extraordinarily good at the meetings of the various clubs. Many oi the clubs have had parties and enter- tainments which have added much to the general enthusiasm. Among the organizations are: The Campfire Girls led by the Misses Ericksen, and Hraatz. Dramatic club sponsored by lVIisses Stocking and Goodrich. Glee Club led by bliss Finnegan. Hiking Club with Nlisses Breier, Miiiton, and Salinger as leaders. Mfr. Hanlon has charge of Boys' Hiking Club. Radio Club led by hir. Hoff and lVIiss Eiting. Science Club with Nlr. Scbultzg the Latin Club in charge of Miss YVhaelon. Orchestra is led by bliss Finnegan. The Teddy Stat? directed by lVIisses Breier, Katen, and Reilly. Volley Ball was coached by hiisses Reilly and Faustgen. The Tennis Club is led by the lliisses Voelker and Larson, and the Debating Club which was coached by Nlr. Hanlon. The Roosevelt-Garheld Award System Both Roosevelt and Garheld have adopted a system known as X. - the "Award System". Awards of bronze, silver and gold are given li WJ to students who do special work along lines laid out by the faculty C and the student council. Awards may be obtained by those who excell in scholarship, 5 music, forensics, and athletics or by those who distinguish them- ,' ' Y selves in some other noteworthy manner. To receive an award one ' must not only distinguish himself in one of the above but must Q 'A measure up to certain defined standards of character, scholarship, ifnc Q and citizenship. He must also participate in at least two of the , -L-'iffy-E., school's outside activities. The system, though just put in operation, bids fair to be a great success. Page seventeen -PEE The REVIEW 1925 Page eighteen The REVIEW IQ2j Q11 Page nineteen L Rof5sEvm,'r J U NIOR G.'XRFilil.ID JUN:oR I x f 1G11 Sclmm. PUPILS +3 The REVIEXV IQ2j Page Top Row: Tom Wilson, Ralph Kruck. Neal Farmer. Norman Pommerieh. Eli Thexv. William Harmer, Mr. Hall CCoachJ Second Row: Harvey Kennedy. Maurice Murray. Herbert Benz. Harry Jacobsen. Jack Niles, Kermet Pommcriclf. Bottom Row: George Calvy. Clyde Kennedy, Harold Hoyt. William Foley. Garjield Football Season Roosevelt won the first of a three game series by defeating Garfield 13-6. Gar- field led three quarters by a touchdown made by Niles, who intercepted a pass. ln the fourth quarter the heavier line of Roosevelt scored twice. Roosevelt won the second game. lt was fairly even until the last quarter when Garfield, who tried to pass its way to a tie, was halted by intercepted passes which resulted in two touchdowns for Roosevelt. The lineups were: G:kRFIELD ROOSEVELT NI. Pommerich .......... ....... R . E ....... ....... IV Iusolf K. Pommerich ,..... ....... R . T ...... ........ A llan Benz ............... ....... R . G ...... ........ R yan Kruck .... .... C . .... ....... I ngalls Hoyt .... ....... L . G ...... ........ D uavette Foley .... ....... L . T ...... ....... S mith Hanson ....... L. E ....... ....... O ttery Calvy .... ....... R . B ....... ....... F olll Niles ....... ....... R . H ...... ........ E lert VVilson ................ ....... L . H ......... ..... ..... ........ B u r master Farmer .......................................... F. B ....................................... Y Vilson Garfield played Wauwxfautosa at Reuping field on October 25. The game was contested throughout by Garfield, but the much heavier players of Wauwautosa, who weighed 15 lbs. heavier to the man, fought their way down for several scores. The VVauwautosa team won the tilt by the score of 26 to 0. Practically the same lineup that was used in the Roosevelt games was used. twenty-two Qt 'Pg The REvxEw 1925 R af- 'Ibp Row: Witte Cffoachl, Francis Rvari. Clarence Ehlcrt, Ashley Duquetle, lxflarlow Allan, William Scl1wart:. Alex Alvig. Second Raw: Loren Smith. Clarence Smith, Gordon Ingalls, Harold Fohl. Marshall Wilson. Sidney Burmastcr. Claude Musolf Bullum Raw: joe Pilon, Henry Ottery. Archibald Daugherty. Football The football season this year was a crowning success for Roosevelt team. The boys found it unnecessary to play three games with Garfield hav- ing defeated them in the first two contests by comfortable margins. Roosevelt played one outside team, which was the Kosciuszko team from Nlilwaukee. This game went to Roosevelt also. The undefeated team which secured the honor of city champs for Roose- velt was made up of Musolf, Allan, Ryan, Ingalls, Duquette, Abig, Schwartz, Fohl fCapt.l, Ehlert, Burmaster, and Wilson. llfluch credit for the team's success is due to coach VVitte The final results were as follows: Roorievelt .... .... 