Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 124


Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1957 volume:

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'gg quad .. gg, K in -- X .M . sz Q-A ' ,N 9. , x xg Q , 3 ik: wi, E .. if H' ""1LE,I,-E 2 ' s ,IEKQSS ,. 4.1 vgfliv -w,me3v I v Y 1 YY. VOI.. XXIV. NO. 1. AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL, CHICAGO. ILLINOIS SEPTEMBER 27. 1956 AMUNDSEN GOES COLLEGIATE eniom .S2eL .slzzgng emedfer Vlklngs Galn New, Crews Already setting new records is The Senior outing. bowling social, he highly spirited -lA class, which -casts the fabulous tnrolhnent of '5, Hu' .vniullcst ylrorlmzliuy clrlxx l n. .-t 111 umlscn It ixtory. Guiding the efforts of this mi- iute group will be Mr. ltof'Iticlie'r, lass sponsor: .1lr. Hunkzritz, A-1 .livision teacher: ami Jlr. Small, A-2 division teacher. Our principal, Ur. Vlrirrncc An- 1If'r.von launched Senior l-Iall activi- 'ies with a well recrived talk stress- 'ng the importance of future plans. Following his excellent advice, the 4A's insured orderly division peri- splash party, ami other fun-fests are in the hamls of the Social com- mittee members: Sandra Ortman. Perry Olsen, Joan Norum, Gary Grimes, Sandy Thomas, aml Rich Reinmueller. A class gift is intended to leave a lasting memory ot' the group which donates it, ami the -tA's have left the choice of this important object, to .Ian Abrahamson, Karen Kent, ami Doris Auer. membrrs of the Gift committee. ln a fitting manner, the final committee elected is responsible for l 3 Senior Correspondents are having a hectic time with picture schedulesl eated from l. to r. are: Ian Townsend, Nancy Skreko tS.C.'sl, Bill Ninne- 'nan. Standing from l. to r.: Ralph Larson. Nick Holler, and lean Albrecht. os by electing Jim. Kozuliix, A-1, and ldlrrinv' lv'omor1, A-2, chairmen ff their respective divisions. Sen- 'or energies were then directed to he task ot' selecting committees .hich would guarantee a memor- ble final year. Choosing capable camlidates for 'lass office is the task resting on he shoulders ot' the Nominating -ommittee, consisting of: Jeanie Ping, Sonja Ortman, Anita Win- ston, Jan Townsend, Frank Peter- on, ami Joy Fanell. ' Responsible t'or the witty aml up- 'oarious progroms generally associ- ted with Senior Hall are Program :nnnittce members including: Mil- n Wolke, Tasia Gallanis, Anthony .itaia, Marilyn Stark, Arlene An- rews, ami Nancy Skreko. COMING EVENTS OCTOBER 2-School Pictures Week of Variety Show try- outs 5-Amundsen Social 3-10-Grades - 12-No School-Columbus Day 18-LOG out the final event of the seniors' so- cial whirl, the Prom. Making plans for this occasion are Prom commit- tee meinbersz Joan Sahlin, Linda Thorson, Jerry Mingzhor, Bob NVeng. Larry Tickner. Otto Becker, Skip Ketchmark, ami Joyce Gustafson. News: Spotlight Amundsen High has been fortu- nate to obtain a new spotlight, of the latest theatrical type! The spot- light, which is 1500 candlepower. was secured by the school early last spring ami was used in the last Senior Play. Due to the fact that the old one was quite hard to ma- nipulate, the following features prove to be just what Amundsen needs: colors change' automatically with the flick of a switch, sharp t'ocusing can be obtained tthe range being from a small head circle to a. full stagej, horizontal shutoffs enable it to throw a rectangular- shaped beam of light, and, there is an automatic fade out! This new addition will be a great aid to the variety shows, plays, and various other school programs. by Sue Kott Five hundred students have en- rolled in the Junior College Branch at Amumisen High during registra- tion week. September 5-11. Amundscn is able to accommodate about seven humlred ami fifty col- lege stmlents. The college day be- gins at 2:30 in the afternoon ami continues until 10 in the evening. lt is hoped that by next semester there will be a full time schedule with the day beginning at 8:00 ami ending at 10. At present there aren't any Friday night classes, so the Amundsen Social Center will be continued. The drama room 306 has now been converted into a library and lounge, ami 201 is being used as the main office. For day classes the college uses: 314, 307, 216, 215, 214, and 212. Evening classes are held in rooms: 329, 323, 322, 313, 223, 213, 207, and 103. The various courses offered are: biology, Eng- lish, mathematics, American his- tory, social science, speech, physics, physical science, accounting, short- hand, typing, French, blueprint reading, business law, music, ele- mentary electronics, Spanish, sales- rnanship, and economics. The college is under the direction of Dean Turner H. Trimble, a col- lege instructor ami administrator for twenty-three years. Dean Trim- Dean Turner H. Trimble ble entered the Navy in 1942 ami later earned his bachelor's and master's degree at the University of Illinois. Being a very active man in civic aml professional organiza- tions, he was the president of the North l,awndale Citizens' Coun'cil from 1950 to 1953. At, present, Dean Trimble is the National Vice Presi- dent of the American Federation ot' Teachers, ami is a legislative chair- man of the Chicago Teachers' Un- ion. Dean Trimble expressed his pleas- ure at the response of this com- munity to the college and is con- fident that this branch will develop into one of the city's finest. Smooth Sailin' Ahead ForActiveAmunc1senites Perhaps if Michigan this of course, you may have seen the of five boys scrub- of a Navy Cruiser. you were on Lake summer, in a boat, unusual sight bing the deck These slaves . . were Ron. Newbery, Tony Cutuio, John Fludns. Oscar Zllunushkivz, and Jim. Kazanis. who, through a Key Club activity, were sent out to sea for four days. This is just one of the many activities of Key Clubbers. This year the club is presided over by president, .lim lt'tIZ11IliS,' vice president, Vince ll'f'iII,Il.' secre- tary, Rich S'chrci71cr: and treasurer Andy Ponder. The club consists of boys in their 2B-4A semesters who are chosen by the teachers because of their good grades ami leadership in school activities. Their first project is to help the Kiwanis sell rf-'inuts this month. Last year some of their projects Were: dis- . err . . . boys, tributing tickets for the football games, which they will also do this year: ushering at the Music Festi- val aml the Assembly for School Superintemlents and Principals: parking cars for School Superin- temients' ami Principals' meetings ami District Teachers' Union meet.- ingsg assisting with vision testing of freshmen: and a car wash to raise money for the club. The sponsor of the Key Club is William Bourgeois, popular gym teacher ami basketball coach. Mr. Bourgeois said, "The Key Club got off to a good start last semester. The boys worked well together aml showed a lot of enthusiasm. If we can continue to have this kind of boys the Key Club will be at Amundscn for a long time." The Key Clubs were started by the Kiwanis Clubs ami sponsor the annual Youth Rallies. GET LOST!! we have no found department! I I lil nu 1' l I 'U' NEWS AN' VIEWS Page Two THE AMUNDSEN LOG EDITOR: KARL GATES September 27, 195 GREETINGS, GREEN ONES A record-breaking crowd of 471 Club and the Service Girls distrib- new ireshies began their high school careers on September 5. The group is broken down into 302 girls and 169 boys. making the ratio approxi- mately 2:l, which is really living up to Amundsen standards. Twelve divisions were needed to accommodate all of them. They are as follows: Mrs. Avichouser, 318: Mr. Bayer, 1213 Mr. Couleur, 1151 Mr. Dobbins, 329: Mrs, Kempster, 316: Mrs. lilllin, 3013 Miss Owens, 222: Miss Ranclell, 2213 Miss Mc- Kay, L.R. 23 Mrs. Carlson, 2133 and Mr. Scroggin, L.R. 1. All the classes, particularly lan- guages, are filled to capacity. On 'tVednesday, September 12, and Fri- day, the 1-ith, seventy-five students from parochial and out-of-town schools were given tests that Chi- cago elementary pupils take. The auditorium, on Thursday, September 13, was the scene of the traditional freshie assembly. The majorette corps, under Kay De Vriese and Sue Galbraith, co-cap- tains, presented colors. Mr. Sim- mons directed the band as they played "The Star-Spangled Banner." Ushering was done by the Key FROSH-SOPH Three lucky vacationers were fwrolyn Stress. 2A, who traveled to Canada: and Phyllis Nt-lxnn, 1A, and Riclryu .llorrix who spent their summer in the Florida sun. The freshies are invading the halls again. But here's a familiar name, llvlljl Hunnilml. Betty is alumna lliane's sister. California and New York were certainly popular places with our Amundsen students this summer. Alice Nu'un.von and lfobinn Schul- man, 1A's, and .llury .Icon I'oerxr'l1- mon and Kay llurxlin. 2B's, all vis- ited California: while Ii'ur:'n Bo- fcll, 213, and .Indy Goldrnln'ry. IA, enjoyed vacations in New York. Four-thirty in the morning may not be your idea of a perfect time to get up, but if you spent the summer fishing at Lake Geneva like IA, lmnny .llngn-r. you prob- ably did. Herc's wishing luck to any Frosh- Sophs that try out for the Variety Show or school teams this se- mester! Whatever the weather, hot, or cold. it doesn't matter to 213 Joycc lIrof.vIrom. .Joyce has been attend- ing swimming classes at the "Y" for seven years which explains her great skill in the water. The 211 Vivs are happy to say that soon they'll be sporting club name necklaces. Any articles of Frosh-Soph news or suggestions should be placed in the LOG box on the third floor at the middle staircase. They will be appreciated by this column. uted mimeographed copies of Amundsen's cheers. Dr. Anderson gave a welcoming speech to the parents and the stu- dents. He then told the freshmen how many more problems one con- fronts in high school and of the various faculty members that they could turn to for counsel. "Grades aren't everything, but don't let them slip," he advised. Mrs. Bar- ney gave a short talk and then the band played two selections. Mrs. Royse spoke a few words telling the 1B's mo1'e about high school. Elise Anagnos, president of the Student Council, explained to them Amundsen's Code of Conduct. Nan- cy Skreko spoke on the activities of the G.A.A. Vince Reilly told of the boys' athletic teams, urging the fellows to participate. To close the program, the cheer- leaders, headed by Jeannie Ring and Joan Salin, demonstrated a few chters PINQIIIRIIIQ U A REPORTER Question: What is your opinion of Elvis Presley? l'llri.w Grrzlzrzm, 413: "He ain't nothing but a hound-dog, but I like him, I like him." t,'rn'olc Ifoifnick, 2B: "Presley's cute, but not the kind of guy I'd shriek over. I like the way he does ballads, but otherwise his style is for the birds." Jim Cote, 4B: "He looks like a modern Gene Autry with ants in his pants." Tilra Tsakis, 2B: "Ugh! I can't stand his sideburns. His voice is all right but the way he presents a song is terrible. lf he would change his style he would have more followers." Mr. Hfniklcilz, Language Teacher: "I've seen young men I admire more!" Nou Gl"l'8f1l'Il!I, 4B: "I think he was born with a silver spoon in his mouth and it sounds like it's still there." Irene Dillon, 3A: "He's too con- ceited. His records have a nice beat but you can't understand the words. Oh well, he's a good hill-billy if nothing else." Rom Nielsen, 4B: "Censored!" Ilrtlillll Ronin. 4B: "A real neat guy! Who else could make three quarters of a million dollars in 10 weeks?" Aris Johnson, 3B: "Elvis has a classic profile and a great voice, but personally I can't stand him." Al Mclgoy, 2A: "He looks like a hoodlum but I like his hobby." tCollecting Cadillacsy Miss Muriel MacKay. left. and Mrs. Bonita Ellin, right. are newcomers to the Amundsen faculty. ell! CLCQJ This year Amundsen welcomes: Mrs. Bonita Ellin, Miss Muriel Mac- Kay and M1'. Afton Scroggln, the three newest members of the teach- ing staff. The pert looking red head in room 301 is Mrs. Ellin, the new art- teacher. She majojred in art at the University of Wisconsin and earned her degree at Northwestern. Swimming is her hobby, but art is her predominant interest. Amund- sen is her first permanent teaching assignment. The English classes welcome the charming Miss MacKay who earned her degree at Northwestern. Her previous assignments were at Fore- man High School and Chicago Nor- mal College. Hobbies are knitting, Traveling Light XVho says traveling's expensive? A couple of 4A's, who might answer to the names of Joyce Gustafson and Jeannie Ring, say otherwise. "Did they join the Navy and see the world?" you ask. No tthey couldn't meet the qualificationsl. They joined the American Youth Hostel, packed their saddlebags, and hopped the first bus for New York. Here they joined six other hostelers who were to share with them the glorious coming week of swimming, horseback riding, sail- ing, and soaking up the sun on the beaches of New England-all for 5F50.00. Youth hosteling's really the life of Reilly all right. for those who can endure 30 miles daily by bike, hardboiled eggs three times a day, and, if luck prevails, a springless bed to flop into come sundown. Certified Photo Supplies 1949 LAWRENCE Avsmn-: 1.o 1-7029 EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPI-IIC GREETING CARDS painting, music and especially tak- ing movies. Miss MacKay also teach- es Sunday school. The distinguished looking gentle- man in the science department is Mr. Scroggin, the third newcomer to the staff. He attended Arkansas Polytechnic, obtained his bachelor's degree at Arkansas State: Teacher College, and his Master's degree at Mississippi State College. This is his fourth year at permanent teach- ing, as he taught three years be- fore at Waller High School. His hobbies include the studying of plants and insects. SURPRISE . . . FIND MOTTOES "A man, may full but cannot yield . . ." How many of the stu- dents of Amundsen realize that this is the school motto? Above the middle door of school on Damen Avenue there is a plaque inscribed with these words. Probably another motto long at this school, that few know, is the LOG's own. It is "I'rfwenl Endcur- urs lnxpirrd by Post Accomplish- 1na'l1I.v." VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL I New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont ,A, -li- LET'S RIP IT UP! September27.1956 THE AMUNDSEN LOG KAZANIS RUNS LCG junior . Jorrinqg Q I' JL by Gail 6 Vickie To start off thx- sm-uson without reason: Junior Jm-: "The first timu you contrauiivt mo l'1n going to ki:-as you." Junior .Iam-: "You urv not." Vugahomis of tln- Sllllllllvl' wvrv: udy and Suv Kott, who wont south f thu b0l'dl'l' to Old Me-xivog Cul- 'fnrnizl bound wa-rv B4-vnitzl Stumzv, Sandy Swanson, um! Num-y Schild, Glow-11 and lAH'l'ZliIlt' Rinz Florida: Don l'e-rry venturvd Reno, Ne-vzulu, but when at Int thu- jan-knot by winning bvautv vnntvst. She- w0n't discuss lnowvvvr. Chuvk Golden is to lmvv hitch-llikvd to Africa, Those ll0ild-llllIlI- are pretty l'0lI1-Ill, but thut's no to forpgrt your Ioclivr 100:1- nnd nftm' llm-v ye-urs, mo. Yu-t Seems that most PYPl'y0lll' sp:-nt spam- time ut. "Rm-ks" Iluwn, Lake Blix-lnigznll. Bright and poppy, Kam-n Luvns more than worthy of llw titlv f Junior Janne. Shv is il IIIUIIIIWI' ol' ho Honor Socivty, IA-ttvr1.:i1'ls, lirls' and Svnior c'hm'us4-s, sho has een in flu- G.A.A. Fashion Show, las written the Frosh-Soph column uul is now tha- LOG businvss mam- ngvr. Al Lawson, an top pluyvr on the frosh-Soph :md Varsity halskvllmll 1-:uns is an all 2ll'0llll1l guy who s we-ll-liked by alll. Hellenic Teacher Feted Mr. Nicholas l.llIlll!l'illiKll'S, in- 'truvtor in Grm-lc at AHS, wus rv- wontly llUll0I'01l hy his forum-r liv- eniv siluivnts in Minm-zllmlis fm' Iis llllSt'IfiSll svrvim- :md dvvutinn s ll tvzu-lwr. The p1'op:n':x1n vonsistvd ol' an hugv -Q-coption and lum-h1-on fvtim.: ilu- ml'0t'n-ssnr. It was vlinmxn-ml by :lu ll-community "l,z1mprinidvs night" xt which Il group ut' fornwr stmh-nts Ill Grvvk onv of Mr. Lann- originul plays. 