American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL)

 - Class of 1941

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American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 24 of the 1941 volume:

Y .u 'w X ff ML 3 -4 9 W1 +54 4 viii R 1,1 ,K t ,..... fl W, gg li Us I 1 . 74 I Q1 ' .1 1 ,Y,4 1 H 315 ! :I 'Q 1? E11 .E , '11 C H Y? Q ii Mr! v Z 4 1 1 P 1 1 A ,, K 'A V . V H5 -1 N 4 N 1 TI if .gs 'fi 9 1? jf-i , f-I 5 .4 -1 ff ,I gi ! ,Q FACULTY Snhacvlnffamfzchqlf GEORGE H. JOHNSON Genefal Manager American Institute of Laundering CECIL H. LANHAM ALBERT JOHNSON Director Secretary-Treasurer School of Laundry American Institute Management of Laundering WALTER A. REINHARD Manager Commercial Laundry Department IRVING G. GARCELON Manager Department of Engineering A MAY LAING GRADY Manager Department of Sales Promotion HAROLD P. NUTLEY Mamger Department of Advertising and Publicity Page Two I. AYRES RICKER Department of Advertising ' and Publicity WILLIAM J. SH ELDON Department of Advertising and Publicity ARTHUR I. ANDERSON Manager Department of Research and Textiles CARLYLE G. MORTON Department of Research and Textiles DOMER E. DEWEY Manager Department of Accounting LEE JOHNSTON Department of Research and Textiles RAYMOND F. GROHNE Manager Membership Department I. HINTON MASSEY Instructor in Business Law Page Three CLASS B OFFICERS Thomas G. Goad . . . . Pr6SiCl6I1t Charles N. Brock, Jr. . . - Vice President Gilbert V. Edlin .... . Secretaryffreasurer PLANT PRODUCTION COURSE Thomas G. Goad .... . . President Charles N. Brock, Jr. . - . Vice President Edward Zinkow , , . SecretaryfTreasurer TEXTILE AND WASHROOM PROCEDURE COURSE Thomas G. Goad ........... President Charles N. Brock, Jr. . . Vice President Edward Zinkow ...... . SecretaryfTreasurer SALES AND ADVERTISING COURSE Joseph A. Robertson ..... . . President Robert P. Hammond . . . . Vice President Walter A. Hondeville . . . . SecretaryfTreasurer LAUNDRY ACCOUNTING COURSE Robert E. Fromhold . ' .... . . President Robert P. Hammond . . . Vice President Walter A. Hondeville ........ SecretaryfTreasurer ' ANNUAL STAFF Raymond F. Martin ....... . . . Editor Frank Bolek . . . . Assistant Editor Robert E. Fromhold . . Assistant Editor Walter A. Hondeville . . Assistant Editor Frank Schadt .......... Assistant Editor STARCHED SHEET STAFF Robert S. Mazlish .... ' ..., Robert P. Hammond . , f C0-Editors Charles N. Brock, Jr. . , l , ATHLETIC STAFF Franklin W. Myers . - ....,, , Director A. I. L. CLUB A- O- Long, If- - .I .... . . President Lew Bfad1eY - - . . Vice President Gwfge Bender - . . . SecretaryfTreasurer Page Four I power plant course ..a 1 Q26 ' I ' A friendly greeting from Mrs. Brooker made us all feel at home. N the morning of September 5, twentyfone students were wel' comed as they passed through the portals of the American Institute of Laundering by smiling Mrs. Brooker and Cec, who soon made the introducf tions among -the registering students that kindled warm and lasting friend' ships through life. Those cheerful-yet hesitant-conversations grew until they seemed to call out -to the corridors of the A.I.L.-"Here is the finest group of students of all time to dip into your well of knowledge of America's finest industry." No sooner had we met Walt and his unique and rugged personality than we knew that he was one of us. After three days "ma frands" Calhoon and Burchard swelled the enrollment to -twentyfthree students from fifteen states. The many interesting events which took place during the course will live long in our memories, especially the cleaning of the heat reclaimer, where the boys really showed Walt they could roll up their sleeves and go to work. "Herr" Tubis proved that he could really throw it-the dirt from the heat ref claimer, of course. The sunny Illinois skies gave the students the opportunity to really take the faculty in soft ball with a score of 5 to 2. How could they win with Goad as umpire. Soft guy Normington got his regular work' outs in class by swinging at flies instead of the punching bag. 