1 3 Garfield ..... ...... 6 Roosevelt ..... ..... 1 8 Garfield ..... ...... 0 Roosevelt ..... ..... l 3 Koscuiszko Page twenty-three 'Eg TheREvIEw1925 'Rip Rm:-: C. Kennedy. XV Foley. R. Kruek. 0. Prehn. Mr. Hall, N. Pommerich. J. Niles. J. Dougherty. Bollom Row: H. Kennedy, G. Calvjr, H. Martin. H. Bentz, M. Nianey. A. Immel. Garfield Basketball Season Roosevelt won the first game of the series 22-17. The game was fairly even. The next night Garfield evened up the series by winning 19-10. Roosevelt could not stop the onrush of the southsiders. The third and deciding game was won hy Garfield 19-15. Roosevelt led at half time 1-l-7. Garfield staged a come-hack and won the game. The largest crowd that ever packed the Vocational School gym, witnessed the affair. The lineup was: GARFUSLD IYIANEY .......................... ....... R . F ........ I Mmm. .... .................. ....... L . F ....... . 'PREHN ..... ....... C . ....... . NILES ...... ....... R . G ........ KRUCK ..... ....... L . G ........ KENNEDY ...... .... ............................ C. ...................................... . BURMAs'ri5R KIRCHOFF CORCORON Fon 1. XVILSON Garfield defeated the alumni 35-25 in an overtime game at Bragg School. Garfield's record is as follows: Garfield ...................................... Garfield ..... ...... 1+ 17 Garfield ..... ...... 1 9 Garfield ........... ......... ...... 1 9 35 Garfield ...................................... Total: Garfield ............ 10-1- Alumni .. Roosevelt Roosevelt Roosevelt Alumni .. Opponents .......22 .......1tl .......l5 25 "fIQQQQIIQIIQIIIIIQQIQffQi1ffIf'ioo Garfield also won the Reporter cup again hy winning the Junior High Tourna- ment at the Y. lvl. C. A. Page twenty-four The REVIEW 1925 iii- Tap Row' Mr. Witte, Kleinkc, Kirchoff, Hau. Auchue. Strike, Foshay, Mr. Hoff. Ballon: Row: Aigner, Burmastcr. Corcoran, Fohl, Wilson. Musolf. Duquettc. Roosevelt's basketball season started in the Brag and teams were appointed. After this color league X squad was organized. The first squad was represent Kirchoff, Aigner, Corcoran, and lVIusolf. The sec Duquette, and Kleinke. In the Little Five Tournament Roosevelt was re Series of games with Garfield proved to he the Basketball deciding game by a small score. There was also a series of games held at the ' securing the loving cup, and the honor of being city champs. The results of the season are: Roosevelt Roosevelt Roosevelt Roosevelt Roosevelt th Roosevelt Roosevelt Roosevelt Roosevelt g School gym. Eight captains vas complete, a first and second ed by YVilson, Fohl, Burmaster, ond by Foshay, Auchue, Strike, presented and won fourth place. most exciting of the seasong the 'Y." Garfield led in this also, ......45 Faculty ......38 ......27 Faculty ......37 ......24- Faculty ..,...l9 ......ll Vocationals ......