011 his dvparturv, friends and DI'0St'llft'1i Mr. Lzunprinidvs an el1p.:'1':1vvd desk sa-I. 'l'ln' 1le'fw11f1'1l vunrlivlutf' for 1'If'1-- rm .shop xh'u'ur4I :wus 4'1llIff'NHlIjl , "I run-11 fm' muxwlf Gathered around to watch big brother. their ruler and masier. Kin reality only lim Kuzanis, editorj are Cleft to right! Milt Wolke. Vince Reilly. sleepy Sandy Swenson, astonished Ioan Helmken. Karen Lucas, Iohn Schultz, Karl Gates. Pat Witilinger. cmd Iohn Fludcxs. New Ruler-New Staff-New Ideas T110 vry of "copy due" is again to be lwzxrd Pt'l10i1lf-'I in the halls of AIHIIIIIYSVII as the now LOG- stuff, lwzuivd by Jim Kuzunis. rolls into action. GQ-tling into the full swim: of things along with Jim uw his able palm- editors. who am- as follows: Put NViIf1iIIgk'l', page 011413 Karl Gates, page two: Villwxllf He-illy, page Ilxrw-3 Joan Ilvlmlwn, page four: John Fludus, page five: Milron Wulkv, page six: Sandy Swvnsvn, page svn-113 John Schultz. page eight. This sq-:1sm1's all iIl1DOI'l2lllf Svnior Correspond- 4-nls :mx NZIIICQ' Skrvko :md Janice- '1'ovv11:44-ml. Council Organizes For Busy Semester 'l'l1ough many fail In wallizv it, thx- SIIUIUIII Comm-il is the husivst orgzmizution In-rv at AlllllllliS0ll. This your, 1111414-1' ihv lvzulmwsllip of Elin' .-XIHIQIIIUN as prvsimivnt: Ann, Xurhl, H-vpl IK'1lI'I fiulfw, sn'c'l'vI:l1'y to tln- II'PZlSlll'Ul'1 Uurnl llznllwy, Sl'I'I'0Iill'j'Q Hub Nzzrllw, ll1ll'li2lIlll1ll- turiung 'l':'rrju I'4lalIn'rg1. St'!'LIl'2lIll-HI- arms: and thu sponsorship of Jlrx. I.ilIim1 liuuislz. thv Couuvil striws for av:-ll llighc-1' goals, sum-h :ls Zlll Annuzll. For yours tho rvtnrn of an Annual has lwvn the wish of all the students :xml vvvll petitions ws-rv ot' no avail. but it se-wins that this yq-zu' llllflvl' l"wIir'iu .lIr1r!i:1'x chair- manship ilu-rv is an own l.fl'0Zlll'l' possibility ot' getting: it. The chorus of the Stmiont Foun- vil lll'l' many, fm' it is in l'llill'g0 ul' thv l"riclz1y Night Sm-i:1l DZIIIVUS llllllvl' thx- chzlirmzulsllip of l'r1rnI llwllfgu. Thou at Clll'iSllllilS, tho Cmmm-il runs tho UllI'iSlllHlh Mail- ing Sorvicv, puts up thv Cmistnlus Irvv, and has :lu opml-llollsv tm' thu fzwully during the ylllvtidv. During tho full the sulv of foot- ball tim-km-ts is unrivr the mlicizlllcv of tlw Council: ull C.'l'.A. businrss is czl1'1'ivd on by two 1li'lt'Hill4'S, .lufly Gulhruitlz and Strrf' llollflmlq the A.C.A. collection and distribu- tion is supvrvisvd hy the Council. This XUIIV, ilu-11' is u whole IIPW 1-rop of "eager bvuvv1's" writing your faxvorilv l'0llllllllS. CriIic's Col'- mr is to lw written by Omiv Dun- ivlsg 'l'ip-Offs, Norm SZIIIIIINISOHQ lluw You Iiez1r4l'?, Dolly 'Feisingg l"rosl1-Soplm, Suv Armlsmxg I'rvsent- ing, .Ivan Ring und Sandy lflrik- song Fan:-zlliolls, Kit 'l'rn4lva1ug Jun- ior Jottilms. Vickie Ul'ZlllPl' and Gail DllI'klllilllQ Inquiring Hl'D0l'lt'l', Cur- ol lkrovzltng Alumni Nz-ws, He-la-11 linnm-y: With Fillgvrs Crossed, Bvl- Iy livmlw-3 the Girls' Gym Dvpzxri- nwnt will bv XVl'iYfl'll by Carol Sum- monsg AIINIINISUII Antics will be- wrilts-ll by Elise- Anzlfmos. IC4litm'i:1Is will bo writtvn by Sandy Soifvrt and Put '1'l1m'nton :md lGxc'l1:1l1f.:v ldflitors ara- Ralph NYOI'llll2lll :Incl Mary I,0ll Mchzulv. John Nl'Illllt'itxl', lwzuh of the pho- logruplly fl0D1ll'fllll'llI, will take and olllurgv ull thx- pivlllrvs for thu LOG. Kzxrvu Luc-:ls is in c'lxz11'p,rv nt' husim-ss affairs 114-ailing with tho LOG ami its stuff. S1l0llS0l'illK the LOG is Mrs. Dor- othy Midfh-mlort'f, In-llvr known to the stlulvnls as Mrs. "M." She, with lllv hvlp of Miss Bl'l'I1i1'0 DZlll0l'SflxlIi, husins-ss zuivisvr, are slxrv 10 keep the' LOG Vllllllillg smoothly. VINCE REILLY and his ORCHESTRA Csteppin' with the Bestj 2117 EASTWOOD RA 8-4679 EDITOR: VINCE REILLY Page Three HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by Dolly Teising Side burns zlrv zxppvzlrimz here- ubouxs tlxivk and fast? CI'Ivz1vc-11s to Elvis l'r0sI4-ylj After riding horsvs for six years, lflllllll Ifvmgn-rt fe-ll off il little pony :II Kimlriy I.z1l1rl'? lI'v1':-zonal 110102 1Iou't 1-vm' try and he u b1'um'-hust- my l3f1Ipl1.J SlxY1'l'2ll Ill'UIll-llillt' svvkim: smlilws wish that tho Junior College Classes would start fzlrlivr in the dzly? 1'l'f'1'll is smile lllllllfll Nll.llll1'l"N and IIUYOI' 4-ut vour h1lil'? has much ls-Ss The clrzuna class room for :action in its new sm'- roumlings? fAml tlww I'Ul'f2liIlly is zu-Iion.J .lnyw ffllNf1IfSllll and .lwun lfiny cycled througln Ns-w Emglzmd with the Youth Hoslvl :xml vmlc-:l up in Nvw York? It is hvcomim: the lrzldilion in girls' clubs to Irzulu "boy-fric-n1ls"'? Nunfiy I','rir'I.'xm1 is now enjoying.: ll visit on the f'0llfiHOIlt? John lflurlus spout four glorious days on tlw open se-ax? 1Wv hear he pea-lm-d 6,752 potz1t0vs.J Pu! 'I'IHlI'llfIlll had tmuhlv find- ing out from various pm-oplv, fm' an vmlitoriul slw wrote, why they liked to go steady? QCUXIN' on, girls, you must like Hu- guy.J .Uuryir Guxlin was votvd queen of the Royal York H014-I in Miami livzwlx this SllllllllQ'l'? We lllllll'I'S12lllli Loyola U. is wry popular' wiill 1411111 l:I'fIHIIl'l1!IIlI'!l, Nur Jflll'-YIHIH. :md .lurly l,iIjrbvrg? 113011111 il ll2lYt' Slblllfqllillg to do with ll vvrtuin l'USfZllll'Illll,?J SHY GIRL I our-1' lfrzvu- u girl xo .why of bnyx Ihu! she' :mx xtumpwl fur un rrnswm' l4'l1:'n um' xuirl "llr'IIo" In hwr. THE PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. Damen Ave. 1lM's VARSITY SPORT SHOP Corner of Foster and Damen Across irom Amundsen BIG DISCOUNTS TO ALL Club Iuckets Made to Orderi- FAST SERVICE Freshies- -,Come on over and Let's Get Acqucxinted LOngbe :xch 1-3467 .R,.Y. v EDITORIALS EDITOR: IOAN HEI.MKEN Page Four T H E A M U N D S E N L O G September 27. 1956 1 Steady iv-ge CRITIC S 'ro co on NOT TO co Ffom thi' I Invariably, among teenagers, the question of Des of 'Q ' going steady arises. 1 , t. ' I "Thank you, ladies," he mumbles modestly while the female audience demonstrates in a manner most unladylike. In rapture they gaze rnrough misty eyes upon their idol, whose suc- cess is attributed to tricky shifting around on the stage as if constantly dodging something, a pair of shaggy sideburns, the droopy eyelids of a camel, and a disarming array of red and blue, pink and purple Cadillacs with outfits to mix and match. NVhat has this person that causes teen age females to faint at the slightest gesture of his hand to stategically adjust a string of his guitar which is never played anyway, or the spine tingling gestures of his eyes and hips. What gives him the powa r to call gi1'ls hound- dogs, yet keep them hounding him for his autograph and records, and makes grownups, who denounce and tear him down, go out of their way to time him in? Looking back, this same feminine interest created the zooming careers of Johnnie Ray and Frankie Sinatra, yet these performers have proven their worth by outlasting that first, quick. wave of popularity. Only the future will tell if Elvis Presley will stand the test of time. Mianwhile, don't be alarmed if one day you turn on your TV set to find your mailman or garbage collector on the stage, sobbing and strunnning a gee-tar. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx- LETTERS T0 THE EDITORS xfxxxxxxxxxxxxfxxxfxxxxx- Dear Ed, Since it's September and we have a new class of freshies, how about giving Miss Heindl an engraved ice pick for chopping the ice in the pool before the swimming class goes in? The one she's been using is getting very old. Chilly Dear Chilly, The ice pick that Miss Heindl is now using is a school heirloom. It has been in use since the school first opened and it is still in use for sentiment's sake. The Ed. It :lf bk Dear Editor, Now that we have a new group of girls using the tank suits why can't we have some new styled ones? The ones that are now being worn look like a few of Mae Bush's cast offs. Stylish Dear Stylish, Although your suggestion is appreciated, we must set you straight on the facts. The tank suits we are using are not Miss Bush's cast offs. We used those last semester. Now we're starting on Deanna Durbin's. The Ed. One foremost reason for going steady which first comes to mind is security of dates. You stand assured of attending "The Prom" or any other social function that presents itself. Also following in with this idea, you will always be part of the crowd. If you like a person really well, you won't care about dating someone else or won't en- joy his company as much as your steady's. Also, if you have marriage in mind, going steady is a wonderful preparation as it gives you time to learn about all the inner qualities and traits of your future mate. Dk Fl' ,lf Getting serious about one girl or boy too soon is one of the main objections to the cus- tom of going steady. Teens go out with one person all the time, which is exactly what they will be doing all the rest of their lives once they are married. Most teenagers aren't ready to be married and settle down, so why should they follow this dating habit? When a boy and girl are going steady they miss many opportunities for acquaintances with members of the opposite sex. It is by dating many people that you learn the qualities to expect in a prospective mate. The Editor's Notebook While at the football game last Saturday, I noticed one very peculiar thing . . . that there wasn't anybody there, and soon discovered that 1 had come the wrong day. However, attend- ance at the games has not been much better than that, as we have had only several hun- dred at each game. This year we have one of the best teams the school has- ever had and it is rated by some as being among the top five in the city. The team is well worth seeing, and if you don't like football, you can always come and watch the cheerleaders. That's what the football team does. A mmm who is pulling his own weight never has any leit over to throw around. They never exaggerate. They just remember big. For crzfry school boy with a spark of gen- ius. there are o dozen with 'ignition trouble. Dear Editor, I think that it is just disgraceful the way students persist in depositing their freshly chewed wads of gum underneath their desks. Sitting down at my desk makes me mad, real mad. My knees are all covered with solid spearmint and the acid in the gum is beginning to eat into my legs. I'm desperate, real des- perate! Sticky Dear Sticky, The people you are talking about are being watched by Ivan! As soon as his confidential report is made they will be replaced. The Ed Dr. Anderson This semester is will started, and 1 hope that you have tackled your work with vigor and determination so you, too, are well started. Like life itself, your work in school will pro- vide many challenges. When confronfed with a difficult situation or problem, the qultter will say "I can't." He may give up entirely or even run away from the problem and never reach his goal. DON'T BIC SUCH A QUITTER! . Instead, grit your teeth with determination and work harder to reach your goal. James A. Garfield once said "If the power to do hard work. is not talent, it is the best, possible sub- stitute for it." No problem or assignment is so difficult that you cannot do it if you try hard mough. Think to yourself, "If my classmates can do it, so can I." Develop the "I WILL" spirit which is characteristic of successful Amundsenites! C. K. ANDERSON WITTY BITS If you consider hard work a pleasure, you can have a heck of a lot of fun around here. The old-fashioned parent believes that stem discipline means just where it says. In school there is more to do than stand in the middle of the week and look both ways for Sunday. If you ll'tlllI un easy job to sewn: miylity ltard, just keep putting off doing il. The only reason some people get lost tn thought is because it's in unfamiliar territory. Feminine charms are rendered null By pin-curls screwed to the skull. He was dead right as he sped along. But he was just as dead as if he'd been wrong. Nerer -zzlzflcrestiinatc stupidity. THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endeavors lmuplred hy Plat Accomplllhmeutl Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE.. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL .. . C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL . . .. . Harry P. Fuller EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .. ,... . .. .. Iim Kazcmis ASSOCIATE EDITORS - Pat Wittlinger. Karl Gates, Vince Reilly, Ioan Helmken. Iohn Flu- das. Milton Wolke. Sandy Swensen, Iohn Schultz. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS Ian Townsend. Nancy Skrelro EDITORIALS .. ..... Pat Thornton, Sandy Seifert EXCHANGE EDITORS . . . Ralph Wortman. Mary Lou McClano ART STAFF .. .... . ,.., . . .. .. . Kit Trudeau STAFF PHOTOGRAPI-IER . . Iohn Neumeior BUSINESS MANAGER , .. . Karen BUSINESS ADVISER . . EDITORIAL ADVISER ...,...... .... vi- .,- EDITOR: IOHN FLUDAS NASTY N' NICE September 27, 1956 T H E A M U N D S E N L 0 G Page Five 'M 't'1:.Q3c24 A A . who For You? -- g if 'E' Cf V255 ? Poll Taken 5 Studes xpress ' -7 HM KAZWS Strong Political Opinions Who is the meanest, most con- temptihle, vtnomous, deplorable, squalid, insignificant, wretched soul you know? Well, we don't know either, but if we ever find out we'll burn him tor herj something ter- rible in this column. All right, Juan. We give up! We are exhausted t'rom even trying to guess. Just what were you doing with andfor how did you get Skip's teeshirt? liill l'eur.von has gone fishingaud word has it that he came back with quite a catch. t0ne thing he neg- lected to realize is that lt's impos- sible to keep so many on the hook.j The Pen writers heard a wonder- ful joke all about .Ima .-llln'eeIit. lt goes like this. "XIII its jshl ilslr ish." We'd tell it in English, but it loses all its flavor in the transla- tion. However, it goes something like this. lt seems as though she wants to buy a dog that barks, "Rolf, Rolf" in stead of "Art, Art." P.S.: Tmlal, 'uv' miss you. We Love Teachers THE URGE TO KILL! The word "test" echoes through the silent. room and all you can do is groan, "How could she?" lJoesn't she realize that tonight is your only chance to ride in that convertible? lt's to count a third of your grade, aint only one night to study. Oh well, there goes your ride, and that gory story on TV, aml wouldn't you know it, they're showing the last of the serial on the Mickey Mouse Club. It's 3 a.m. when you finally pull up the covers, and the sun hasn't risen yet when you pile out again to memorize the parts you just couldn't. understand, Come zero hour, you fall into your seat. Your pony is ready, and your fingers are crossed. Ah, here comes the instigator of this whole terrible mess. Wliatff? You're post.- poning the test until Monday? Then tliere zrux the little boy who told his -mother he didirt zrunt to go to school becuase it -teas liuuntetl. The teoeliri' was always talking uliout the "School Spirit." Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery "We eater to l'nrty Orders" Sandwiches to luke out 1002 l"0S'l'lCll AVE. - L0 1-4050 Jim Kazanis is a downright good egg. A little cracked, to be sure, but never too hard boiled, and nev- er too soft. He's just about as per- fect, as they come. Always laughing, this happy-go-lucky guy can chase anyone's blues away anytime. W h e n i t comes to dat- ing, Jim pre- fers "girls, us- pleasure spot, tially." llis favorite is South Africa, but when asked how he entertains his date, he closed the interview. A smarter cookie is rare around these parts, though books almost, seem to be extra-curricular for Jim, whose services at AHS in- clude: LOG editor: intramuralsg Key Club, pres.: stage crew, Span- ish club, president: division chair- man, Pin and Ring Committee, Quill and Scroll, track team, and major- ettes. Yet his classmates have inva1'- iably found Jim always has a mo- ment or two to spare to lend a help- ing hand. Mr. Kazanis said it in fun, but oodles of Amundsenites can say in all seriousness that Jim will rank high among their happiest mem- ories of high school. Willie lmri'o14'f'rI 1'upd's gun To hurt- u bit of zrholesomc fun. With .llom and brother on thefloor, Pop said, "Will, 110u'rc such 0 bore." Democrats and Republicans take heed! The race for the presidency is on! According to the Straw Vote Poll conducted by the editor of this page and members of Mrs. Middendorff's journalism class, Republicans Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard M. Nixon are in the lead with 875- 726 votes, respectively. Adlai E. Stevenson, Democratic presidential can- didate, gathered 530 votes and Senator Estes Kefauver, 529. Ballots totaled 1,-105, not all divisions rimembering to semi in their returns. Long Lost French Now Offered Again French, which has been missing for the last ten or twelve years, has apptared in Amundsen's curricu- lum this semester. lVlr. Carl E. Hankwitz is teaching four French classes with an average of 37 or more students in each class. This came as a surprise because enough pupils for just one class was ex- pected. Mr. Hankwitz anticipates five or more classes next January and, within a few years, as many French classes as there are Span- ish now. Soon Amundsen will have a new French room due to the in- creasing enrollment. Record Available! Gang-be first to get your own 219 record tpictured belowll Made of unbreakable paper. O11 the flip side is Mr. Hankwitz singing, "Don't Chew Gum," tin four dif- ferent languagesj. Easy to get-no messy w1'appers to save, no box tops to rip off-it's as easy as chewing gum in your classes, or cutting them entirely! OVNYUUB OWN 2l9'BECORD more Tues: rsnrumss gvscmt FEATURE- i.woN'T SRERK IF YOU WEAR 7, 2.w0N'T scnorgi-i srconn on vuun ,Q 3. Wgper 3,75 nose FOR one f ,C . I+ CA . YERR,YOUR ,3,f - N Bt :USE WILL Lf' v YOUQ U iOLD T0 SURN ro 2 I Q RESHJE5 . ouo coin I H5 ROUND tffmgfsm R E C O Q D ELEVBTOR PHSSE 5 FOR BE51' SDINCE RE5t1LT5- ilgplifl YUU carer 00" QPLHY my IT, FR H DON'T C HEW C, UM " 'TE Pkzvfms ESMIES.. w gg 0 95 WRST HQNKWWZ NEEDLEN in vovn 6 0wi5noN .. BOTH SIZE 1? GE 1- A ,f SPINDLE HOLE5 I9 Rscono at Paw' im YOUR Uivisiow 7 ORDER NOW E TO as can ofrrmcr , ff pgggb A MQRECOQO 5 5oRRYLnrER 'EHSY T0 GL T" X-M - HELP SUPPORT are p f- 7 l' , -- To the question "Do you think the Eisenhower administration has done a good job?" there were 447 answering yesg 332 answering nog 54 thought it fairly good, while others withheld their comment. In addition, opinions were given stat- ing that the administration guaran- teed the peace and security of the nation and could not have done a finer job. Others thought it had failed. Many admired Ike's leader- ship, others called him a part-time President. When the culminating moments of both the Republican and Demo- cratic conventions came about this summer, many of the students watched and listened avidly on television and radio. Few were lucky enough to be on the spot when the news was made, for 96 students attended the conventions personally. Keen Teens Set Higher Goals in Honor English Looking for keen competition? Head for the honor English classes! The 4B class is composed of thirty students who acquired outstanding grades in an English test given in their 3A semester, although previ- ously students were selected on the basis of their English grades. The work being done in these classes was compiled on a higher intellectual level, tlms giving these students the advantage of advanc- ing to the utmost of their literary skill. The English work units and literature books are based on a completely contemporary status. Essay contests Zllltl review work terminate the course. The purpose of honor English classes is to align itself with the modern trend toward a more out- standing college preparatory course, which is mainly why such stress is placed on the advancement of the gifted. A riolinixt stopped in a London nizisic shop and asked for an E- string. Placing ll- large bunch of strings before thc customer, thc sto1'r'lrer'1wr 1'en1urlra'iI. t"Erc they arc, Sir. Select ufhrit you want- I lftllflllf tell thc 'c's from the shc's!" Your Troubles 2-7 -1 EDITOR: MILTON WOLKE 4 - ' 5' v- Y Get Along Little Doggie-Dachshund For Sale Page Six T H E A M U N D S E N L O G September 27, 1956 The big wheels on the band wagon and chorus are seated. I. to r.: Iean Ring. Kay Photopulos. Ianet Palm, and Dolly Teising: standing: Mr. Carrol Simmons, Ierry Patryn. Ginger Prussener, Ron Peterson. Roland Gubish and Mr. Maurice Dobbins. PATRYN ELECTED BAND LEADER WHILE RING HEADS CHORUS Say, who's the leader of the band? Jerry Patryn, of course, who was just elected president of the orchestra and band. And Meanwhile, back at 329, the Senior Chorus just elected Jean Ring as their president. But. it takes more than just a president to keep a band goingg it takes a veep, Pat Royeroftg a secretary, Ginger Prussenerg a treasurer, Ray liiemlandg and a public relations officer, Penny Williamson. Meanwhile back at 329, the choruses are restless, because they need LUBY CLICKS IN lnore than one leader, so right away they elected Janet. Palm president of the Girls' Chorus, and Ron Pet- erson president of the Boys' Chor- us. Next in line are the Chorus secretaries. Kay Photopulos, Dolly Teising and Roland Gubish, secre- taries of the Senior, Girls', and Boys' Choruses, respectively. Now Messrs. Simmons and Dob- bins are happy. The offices have been filled, and now they can begin to hustle for the musie festival on December 14. But first things first. There's a football team to keep happy, and the band never misses a game talmostj. Everyone enjoys the band at the games because then Amundsen's side can make more noise than the opposition which helps psychologically, but it doesn't. help much if you are trying to yell and some one crashes your head between two cymbals. But still, whatfs a football game without the hand? The football games aren't the only chance the band gets to show off its talent. Mr. Simmons is con- stantly being called on to play for pep rallies, assemblies, and senior plays. Meanwhile back. in 329, Mr. Dob- bins and the choruses are off to a good start. NORTHWESTERN HONOR SOCIETY by Helen Rooney Jim. Iluhjl, president of the June 1953 graduating class, has been elected for Phi Beta Kappa, Na- tional Honorary Scholastic Society at, Northwt stern University. Dielr Moll, who was valedictorian ef the February 1956 class, is con- tinuing his studies at Purdue. Dick IH-sire. former editor-in-chief of the LOG. also of the Feb. '56 class, is now at the University of Michigan. .Yflney Qlllllltlll, Feb. 1955, and Raymond .Vuujoks will be married October 20 in the Pilgrim Lutheran Church. Iiurlmru. Mueller, June '52, sister of Judy. a 3A, received her degree in elementary teaching at De Paul, is now teaching in Dayton, Ohio. Elaine Olson, Carol Erickson. and Louie Imberix. all of the June '56 class, are planning to return to Amundsen: the junior college di- vision, however. Arlene Weiss, June '52, and Alex Ilooras were married this summer. FOSTER FLORAL SHOP 2463 FOSTER AVENUE FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERE Phone ED 4-0860 M ings .gnucwle HCM !9afcA by Iudy Kott You may all have thought that the last Viking invasions came in the 13th and 14th centuries, but a recent successful invasion occurred right here with the improvement of this beautiful forty acre site into modern recreational and educational facilities, so that the pickles which once grew here would turn sweet at the sight. Fifty odd years ago, this plot of ground was leased to the city for Board of Education purposes, and the first school, a two-story, four-room frame structure, a branch of McPherson Grade School, was butlt on the corner of Winnemac and Damen. The rest of the forty acres was grass tennis courts, a football field, baseball diamonds, and a playground for the children. In 1927 this frame structure was razed, ami ground was broken for Amundsen Junior High School. The school opened in 1930 with Dr. John W. Bell, present District Two Superintendent, as principal, and many of the present teachers on that first faculty. In 1933 they reorganized it into a Senior High School. And now, in 1956, a junior college has been opened. Meantime, the park has further been developed to include the Chappell Elementary School, and the football stadium has been built, including track and tennis courts. The future promises to bring a sepa- rate building for the junior college. This fine development of what was once a pickle farm, gives Amund- sen High School perhaps the best campus of any Chicago high school. These present extensive facilities may be further developed to include a branch of Chicago Teachers College. Amundsen was named after the Scandinavian explorer, Roald Amund- sen, discoverer of the South Pole. He died in 1928 trying to save a fellow explorer in the Arctic. The principals from the time it was opened until the present were: John Bell, 1930-19365 Harry McKinsie, 1936-19405 L. Day Perry, 1940- 19525 George Olson, 1952-19553 Clarence Anderson, 1955-. Confused Freshie eeks Answer to Senior Problem by Sam Slanders DEAR SAM SLANDERS2 I am a freshie in high school and I have a problem. I was told to be nice to the seniors, but I think I overdid it, because, you see, I now own twenty-eight pairs of custom built., original, handmade, mechanical drawing shoes and fifty-six steam heated lockers, along with twentyf four elevator passes. Some people say that I tied myself down by agreeing to make weekly payments, but considering their great value, I bought them at a bargain price, just 552.00 apiece! I was wondering, do you think my popularity with the seniors will hurt. my making friends of my OWU age? A BIG 9B NO, THIS WILL NOT hurt your popularity. If you want to increase your treasures, I happen to have two steam heated lockers left. DF Ik lk DEAR SAM: I have been going steady with a 22-year-old boy for two years. I just found out he's to be married to some other girl next. Saturday. Would I be justified in asking for my ring back? MISS RINGLESS NO, DON'T JUST ask for the back of your ring, demand the whole ring. if lk lk DEAR MR. SLANDERS: I come over to this country, eight months. I got me a girl now, but she is Swedish and I am Greek. I talk with a bad accent. Do you think I should tell her? NO, SHE PROBABLY already knows she's a Swede. wk 4' Ill POOPSIE, WHOOPSIE, LOVER BOY-No one need know she's your parole officer! " n EDITOR: SANDY SWENSON September 27, 1956 v-1 THE AMUNDSEN LOG IAMAICAS 'N IABBER Page Seven A I WOULDIP1' gi CAUGMJ' Y " W V Duo in fue!! . ' 1 G ' 'L 1 ' IW 'X' 1 H , , H wtliti 7 A g V l EX, f X I Y, f X r I vi 4 ' I V i t l j J , D X J l ' THEN NOW i LATER i V ,OT i f , MUCH, Mum LATER . Q SGC's Choose New Officers, Sweaters The Ebbs and the Jicaros, both senior girls' clubs, have encounter- ed the same delightful problem- that of choosing a color for their club sweaters. The Jicaros have selected shrimp as their color and plan to be sport- lng the new cashmeres very soon. Their newly elected officers are: Pat Wittlinger, president: Jan Townsend, veepg Jean Ring, secre- tary: and the Ortman twins, Sonja and Sandra, co-treasurers. The l+Ibh's sweaters willbe bright red and cashmere. of course. Their officers are as follows: Elaine Ko- mon, president: Arlene Andrews, veepg Carol Croak, secretary: Mar- ilyn Stark and Joy Fanell, co-treas- urersg and Anita Winston, sergeant.