'The annual cleaning of the boiler proved Martin to be the dirtiest guy in the class. Tiny missed Walt's class in the boiler when he failed to get in the fire door. The 1940 Laundryowners' National Convention was held in Chicago at the Palmer House, giving the students and staff a chance to attend, as well as a threefday holiday. Pleasant experiences and spirits Roe and Brock cleaned the hopper'-'but who cleaned them? Page F ive 1940 POWER PLANT CLASS Front Row fleft to rightl: Joseph Robertson, Edward Zinkow, Robert Calhoon, James Normington, Gilbert Edlin, Thomas Goad, Raymond Martin, Vvalter Hondeville, William Kerr. Second Row: Robert Buchard, Charles Brock, Robert S. Mazlish, James Stormont, William Penny, Frank Bolek, George Atwater, Emanuel Tubis. Back Row: C. H. Lanham fDirector, School of Laundry Managementl, Robert Fromhold, Leslie Roe, Franklin Myers, Raymond Birren, Frank Schadt, Edward Hooper, Walter A. Reinhard flvlanager, Engineering Departmentl. touched everyone. Goad slightly remembers that he said, "Ain't doing much laundry work, but am pour' ing with the best of them." Calhoon, how did "Pop" Schadt get that Saturday night date at the Convention? The famous "Casey Jones Mug in Hand" base' ball game served as the farewell event for the Power Plant Course, which wound up with an initiation at the "Y", Little William Kerr proved to be a tough hombre, with schoolboy Roe getting the worst of it while the artist Zinkow did his work. How does it look, Penny? California has everything-at least that's what the women say about "Don juan" Hondeville. And that's no lie. If grades mean a lot to you, ask "Moan and Groann fBrock and Stormontj how to get them. Several instructive lectures by prominent allied tradesmen added much to the course. Such men as Mr. john Harrington, Northern Illinois Coal Com' panyg Mr. Roy White, American Laundry Machinery Company, Mr. Les Kinzle, Prosperity Companyg Mr. Thomas Marsh, Iron Firemen Companyg and Mr. Weeks, Whitlock Heater Company, added many gems of information to our accumulation of power plant knowledge. The fatal days of exams were on us before we knew it-except Cec and Walt, who have had plenty of experience in utoughing up" an exam. "All's well that ends well," but Kerr still believes there is a dry pipe. What about it, Walt? Page Six " ' '- ' ..'f'11:52f":f"r:'-'fu'-:xg,:3g,:,q+w..ag-1 -.J ,,, .f .. . . , MA, , ,A .. .x1m.. - ..., - , - Wu ' W ' -..g--.5----,K-.'.. 'fN.w.,fs qa, ,',g ,,..4ff5,-.55, , 51- Z. V, ,yi i - :yay-11.11 V .f-v ---U .-,- . ..,.... . ,A .,,. .. , . .. ., ,J . . V ' plant production course A rose between two ----? H RODUCTIONN-the word in itself was an inspiration. It had to beg how else could we have mastered this allfimportant subject. in seven short weeks. fWe still don't know how we did it, or, better still, if we did it.j When Walt took over and started the ball rolling he said there would be some little work ahead, and it didn't take us very long to find out that he wasn't kidding. The addition of charming Mrs. J. flndian joel Robertson to the class had everybody, including Walt, worried for a while. We all thought Walt would be practically tongueftied, but even under such tremendous difficulties ,as having a female in the class he really did a swell job, and without too many slips of the tongue at that. None of us will ever forget the many weary, backf breaking hours spent over our drawing boards doing our best to put that "dream plant" on paper, or those nights fand early mornings, too,j we spent cramming stacks of paper full of endless figures trying to def termine everything from the size of the building down to, as "Tiny" Myers puts it, the size of the night watchman's shoes. Did anybody ever find out if Bud Hooper got that Sftfafafafcfh Cookah he was looking for? Torn Goad suggested using NofDoz to stay awake nights. Ed Zinkow tried someg it kept him awake at night all right, but Walt had to keep bouncing erasers off his head to keep h-im alive in the daytime. About the second day out "Mose" Tubis and Walt locked horns and stayed that way all through the course. We don't know who finally won-maybe Production or quality-that was the question in Student