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Once they roamed these same hells, learned
these eame lessons, and did these sane things
as we do today.
Then they nent far away. They roamed in
different places-Bataan, the Rhine, the Anzio
beachheadg they learned different things-the
feeling that tomorrow might never be, the way
to talk to a dying men. They spent their time
fighting for ue beck here.
Thev have given their all for us. We, the
Senior Clase, dedicate this book to our Gold
CH STER ANDREWS '59
JAMES DICKY '36
AUSTIN FUZARD '41
GEORGE SANDO '56
GORDON SCHRIM R '41
Compliments of Citizens Bank of Goodman
Mr. I. B. Horyza, the principal of Goodman High School, has been
with us for eleven vears with the exception of two years which he
spent in the navy as Lt. I.G. He was replaced at this time by Mr.
R. Van Slvke who now teaches in Soldiers Grove, Wisconsin. He tea-
ches geometry, algebra and business training.
Mr. Horyza received his B.E. from Superior State. Before coming
to Goodman to take over as coach and later principal, he taught in
Mr. J. Holland of Shebovsan, Wisconsin has been with us for four
vears servlnv as our band master and teacher of civics, history, and
economics. The patience and endurance of Mr. Holland will always be
remembered bv the boisterous class of 148.
Mr. Holland graduated from Marquette University where he received
his decree in music. He served our country in the last war as a te-
chnical serreant in the army, and shortly after his discharge in 1944
he became a member of our faculty. Mr. Holland formerly taught in
Mr. H. Sherlock has been in our manuel arts dwartment for t"9ntY-
eipht rears. We consider hum a Wnaster' of study halls.
Mr. Sherlock came from Chester, England. He attended the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin and Oshkosh State Teachers College.
Miss I. Krause has been a member of our faculty for two years ser-
vins as our home economics and chemistry teacher. The teas and ban-
quets would never have been successes without the help of Miss Krause.
'Behind Those Chemistrv Doorsn has been a favorite of her chemistry
Miss Krause received her B.S. degree from Stout Institute and tau-
ght in Three Lakes before she accepted her position here.
Mr. I.P. Bissonette has returned to Goodman after teaching in Cole-
man, Wisconsin. He is our coach and also teacher of physics, biology
and science. This position was formerlv held by Mr. H. Titus who now
teaches in Peshtigo, Wisconsin.
Mr. Eissonette has attended La Crosse and Oshkosh State Teachers
Mrs. J. Russell is another new addition to our facultv this year
and has charge of our english department. This position was fonnerly
held by Mr. G. Modden who now teaches in Menomonee, Wisconsin. The
success of the annual senior class play nThe Life of the Partyn is due
to the generous help of Mrs. Russell.
Mrs. Russell received her B.A. degree st the University of Minne-
sota and formerly taught in Glenwood City, Wisconsin.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
George A. Houghton, Clerk
Geo. W. D'Mour, Treasure
M. N. Vogels. Director
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4 ' ' Home flco. Club,
Clxsss ilny. Class
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The historv of the class of '48 began September 3, 1935, with
s kindergarten class of Richard leyer, Russell Bruneau, Elmer Mil-
lette Jr., Ronald Cassidy, William Draxler, Kenneth Edlebeck, Mary
Jane Aver, Donald Engel, Merle Gilson, Donald Petersen, Clifford
Rebarchik, Walter Hobokoff, Stanley Schram, Gerald Swanson, Leola
Ebert, Carol Graetz, Julie Gudowicz, Jean Sipple, Mary Jane Pratt,
Charlotte Hetfeld, Agnes Jensen, Helen Jock, Joan Millette, Doris
Oshkosh, Margaret Mlala, Dorothy Petersen and Shirley Vogels. There
are no remarks on record about us.
When we entered high school as freshmen, however, we were the
largest and noisiest class in G.H.S. We were divided, but not sil-
enced. After being dulv initiated, we dropped into obscurity.
We made out Sophomore debut by throwing our Sadie Hawkins dance.