- of-arms. Why do some students laugh so loud When other brave ones in their crowd Latch on to something new and neat? Could be that they'rc the ones off beat. Fellas, Too! Bermudas Still High on Fashion List The teens have never had it so good, fashion-wise, that is. Never before have we had such a large field of fall and winter outfits from which to choose. Not only are the stores featuring some sharp school clothes, but there is also an empha- sis on sport clothes this fall. Sloppy looking jeans and wrinkled shirt tails are now as out-moded as grandmafs old high-topped shoes. The trend is towards neat, trim casual clothes. Bermudas not only are comfort- able, but they look nice too. This fall they have been shown in al- most every fabric from wool to vel- vet, from stripes and plaids to solids and tweeds. Another novel idea is Jamaica shorts. These shorts resemble the Bermudas in every way except that they are two inches shorter. If you buy a variety of knce-length socks you can mix and match them to your sweaters and blouses and have a variety of out- fits from one basic pair of shorts. Practice . . .Makes Perfect? by Carol Sammons . What do these terms, baby split, backup, blow, jersey split, and sleeper mean to you? They are part of the "Bowler's Vocabulary" you will learn after becoming a member of Amundsen High's Bowling League. The league's scene of action is the bowling lanes at Broadway and Foster Avenue every Wednesday afternoon at 3:30. Besides learning how to bowl, that is if you don't know how, loads of fun is in store for you. Each year at Christmas a part.y is held, and it is at this most pleasant event that the trophies and awards are given. Parking space-an unfillable open- ing in an unending line of automo- biles near an unapproachable fire plug. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 Helping Miss Heindl, the sponsor, is this semester's bowling secretary, Ann Noehl. Each team will now have a chance to be the "champs" because the top bowling team for the past four years, the Stags, have graduated. For the beginning bowler here is one tip-remember to stay back of the foul line at all times. Also, re- member it's tough to lose, but it's tougher to be a good loser. by Kit Trudeau Many girls are using blazcrs for a good looking topper on cool fall nights. These blazers look smart with everything, including your Bermudas and skirts. Some smart dressers are buying the matching Bermuda shorts and blazer jackets. When worn together these outfits have a very collegiate, Ivy League look about them. Speaking of toppers, have you seen the latest style in winter jack- ets? They're called car coats, and for warmth and comfort you just can't beat them! These coats also come in a variety of colors. Many feature a convertible collar. And when the collar's down it appears to be nice and flat: if you put it up, it's a hood to keep your head snug and warm during those freez- ing football games. Cheerleaders .loin Majorettes in Football Spirit Want to get in touch with a cheerleader or majorette? Wtll, with the football season now in progress, all you have to do is go to the stadium any day after school and you'll find them at work practicing their respective routines. Leading the cheerleaders in such cheers as "Have You Got That Spir- it?" and "We're from Amundsen," are this season's co-captains, Jean- nie Ring and Joan Salin. Following their leads are: Jan Sterner, Eileen Yamamoto, Linda Thorsen, Aileen Peterson, Rose Schleeman, Lorrie Iverson, and Carol Peterson. The latter four we1'e the new recruits chosen last semester by the cheer- leaders and their sponsor, Miss Mil- dred Heindl. Pointing the batons for the ma- jorettes this semester are co-cap- tains Kay De Vriese and Sue Gal- braith, both 4B's. New members of of the corps include: Barbara Carl- son, Judy Galbraith, Ruth Isem- Another extra feature about many of these coats is the fact that some are reversible. On one side you'll find your poplin, typical of car coats. While on the other side you'll find a warni fleece lining that looks a little more dressy than the poplin. lf you haven't squandered all your summer's earnings, remember these articles would give a big bcost to any girl's wardrobe. Margie Gustin cmd Eileen Yama- moto. 4B's. model the latest in new lull Bermudas. A little boy was about t.o purch- ase a ticket for a movie in the afternoon when the box office man asked, "Why aren't you in school?" "Oh, it's all right. sir," replied the youngster earnestly, "I've got the measles." inger, Linda Johnson, Jean Ment- gen, Barbara Mertes, Bee Paublos, and Joanne Van Kessel. These new members are being kept busy learn- ing not only the majorette routine, but also the various marches which the corps will exhibit in the Dairy Parade to be televised on Saturday, October 6. GRIDIRON GALAHADS EDITOR: IOHN SCHULTZ Page Eight T H E A M U N D S E N L O G September 27. 1956 Spirited Frosh look Promising Amundsen's Frosh Soph team is again assembling for the fall sea- son of football with victory as their goal. The turnout for the team was one of the largest seen in a long time. Coach Carlson, who lends his able assistance to the team, says that the major problem seems to be lack of experience. This with time and practice will of course disap- pear and in its place he hopes to find a group of winners. Many of the fellows are big and well built and none lack the spirit needed to win. Now, new plays have been worked out and the old ones, which are top secret, will probably be put to use. Coach Carlson says, "The material certainly looks promising and I think it will produce some fine players." Some of the members of the team are: Carmen Grande, David Gross. John Vinci, Tom Leineberg, Don Haisch, Dennis Griffin, Jim Grif- fin, Jim Stewart, George Brandt, Ken Nicol, and Tom Thorpe. Right now, the team is learning the fundamentals of football such as blocking and tackling. LOSE ANY MARBLES? Hey, marble enthusiasts, a sport has now been devised at Amundsen for all our he-men not already en- gaged in some strenuous activity. The newly formed team has been given the ingenious name of the Viking Marble Team due to the fact that the sport in question is the artistic game of marbles. The captain of this year's team is the excellent marble shooter and the champion tiddly-wink player for the last four years, Herman Krovn- yek. This ace among geniuses will pilot Amundsen to its first. marble championship. If we are unable to excel in any other sport, there is a firm belief that Amundsen will have the best. marble team in the city for many years to come. For anyone wishing to join, please con- tact Herman Krovnyek at 5615 N. Damen. Running their way to cr berth in the city playoffs this season are the fleet members of the Viking backfield: left to right: Bill Pearson. halfback: Chris Pappas. quarterback: George Kalopeses. fullback: and Larry Tickner. halfback. EXPERIENCED SQUAD PROVIDES DEPTH AND SPEED THIS SEASON by Ken Knutson I Where will Amundsen's varsity football team finish this season? "Skip" Ketchmark, a student coach, had' the fright answer when he re- plied, "We have a good team, and should finish first in our section!" The squad, numbering 36 in all, has showed through their spirit and willingness to practice that they have the desire to win. They're also a very experienced squad with nine of the probable starting eleven return- ing from last season with a letter already under their belts. The quarterback post provides the only position of reasonable con- cern since it is the heart of the backfield and requires an excellent passer, a good runner, and a clever ball handler. To find all these traits in one individual is far from an easy task, but Coach Elmer Sahlin hopes he has them in Chris Pappas. If not, he has two promising sophomores in Charles Sylvester and John Strausberger as substitutes. The two ends will be no problem, if Tom Putzbach and Matt Cha- conas, both returning lettermen, continue in their winning ways. The backfield appears secure with such lettermen as Bill Pearson and Larry Tickner at halfbacks, furnishing the speed, and George Kalo- peses at fullback, providing the crushing drives through the line. Starting tackles are Jim Hagen and John Iverson. They are both capable and experienced, but will have to go at. top speed to outdistance the newcomers. The middle and roughest part of the line will include Milt Wolke and Fred Maier at guards and Bill Erickson at center. All three are return- ing lettermen and play their respective positions quite professionally. 1 Besides the players themselves, an important and active part of the team is performed by the three managers and two student coaches. The three managers, Bob Mueller, Stuart Kammerman, and Robert Snape, look after the players' needs while veterans "Skip" Ketchmark and Chuck Sklena assist Coach Sahlin in instructing the boys. T'."'9E.EE Tuesday, September 5, marked the first scrimmage of the 1956 football season. There to work the 36 gridiron hopefuls into shape was Coach Elmer Sahlin, ably aided by co-captains Tom Putzbach and George Kalopeses. The team had little time to get into perfect play- ing forin, but most of the players were in good condition after work- ing out the last three weeks of the summer vacation. The squad, aided by 15 returning lettermen, has high hopes for a successful season, bar- ring any injuries. The only injury thus far in the stason has been a broken tooth, suffered by center, Bill Erickson. Amundsen's first league game will be today, September 27, against Taft at Lane Stadium. Well, here's hoping we can go to the city play- offs. The other teams aren't remain- ing inactive either, with the bas- ketball pre-season practices start- ing October 10, and the baseball tryouts began September 11. Coach William Bourgeois is expecting a more successful season than the preceding one while Coach Fords baseball team is anticipating a vic- torious season as he has an over- abundant returning crop of experi- enced players. Ed's Barber Shop 5204 N. DAMEN AVE. At Foster CUSTOMERS WANTED NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY FREE 51.00 in Merchandise with 510.00 in purchases RECORDS NEW AND USED 25c - 39c - 89c - 98c Western Automatic Music, Inc. 4206 N. Western vAnslTY rooTBAu. SCHEDULE BEAT Amundsen vs. Taft - Lane Stadium Thursday. Sept. 27 - 3:00 f-I-he Heck Out OH Amundsen vs. Tuley - Winnemac Park Thursday, Oct. 4 - 3:00 Amundsen vs. Senn - Winnemac Park Thursday, Oct. 11 - 2:45 Amundsen vs. Kelvyn Park - Winnemac Park Friday, Oct. 19 - 3:00 , Amundsen vs. Marshall - Hanson Park Friday, Oct. 26 - 3:00 FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL SCHEDULE ons football team, Price will Amundsen vs. Taft - Winnemac Park Monday, Oct. 1 range from 59-50010 2C depend' Amundsen vs. Waller - Winnemac Park Monday, Oct, 3 ing upon now they finish une' Amundsen vs. Senn - Winnemac Park Wednesday, Oct. 17 october 26' shciugd make Amundsen vs, Taft i Taft Monday' Oct. 22 excellent souvenir or some gnr . Amundsen vs. Wells - Winnemac Park Tuesday, Oct. 30 PHONE WE 4-1211 -i ea!! 5 3594 Milwaukee Ave. PA 5-0444 WE CALL AT CLUB MEETINGS AT NO OBLIGATION T0 YOU Club I ackets-any style A or . color- . VOL. XXIV. NO. 2. AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS OCTOBER 18. 