Laundry. Page Seven PLANT PRODUCTION CLASS Front Row fleft to rightl: Barbara Robertson, Joseph Robertson. George Corey, Jr., William Kerr. Walter Hondeville, Thomas Goad, Edward Zinkow, Homer Knouse, John R. Clover, James Given. Second row: Dale Vertz, George Atwater. Raymond Martin, Robert S. Mazlish, Charles Brock, Joe O'Dell, Emanuel Tubis, Philip Harden. Third Row: Walter A. Reinhard flVlanager, Engineering Departmentl, Robert Burchard, William Clark, Jim Normington, Frank Bolek, Jack F. Tibbs, Alvin Henningsen, Robert Fromhold, William Penny, Cecil H. Lanham fDirector. School of Laundry Managementl. Back Row: George Johnson fGeneral Manager, American institute of Launderingl. Robert Calhoon, G. Kennith Friberg, Frank Schadt, James Stormont, Raymond Birren, Franklin Myers, Leslie Roe, Alffed MUmi0Id. Edward Hooper. Les Roe does, he acted the part of referee most of the time. Student Laundry, under Superintendent "Ceo" Lanham became our regular afternoon duty. From the smiling faces of all the students it was evident that they really relished this delightful task. It was found that quantity by far exceeded quality, but since we were being taught to be "Production Minded" this proved that we were really taking our lessons seriously Qespecially if we had a chance to finish a little earlierl. And no one ever did find out where "Pop" Schadt spent his afternoons, except one fOfOfOfofofofofoj. We made two field trips this course, one to East Moline to find out how laundry machinery is made and one to Chicago to see how it is put to use in the best productive manner. The two biggest jokes of the course happened at the Chief Laundry on the field trip to Chicago. The first was when the engineer of the plant told Walt, thinking he was a student, that he was a "bright boy," and must have been studying his lessons. The second, when the "Super" asked .Walt if he could tell him anything about the "point system." Evidently he had never read Reinhard's "Bible" ' Although none of us were sorry to see the Christmas holidays start, we all had to admit that the production course was a darn swell one. Page Eight 'f"""'F'4"-'!2'!""?Y1'uLm"v': -- , - ' ' ' 'I ' -. 1 - 11 4' '. -. . f r- . wr- 'w-M-Hf---.-.-,.,1V...,'.... , , , . ... .,. , . .N vu. c - ..- " .5 ...Lili-!S.i.,,,-5,f'.i,5?,V:,Tl H sy: V ,ip ...T ,., , 1, . . , . . 'TEM textile and washroom course "The secret of my new short formula is purely BASIC"-says Normington. HEN came the Washroom Course with "Scien' tist" Anderson at the helm and "Iron Man" Morton his able aide.l We were privileged this course in having George Johnson, A that well known textile expert and General Manager of the Institute, for the textile instruction. Lee Johnston was also admitted to the staff in this course and was known to all the fellows as' "a swell guy." Upon our return after Christmas, we found out that "Sailor" Reinhard had given up his teaching career to take p over the management of the commercial laundry. We wish Walt all the luck in an the world in his new position. Morton showed up about an hour late on the morning of February 12, stuck his head in the class room door with a smile from ear to ear and uttered "I'm a father." We got by easy for the rest of the course in chemistry. It was rumored that Morton could not sleep well nights-to say nothing of grading exams-then came the cigars, and all the sick A.I.L. QMENU. Morton also boasted of how he would have to stand on his doorstep in seventeen years and beat the students away with clubs. The Texans kept the humor going in class and most of Joliet-Curly would recite poetry to "Mother" Harding-such as "six times seven is fortyftwo" and "I don't care if I go crazy" and many others. Curly was also the cause of all the transoms being barred at the "Private" Reed lifted the mortgage on all the pool tables. Hildebrand, the Sudsmen's All Star guard, had more fluid capacity than anyone while presiding at a- board meeting. Everyone thought Zinkow was an evening patient out at Silver Cross. Batholomew was contemplating buying up Normington's short washing formula, but the deal is still unsettled. The