-I-0 .....16 Seniors fovertimej .. ,.....1-l ......IS Sophomores ......40 ......24 Garfield ......l7 ......l7 Garfield ... ......l9 .,...25 Garfield ......29 Page twenty-live +82 The REVIEW 1925 Page twenty-six The REVIEW IQ2j' 3+ Page twenty-seven 'SH The REVIEW IQ2j Page lwcnly-eight The REX'IEXX"1Q2j just Our Faculty t Mr. YVoudworth doth always wear n smile Until we're late or throw paper in the aisle. The other teachers look so mild and meek But when they talk, we know whereof they speak. In English work, none can excel The pupils our teachers train so well. Misses Goodrich, Eiting, Reilly, Faustgen, Lyons, and Stocking, All work until you'd think it shocking. To anything that's Algebra or Math Our teachers lead us up the path. Katen, Voelker, Breier, Manion, and Hoff do form the staff VVho mathematically can make us laugh. In Science Mr. Schultz cannot be beat XVith Blaska, VVitte and Ericksen working in a heat. And what is school without a history class VVhere Sahish, Larson, Oleson, and Lewis help us pass. p To lead the singing in assembly time That work to Miss Finnegan we assign. VVhen it's Latin that you wish Then to Miss VVhaelon pass your dish. Our girls are taugh to sew and steep For this Misses Minton, Braatz, and john- stone we wish to keep- Then for the Commercial side and the work , of Art, Misses Hand, Mussen, and Werner have a part. We can make furniture hetter and finer And this is all taught by Wakeman, Rose, Atwell, and Liner. Now what do you think of our school so fine- Everything taught and we waste no time. Page twenty nine +5 The REN'IEXV 1925 rf, Page thirty The IQEVIEW' 1925 fa We Talk Too Much hlost everybody talks too muchg l'm certain this is so. I think about it more and more the older that l grow. I talk a deal too much myself, and this is how I know. There's quite a lot of ignorance that silence would disguise, How very little people know you never would surmise, If they didn't talk so much they'd be considered wise. There's little one can talk about from which no harm can come. There's much of hidden danger lies in conhdante, or chum. And secrets told are far less safe than if the lips were dumb. How often one, in argument, by fiery impulse led, Will many more antagonize, and bitter discord spread! I guess the most we talk about were better left unsaid. And so I think a man may fill a high and honored place, And carry many grievous sins with dignity and grace, If he can wear a pleasant smile and a calm and silent face. There's many men in prison cells and liable to stay VVho might be floating at the top, distinguished, blithe and gay They answered pcople's questions, and gave themselves away. We all know men well qualified a prison cell to fill, VVho never got behind the bars, and maybe never willy And all the reason for it is-the gentlemen kept still. What lWouZd Happen If-- On Friday the teacher would say that there would be school tomorrow? The girls weren't painted up like clowns? Gerald Cross wasn't talking? hliss Frost didn't say, "Tomorrow's assignment will be . Fisher's blue corduroys weren't torn? ' Harry Jacobson wasn't faculty advisor? Lester Rauls wore short pants? Edward Mullen was cross? George Calvy wasn't a debator? Kermit Pommerickis pants were pressed? Harold Oelke wasn't shy and bashful? Jack Niles wasn't called "Nina"? Ralph Kruck's hair was black? Rudolph -Iustl wasn't so good in lVIath? Claude Neubecker wasn't a radio fan? lblurvin NIaney didn't play basketball? Tom VVilson wasn't called "Lizzy"? Charles Shipman didn't carry books in his gas-mask bag? Traver Hutchins wasn't a cartoonist? Jim Thresher came to school on time? John Trevelen's hair was combed? Ely Thew wasn't a ladies' man? up Page thirty-one ,ma in 6 Hui on +3 Tl1eREvIEw IQ2j ggi' X54 J Nxerxvxs-uhofr-K 'for-1S1na,H 4. f---ey: fv,.s2Gff4. fyigfg, 7'fv "nj s 7544 7f '4"1a'r ,L i DovPo'f'fjf X S APM Q cha-seff' l New -Wfmf . M S?-ase X ' I Qb'0LlJ'f-1 I 7-fswha4f.l'S wnpf in K 'f'l1f5 151.0-f-""'Ae'r 41' 1 " 'f'!u's I'-S had v'-ff' 'Phe s gy fooK.S 7,2 X 'lftlwv-L, l.lq,77 GPS ,I V llazg S" ks""'-' mx ffnfl zefvx fx ilglqfn-S .. 6 mum of MI"+9n 'Xi fjflpyf' 223744-5 Aw Novllc of 'HWS l3Lske1' eff i ,014-tel lr f?o0S-6799 0a.'H:"Zv-'rpg j fff S01 K? If , ' I 5 r ? -lusTuJaf+ 72. fur J uvvhlf une. Teddfes P tive In 1 x g x I Swim WW Z l-Hi IN- QU KNOW 4 V 1- ,N fy.