One member of our class, Carol Graetz, competed in the state forensic
contest at Madison that year.
As juniors we bepan to make ourselves known. Agnes Jensen be-
came the Editor-in-Chief of 'Chattercheer' the school paper and our
brain-child. We spent most of our junior year raising money for our
pro . We choose our theme 'I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles' and our com-
mittee with Charlotte Hetfeld as prom chairman to work on it. Francis
Fatla was elected Prom King. He chose Agnes Jankowski as his queen.
Maybe we're partial, but we think ours was one of the lovliest proms
given in our school. Who can forget dancing under the ceiling of
colored balloon bubbles and gazing at 'fairylandn with 1t's colored
lights over vour partner's shoulder? Ah, those days! Here we would
also like to acknowledge the great help Miss Opal Winter gave us,
and the underclassmen who worked with us -------- thank vou.
How, we are seniors, and now we are leaving. At the beginning
of this vesr, we won first prize with our float as we have for the
past two Wears. We have revived the neglected ulchon---that chron-
icbe of G.H.S. With Mrs. Russell, our director, we presented our
class plav 'The Life of The Party' November ZOth, 1947. Other than
that, we've 'stalked the halls impressing the frosh, ignoring the
Sophs, and keeping the juniors from thinking thev're better than us.'
We share a common goal..0ur motto is NLet Us Go On To Perfect-
ion.n Our class flower is the red rose, and our colors are silver-
grev and rad. There are now twenty-six of us. Mary Jane Ayer, Inf'
rains Duckowski, Leola Ebert, Anton Fatla, Carol Graetn, Charlotte
Hetfeld, Shirlev Houchton, Agnes Jensen, Agnes Jankowski, Victor
Kobvlarg, Boris Klahn, Jackie McGregor, John Mrozek, Jeannette Nusa-
kewvich, Narnia Shivelv, Julie Gudowicz, Stanlev Sopkowicz, Doris
Oshkosh, Dorothy Petersen, Dorothv Pawalski, Bill Roff, Robort Toth,
Walter Robokoff, John Schram, Eddie Wvsocki and Frances Wood are the
class of '4F. Our Baccalaureate service which will be given by Rev.
Feldt is bein? held May l6+h, 1949. We shall close our history May
21st, 194 , our graduation dav.
The Class of '48
Compliments of 8-hi Club
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the senior class of '48 bequest:
Agnes Jankowsk1's Polish spirit to Joe Horyze Jr., and
Lorraine Dyckowsk1's gigsles to Mary Ankley. Let's see if you can
change that laugh, Mary. U'
Dorothy Pawlowsk1's "deese, dems, dose and de oddei' tinge' ge to
Mrs. Russell. I
Dorothy Petersen leaves her privilege of coming late and leaving
early to Bill Draxler. Now, you can come as late as you please.
John Schram leaves his 'bucket of boltsn, his car, to the kids from
'Ten Acresn. Bill will really need Dorothy's privilege now.
Walter Robokoff's recording of nCool Watern goes to Iner. falter
loves this song so take good care of it.
Victor Kobv1arz's violating ability goes to Roger Lotto. with the
law on vour side, Rog, you'1l be sitting pretty.
B111 Hoff wills his beard to Donald Hawley. Never be seen with less
than half an inch of fuzz, Donald.
Julie Gudow1cz's bossiness goes to Ioan Heissl. Let's see if you can
run the band as well as she did.
Anton Iatla leaves his shyness to Joe Gudowicz. Just think how att-
ractive vou'd be if you were as quiet as he is.
Eddie Wvsocki bequests his even temper to Neil: now maybe you'll be
able to take s little kidding, Neil.
John Yrozek's ability to get 1's in Chemistry goes to Marvin
Teterssn. We hope you will do as well as he did.
Charlotte Hetfeld's record of a letter a day goes to console Patsy'
Smitham. Could be he doesn't love you, Pat?