Sudsmen came through after losing their first basketball game of the season 5345 to win the second The sudsmen started off with a 55-5 score but won the second round championship. Page Nine 1941 TEXTILE AND WASHROOM PROCEDURE CLASS Front Row fleft to rightl: Oscar Reed, William Kerr, Edward Zinlcow, Rob t lVl l' h, Ch l B er az is ar es roclc, Preston Hildebrand, Lowell Kislia, James Given, Jr. Second Row: Lee Johnston flnstructorl, Edward Kluender, Kenneth Khuans, Stanley Wolf, Raymond Martin, Franlc Bolelc, Thomas G. Goad, Walter Hondeville, Robert Fromhold. Third Row: Joseph Robertson, Carlyle Morton flnstructorl, William Penny, James Stormont, Jim Normington, Jaclc Tibbs, Albert Harding, Bryce Beard, Raymond Birren, Cecil H. Lanham fDirector. School of Laundry Managementl. Back Row: J. Burton Patton. L, Ray Bartholomew, Leslie Roe, Allred Mumford, Franlclin Myers, 'Fred gielselmxnli Edward Hooper, George Johnson fGeneral Manager, American lnstitute of Launderingl. t . r ur n erson flVlanager, Textile and Research Departmentl. Members of Class Absent: Robert Hammond, Melvin Oswald. half-it sure is a good thing those other teams did not show up half of the time. Cieselman could not wait to get back to Canada where it was sixty below zero. Goad shivered to death at this remark. Interesting field trips were made to the Club Elgin and Calumet City led by "Lochinvar" Wolf. Those spots on the chem. laboratory ceiling are dedicated to Birren and Stormont in remembrance of where they would be if those experiments had worked. Tibbs was almost quarantined for two' weeks be' cause "the little ones" had the measles. A party at Little Jack's wound up the social side of the Washroom Course. The partings were sad and hopes of seeing each other again were unanimous. A new crop of chemical engineers was then thrown into the laundry field with titration, pH and many other chemical terms in their vocabulary. Page Ten 'r :fa --V-YH r .rf -'..ff.,,:-f.L,k -f-ww" L 2 4 ,. , N ' T , b- 'r ' J"a !L " .J i,' 3i:1 ' -- iff f' fi " Q" A -1-vu:-gul 9- sales and advertisin course Tslz-isle--the students were not the only ones who slept in class. ARCH 3.-Today, we again part with another "c" from our purses with promises by all instructors of a very enjoyable eight weeks from all concerned. And when I say "from all concerned," I really mean we, the students. Having lost twelve students last course we have diminished in size, but with these incoming students, Howard Hastedt, Carl Super, Charles Bingley, Lee Westcott, and with the return of Barbara Robertson and Frank Schadt, we still number twentyfseven. Our sales instructor, Mrs. Grady, always arrived much earlier than the students in the morning. Each day she threatened to serve coffee in class but never did keep her word to the regret A of the students. Only once did she skip class and that happened on a very cold day so the students accepted her excuse. Little man "Sales" appeared before us many times on the screen. And with' Mrs. Grady's complete selling 8 s technique we are now able to approach any housewife, maid or whoever you are and sell ourselves as well as our product, clean laundry. The sales talks and demonstration went over with howling success. Our most popular housewife was, of course, the charming Barbara Robertson. She made the situation more or less the actual scene, although she ran into stiff competition from her husband, Joseph. Joe appeared before us with a very good housewife getup, even as far as having a troublesome child on hand. Frank Schadt the unlucky salesman, had his hands full doing his best to sell this housewife, but finally did get a trial bundle from her ffree of charge servicel. A1 Harding was called Mother Harding after his demonstrations. And as for the rest of the fellows, no one can say they didn't do their best. We Salesman "Pop" Schadt SOLD 'glamorous Ioe fsephinel Robertson a FREE laundry bundle. Page 'Eleven ., .. ..,',.,X.o,. ,,,.,,,.,. . . 