1956 JOAN NORUM A SPARKLING BALLOTS BACK BECKER leannie Ring, Vice President: Carol Croak, Secretaryg joan Salin, Treasurerg Pete Benson and Frank Peterson, Sergeant-at-Arms .loan Norum., a 4A, is represent- ing Amundsen in the animal search for the Stuff- Street Star Queen. The contest schedule ranges from October 12 to November 17, the latter being t.he day of the famous Christmas parade. It is not entirely a beauty con- test: the girl must have top grades, a well-rounded participation in school activities, and has to be popular with her classmates. The queen and her court of five will ride on the Santa Claus float during the parade. Coronation will take place November 5 and her Highness will transform State Street into an avenue of Christmas beauty during the lighting cere- mony two weeks later. To accom- pany Santa window shopping and to examine special gifts that he will distribute on Christmas morn- ing, is another of her duties. The legend of the Star Queen dates back to the life of the daugh- ter of John Kinzie, the "Father of Chicago." Elizabeth, the daughter, became lost and her own fright made her con- scious of the d a n g e r s and swampy dark- ness. Thereafter she always kept a light in the cabin window for the benefit of strangers who might lose their way. She became known as the "Guid- ing Star" for lost travelers and the story was woven in with the Euro- pean legends of gift-bringing angels or maidens. The tale goes on to say that the Star Queen, because of her kindness to others, was reward- ed by St. Nicholas and guided him on his rounds on Christmas Eve. This year, the State Street Coun- cil wishes to add another facet in the tradition of the Star Queen. She will typify the prophecy of a bigger and better Chicago, a more beautiful city and one of steadfast growth. She will represent the leg- end that grew from the past and the spirit of Chicago's future. Ioan Nomm Teens Are Gay While They "Swing 'n Sway" Amundsen has something that many schools would be proud to have! What is it? The Friday Night Dances, which are a big part of Amundsen's social life. The Student Council, with the assistance of some of the teachers, the best in Chicago, and Don Bar- ber, the one rated second! Mr. Fuller, assistant principal. said, "we were really pleased with the record breaking crowd on Sep- tember 21. I hope the teens en- joyed themselves and will come back again. We have good bands to play for them, and unless the dances are supported they ,will be taken away from us and given to another school." has charge of the dances. The downtown office chooses 20 bands to play at the socials, and members of the dance committees then select various bands to play at their schools the coming year. In the next few weeks A.H.S. will be privileged to have two top name bands, Phil Herman, who is rated The coke bar is a favorite gath- ering place of all who attend these dances. The girls are not allowed to wear bobby sox to the dance, unless it's a Sock Hop, of course. The fellas must wear ties and a suit coat! The dances start at 8:30 and end at 11:30. Backwards or forwards 'it's Otto for President," cried the January 1957 Class as a majority of the members cast their ballots for the victorious Otto Becker. Sporting her "Jeanie Beanie" as she leads the grand march on that all im- portant night will be Jcan Ring, class vice president. Carol Crook was elected to the office of class secretary as seniors responded to her "Don't Crook, Vote for Carol" slogan. Penniless seniors appre- ciated the prospect of "Smooth Sal- in" through their money troubles, so Joan Solin won the close race for treasurer! Sergeants-at-Arms are Peter Benson and Frank Peterson who promised faithfully to repel invaders from the "sacred hall." Ghostly Society Governs Variety Gohlins, ghosts, and an ccric evnivfery will be the background for the semi-annual Variety Show entitled "IflIll01IJf'l'lI- Capers," to be held on October 25, 26. The idea of the background is: masquerdaers from a Halloween party are on a scavenger hunt. They get lost and wind up in a cemetery! The Drama I1 class, under the di- rection of Miss Marion Philbrick, opens the show with a Skeleton Dance wearing costumes that glow in the dark. Awakening all t.he spooks, the Variety Show begins! Some of the acts done by various girls clubs are: the Idbbs, doing the "Green D0or": Jicaros, with "Stranded in thc Jznigleng Kappa Sigs, in "This Is Your Lifc",' the Uhirs with "Hur- rah, Hurrah! Fm Going Away",' Tartans in "Tennessee Wig Walk",' the Zeus with "The Crcep",' Norias in "By HccIr",' Elites with "Jazz Me Blues": Vivs to the "Watermel- on Song": Atlienas to "Rockin' Gllost",' and Tau Sigs to "There Is Nothing Irilre a, Guy." Also participating in the show will be Carol Ceisla and Jean Litz in a baton duet to "Bell Bottom Blues." Joy Funnel and Tdsia Ga- lanis will do a pantomime to "Tho Old l'hiIosophf'r." In the line of singers there will be Anita Christ doing "Siboney," Eva Jenn, Dunbar, with "On the Street ll-'here You I,i'vn," and Jerry Patryn singing "My Prayer." Penny Williamson will play "Tea for Two" and the "Clarinet Polka" Equally capable but not quite as victorious were candidates Milton ll'oII.'c, president: Nancy Slcrelro and Iflfiiize Kenton, veepg Pat Witt- Iingrr and Sonja Ortnmn, secre- tary: Jon Tozrnsvnd, trefisilrerg and Ralph Lrzrosn and Chris Pappas, sergeants-at-arms. These sporting losers insist they had just as much fun campaigning as the winners, and now they don't have all the work connected with holding of- fire! Now a brief run-down of all the pre-election flurry. Nvednesday, Sep- tember 26, saw the start of a hec- tic week when the nominating com- mittee's slate was announced to an anxiously waiting Senior Hall. Following this unveiling of can- didates the seniors launched an enthusiastic week highlighted by frantic poster parties at the homes of various candidates. Basements, back-yards, and garages served as meeting places while these resource- ful 4A's exploited all the materials and talents at their disposal in an effort to put up a successful cam- paign. Dart games with candidate bal- loons, all those hilarious censored slogans, and the helpfulness ot fel- low Vikings linger as warm mem- ories with the echoes of well de- livered campaign speeches and hearty congratulations now that the fun is over. Speeches, delivered on Wednes- day, October 10, served to reduce mighty seniors to sentimental tears and appreciative chuckles as can- didates dwelt on their happy mem- ories of Amundsen on the accordion. Judy Kaplan and Barbara Smith will do "Sweet Old Fashioned Girl." An Indian novelty act will be done by James Williams, llurlmra Tuffs, and Charlotte Wil- Iimns. COMING EVENTS OCTOBER 19-Social Kelvyn Park Game 22-College Day 25-26-Variety Show 30-31-All School Picture NOVEMBER B-Election Day - No School 8--PTA Open House 12-Veleran's Day - Holiday 13-LOG outl NEWS AN' VIEWS PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG -- -,,,, - 1-----7+ EDl'l'OR: KARL GATES October 18. 1956 From lelt to right are Amundsen's lastest bill collectors. They are: Helen Davis. 2A-303 Mrs. Breit: Barbara Oslswang, 1A-326 Mr. Huddy: Pat Schimtz, 3B-216 Miss Bauersield: Ioyce Moss. IB-213 Mrs. Carlson: Elaine Limperis, 3B-128 Miss Shortino: Patrik Brannon, IA-322 Miss Van Sands. and seated are Elise Anagnos, 4B-330 Simmons and Mary Kromidas. 4A who collected for Mrs. Manasin's IB division. Two other "got getters," loan Helmken, 4B- 32l Mrs. Hayes and Ioan Kromidas. 2B-126 Miss Lindahl. missed the picture. , Pmoummc nrronrrn by Carol Brocato Question: What is your pet peeve concerning the opposite sex? Ray Iiind, ill: Women are won- derful, except t'or one thing they can't drive. Rich Childesr, LIU: Man, all they do is yak, yak. yak, all day long. t'I'his seems to be No. l with the masculine genderj Rich Treptow, Zlll: l have several. No. 1: Girls act too silly and are constantly giggling. No. 13: They talk on the phone t'or hours on end. Ken Knutson. 4ll: They Spend My Money. Ray Sjolander, Illl: My main beet' is girls take too long to get ready. ltill Kotinas. -tlli Anmndsen girls talk too much and why don't they bring their noses down? Douglas Alexander, -Ill: They think tln-y're always right, and they art-n't. 40h no?p .Ierry l'atryn, Ill: None of them know what they want! I'ennie Tulupan, Ill: 'l'hey're too cheap. I hate it when they make you go dutch or when they don't compliment you after you get all dressed up. Miss Foy: I have no gripes. I think tlny're all just wondert'ul. Bonnie lnnes,' Ill: Guys who whistle at other girls when they're with you, or who wear engineer boots and ask you to dance get my goat. Miss ltlanasin, Gym Teacher: They aren't neat and never have their shoes shined. Helen Carlson, -ill: They think of their cars more than they do of us! Janice Townsend. 4A: Guys who talk about girls they formerly dated. FROSH-SOPH Congratulations are in order for 2l3's Diane Ference and Marilyn Feldman for winning medals in horseback riding at Franklin Park last month. Everyone was glad to see that Ghester Hagen's accident didn't. keep him out too long. Two 2B clubs will be celebrating anniversarivs this month, the Vik- etts with a "Doughnnt Dunk" and the Debbetz with a large dance. Surprisel That was the call ol twenty-tive kids who gave a surprise birthday party for IB. Tom Lineberg. They varied from 1B's to 2A's. Found: A terrific personality and a readiness to be of help. Owner: Popular 28, Judy .Iohnson. TIME WILL PASS WILL YOU? Stop Watching the Clock. This is the phrase that has been drummed into the average Amundsenite from freshie through senior year. Many students have been known to dream about it at night. Therefore, no one can blame a student if it becomes a habit and is carried through to his other activities. When one par- ticular person was being bawled out for being late to class he re- plied: "Well, you've drilled me so thoroughly about never watching the clock lure at school that I've lost the habit at home." 'l'ltr'rc nrt' In mr' turn lrirzrls of guys .-tnri only two that I rIw.vpisr', 'l'l1r' first l'1I really! like to slum- 'I'hf' fury who copies my !'.1'tl1lI. Thr' other is Ihr IfII'f.Il slrunlr Who corezzv his, unrl If'l's me fllllllff Girls Clubs lust Never Die Anyone who says girls clubs can- not last is surely in for a surprise when he reads this. The Xl'.N.A.'s tNVe're No Angelsi, a group ef Amundsen girls, has been in existence for twenty-three years. That would make the clubs' birthday in 1933. Mrs. Essie Bloom Albrecht, Mrs. Bernice Bloom Ehlert, Mrs. Esther Albreacth Hayward, Mrs. Betty Gates Meier, Miss Charlotte Gates, Mrs. Mildred Euler Albrecht, Mrs. Jeanette Miller Rentsch, Mrs. Mil- dred Johnson Oswald, Mrs. Mar- jorie Hessler lioll, Mrs. Evelyn Newberg Tarpey, Mrs. Shirley Gal- lagher lsaccson, and Mrs. Betty Spoonainore Ahl, are the present members. The club still meets once a month but they don't talk about boyfriends anymore. The conversation tends more toward children, knitting, and church business. On their yearly agenda is a mother and daughters banquet. an outing to be held this year at the Conrad Hilton Boulevard Room, and charity work in veterans hos- pitals. STUDENTS TAKE Over 100 Chicagoland high schools were represented at the Atomic En- ergy Exhibition at Navy Pier. Sep- tember Z7. At l0 a.m. Mr. George Lobenger, from Westinghouse Cor- poration, introduced Dr. Erie: Walker. president of Penn State. His speech was on "Infinite Horizons of Sci- ence." This subiect well suited Walker. who is vice president of President Eisenhower's committee of scientists and engineers. The lecture dealt with the four main requirements of scientific progress: l. proper political and social climate, 2. materials, 3. en- ergy, 4, scientists and engineers. Walker believes that the only problem in this country is the lack of skilled personnel. He went on to say that we cannot continue this rapid advance of progress with- out nicn and women to carry on the research. Following this, Mr. Burditz, of the Chicago Junior Chamber of Commerce, introduced Dr. Law- rence Hafstad. He is a graduate ol' the University of Minnesota and John Hopkins Vniversity and or- ganizer of the CJCC Reaction De- velopnient. Certified Photo Supplies 1949 LAVVRENCE AVENUE LO 1-7029 EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC GREETING CARDS i Fire Prevention Skit Highlights Assembly "Hnnnmin--The result of faulty wiring" was the verdict of Judge Otto Becker when the drama 2 class brought its cases to court, On October ll, a number of amusing skits were presented at a fire pre- vention assembly. The scene was a court room where different types of fire hazards were tried. Such things as faulty wiring, smoking. oily rags, kitchen care- lessness. cleaning fluids, bonfires, and a forest fire were called to the attention ot' the judge by Clerk Jerry Minzhor. The "crimes" were enacted by the remaining members of the drama class. The play was written by the drama 2 class and the members auditioned for the different parts under the direction of Miss Marion l'hilbricli. Pat Wittlinger was m.c. of the program. ltr. C. K. Anderson said a few words on the importance of maintaining an orderly fire drill. As a grand finale, the cheerlead- ers put t'orth with a few vigorous cheers. ATOMIC TOUR He spoke on cconoiuics and its relationship to science and engi- neering and the need t'or more system analysis. A box lunch was served at noon. The final talk was given by ltr. Fredrick Hovde, president of Pur- due llniqersity. He spoke on the requirements ot' an engineer, which amounted to as uvrch nrath and science as one had the opportunity of taking. He marked that an rn- gineering school was fine. Init a t'ew years in a good liberal arts college was well worth the time, A tour of the exhibits ended the fair. VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont YW, ., , vi W, EDITOR: VINCE REILLY - SOMEBODY DOWN THERE LIKES ME October 18, 1956 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Page Three by Dolly Teising No ont- t-an tintit-rstttntl why Sut- ,llttrxltttll is wt-arini: a pink tuxt-tlo in tht- uiusit- tlt-parttut-nt of St-ars? "Gil um' up, St-oul."' 'l'ht-i't- got-s Tonto tlt'og1t'r lt'orut'ri inaking.: an t-xit front tht- tlrania rootii. llt- says "l'g1li" with sut-h t-xprt-ssiou? St-i'x'it-t- tiirl, .lttit l'tilm, is gain- ing wt-ight ht-t-aust- wht-ti st-rviui.: a uit-:tl sht- sauiplt-s t-vt-ry t-out-st-? tOt' teourst- your t-oluuiuist woultln't think ot' sut-h tt thing!! 'l'ht- t-vt-r poptilar 413, Kttrl littttw, was put away for tht- wt-t-kt-ntl? At-tually ht- wt-nt to Mit-liigan wht-rt- ht- t-njoyt-tl hiuist-lt' ininit-list-ly. ltt-tl shot-s, not tht- hallt-t ltintl, art- ht-t-oining tiuitt- popular latt-ly as witnt-sst-tl by l'tt1 ,-lppIt'qt1i.vt antl llitliit' I,it1l.'o.v'.' St-vt-ral ot' tht- sophoniort- boys hart- tztltt-ii to sun-laiupint: to kt-t-p tht-ir tansi' 'l'ht-ir hair is also got- ting' liuhtt-r hy tlt-p.:rt't-s. For tht- t-nlightt-unit-nt ot' l'ltttt-It' NI.'It'utl, a t-artliuan is a rt-i.fular swt-att-r with htittons tlown tht- t'i-out. AllllllltlSl'll is so t-rowtlt-tl that t-Von tall ICiIt't'n Ytlllltlilltlftl t-an't fintl ht-r way arountl" lt'lt-is is A-I anti just might lit- tlrai'tt-tI'f l"'artwt-ll l'aii' lot'ks ot' brown! 