-W 5, 79 uahv- biln' Head wolno 6 ,, n 777e,a,w'l C - No School ly, th yl , -fe The Review 1925 School Calendar October 31: November 26: stomachs feel. December 25: February l-l: seen. The city is strewn with garbage. YVhat's the matter? lt's Hallowe'en. The turkey is getting his revenge, we can tell by the way our Oh Boy! lt's Christmas! X A few cards with the words "VVon't you be my Valentine ?" were lllarch 4: lt would have been a good day for a fire drill, the smoke would have made it seem like the real thing. Beware of candy given away so generously, it is April Fool's Day! Have we got our Easter bonnets? Letys go! lyiarch 26: Spring begins. Ain't Nature grand? April 1 : April 12: lylay Oh, how we do love picnics! June Now for the vacation! Ain't it a grand and glorious feelin'?? just Another Faculty The King of Freburg was having a ball, Many royal guests did Line ffl the Hall, Behind the Hirth burned the fire, lVIiss VanHecke sat on a red hot lVeier. The night was dreary and full of Frost, Outside was a man, he was lost, A very Lawless man was he, Under his cape, he wore a Green vestee. He reached in through the window, And grabbed Bliss Boyle, But discovered he must not linger, For lllir. Hlinak had him foiled. He had tried to Geiger Cgag herj, But when he ran away, His cape did catch a Breyer. For they hadn't llfloetdl that day. lfVhen Hlinak there did Nleter Qmet herb He Hatteringly did greet her, For there was Bliss Magaurn, Sitting on a bench all forlorn. Among the guests sat a maiden fair, VVith pretty teeth and chestnut hair, lVIiss Kennedy sat alone, all alone there, For her beauty she wished not to Schaar Csharel There sat Miss O'Keefe upon a golden throne She was the princess fair, Who dwelt in her kingdom, As does the lion in his lair. And approaching in a coach, XVith Goodrich tires so strong, Sat lVIr. Edick grown old with age, His beard was white and long. Alone on a camel, with trapping rare, Sat lVIiss Edmunds with jet black hair, And on another camel fine Sat bliss YVickert and bliss Epstein. How can I keep my toes from going to sleep? Don't turn them in. If there should be another flood, then to this refuge Hy, Tho' all the town would be submerged, these jokes would still be dry. Page thirty-four VVhat is the easiest way to drive a nail without smashing my fingers? Hold the hammer in both hands. A Teddy bear sat on the ice As cold as cold could be He soon got up and walked away lVIy tail is told, said he. 53+ x 'ig The REVIENW'IQ2j gi' s Wiks . 'Rksh W AT ' . -i..,ggfg1'i:-" M., f P E Eff - u - " U rg- ff 1 ..l!.... lt..- f 1 H I , Can Anyone Tell l. Where hir. Liner got the mumps? 2. VVhat lWr. Hoff did while he had the mumps? 3. VVhat Miss Faustgen thought of while she had the mumps? 4. lVhat lVIiss Erickson looked like while she had the mumps? 5. IVhy all the teachers didn't have them at the same time? Ninth Gradefs Hopes I want to go to Senior High, and with the Seniors stand, VVith a fountain pen behind my ear, and a notebook in my hand. I wouldn't be a presidentg I wouldn't be a,king, I wouldn't be an angel, cause angels have to sing, l'd rather be in Senior High, and never do a thing. He tried to cross the railroad track Before the passing train. They put the pieces in a sack But they couldn't find the brain. Butcher Boys Love Song I never sausage eyes as thine And if you'll butcher hand in mine And liver round me every day VVelll seek some hamlet far away, lVe'll meat life's frown with life's caress And Cleaver road to happiness. llflother-You can't go out in the rain, your rubbers leak. Milton-Oh! That's all right. I've pumps inside of them. "Our Motto" lf you see a tall fellow ahead of a crowd A leader of men, marching fearless and proud, And you know of a tale whose mere telling aloud VVould cause his proud head in anguish to be bowed, ' It's a pretty good plan to forget it. If you know of a skeleton hidden away In a closet and guarded and kept from the day, In the dark, and whose showing, whose sudden display, lVould cause grief and sorrow and life-long dismay, lt's a pretty good plan to forget it. If you know of a thing that will darken the ioy, Of a man or a woman, a girl or a boy, That will wipe out a smile