1941 SALES AND ADVERTISING CLASS Front Row fleft to rightl: Vvilliam Kerr, Joseph Robertson, Raymond Martin, Charles Brock, Jr., lVlrs. M. L. Grady flvlanager, Sales and Service Departmentl, lVlrs. Barbara Robertson, Frank Bolelc, Kenneth Khuans, Walter l'londeville, l'loward Hastedt. Second Row: Harold P. Nutley flVlanager, Advertising and Publicity Departmentl, Charles Bingley, James Stormont, Bryce Beard, J. Burton Patton, Stanley Wolf, Albert Harding, Carl Super. Robert S. I Mazlish, Robert Fromhold, Thomas Goad, Lee Westcott, Cecil l'l. Lanham fDirector, School of Laundry Managementl. Back Row: George H. Johnson fcveneral Manager, American lnstitute of Launderingl, Raymond Birren, Edward Hooper, Alfred Mumford, Franklin Myers, Frank Schadt, Jr., Leslie Roe, Robert Hammond, il. Ayers Riclcer flnstructorl, William Sheldon flnstructorl. had several perfectly performed sales demonstrations, but of course these were put on by long experienced students - mentioning no names. The advertising periods which were every after' noon, were conducted by Mr. Nutley, Mr. Sheldon, and Mr. Ricker. Each had his own distinctive method of teaching and for those students who wanted to learn there was presented some very valuable knowledge. For instance, Lee Westcott, the boy from the "Presidents" laundry, whose small son told his friends that his daddy was going to high school in Illinois, was a fiend for advertising. Every spare moment he was found making ads or writing copy. We took one day off, legally, to make a round of several places in Chicago. The first stop being Swifts, where we enjoyed a very delicious lunch, even after visiting the slaughtering rooms first. Our next stop was at the Chicago Daily News, then to Henrici's for dinner and Hnally our visit to the NBC studios to see and hear the Plantation Party program brought us to the end of another perfect field trip. The class party during this course was held at "SZ" Ranch. It was very well attended much to the surprise of everyone. Howard Hastedt gave us a very good exhibition of how not to dance while Mrs. Grady and Leslie Roe gave us a solo on the floor. The windup came on Friday morning when every' one received their certificates. After sad partings, all left for their places of employment, except those who are staying on for the next course. Page Twelve . . ,M X h vw ..-NP . W.-.,........,. laundry accounting course the outstanding effects of the increased temperature was that Hammond had his car washed The student body dwindled down to a lucky thirteen students who carried on the work of the A.I L. in great fashion. C. P.A. Patton knew more about sodium hypochlorite at the end of this course than at the end of the washroom course. . X rv, f 5 Q as sa ,QQ are is . ,KW ,..k Q Q . 1 Q Z ,,,,,. 3 4 Q z X Q ,O I N4 as as i -,rn wi.-. sa is.:-Y.:-1? '-'N eff .pf -51" '-'D 'pin ut -f "saw: waz: sf .g,:1:f"- , sg ,, E E . A, f ' 'ttf l5?3f?11v , F aa - . ,- , .af ,: - 5' .I I.. V L ' flutfvs- Q-1'1f? 'a' Q. f i V. I we . agsxagif e:::tw: g. 2 gf f 1,4-V ' . 1. H f . - , -- '-'i' ' ' i , U H V ,, .V.. , a 3J,7ri': - ,. '?g,4,Q,Qgfwj'1zfy, :,aW,fqym5'1::,,v,,,., 4 ' e 'gif W'e'f' . ' , , V .-.1-4 M..-,,1z7..-4 .:,,c::. ., yr, .rs ,Q K. , . y ,Q 7- 31,0 f- ,5L,.f,,f g - ff , V .,f , " r- ' - r fs., -i:':iQ.f fe ff - sift . ' 1, " - , X' . , -' an-4 .fx nr- ' ew sf-2: an W-me -' - Q f-v A p P e-Q .--,fjfylliy-args Ng. .,,i5Q:Sfgi.a.-1i:3gfl - , M at ' f ,r Z f L rx, , ,X Q, ' H Q 1 mg- '- i ' 'V " 1:3,g1.2i1::f'.,gf-sf? - fin:-vlq'Q'l - I Z' ., ' , p. --5:11.35 A - -..f - , H I W ff -, H1 ,,1..g3sq.N -.L g , My at-fy .,, . r ,. ' N 0 ' iS5i251-1124-L4 V+'-'E'-"'.' 'X' -' -Iy,.gJ.v,'.-,"1-5.:E,,Z"x:": r-'13-PT .":'33.5'.:'i ""f-,!fIf:l"' 'ff ' V '.if'f' 'X it . 