'l'host- t-urls will go 'canst- hoot t'antp's t-onlin' 'rountI. Meet the Big Wheels Of Your Favorite Club Ont- tt at-ht-1' saitl to ht-r t-ollt-aunt-3 "ho yott ht-lit-rt- in t-luhs for pu- pils?" llt-r t-ollt-ai.:ut- rt-plit-tl: "Only wht-n kiutlnt-ss fails." Stitch uiiirht hart- ht-t-ii tht- t-on- rt-rsation bt-twt-t-n tt-at-ht-rs wht-n t-luhs wt-rt- t-onsitlt-rt-tl as t-Xtra t'ur- rit-ular. Now tht-y art- t-onsitlt-rt-tl t-o-t-ui'i'it-ular. Ultihs go with tht- stutlit-s. Any Aiuuntlst-nitt- who has taltt-u or is taking a Ittiigtittgt-, is t-ligihlt' to partivipatt- in tltt- two Iaiigtiaitt- clubs. 'l'ht- Spanish t-lub tliotty l'aynt-, prt-sitlt-nti ttntl Grt-t-lt t-lub tlit-au Karras, prt-sitlt-uty niauagt- to nit-t-I at It-ast ont't- a niouth. 'l'ht- St-holarship t-lull, with Vinvt- ltt-illy as prt-sitlt-nt, iiiforins stu- tlt-nts ot' svholastit- opportnuitit-s. Auyont- t'i'oni SSA up is t-litzihlt-. l"nturt- 'l't'at'ht-rs ot' Aint-rit-a, with Santly I-Iriltson :ts prt-sitlt-nt, st rivt-s to intt-rt-st stntlt-nts in tht- tt-at'Iiini.t prot't-ssion, antl it-at'lit-rs antl atl- lllllllSll'ill0l'S spt-alt at nit-t-tings on tht- various phast-s ot' tht- vot'ution. 'l'ht- ltt-yt t'lnh, untlt-r tht- ahlt- lt-atlt-rship ot' .lint Kaxauis, has st-rring tht- st-hool anti tht- C0111- iutinity in uiintl as its main ob- jt-t'tivt-. To ThieTCinema HEARD THAT- OPEN HOUSE-FREE MOVIE HIGHLIGHT P.T.A. FUNCTION By Sue Carlson A t'rt-t- uiovit- for all stutlt-nts who bring in tht-ir part-nts' mt-mbt-rship is ht-ing ot'tt-rt-tl hy tht- Atnuntlst-n l'.'l'.A. this yt-ar instt-att of tht- awartls givt-n last yt-ar. Tht- inorit- will ht- st-lt-t-tt-tl by llr, Clai't-nt-t- K. Antlt-rsou anti Mr. Harry' P. lt'ullt-r anti shown at tht- t-ntl of tht- uit-iiiht-rship t-n .., -. , ,t,.. rolliiit-nt tlrirt-. 'l'ht- uit-nibt-rsliip is 3-,au tot h paitut tot tht- vtholt yttti. Mt-niht-rship tnrolluit-nt, bt-gan rt-rt-ntly with lt-ttt-rs sent homt- to tht- part-nts t-xplaniing: about tht- l'.'l'.A. this yt ti intl uigiiig. .ill tht to join. " '-z ' t f ' - part-nts This yt-ar, instt-ati of st-vt-ral "ways anti uit-ans" projt-cts, as has bt-t-u t-ustoiuary, lt-ttt-rs wt-rt- also stnt out along with tht- nit-uibt-rship ont-s, asking: for Contributions ot' 31.00 pt-i' faiiiily, This way tht- hutlgt-t fo this yt-ar will bt- int-t mort- t-asily. Opt-ii Houst-, obst-rviug Anit-riran l'lllllt'2lll0lI Wt-t-lt, will takt- plart- Thurstluy trt-nitiir, Nort-uiht-r 8. Vt.:-t-tits t-an tour tht- t-lassrooius anti visit tht- tt-at-lit-rs ht-ginning: at 8 p.iii., followt-tl by a sorial hour in tht- school Iunt-h rooui. All part-nts art- inritt-tl to int-t-t. tht- tt-at-lit--rs ot tht-ir t-hiltlrt-n anti will ltavt- tht- opportunity ol' int-t-ting otht-1' part-nts tluring tht- sot-iztl hour. Rt-pznlar opt-n l'.'I',A. uit-t-tinus taltt- plat-t tht- st-t-outl 'l'hurstlay ot' t-at-h sot-ial room. nionth at 1:15 p.iu. in tht- autlitoriuiii attt-1' a social hour at 12:30 in tht- Members of the new Fumiture Mover's Club are, from left to right. standing: Frank Peterson: club sponsor, Wilson Boetticher: Peter Kottra: kneeling: Richard Bill, lack Swanson, Iohn Kambanis. Furniture Mover's Club In atltlitlon to tht- niany organi- zations at Atnuutlst-n, anotht-r nt-w club has but- 'i'his is tht- untlt-r tht- s u formt-ti this st-iut-stt-r. l"lll'lllllll'9 ltlovt-r's Club pousorship ot' Mr. Wil- ton K. Bot-ttit-ht-r. At lllt' i't-qut-sts ot' tt-at-ht-rs all tht- furniturt- :intl st-hool propt-rty otttsitlt- of tht- stagt- is mort-ti by this ahlt- b odit-tl group of young nit-n. 'l'ht- nit-mbt-rs consist of Jat-lt Swanson, 22143 Dick Bill, 3283 John Kauibanis. 103: at tht- t'it'atiou of tt-rsoii, A-ZZ. Tht- club t-rt-ry tlay st'lit-tIult- for 3123 anti Pt-tt- Kottra, ht-ad, lllltl0l' tht- classi- fort-iuan is I-'rank Pt-- Int-t-ts tht- sixth pt-riotl in 121 anti plans its tht- following tlay. Bt-- Curricular twaust- ot' all tht- lnany func-tions taking: plat-t- ht-rt- at Amuutlst-n, tht- st-rvit-t-s of tht-se boys art- always in tlt-iuantl antl tht-y almost, hart- iiiort- work than tht-y can hantilt-. 'l'ht- hoys volnntt-t-rt-tl to flirt- up tht-ir t'i't-t- tiuit- in tt stutly pt-riotl in ortit-r to orpxanizt- tht- rt-uular group ot' niovt-rs for tht- bt-nt-fit of tht- svhool. THE PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. Damen Ave. i 47TH WARD DIVIDED AS STUDES CLEAN UP t'lt-an up! l'rt-vt-ntion! Al1llllltlSPll again offt-rt-tl its support by taking cart- ot' tht- 47th Wat-tl tluriug the wt-t-lt ot' Ot-toht-r 1. Tht- wartl was tliritlt-tl into t-ight st-paratv tlis- tricts, whit-h wt-rt- in tht- hands ot' t-ight to twt-li't- AHS stutlt-nts. Tlit-se stutlt-nts tit-Iivt-rtztl paniphlt-ts to the hoiiit-s, aiitl t-ucouragt-ti parents to Join tht- t-:tnipaiuu hy taking care ol' tht-ir houit-s anti grountls. These t-oinuiittt-t-s wt-rt- lit-atit-tl hy the fol- lowing' ahlt- t-hairmt-nz It't:lrt'i'tNnt1pt', t'trrol l"i.wIit'r, ,-tntlrwit' l'tmtIt'r, Vir- tllllltl l'ru.wt'nt'r, ,Yttiiwy Ttlisl, and t'nol.'it' t'oont-11, Mrs. I-Itlith tlttrriott was in cliargt- ol' tht- siuooth opt-ration of all tht- roinuiittt-t-s inyolvt-tl, Working llll- tit-r ht-i' was .-truly I'ttntIt-r, captain t t' tht- squatl ot' t-lt-an up t-uthusiasts. 3unl9f t jottinqg By Gail and Vicki IIll'1t'4llllt '... In It'u.w- Ht'1lIIl'l'fl, .Iohn l'ilo. t'to'oI lu'll1t'rItni, tint! lmnntt .I utlt-rxoii In tltt' l'l'IltYll mi.1ft'ti- up jimitir t-Itt.s-N. Tribute is due to the iunior mem- bers ot the undefeated football team: Doug Harmeman. Sonny Sylvester, Iohn Michalewicz, Tom Snider, Ron Geib, Norm Samelson, Augie Pal- umbo, Tom Putzbach. Gary Korho- nan. lack Kane, Bill Erickson, Bruce Safbom, Loren Vartan. Ray Korntaz. Iohn Weisenberger, Iohn Iverson, lim Hagen. Fred Maier, and Eli Pendias. Who is iiuuiht-r 52 on tht- football tt-ant. avtirt- in tht- Kt-y Club, St-ir ior t'hoi'us :intl is a popular u1t-ni- lit-i' ot' our vlass? Nont- otht-1' than .Iini llaxt-ii, t':tvort-tl t'Iioit't- for this nionth's Junior .lot-. Service Girls, student council, Fri- day night dance committee. Honor Society, All Star Volleyball, and fashion show attendant has made Linda Telleison worthy oi the title of lunior lane. pM's vARsrrY si-our sHoP Comer of Foster and Damen Across from Amundsen BIG DXSCOUNTS TO ALL Club ltickots Marie to Order- FAST SERVICE I.Ongbeach 1-3467 EDITORIALS Page Four THE AMUNDSEN LOG EDITOR: IOAN HELMKEN October 18. 1956 ACROSS 1. Chris Pap- 4. -i- Tuisl twirls 7. Tom's position 8. George Kal--ses 9. Jake K-e 10. On the 26th we play M-shall 11. The Coach "Effervescent Little"-Sahlin 14. Joan Sa--, cheerleader 16. Doug Hanneman's number 17. Matt Cha-as 19. Beginning and end of Ralpl1's last name fend! 20. Junior end 21. Co-Captain of Majorettes Knot Kay, the other onel DOWN 1. Mike and Gary l- 2. Jo- Van Kessel fMaj0rettej 3. Milt Wolke didn't go there fSouth Dakota, abr.J 4. Fullback Samelson's first name 5. Junior guard 6. Larry Tick--r 10. Cheerleader, ---1 Peterson 11. We want --mous crowds at the games 12. -ben Yamamoto 13. Defensive end 15. Bill Er-son 18. Nancy Strom THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endeavors Inspired by Past Accomplishments Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL ,,,.,,.,.,,,.,,,,,.,.,.,,,..,...., C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL ..........,.............., . Harry P- Fuller EDITOR-IN-CHIEF .................................. lim KGZCMS ASSOCIATE EDITORS - Pat Wittlinger. Karl Gates. Vince Reilly. Ioan Helmken. Iohn Flu- das. Milton Wolke, Sandy Swensen. Iohn Schultz. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS .,...... Ian Townsend, Nancy Skrelco EDITORIALS ,,.,,..,,,,. Pat Thornton. Sandy Seifert EXCHANGE EDITORS ...,,............. Ralph Wortman. Mary Lou McClane ART STAFF ...,.,...,,,..,.,,,.,.....,,,,.......,........ Kit Trudeau STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER .,............ Iohn Neumeier BUSINESS MANAGER ........... ...... K dren Lucas lll t I .. CURNER By Omie Daniels The best musical TV program this season is the Vic Damone Show whose format delights and soothes. This is Damone's voice and casual personality at its best, with Camarata's superb orchestration backing him up. The different female vocalists which appear with Vic have, so far, been well chosen and with fingers crossed, let's hope "The Vic Damone Show" continues its fine quality. "No Time For Sergeantsj' the hilarious new comedy now playing at the Erlanger Theatre, has been seen by many drama and pubilc speaking students who have returned singing its praises. I believe too little interest is taken in the legitimate theatre by teenagers who are losing out on a lot of good entertainment. The reception of the new record "Love Me Tender," by Elvis Presley, should prove inter- estingg you can actually hear the words, tune, and his voice. This revelation has proven that his voice isn't as bad or worthless as it has been claimed to be. In fact, he sings rather well. In looking over a list of the top twenty tunes, I could not bring myself to admit that I liked any of them. This is a sad case because I be- lieve disc jockeys have been forcing some tunes on the public by plugging them repeatedly. Something different, a list of records not to listen to or buy: "Pink Cadillac," by Rusty Draper, "You Don't Mind Dying," by the Jay- hawks"g Smokestack and Lightning," by the Howling Wolfg and "Dear Elvis" by Audrey. 1 Working May Add Money Or Hinder Studies All students in high school are faced with the problem of whether or not to get a part- time job. There is no set answer to this ques- tiong it depends entirely on the individual. A part-time job is certainly beneficial to a teenager. It gives him self-confidence, work experience, helps him to think for himself, teaches responsibility, and gives him experi- ence in meeting people. Also, nothing is so rewarding as having money you earned your- self. Its value is much greater than if it were handed to you by your parents. If you are only an average or slightly below average student, and have a great deal of homework, and need to devote much time to your studies, it is best for you not to work. The extra money you made would not be worth the poor grades you would receive in school. However, you may have a high scholastic record and enough free time in which to work. Maybe you would like to earn money which you can use to pay your high school expenses, or else save for college, or your future. In this case, part time work is the answer to your problem. Trip to the Continent Gives Student Views On European Countries By Sandy Erikson A month usually goes by quite slowly when you're doing everyday things, but this last month seemed to go by in no time at all. This was probably because I was having such a wonderful time. This fall I was lucky enough to travel through Europe and it was an unforgettable experience. Our first stop was Scotland and the minute we stepped off the plane it was quite obvious that we were in Europe. I don't know if it is that old world charm or the strangeness of the customs of the countries, but they certainly were unfamiliar to me. I suppose I felt the most at home in London because I could understand what they were talking about. But in France and Italy it was absolutely hopeless. Despite the talk of how wonderful Paris is, l was very disillusioned. The scenery was very nice I suppose, but the people seemed to be very unconcerned about anybody else but them- selves except where money ls concerned. How- ever we did meet a very cute family on the train in France. They couldn't speak a word of English nor we a word of French, but we managed to talk all afternoon by just using a French-English dictionary and a few motions. We stayed in Scandinavia the longest, visiting relatives and friends, but all in all I enjoyed my stay in Rome the best because the people were great and the city itself was very inter- esting. You never realize how much you miss your home until you leave for awhile. I'm surely glad to be back. SUDDEN THOUGHT Money isn't everything but it's way ahead of whatever is in second place. LOOK! LOOK! DON'T PUSH "Look, look!" says Jane, "See all the boys and girls trying to get on the bus." "Oh, oh!" says Dick, "See all the boys and girls pushing and shoving while trying to get on the bus." "Oh, look!" says Jane, "See how dlscourteous they are while trying to get on the bus." "Oh, oh! Look and see how the bus driver sticks his head out of the window and yells and pleads for mercy from all the discourteous children," says Dick. See how Dick and Jane get on the bus. "Oh, oh! Look, look! We do not push or shove. We know that is kid's stuff." If you do decide to apply for a job, it should not be for too many hours a day. Even the most brilliant of students require some time for studying. Also, budget your time in such a way that you get an adequate amount of rec- reation. EDITOR: IOHN FLUDAS "WHAT . . . ME WORRY?" A club, whose main purpose is Theodora sounds high falutin' and sorta fancy, but she's just plain October 18. 1956 T H E A M U N D S E N I. O G Page Five COLLEGE Listen! . 41295 0 , By Iecmnie Ring ws Q N Calling all airs. 481. and -urs in- .Inq A L ' imma in schoimhapsi 1-1-monons Mssssncss C., , ' Loyal readers and faithful gossip- int'orming students of scholastic opportunities, has been organized under the expert guidance of Mrs. Mary Helen Heflin. The officers are Vince Reilly, presidentg John Kambanis, veepg Violette Georgas, secretary: and Marlene Sehramm, treasurer. Each year millions of dollars worth of scholarships are not ap- plied for. Thus, all eligible seniors are urged to make immediate ap- plications for the Scholarship Qual- ification Test to be given through- out the United States and its ter- ritories at 9 a.m. of Wednesday, October 24. The test is based on a high-level scholastic aptitude com- posed by the College Entrance Ex- amination Board in Princeton, New Jersey, and a fee of one dollar is requested for zulministration al- though the upper 5941 of the entire senior class will be given the exam free. Reporters in Making Only outstanding pupils who have been recommended by their English teachers for their literary ability and dependability are members of the Publicity Club. This group, sponsored by Miss Helen Lindahl, publleizes the school's activities by submitting articles to local and city newspapers. The club, which was organized last March, has in- cluded a trip to the Meyer Publish- ing Company among its activities. The officers are Ken Knutson, president: Omie Daniels, veep: Dolly Teislng, secretaryg and Lynn Brandenburg, treasurer. GOOD IDEA Hoping to inspire his workers with promptness and energy, a Ca- nadian businessman hung a num- ber of signs re'ading "Do It Now!" around his factory and office. When asked some weeks how his staff had reacted, he shook his head sadly. "I don't even like to talk about book- later it," he replied. "The head keeper eloped with the best secre- tary I ever hadg three typlsts asked for an increase: the factory hands decided to go on strike and the office boy joined the Navy." Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery "We cater to Party Orders" Sandwiches to take out 1002 FOSTER AVE. - L0 1-4958 Teddy to us-and mighty nice, too. This gal seems to have some kind of , magic touch, for'eve1-ything she puts a finger into succeeds. Those who know Teddy know that lt's nothing more than her contagious enthusiasm and willingness to work. When she has a job to do she goes to it in a big wayg more often than not, it's for someone else too. Teddy will long be remembered at A.H.S. as an active participant in Greek Club, fashion shows, lettergirls, intramuralhs, S.G.C., scholarship club, Honor Society and office worker. She in turn will long remember all the fun she crammed into her four years, most of all her crazy clubsisters and all the swell times they've had. LARRY TICKNER There's not a loyal Viking who hasn't thanked the Lord for putting Larry, alias Dave, Tickner down on earth in Amundsen's districtg not a loyal Viking who hasn't cheered him over that goal line at least once. But don't get the idea that Larry's partial to the pigskin. He also finds time aplenty for Key Club, track, Spanish club, scholarship club. And, like many a football hero, he gets along with the beautiful girls -if they have a sense of humor, mix with his friends, like white bucks, and can carry a conversation Qhm-m-m-m! J. A few faces he'll always find haunting the ivy- ' covered walls in his memory are those of Jim Kazan,is, Mrs. Dolejs, and, of course, Mr. Gonzales, who once extended to Dave a formal invitation to join the human race. Many's the Viking who can take this sort of treatment in good form, but only a guy like Dave could take all the laurels he's won in stride. ANITA WINSTON A little ball of rhythm with plenty of bounce-that's Anita! She's one gal who's never off beat, always ready with a smile, and bubbling over with personality. Sounds good, eh fellas? Well, if you have brown eyes and a crew cut, you might stand a chance with this cute little 5'2". But watch yourself-you might be in for a surprise. Anita's secret desire has always been to bid a date goodnight with a handshake! Surprises are common with Anita, whose deepest memories of A.H.S. include those happy times she's spent in the back of the classroom putting her eye brows on. Others could possibly, and very probably, be the fun she's had in girls' chorus, music festivals, drama, variety show, class committees, Spanish club, fashion shows, and civics classes under her favorite teacher, Mrs. Garriott. PERRY OLSON When he reads this his ears will turn red as a cherry, But it's hard to find someone to beat good ol' Perry! And that ain't hay! Backing it up are his 62 classmates, not to men- tion the friends he's made in the bowling league, variety show, drama, Key Club, Social committee, swim team, German club, and Intramurals. Of course, Perry has a few enemies, too. If you are one who begs, borrows or steals French fries from him in the lunchroom, beware! You're on the black list! ' Which brings to mind Perry's little black book, whose covers hide from prying Romeos the number-one telephone number in his life-that of 5'4", brunette Vaughn Michaelson. mongers, this being elcction year, a campaign speech is perhaps appro- priate. If re-elected to the office of chief dirt digger, I promise to do my best to help all my fellow Amund- ites: 1. Pat Mau will be supplied with a megaphone so she can boast her exploits over a wider area. 2. A complete set of Elvis Pres- ley records will be provided for the senior girls to aid them in "pick- ing up hillbilly accents." tDid that get your votes, Jeanie, Sonja and Joycetj 3. Such a gallant "roof runner" deserves aid, so Bonnie Oberle gets a new set of track shoes! 4. Geri Friclcey will get free blocking lessons from Coach Sahlin to help keep preying seniors away from her football hero. 5. A much needed copy of "How to Win Friends and Influence Peo- ple" will be supplied to Bill Ninne- -man. 6. To Perry and his "Inga-baby" goes a handy fire extinguisher to cool those burning faces. 7. The Beta dances are heartily enjoyed by Anite, Sandy and Karen so a season pass ought to get their votes. 8. Dale Wagner will receive a gold plated B-29 to add to her "Kenlection." 9. Senior Hall campaigns are hectic so all future candidates will get a solid block of 100 votes. Maybe this would have prevented the frantic "vote exchanging" that went on in Fr1ml.v's car after Pat's poster party. 10. Another election promise: Jan T. will get a white wig and cane for the times she goes out for a "Wally" good evening with those "older men." 11. Here's to the Tartans! A Sears catalog to keep your "salesmen" straight. 12. If Myra Colby opens her mouth a little wider she might swallow A.H.S. so let's donate a little scotch tape and prevent disaster. 13. Now a present for our peppyt ?J cheerleaders. Linda gets a pair of boxing gloves and knee pads so she won't look messy after a tough sfssion tllerish the thought!l and Lori receives a free set of cheering lessons, compliments of the Beta boys. . Well, there ar our thirteen lucky winners but just vote to retain the Pen and you all have a chance next time! MONOPOLIST: A guy who keeps an elbow on each arm of his thea- ter chair. EDITOR: MILTON WOLKE BIG BROTHER IS WATCHING YOUI PageSix THE AMUNDSEN LOG October18.1956 Studying strategic packing for their trip to ISHSPA are: Vince "the cat" Reilly, Iohn Schultz. and lim Kazanis. Not in picture is Ralph Wortman. who had already been packed into the suitcase. AMUNDSEN SENDS DELEGATES TO ISHSPA CONVENTION Have you ever heard ot' ISHSPA? Most students have, but do you know what those initials mean? Are you stumped? Well, they mean Illinois State High School Press Association, The headline :vent ot' ISHSPA will be the annual convention on the Illinois campus, October lit-20. These conventions are also known as giant re-charging sessions with extra volts to spare. This year, Jim Ka- zanis, editor: .lohn Schultz and Vince Reilly, page editorsg and Ralph Wortman, business manager, will attend the convention representing Amundsen. The trip to l'rhana will certainly prove entertaining for the Bennett Gives Tips To Future Stars Tony Ilennett is a dark haired. olive skinned person, with a warm personality, living up to his nick- name, Mr. Sincerity. Ilennett. who always wante.l a singing career, started his climb to t'ame at sixteen by working in a night club in Astoria, Island. lle t'eels Ilob Ilope has given him the most help in the t'ourteen years that have followed. Hope took him on tour. and upon their return, Columbia Itecords signed Ilennett on as one of their artists. His best seller has been "Because ot' You." his newest is "Just In Time." and his t'avorites are "Blue Velvet" and "Stranger In l'aradise." About lillvis, Tony believes he will do well in movies if given the right role. In his opinion, Pat Boone will long outlast Presley, and in time will join Johnny Ray by be- coming a big office attraction. These facts were disclosed at a recent intereview at the Chex Paree boys, and they come back ready to re-charge the staff's battery. Iligh-lighting the conventions will be featured speakers, who will voice views and experiencesg the Gold Key presentation for outstanding service to scholastic journalism: divisional meetings, two dozen in number where all problems con- cerning journalism can be brought up and discussed: the Fun Fest, t'amed for convention entertain- ment, including mixer games, dis- tinctive acts, and dancing: exhibits of commercial printers, cover mak- ers, and engravers, displays of stu- dent publications, journalism texts, and salon of national prize winning photographyg election of officers of ISHSPA: faculty events, includinga banquet for all teachers, coffee hour, and election of officers of the Illinois Association of Teachers of .Journalism for 1956 and 19573 and reported experiences that will thrill tcp student journalists who will be attending the convention. which was attended by Jean Soren- sen, Carol Ethcrton, Nanci Wichert, Carol Peterson, Judy Kott., and Jan- ice Hite, who represented the Log. FOSTER FLORAL SHOP BILL'S HISTORY STUDENTS TO DEBATE ON PARTY MERITS Which party do you support?Well, 110W you may have the chance to give your opinion on the way our government is run. Hot, arguments will be heard com- ing from Mr. t'harIc.v HilI'.v U.S. history classes during the next few weeks. His students have chosen sides for their favorite party and will debate on the merits and short- comings of both the Republican and Democratic parties. Classes have split up to form two teams with several students on a team and three principal speake1's, leaving the others to gather the informa- tion to be used. The three speakers from each team will give their ar- guments in favor of their party, during one period, The following day either the same speakers or YOUR HORROR SCOPE For Thursday, October 18 Look below for your happy pre- diction of the day. VVithout this guide, you have no knowledge of the future. THH DAY IXYIJEH YOI'1t' SIGN A ries-To ll ru s t Jlur.-A pr. J Don't wake up if you want to sleep. Gcrmini-Cancer f.l1tl1I'JIlllt'l If you touch anything today your hands will slowly disintegrate. 1,60-l'v1iI'!l0 tJuly-.-tug.7 If you attend classes today you will fail a major. 1.ibrr1-Scorpio tNcpt.-Ocho Chewing gum will cause your teeth to fall out one by one from your mouth to the gutter. Nuyyiturius-t'upricorn tNov.-IJec.J Don't open your eyes today. They will crawl over your face and through your nose, into your mouth. :i!1Illll'l'IlS-PlS!3l'S tJun.-Feb.J When you walk into the school door, your hair will turn green and gradually creep off your head. two new ones will give a rebuttal of the cases. llepresenting each class will be two captains tone t'rom each partyl. They are: first period, Rep. .luck Huycrup, Dem. t'l11u-lr Nlvlenu: fcurlh period, ltcp. John lldrid. Dem. ll'uyne .-trnolflg fifth period, Rep. Hail Hummel, Ilem. Put Sch n1iI:,' seventh period, ltep. Kath- rin fluxc. lnem. I'enny .Ulf-9tl't'llll1lIl' Ins: eighth period, ltep. Put Gleas- ncr. and Ilem. Sue .llclntluru This idea of a political debate has become a policy of Mr. Bill. He holds it every four years. The event is strictly on a volunteer basis. These debates are expected to take place the Friday before the Presidential election in November. Alumni News By Helen Rooney Last seniester's co-editors are both working hard for their degrees -Marilyn Small at Cornel Univer- sity in Iowa, and .lattice Ile Weirt at Northwestern University. Rose lylelouides, who graduated in Feb. '55, is at IleI'aul studying to be a teacher. Ilex Laske, Jerry Nilsson, and Jim Gochis, all of Feb. '56 class are spending their time, education- wise, at the University of Illinois. Judy Ring is continuing her edu- cation at the University of Cali- fornia in Santa Barbara. One of har extra-curricular activities is working on the college paper. One of Anmndsen's more recent graduates, Art lloyle, June '56, is at the University of Chicago. Congratulations to Joel Smith, Feb. '55, for being nominated for Vice President at the Republican convention. George Thomas is the athletic director of Meda Lodge tone of the dormsl, at the University of Illi- nois at Champaign. FnEIEoUT1'?iBmiiiESliiiiiii'ioN Please send me I-'REE infomation on requirements tor top iobs I and advancement in the following professions: El Secretarial El Switchboard-Rec. lj Typing-I.B.M. E1 Accounting 6. Blrg. lj Dictaphone Q Sale, 6. Bug, Adm, III Comptometry El Clerk Gen'l. Ottice U Other ,.,, .,..,.,,..,,,.,,,,,, Ernovounu """ "ej 2463 FOSTER AVENUE FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERE Phone ED 4-0860 Business College "d""" "--- - --------- NORTH 6 WEST 3325 N. Lincoln Avo. Phono .............. ,4,,,,-,,,,, ,,,,,.4,,-,-, Willmgton 5-6464 High School .,,, - ,,,, 5 ,.,-,.v., Y, ,,,-,.A EDITOR: SANDY SWENSON FASHIONS 'N FUN October 18, 1956 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G P099 Seven TRADITIONAL ourrirs Key Word ' ' STILL LOOK NEAT SMILE!! nlar this st-ason is thc "cos- wpll g,.,,,,,,,,t,I gi,-is im. always tunic look" ill swcatcrs. and skirts mimi,-n,I I,,...m,s,. may mlm. Iam-n,.,I Many swt-att-rs are- triniincd with lim' i,,.,,m- mint ,S ,.SS,mml If thfiy taliric tl'0Ill illt'll' ll1lit'llllll-I twct-Il want to gt-t aht-ad socially llllti III lllillll 01' f'lwl'liI'fi Slill'iS. FOI' PX! lyusinpgsl Ip.,-,I mat 3, fvxv I,,.am5- ph-. the- black and whiti- twt-I-Il of tips that will niakt- any girl look il Slllll Sklfl Pilll bc l'4'IW2llPfl 011 the lit-ttcr: "llllHt'ti collar anti ciIl'fs ot' its , , , , lll'llt'illllLI sli ov:-r. Or it' you go in I. N-lt-ct a sliadc ot lipstick that 'U I I p . will gn will with Your mm loi .I 111010 colorful Ollllli you can ' usc tht- gold, lilack and white- niotif. ph-xiou. . Tl-'ll,hl'-l'I l 'l't- lz' ' 2. l'owtlt-I' should ln- use-d to huh- ml: HH . M X lm ll H Q D mi or l1ll'llllHlll'S. Thu- powdi-r sho lllillt'li your coniplt-xion as clost-ly as Iossihlt- it' this to ln- dont- t-t'l't-ctivt-ly It wht-n In-ce-ssaI'y. -i slioiildn I lt'l n y circular clit-ckcd um I itlu-r skirt, appears agaiti 011 the lllti collar and lniiiding of a black I N cardigan. IS . . l Xll0illt'l' coinliniation worth no- , ' I: is 'I hl'icl' or rust sli ow-r .llsc an 1-yi-brow pt-ncil only ,. ' ' X . p with a clit-cketi wool ktichicf llltl I skirt. Checks 'irc . Mascara and I- y I- sh allow H' U 1 v . ,. ' .' my mm during uw mark and white or rust with brown. i x 1 1 Dave Geraci and Miriam Kulyan. both 4B's. are seen wearing the traditional garb of the teenage set. day. KI-cp hands soft by usiiii.