or the least way annoy a fellow, Or'cause any gladness to cloy- lt's a pretty good plan to forget it. Iylr. Greene in Citizenship class telling about his visit to an insane asylum. Mr. G.: "As I was visiting with one of the patients a man stepped up and offered to show me around. While he was ex- plaining the different cases to me he pointed to one man and said, 'There is a peculiar case, he thinks he's Napoleon Bonapartef " hir. G.: "That's funny, isn't it." Guide: "I should say so when I'm Napo- leon myself." Johnny-Look at your worn out shoes and your father is a shoe maker. Bobby+VVell, what are you talking about? Your father is a dentist and your baby sister has only one tooth. "Wl1at on earth are you wearing all those coats for?" asked Miss VVerner. "Well," was the reply, "I'm going to paint my box, and the directions on the paint can say, 'for best results, put on three coatsf " Page thirty-Eve ig? The REVIEXX" 1925 as WlllllliIll5?'7ll?7IlElIlHll1J1j!glf5 Qammler WH, V w1n:a:,.11x1a'm1 -:QW Q f ,C y ' . Xf - f OQS7 A A "" 0 3 1' 'T ' ' ywb Barrera rm , CfC.2l'J Y K Snow THAT fmwlze ,,.,ff' fb 1 f TOTE!-NQHE K' Q I Y - vf Lrrrns 'mmcs 5 J -mn' sun' sw Smg Q mms g xy! ' 2 b cum FIRST PYUZE Lfirfrifa ' JN PS7' ' ' my , , w 0fwAxA 4 , 9JM f' I-Neszoes Am-3 , ,ff f' -X ' rvwve NGT' rzomv, END OFLETTEK EVA B OV VVLIHO HIHNPEID ,T 'N FOR HAT HE THOUG-HT AN O QL COWNPOSISTION ...--fi-"4 fl' I THE SCHOOL. Sfssj-j HAPPENED T0 OWN THE ABDVE cHm'fZ,. Tj UT'CHl'N Q I' f I A man w +5 Mr. Geige l The REVIEW 1925 Qi' Bright Answers r, talking about the seeds of different trees: 'Hickory 11uts weren't made for us, what were they made for?" Catherine ll'lcGrath: "The squirrels." D. llflineau: "ll'Iy, you eat well." ' "Fat" Guell: "I ought to, l've practiced all my life." - llfliss Frost : "ls your hand up or down ?" Harold H.: "No." Nlr. Geiger: "VVhat are some of the fine points of San R. Gorn: H Francisco ?" It has a golden gate." John T.: "Judging from my writing, how old am I?" hfliss Frost: "Judging from your writing, you are fourfi , ci ll-Ir. Green four Fords a ez If Henry Ford built just year they would cost about S4000 a piece." D. Lynch : "But he doesnltf' Teacher: "lfVe have several plants and Howers named with the prefix 'dog'. The dog-violet an d dog-rose are well known. Can anyone name another. T. Hutchins: "I know, Collie-flower. alking along the street saw Halley Crouch struggling to ring door bell he couldn't reach. ln a kindly manner he stepped up and rang the bell saying, "Now, little boy, what do we do next ?" Halley answered, "Run like the dickensf' and he suited the action to the word. V A, Home Economics Girl walked briskly into a grocery store, and looked for a few good egg-plants. As the grocer was wrap- ping them up, she asked, "How deep should these be planted to get the best results ?" "Planted?" said the astonished grocer. "You're not going to plant them are you?" "Yes," replied the girl. "Our teacher told us to use nothing but fresh eggs, and the stores are so unreliable, I have decided to raise my own." Teacher: "VVhat is an organ in the mouth? Art: "A tooth." Teacher: Hlfxnlilt kind of an organ is it?" Art: "A grind organ." :J lllr. Geiger to Thelma Barbeau: "lVhere is sugar cane grown ?" C. lVIcGrath: l'Alaska." lylr. Geiger: "Let Thelma do her own thinking." Catherine: "Now, Thelma, can you tell me where it is grown ?" Thelma: "lVell now, she told me, Alas- ka." - ll-'Iiss llfloe lin citizenshipj: "You can compare the three things capital, labor, and natural resources to a three legged stool. lf one leg is taken away the stool falls down. Tom lfVilson: "Put the stool against the wall." -his llflurrayt "VVhere have you been ?" S. Benz: "Looking for work."i' t lVI. lllurray: "lVIan, oh man! your curiosity's gonna get you into trouble if you don't look out." N. Egelhoff: "VVhen l want to borrow money l never go to a friend." Ed. Heister: "Say, Norman, let's be friendsf' J. llflclntosh came back from the circus