1 A staunch figurefzead on any ball team was smiling Billy Kerr. FTER finding out how to fill our plants with bundles, how to wash and process these bundles cor' rectly and how to become efficient in every respect regarding our power problems, we now go into the stretch and discover the secret of "debit" and "credit" as taught by the able Professors Dewey and Grohne. Along with the last lap of our laundry theory came the long awaited and welcomed warm weather. This warm weather turned all our hearts to UQ-oh, you know, golf, tennis and swimming-and was it fun! One of Page Brock found out he was a peta darling from his highness, "Judge" Massey, who gave us the principles of blowing people out of court, and also, quoting Mr. Massey, 'LSueing a beggar and getting a louse." A class picnic was enjoyed by every member of the class at Hammel Woods early in this course. Fromhold became the man of the hour when he finally produced the "weenies" that were supposedly forgotten. The hot exam days finally rolled around and we all pulled through in fine shape-don't you agree, Mr, Dewey? Mr. Massey pulled a few tricks out of his sleeve, but the eye was quicker than the hand, and now law is no longer a mystery but an achievement. fEditor's note: But if you want to be sure, fellows, see a lawyer., . . !.,,, L t 4 1 26:35 I , , i5'TZY . Ma. Cheer up, boys.-'lt won't be long now. Thirteen Q iv. i n C. ii . 'i""f-3 . ,ct - .,..,df. sq , gfiiilfl ' 'K' . i ' 1 '12 -Qi" il. .-., 7.v'l'.sif l l Q, F' lt' lil' il 'fl' li . f U x . , 'l y ' ll ,En H i i x w i i 1 1941 LAUNDRY ACCOUNTING CLASS Front Row le t to right : William Kerr, Charles N. Broclc, Jr., Raymond Martin, Kenneth Khuans, Walter Hondeville J. Hinton Massey lnstructor. Second Row: J. Burton Patton Stanley Wolf, Rohert Fromhold, Franlc Bolelc, Thomas Goad, C. H. Lanham Director School of Laundry Management . Back Row: Raymond F. Grohne Manager, Memhership Department, Raymond Birren, Leslie Roe. Rohert Hammond Domer E. Dewey Manager, Laundry Accounting Department . In our last week law and accounting are almost entirely absent from our minds There is only one thought-how fast these ten months have passed and how we shall part from the friendships we have acquired. It is strange the feeling a fellow gets when parting comes After ten months of continual companion' and all for one. Many of us will have evident tears while others will hide -theirs in courage. Tears or no tears, every fellow will have an empty feeling the night of June 19. Farewells will bring our grand vacation of education to a close. We must go forth and take our place in the field of our industry. Bu-t our friendships will carry on through the mail or at future conventions Cleveland '41 Page Fourteen ' l C l f f 1 . f l 1 , 4 . ' D ,Q W 1 l . 1 l rail. fig? U ' 4 P ship, a brothership has arisen and it is one for all of our trade, H ,d 1.QIZ, - n j, i f ll, . g ill GRADUATES OF 1941 Sphwlxiffawxbafli 14 ' imizmiaaff RAYMOND P. BIRREN Carl Schurz High School, Chicago, Illinois Wright Junior College, Chicago, Illinois Sponsor - M. Rosenthal Resillo Company, Chicago, Illinois FRANK BOLEK Charles F. Brush High School, South Euclid Ohio Sponsor -- William E. Kenney The Davis Laundry and Cleaning Company, Cleveland, Ohio CHARLES N. BROCK, JR. Central High School, Saint Joseph, Missouri St. joseph Junior College, Saint Joseph, Missouri Sponsor-Charles N. Brock, Sr. Getchell's Laundry and Zoric Dry Cleaning Company, Saint joseph, Missouri ROBERT F. BURCHARD McKinley High School, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa Sponsor - Frank A. Burchard Royal Laundry, Cedar Rapids, Iowa ROBERT L. CALHOON Wichita High School, Wichita, Kansas Wichita University, Wichita, Kansas Sponsor - E. V. Johnston Domestic Laundry, Wichita, Kansas ROBERT E. FROMHOLD Benjamin Franklin High School, Los Angeles, California I , Pasadena Junior College, Pasadena, California Sponsor- Carl E. Fromhold 1 Sunshine Laundry, Inc., Los Angeles, Calif fornia Page Fifteen THOMAS G. GOAD ' Hugh Morson High School, Raleigh, North Carolina North Carolina State College, Raleigh, North Carolina Sponsor-H. W. C'Shea Durham Laundry Company, Durham, North Carolina WILLIAM J. KERR Millburn High School, Milburn, New Jersey Sponsor- Stuart M. Kerr Unit Laundry System, Incorporated, Newark, New Jersey LESLIE C. ROE Poughkeepsie High School, Poughkeepsie, New York Poughkeepsie Business College, Poughkeepsie, New York K Sponsor - Edward L. Prince Model Washington Laundry, Seattle, Washf ington WALTER A. HONDEVILLE Merced Union High School, Merced, California Sponsor - August I. Hondeville Merced Laundry, Merced, California RAYMOND