Jackie FcGregor's ability +o love 'em and leave 'em goes to Betty
Why don't you try it?
wills her height to Vargie Gilleski. We know this is
lot, but large feels she can do nicely without it.
brisk wall 'oss to Tommy Helton. 'Nuff said.
leaves all the rocks in Marinette County to Mr. Bisson-
his geography classes.
Jeanette Nuszkeivich leaves her Tlong' hair to Howard Hawley. Why
don't you try the 'new looku in haircuts, Howard?
Frances Wood wills her record of tardiness to Agnes Olson who must
of arriving a seven-thirty anyway.
Shirley Eoughton's smile of beauty goes to Ronald Cassidy. How's that?
Leola Ebert leaves her brown hair to Ronnie Kirkpatrick. Same shade
of brown, too.
Marv Jane Aysr's literary ability goes to Mary Lundberg. Use it to
lake your letters more interesting for us to read, Mary.
Agnes Jensen happily wills her supply of typing
behind bookshelves to Miss Krause's future
Stanley Sopkowicz wills his self-satisfied grin
Carol Graetz wills her ability to satisfy it to
ITBBBPB and paper hidden
to Dickie Miller.
Gloria Swanson. And
Robert Toth wills his manlv stance to Wayne Vogels, but you've got
to grow into it, Wayne.
Compliments of the Goodman Store
Dreams are strange things. One never knows what one is gping to see, or whom
one ls going to meet. Take my dream of last night for example, I must have had my
senior classmates on my mind because they 'Srl the S016 Subjects of my dreams. I
tell you about it, and I'm sure you, too, will find
shall take this opportunity to
The first place I visited
ski, busy with comb and brush
curls were her pride and Joy.
to my surprise I saw Jeanette
was Chicago where I accidently met Lorraine Dyokow-
fixing hair in a fashionable men's salon. lMud's
f Next I stopped in one of the local breweries, and
uszkiewicz sitting on the boss's lap!
Just for the sake of killing time, I look up another old friend, the former
Dorothy Pawlowski, who always wanted to be a seamstress. She was sewing all right
---shirts for her husband and the nine little ones. Just after leaving her little
two-room bungalow, I saw a large truck go by with the lettering 'Star's Bar ---- the
Place Where The Wines Are Fresh, Stale, Sweet and Sour.' Nol, that could be none
other that my old pal, Stanley Sopkowicz. I stopped in to talk over old times, and
who should I see, but a sharp-looking girl at the end of the bar singing 'Sleepy-
Time Gal.' This, of course, was J'aok.1.eMCG1'9801'. that 511181118 Stal' Of SCNUH and
radio. I happened to glance over to a corner booth, and to my astonishment recog-
nized Victor Kobylarz and Bill Roff having a few quick ones before taking off once
more for the 'golden west.' From there they were off to Alaska to make their
Having never seen the University of Chicago, I rode out tnereg and being
ious, I sat in on one of the lecture. Imagine my surprise when the professor
the world. Strol-
slogan wasg 'Too
who was doing ad-
ours. we talked a
out and gave everyone a big smile ---- having lost his bashfulness
It was Anton Fatla, whose recent theory of evolution has shocked
ling about the campus, I noticed a billboard being painted. The
Long Hours Bring More Sours', and there painting was John Mrozek
vanced work at the U. He had always been against long working
along the lin
while, and he said that he'd like to show me something interesting. we went to an
experimental lab and found Charlotte Hetfeld preparing the weekly diet for guinea-
pigs, campus masccts, and professor's pets. She always had wanted to tell others
what to eat. From here a short walk took us to the dental clinic to say 'Hello'
no Shirley Houghton wno as a dental hygenlst was busy mixing a 'little of this and
some of that' for those flashy gold fillings that adorn the mouth of Miss Carol D.
was on was held
on my shoulder,
to see Robert To
Chicago educator and reform leader.
th in the uniform of the state police. Leaving
my dream took me up the North Shore toward Milwaukee. The train I
up due to a car accident and behold! To my surprise, I found Leola
sore and torn muscles. Her childhood dream of physical therapy was
I was doing my best to ease the suffering when I felt a firm hand
and a gruff, masculine voice told me to rest awhi
le. I glanced up
he accident, we
proceeded to Milwaukee. when we pulled into the station, a familiar voice thund-
ered, 'This way out. Watch your parcels.' Yes, indeed, it was Walter Robokoff.