very much excited. "Oh, Riammaf' he cried, "janet spilled some peanuts and the ele- phant picked them all up with his vacuum cleanerf' "lVIother," complained R. Strebe, "I don't feel well." Mother: "That's too bad. VVherc do you feel the worst?" Russel: "ln school I feel just terrible." Anna Rauls: "You remind me of just so much brown sugar." Victor Prey: "VVhy?,' Anna: "Oh, you are so unrefinedf' Page thirty-seven I 1 ig The REVlEXVIQ2j fag' Grandpa had an easy chair, Johnny had a pin. Father had a razor strap, Johnny's pants were thin. Give me an example of period furniture- XVell, replied the student, I'd say an elec- tric chair-because it ends a sentence. lllother--"Now, children, don't quarrel. XVhat's the matter?i' Harold-"lVeire playin' ship wreck, an' .Susie won't go in the bathroom and drown herselff' Mr. Sabish-"Have you seen the new bal- loon tires ?" g Harold Fohl-"lVhy, who ever heard of a balloon needing tires.', lleiiss Blaska-"Every day we breathe oxygen. Joe Pilon, what do we breathe at night ?" ' joe Pilon-"Nitrogen" bliss Stocking: "Henry, spell 'weatherf " Henry: f'VV-e-t-t-h-e-r." Teacher: "VVell, that's certainly the worst spell of weather we've had for some time." lt was a lesson on punctuation and jimmy was falling asleep at his desk. "Now," said the teacher, Ulf I say, 'I must leave, as I have an engagement-by the way what is the time ?', I place a dash after 'engagement' because the sentence is broken off abruptly." At that moment she caught sight of the dozing boy. "Now, then, Jimmy, you are not listen- ing. What was I saying?" she asked him. "Please, Miss Faustgenf' said Jimmy, with a start, "you were telliing us- you said 'dash' because your engagement was broken off abruptly!" A hir. Rose was giving his class a lesson about the Pine Ufood. He asked: "VVhich boy can tell me the pine which has the longest and sharpest needles?" Up went a hand in the front row. lN'Ir. Rose: "VVell, Johnny?" Johnny: "Please, sir, porcupine." lVIr. Hanlon: "I am surprised at your not knowing the date of Columbus' discovery of America. It's right at the beginning of the chapter." Young Hopeful: "Im sorry. I thought it was his telephone number." ' The inspector was examining the boys concerning the story of David and Goliath. He had been describing the parts of Go1iath's armour, and asked, "Now, boys, what was it Goliath forgot to do ?" Expecting the answer to be that he had forgotten to close his visor, the reply was, "Please, sir, he forgot to duck!" lVIiss Reilly-"Now, class, can you tell us what a primitive forest is ?" lVIary-"A primitive forest is a place where no human hand has ever set foot." Vulgar Customer fdisgustedlyj-"Hi, waiter, what d'you call this stuff?" XVaiter-"That's very good soup, 'Creme Raine'." V. C.-"I can taste the rain all right, but the cook's forgot the cream." Elaine B. fat a Zooj : "Why is that monkey acting so funny ?" Gordon Q'B.: "Oh, don't bother about him he's just looking for the key to the ele- phant's.trunk." The Night Before Exams Now I lay me down to sleep, To study hard I've tried, If I should die before I wake, l'd have no blamed exams to take. I Page thirty-eight ig ThemREv1Ew19z5 gi' Autographs tl Ly f The REVIEW 1925 Autographs W! Z 1 ,tl I-1 1 K' .Ny 'l:L.' ,t X Q J W , X l fi? ,XA 59' 11 Vw I 4 B' i ,V 1 E A , ,, I .I A 1 1 1 I I , 1 fl r v If. I 5 1 ,, sq, ,' xi k 1? . I He, ,gf-1 .. V 3 x ,ii ?: V! . hi, gi , ,l 4 W , L P Q .-gi ., 'ff .2 i FN ffl K


Suggestions in the Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) collection:

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 15

1925, pg 15

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 8

1925, pg 8

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 16

1925, pg 16

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 43

1925, pg 43

Garfield Junior High School - Review Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 29

1925, pg 29

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.