F. MARTIN LaSallefPeru High School, LaSalle, Illinois Junior College, LaSalle, Illinois Sponsor - William E. Kenney The Davis Laundry and Cleaning Company, Cleveland, Ohio FRANK L. SCHADT, JR. St. Petersburg High School and Vocational, ' Syracuse, New York Syracuse Collegiate Center, Syracuse, New York Sponsor-Frank L. Schadt, Sr. Progressive Laundry, Syracuse, New York EMANUEL J. TUBIS South Side High School, Newark, New Jersey ' Rutgers University College, Newark, NewJersey Sponsor - John Baumgartner Mother's Friend Laundry, Inc., Harrison, New Jersey ' Page Sixteen I ' 1 I I 1 I I I 1 I 1 I I 1 I 1 I I I I I I I I 1 1 I I I 1 I I I 1 I I I I , . I P EU CQ Fl UDOQUSGSS STUDENT-STAFF hmmm Hwy, X940 Qgmemfled Page Eighteen 'STUDENTS' NAME George J. Atwater Gilbert Edlin Edward M. HOOPCY Robert S. Mazlish Franklin W. MYU5 james C. Normington William L. PennY joseph A. Robertson james R. Stormont Edward Zinkow George J. Atwater William C. Clark john R. Clover, jr. George W. Corey, jr. G. Kennith Friberg james K. Given, jr. Philip L. Harden Alvin E. Henningsen Edward M. Hooper Homer Knouse Robert S. Mazlish Alfred L. Mumford Franklin W. Myers james C. Normington joe O'Dell ,William L. Penny Barbara F. Robertson fMrs.J joseph A. Robertson james R. Stormont jack F. Tibbs Dale Vertz Edward Zinkow L. Ray Bartholomew, jr. Bryce V. Beard Fred Gieselman james K. Given, Ir. Robert P. Hammond Albert P. Harding Preston L. Hildebrand Edward M. Hooper Kenneth R. Khuans Lowell K. Kislia Edward H. Kluender Robert S. Mazlish Alfred L.fMumford Ffafllilln Myers James C. Normington OTHER THAN GRADUATES, ATTENDING 1940-41 COURSES POWER PLANT c.oURsE SPONSOR A. I. Atwater Emanual H. Gratenstein H. Lester Utley Louis Mazlish E. E. Greenwood if? G. C. MacMaster Charles S. Normington G. D. Tennille Ralph C. Rutter R. A. Stormont Harry Koplin PLANT Bell Laundry Majestic Laundry Shawsheen Laundry RitefWay Laundry Company, Inc. The Star Towel Supply Company N0fmiUgfOn's Laundry Ee' Dry Cleaning Co. Vv'hite Star Laundry Company Rutter's Laundry Modern Wet Wash Laundry Company Zephyr Laundry Machinery Company PLANT PRODUCTION COURSE A. J. Atwater Troy Laundry Machinery Division john R. Clover, Sr. Troy Laundry Machinery Division H. R. Dale james K. Given, Sr. W. S. McCord Howard Baxter H. Lester Utley Troy Laundry Machinery Division Louis Mazlish Leland P. Hamilton E. E. Greenwood ff? G. C. MacMaster Charles S. Normington L. Sevier G. D. Tennille Ralph C. Rutter Ralph C. Rutter R. A. Stormont Murray Mathews Troy Laundry Machinery Division Harry Koplin Bell Laundry American Machine and Metals, Inc. Oklahoma Laundry E99 Dry Cleaning Co. American Machine and Metals, Inc. Peerless Laundry Company Bemidji Laundry and Dry Cleaners McCord Laundry, Inc. Baxter Laundries Corporation Shawsheen Laundry American Machine and Metals, Inc. RitefWay Laundry Company, Inc. Otsego Laundry Company, Inc. The Star Towel Supply Company Normington's Laundry ff? Dry Cle-aning Co. Sevier's Laundry White Star Laundry Company Rutter's Laundry, Inc. Rutter's Laundry, Inc. ' Modern Wet Wash Laundry Company Del Monte Laundry American Machine and Metals, Inc. Zephyr Laundry Machinery Company TEXTILE AND WASHROOM PROCEDURE COURSE Charles W. Weil R. N. Fowler james K. Given, Sr. Frank F. Hammond E. A. Lindsey G. A. Hoover H. Lester Utley A. J. Marcel fMrs.J A. J. Marshall Louis Mazlish Leland P. Hamilton E. E. Greenwood E5 G. C. MacMaster Charles S. Normington Sunshine Laundry Company Troy Laundry Timmins New Method Laundry Ltd. Bemidji Laundry E99 Dry Clea116rS Tacoma Towel Supply Company McEwen Laundry Company Lancaster Laundry, Inc. Shawsheen Laundry Avalon Laundry COfl'lPanY Marshall and Swift Veterans Administration Laundry I RitefWay Laundry Company, IHC- Otsego Laundry Company, IHC- The Star Towel Supply COHIPEWY Normington's Laundry E3 Dry Cleaning Co. Page Nineteen ADDRESS Phoenix, Arizona New Haven, Connecticut Andover, Massachusetts Brooklyn, New York Boston, Massachusetts Marshfield, Massachusetts Lynchburg, Virginia Lawrence, Massachusetts Rockford, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Phoenix, Arizona East