Leaving the train, I went down to the offices of Doctors Sore, Healed, and
Better, where. I was greeted by their charming receptionist, Frankie Wood. we had
to sit down and have a little gab fest, of course, and she told me there was an
office down the hall where I'd find another old friend. So I dashed down the hall
to find Doris Klahn industriously filing--not business papers as she should have--
but her fingernails. A tall figure dashed past me in the hall. At second glance,
I recognized Dorothy Petersen gathering up all the pencils for her daily trot to
the sharpener. After several hours stay, I again boarded a north-bound train. At
one of the smaller stations, I heard a very noisy crowd get on the train--they
were young and perhaps to be excused. Two boys came whooping down the asile hit-
ting anyone at will. They were on to the other car before their nurse-maid could
catch her breath and take up the chase. A lean and lanky form came'charging down
the aisle, Marge Shively, of course. I knew the boys had no chance of escape.
I finally arrived in Goodman, and set out to see th! friends left around the
town I knew so well. A new one room school house had been erected a short lay
out of town. The teacher in charge of the forty-five little rascals was Agnes
Jensen. And, the janitor was none other than John Schram ably assisted by Eddie
Wysocki. Tstopped at a farmhouse on my way back to the 'metropolitan' area to
get water for my radiator. Who should I find discussing the low price of eggs,
but Mrs. Stec, the former Doris Oshkosh and Adolph's blushing bride, Agnes Jank-
owski. I say down for a friendly chat, when I happened to see Julie Gudowioz go
riding by on her bike. She was axlously awaiting wally's next vacation. She was
sure he would pop the question this time!
I left shortly after, and started towards town. I hadn't gone very far
when I noticed a tumble-down shack. Curiosity got the best of me and I stopped.
Here I found a stooped, ancient-looking person, busily tapping away on a delap-
itated typewriter, trying in vain to finish her dynamic novel---not yet named.
She was Pearl Buck's arch rival, Mary Jane Ayer. At this point I woke with a
Jump. I couldn't imagine where I was. It had all seemed so real. I wonder if
it really was true. Thev all seemed to be following up their life ambitionsg
S0 maybe dreams are not so foolish after all.
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K no um 'Y 67
HOMECOMI NC QUEEN
OUTSTMIDING SEIYI OR
Lee ue Orivitz
ORATI ON S
SERIOUS DEC LAMATI ONS
HUMOUROUS DECLAMATIONS EXTE PORNEOUS READING
Agnes Jensen Leola Ebert
BUSINESS MANAGER i PHOTOGRAFFER
Corrlime'+s of t1nkula's :tone
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This years operetta was held April 22, in the gymnasi m under the
direction of Mr. Holland.
The story is as follows:
Marmrita de Montero K.T:LCf,UELINE MoGRl30RD , is the daufhter of a
wealthv plantction owner, the plantation bein? mangged ky PedroCWAlEER
ROBOKOFFD. She has returned from a finishing school in Madrid with her
new fovernese, Martha Vatilda Ayer: KCI-LXRLOTTE HETFELDI. It is fiesta
time in Barcelona, and the day of the seasons first bull fight. Marga-
rita meets her friends, Tona Marcelena QSHIRLEY HOUGHTONJ and Dona An-
ite CMARY JANE ATEN, and they are singing and dancing 'and lauding the
great toreador, Emilio QINKR .TOSLINL '
Three Wears before rhil touriny the United State! with her father,
Luis de Tfontero KBRUCE COXJ and her mother, Gloria 'le 'ontero QLEOLA
EBERTI, she met Lieutenant Harold Trivht QBILL DRAXLERJ. It was Wlove
at first sitht' , but their courtship was soon interupted bv her unex-
pected return to Spain.