Moline, Illinois Enid, Oklahoma East Moline, Illinois Duluth, Minnesota Bemidji, Minnesota Easton, Maryland Chicago, Illinois Andover, Massachusetts East Moline, Illinois Brooklyn, New York Oneonta, New York Boston, Massachusetts Marshfield, Wisconsin Bristol, Virginia Lynchburg, Virginia Lawrence, Massachusetts Lawrence, Massachusetts Rockford, Illinois Del Monte, California East Moline, Illinois Chicago, Illinois University City, Missouri Amarillo, Texas N. Timmins, Ontario Bemidji, Minnesota Tacoma, Washington Nashville, Tennessee Lancaster, Pennsylvania Andover, Massachusetts Chicago, Illinois Mason City, Iowa Wood, Wisconsin Brooklyn, New York Oneonta, New York Boston, Massachusetts Marshfield, Wisconsin I I 'IQ '..-'ja-lx ",'v',u W ,N A' ,i . J ff: A' 'A-'34 A 'T . - it i .. Shi,-'L H K5 , 55514, ffl 44: . li tl .1 .WI .-1, Ji' 'N fl . iEw5??i E- ' ep -Q-.2:1f,e.1: . ir Y' R ,gli gig .ve la ' if I f Melvin H. Oswald I. Burton Patton William L. Penny Oscar F. Reed joseph A. Robertson Iames R. Stormont Jack F. Tibbs Stanley S. Wolf Edward Zinkow Bryce V. Beard - Charles K. Bingley Robert P. Hammond Albert P. Harding Howard E. Hastedt Edward M. Hooper Kenneth R. Khuans Robert S. Mazlish Alfred L. Mumford Franklin W. Myers J. Burton Patton Barbara F. Robertson fMrs.j Ioseph A. Robertson Iames R. Stormont Carl I. Super Lee W. Westcott Stanley S. Wolf Robert P. Hammond Kenneth R. Khuans I. Burton Patton Stanley S. Wolf TEXTILE AND Otto F. Oswald Frank Patton G. D. Tennille William A. Henry Ralph C. Rutter R. A. Stormont Murray Mathews Edward Wolf Harry Koplin WASHROOM PROCEDURE COURSE-Continued New Ulm Steam Laundry San Antonio Laundry White Star Laundry Company Henry Laundry Company Rutter's Laundry, Inc. Modern Wet Wash Laundry Company Del Monte Laundry Wolf Sanitary Wiping Cloth Company Zephyr Laundry Machinery Company SALES AND ADVERTISING COURSE R. N. Fowler W. B. Jones Frank F. Hammond E. A. Lindsey Paul R. Hastedt H. Lester Utley A. I. Marcel fMrs.j Louis Mazlish Leland P. Hamilton E. E. Greenwood 59" G. Frank Patton Ralph C. Rutter Ralph C. Rutter R. A. Stormont Leo Watznauer Leland P. Hamilton Edward Wolf C. MacMaster Troy Laundry . Troy Laundry Company Tacoma Towel Supply Company McEwen Laundry Company Fame Laundries Shawsheen Laundry Avalon Laundry Company RitefWay Laundry Company, Inc. Otsego Laundry Company, Inc. The Star Towel Supply Company San Antonio Laundry Rutter's Laundry, Inc., Rutter's Laundry, Inc. Modern Wet Wash Laundry Company Troy Laundry Company Otsego Laundry Company, Inc. Wolf Sanitary Wiping Cloth Company LAUNDRY ACCOUNTING COURSE Frank F. Hammond A. I. Marcel QMrs.J Frank Patton Edward Wolf Tacoma Towel Supply Co. Avalon Laundry Company San Antonio Laundry Wolf Sanitary Wiping Cloth Company New Ulm, Minnesota San Antonio, Texas Lynchburg, Virginia Hazelton, Pennsylvania Lawrence, Massachusetts Rockford, Illinois Del Monte, California Detroit, Michigan Chicago, Illinois Amarillo, Texas Fort Wayne, Indiana Tacoma, Washington Nashville, Tennessee Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Andover, Massachusetts Chicago, Illinois Brooklyn, New York Oneonta, New York Boston, Massachusetts San Antonio, Texas Lawrence, Massachusetts Lawrence, Massachusetts Rockford, Illinois Fort Madison, Iowa Oneonta, New York Detroit, Michigan Tacoma, Washington Chicago, Illinois San Antonio, Texas Detroit, Michigan . ug- -A .vw .1,.-. I. Q I lame! 4 A Page Twenty 4250-6-40 'ISI' , nv, f:.,4-.-- .-fn - ' x 1 r' 1.. ,.- . . , ,.1g..,..i ., , ,, .i 2 ,1-g,5"',Qg r., 1- . ,.'1'w'v '-Y' "H -f: .' . r. . 'I if - '- '.'-M V . . .A , .i., .u.' g' .11 'lfwxf' , :wif 1 Q.. ., ' 1211... . .v .N ...W Wg. v. 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Suggestions in the American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) collection:

American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 20

1941, pg 20

American Institute of Laundering - Annual Yearbook (Joliet, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 6

1941, pg 6

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
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