Lt. Harold Fri ht foee to Barcelona es custom inspector, with his
companion, Patrick Malone KWILLARD IERUED , and arrives at the time of
the annual fiesta. On the day of Marsarita's return from Madrid, as he
is walkino in the Plaza, he finds a mantilla on which is attached a sil-
ver pin. He recognizes it as one he had given her in Waskinpton.
Thev meet when Marwarita returns looking for her mantilla and the
romance is resumed. Lt. Wright learns she has become enraged by har
parents to a schcninr nohleman, Francisco de la Vaga QTED 5SCEJ'O'1'HD ,
verv much avainst her will. He secures the aid of Em11io's friends,
Don Juan CNIEL SHIVELYI and Don .Tose IROGER SHIVELYJ , to break the en-
garement. But is oppossed by the scheming nobleman and Margarits's am-
The scenes that follow lerd up to a climax in the third act reveal-
in' the true character of the nohleman and all ends well as Wedding hells
nroclaim Marrnr1ta's engege ent to Lt. Wricht and her sister Mercedes'
CDOROTHV PEFERSEIII engegament to Emilio.
Compliments of the Goodman
The second annual Homecoming since the beginning of the war was held
on October ll, 1947.
It was a beautiful day, perfect for the parade which assembled at the
school and began it's march around town at eleven - thirty that morning.
The band headed the parade followed by floats entered by several classes.
Again this year, first prize was awarded to the seniors for their inter-
pretation of a bull fight. Goodman was the victorious toreador and Laona,
our opponent for the day was the defeated bull.
At two - thirty that afternoon the crowd gathered at the football
fisldlto watch the g ms between the Goodman and Leona teams. It was a very
close game ending in a tie, seven to seven.
The Alumni Banquet was held in the Catholic Church basanent at six
o'clock that evening. 'Jake' Forrest presided as toastmaster, and the en-
tertainment was furnished by high school students and Mr. Holland.
A great crowd was present at the rvmnasium that night to dance to the
music of 'le Three.' At ten o'clock the Homecoming queen, Bettv Richards,
and her court, Shirley Houghton, Shirlev Vogels, Marjorie Shively, Carol
Graetz, Mary Lundberg and Patsy Smitham, entered. The queen was crowned by
Jim Ellsworth who was the football captain that day.
After an eveninr of fun and dancing, the day ended as one of the most
successful Homecomings ever.
EVENT OF TH YEAR
At this writing, the Junior Pram plans are being madeg here's what
thev've decided. The theme, 'Ol Wisconsin', has been selected for this
centennial year, and all decorations will follow through the idea. The
big date is May l, l948. And our school and stats colors, red and white,
will be carried out.
King Bill Draxler who was elected by the class is also chairman of
the prom. Working with Bill are Agnes Olson, his queen and chairman of
stage decorations, Kathryn Stankevich, chainman for orchestra arrange-
ments, and Miss Irene Krause, the junior's advisor, and the guiding hand
behind all arrangan nts.
Other members of the class are assigned to the stage decorations and
to the window posters depicting the history of Wisconsin, The curtains will
be drawn on the stage, and an outsize map of Wisconsin will be put on then.
The balcony will hold an Indian scene. The-orchestra engaged is 'Joe Val-
enta and His Recording Orchestra', who regularly play at the Recreation
Building in Wausaukee.
The juniors are trying something newg they are having the orchestra
on a platfonn in the center of the floor. They are also sending invitations
fi till llulllle
With this 'new look', we hope they recapture the exciting spirit of
the pre-war prams---with all their trl mings, dance programs and punch.
Compl1men+s or Hill Tickard's Tavern
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FOOTBALL GAMES '47
' BASKEPBALL amass v47- '
Goodman 22 22
White Lake 26
HBH SQUAD CHAMPIONSHIP
Goodman 26 Ninocqua 20
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