-5 a ' hand lotion. list- :I clt-ar or . , light shade- of Iiail polish. ti. Too niuch pcrfiiinc is nauscat- BY Nanci Wichert ini: iiistt-ad ot' intoxicating. Scri-I-clil Crash! Those arc the- sounds lllflllj' a lioy has lt-ariicd to 7. Itrush your hair 100 tinit-s drt-ad 1lltll'tl kt-only than all otht-rs. The reason is tht- girl driving his car. cach night. This ft-linc wondcr usually has purretl lllillly a soft word iIIto l.ittlI- III- R. llair styled to go with tht' 0011- noct-nt's I-ar in Ul'tit'l' to gt-t control Ot' his car, uh, that is rt-liiclc, that is, tour ot' tht- tact- will look niori- mom, of H.mlSIml.tmmn tlattcriiig. Si, lJon't wcar hair clips to school. lo, Slilllilfll lt IS a tcininini- cu stoni to constantly ext-rcisc the vocal chords with ge-sturcs, and it is truly a Izay it' ll0i slightly lt'l'l'1fj'lllf.'I sight to sci- a girl proving to ht-r worris-d passenger that she can driyi- as we-ll as as talk two-forty, as slit- goes 1l1Pl'l'llj' carcciiiiig down tht- sidewalk to frantic yt-lps such as, "Put in thc clutch, take TI'Il'I BRAKE! I I I I" Out tht- clutch, thc brake, thc hrakt-, 'Il HELEN sTAYeo .git 7 ' HOME - 'W fi wHILE TESS ff - HAD A DATE 'N ig,- T' NOT A RING 4 li ON THE PHONE 1 NOT A LAD ' I y Dio SHE -si 6 s RATE 4' -- -N HER SKIN li? wAs A Mess 45 J HER FACE I wAs A SIGHT NOW HELEN'S QL? LIKE TESS Qing... tiff..-J If fly Ye 301 j-was WI ser HER l' Il RIGHT fix FASTEST, EASIEST, SUREST WAY TO CONCEAL PIMPLES AS THEY HEALI Scientific tests prove that KAY FORMULA 301 Lotion kills pimple bacteria faster and more effectively than other leading products tested. Buy KAY FORMULA 301 Lotion at drug count- ers everywhere, today. Acts instantly. Only 69c and 31.00. ,QL Girl, liaving stoppcd tht- car aftcr tiiSt'0Yt'l'lllf.I thc lmrakt- is thi- Ont- oII tht- tar lt-tt. that IS, tht- lllititilth or is it fill thi- rightt'?J. is naturally quite- injiirt-d whcn dear Boy explains, in difft-riiig tt-rnis, what is wrong iyith Girl's pre-tty lu ul As wt- It-ave Boy and Girl, wt- sec Girl pacifying Boy in pri-paratiou ' another try at rlriviiig, i1l'iVlllfI', TV? YAWR-T lt's Tlirct- 0'tTlock in tht- MoI'II- ing," was thc Illl'lIltt song sung by tt-n AllllllltiSt'llllt'S Monday, October X. as tlni lit-ads-d for thc Civic Opt-ra ltiiiltliiig to app:-ar on ltrcak- last littlltihltlllti at 7:30 Rl.ll1. Kot lhc t"ll'lY I 'ist-rs, .IiIII Kazanis, .lt-an boi: nson, Pat Xl lllllllL1t'l', Judy t, t'arol 1't'li'I'S0ll, Violctte- Geor- LUIS. rod Vinci lt: illy, John Fliitlas. .IaII- ict- llitc, and Nick llollcr, slot-pily I- Iip to tht- -tilnd floor only to listwn to a ni-w rt-cord. "Suez Canal"g stand llt'l.tll't' a cains-ra for a split st-cond: takc a "short tour ot' the lnIilrlinI:." which coiisistcd of thc control rooing and drag thcinsclvcs wt-arily back to tht- old school grind, - I tntd hut ft-I-lim: succcssful ow-r thcir first TV dt-lnit! t'hIm': 'Zim I thc first girl j10ll'l'l' I-rf-r I-fully I.'ix.wcfI."' .lotyut '1tlIso114tv'I.I1 flurliiiy. Ihr- ollirrs Irriv' just 1n'ur'fi4'f' niunril- l't'l'.S :It :R me Uli'il"lI'1ll'IT on thc Ixus: "Noir you lfnou' nn-5 I lfflllillllif soy ll Irorri about Iftliwl IHITVSN if trim good, rinrl Iwlirrc nic. is this gfoml .... " Sophomore Chosen For Fashion Board . tlitst vit X l'I't-tty tlirl ls liikt- a Mt-lody '-rc ilu- words sun lttd whilt- IDI-c 1-'ossuIn, 213, 1ll't5St'1 lll'l' own fashion show at Cars l'irit-, Scott M t'o., Octohcr lil. This pcrt 111155, who was chostn iltllll St'Yl'l'2ll othcr girls to ltlill st-nt All1lllltlSt'll oII thi- Ttttllli ge l"ilSllltlll ltoard at tTarson's, was low:-d to pick t'our othcr girls lot - I hcr show. Thi-y wt-rc: Gao Cali ' in-ck, ltarliara Llllltiixll, Collctti Q North Park FOSTER AND KFDUF Lino. and Carol Swanson. T CHWAGO 25 In-c. who has wanted to be I Q, Xl. College CWCAGU Since 1891 niodcl for two yt-ars now, won s ond placc in thc May Son's fashion , show last st-Iiit-ste-I'. Tho fashion ' v Y 7 K liberal Arts, inaugurated its FOUR-YEAR PROGRAM with the '56 freshman class leading to degrees . . . Professional and BACHELOR OF ARTS - BACHELOR OF SCIENCE """"""""""' BACHELOR OF MUSIC Courses BACHELOR OF MUSIC EDUCATION . 1 - fg'1'gfQ,'Q,'11',fnl'g2f, BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING' Q30 S 'l'?'lh?"?5' BACHELOR OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION side permits living K, H at home - cuts ex- H veyea' program penses. Day and Evening Classes . . . Reasonable Tuition FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, write or call office of Admissions tKE 9-82001. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you, Or better yet, visit the campus personally. 'R "Tho Campus with the friendly, Christian Atmosphere" 'k hoard. which ll1tW'iS oncc a Inonth tor a liincln-on and inforinal fa-li ltlll show, llltlj' prove- to bc anothii stopping: stonc to tht- higlicr rcalnis Ol llt'l' l'llfl9t'll t'1ll'ttt'l'. Un Nli'I'r'.v .w'l'4'l1l1't'tlHl Il'il'fIl!Itlll his molhvr luhi him that sho 'rc Izcfl hw Irouhi ltftllltlilllll .yltlrf smr Illtl soon. "I'romi.w' HIV," shr' .wud "tht I l1tUIl'I Iirvlr lIon'I lf'Ill'l'.l! about mv, tlTU'H1 I qui! xnmlriiigl tl llll'tll' ago," hc un NIH' lv 'rl It jftlltili Irll nn' urwiirwvlf, um if from !l4ri1f'ig1IIInn's VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 Ave. SU 4-9325 SAHLIN SQUASI-IES SENN PageEight THE AMUNDSEN LOG wwrwn -f -.A EDITOR: IOHN SCHULT2 October 18. 1956 The following mean looking giants compose one of the best lines in the city in making up the Viking forward wall: left to right: Ray Kornatz. Iim Hagen. Fred Maier, Bill Erickson. Milt Wolke, Iohn Iverson. and Matt Chaconas. UNDEFEATED VIKINGS ON WAY TO CITY PLAYCFFS So far this season, Amundsen's fighting eleven has survived two exhibition games and three league contests undefeated. Unless Kelvyn Park or Marshall come up with a secret weapon, the Vikings are a cinch for the White Division crown. In the two practice games Amundsen triumphed over Steinmetz, 19-14, and shut out Lake View, 12-0. In the latter game, Larry Tickner, halfback, provided the outstanding play of the day by returning a Lake View punt 80 yards for a touchdown. The league opener came against Taft, the other White Division pre- season favorite besides Amundsen, and the contest was a thriller. Since these two contenders meet only once, they both were fighting with all they had. The battle remained as close as one could imagine and finally climaxed to a 7-7 deadlock, which Amundsen was awarded due to its greater yard gainage and first downs. The Vikings gained 163 yards rush- ing and 11 first downs, while Taft was held to only 57 yards and 9 first downs. On October 4, the exclusive eleven, with their Taft victory fresh in their minds. continued in their winning ways by blanking Tuley 19-0. The Vikings first struck 'pay dirt' in this game when Chris Pap- pas, the quarterback, sneaked the necessary yard over the goal. The conversion was missed. Now the Vikings were ahead 6-0, and be- came even tougher on Tuley, hold- ing them practically stationary. Af- ter several Tuley failures, Amund- sen again took control, this time Larry Tickner heaved the pigskin 40 yards to Tom Snider, who con- tinued unmolested for a touchdown. The same combination, Tickner to Snider, was used in securing the extra point. Busy Tickner provided added insurance by scoring a third TD on a 4 yard plunge. The successes of the Vikings can be best explained by the fact that they are remarkably balanced. The is as powerful and effec- the offense. The 'ground- defense tive as gainers' are averaging a satisfying 4 yards per carry while the defense is holding the opposition to about 2 yards per carry. A-2 Wins Intramurals Intramural basketball, sparked by the able direction of Mr. Fox, com- pleted its annual session October 9. Triumphant over all senior divi- sions is the team of Auditorium 2. Members of this winning team are': Frank Peterson, Stan Ketchmark, Perry Olsen, Bill Minneman, Peter Benson, Karl Rosen, Chris Pappas, and Larry Tickner. Dick Johnson, Ron Geif, John Iverson, Gary Pearl, Bill Lares, Christ Gramatis, all of 323, fought their way to victory over all other junior teams. 303 defeated all its opponents to end on top of the sophomores. The players of this lively squad are: William Shaw, Dale Schneider, Ron Simon, Erwin Weiss, and Alan Cohler. In the frosh division 115 pre- dominated. It achieved its victory through the playing of Andrew Tiudland, Tom Ray, Loyd Marks, Robert Buslick, Robert Binkaie, Joe Yaffe, and Norman Shapiro. TINP-OFFS s Well, here it is, before a big game in the Viking locker room. There is an air of excitement which engulfs everyone, and has them running around in nervous confusion look- ing for a lost left shoe or a belt to hold his pants up and his jersey down. Injured co-captain, Tom Putz- bach, is seen instilling moral drive with invigorating swats on un- mentionable areas with his 137 lb. cast. Effervescent student coach Chuck Skelena can be heard above the confusion chanting, "What's the word?" These two are followed by the manager trio, attempting to get in the way. Then while you are bending over lacing your cleats, some 603 lb. mountain steps on your hand on the way to his locker for a routine pre-game energy snack, a peanut butter and dill pickle sandwich. After a little pep talk, the bar- baric rush for the exist is ony and in the mad scramble, two tackles and a halfback are trampled. The remainder of the team can usually be seen dashing across the field for a sanction of safety. RED ISN'T WHITE IF IT'S BLUE The football divisions for the north side public schools are di- vided into three groups: the red, white, and blue. Red is the top division with white and blue, sec- ond and third. Each group has six teams which only play against squads in their own group. Schools in red division are: Lane, Austin. Harrison, Crane, Schurz, and Steinmetz. In the white: AMUNDSEN, Taft, Marshall, Tuley, Senn and Kelvyn Park: and in the blue are: Sullivan, Wells, Lake View, Foreman, Waller, and Roosevelt. At the end of each season the first four teams from the red, three from the white and one from the blue are picked for the playoffs. For every season win a team is given 2 points and 1 point for a tie. At the end of a three year period the team with the most points in the division is moved up, while the team with the least points ls moved down. With the present term ending .in 1957, Amundsen plans to be the leader in the white division and climb to the red. Frosh Plagued by Defeat' "This is the Frosh-Soph's largest year as far as player personnel is concerned," Coach Earl Carlson stated. For this season's squad con- sists of 46 players including such future Varsity stars as Ed Coursey, Dick Crone, Steve Georgas, Carmen Grande, Dennis and Jim Griffin. Jerry Jacobi, Steve Massau, Ken Nicol, Jim Pappas, Charles Peter- son, Sherman Prazer, Carl Tednes, John Vince, and Bardo Trancheta. The present results of this squad have not been too promising, for out of their first three games this season, the team has gone down to defeat three times. Tuley was the first to conquer Amundsen by a score of 12 to 6, a one touchdown difference that our Frosh-Soph was never able to make up. Failure to make the extra points cost Amund- sen their second contest 'against earl 5 3594 Milwaukee Ave. PA 5-M44 WE CALL AT CLUB MEETINGS AT N0 OBLIGATION TO YOU Club Iackets-any style or color , Senn by a score of 14-12. Taft over- powered Amundsen in game num- ber three by a 27-0 score. The fourth game against Waller was cancelled. Blocking and the offensive line seem to be the chief problems of the team so far, but Coach Carlson is striving for improvement on these points. A great loss to the team this season came in the Taft game when Ed Coursey suffered a shoulder separation But the Frosh- Soph still has time for a good sea- son and a taste of victory. Ed's Barber Shop 5204 N. DAMEN AVE. At Foster CUSTOMERS WANTED NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY FREE S1.00 in Merchandise with 510.00 in purchases RECORDS NEW AND USED 25c - 39c - 89c - 98c Western Automatic Music, Inc. 4206 N. Western Q9 THIS ISSUE COMMEMORATES THE CENTENNIAL OF CHICAGO HIGH SCHOOLS Education Week Commences tudes Take Over School On Friday entennial Celebrated by Chicago High Schools Drama Class A ighligllts Wi-ck Amundsen Students Will Elect Those Who Are To Run School On Student Day, Friday, 16th "Sl-lmols for ll Strung: Anwr- u" is tlu- llilSi1' lllvlllt' ol' is, tlu- Zltllll ollsi-l'v:llli-v of llt'l'lt'1lll l-Itlllvzltioll xY1'l'li.'lll' l-:ltl- lIlll'l't'Nl ill, lllltll-l'st:llul- gg' uf, :llul SlllbllUl'l l'llr llu- llil- lll's svlllulls is ilu- lll'lllt'llllt' :lsllll for ll:lx'illi.:' Slll'll llll ull- l'x':llls'l-. lt is lu-rzlltll-ll, ill rt, by ut't'il-izll lllw-l-l:llll:ltil-lls ' llllllly Ill'-llllillt'lll llullfil- flu'- 'vs :lllll luv llllIt'll i-lllllil-ily l'lltllill4L:' tl-ll-visioll lll'llg'l':lllls. -wsp:lpi-l' :ills :lllll rzllliil 1-lull-:lsts. .XII 1lI't' l't'NllllH of l'lll'ts llllull- to lll'lllLI' llu- luulls lil llu- pl-llpll-, illltl llu- llplt' lo llu- svllimls. l'llllllllIlSlS is lilill till visiting' l- svlltlllls In sl-0 llllllll lll lltlll. I-'ill' Sllt'll visits, ulll-ll lSt' illvvl-:'l':lllls :ll'l- lllilllllvll ll l-Xl-t'llli'll lllltl llll' Svlllltlls to tlll-ll' Ylll'l'S, llu- in-uplt-. t'l:lssl'lltllll allilrt ill SIlt'l'l2ll wilys -lu-i-iltlrt-s, 1-x:llll1lll-s ill' out- lllllllllll' pupils' work :lllll tlu- lullll's lllIj'Nl4'ill l'llYll'tlIlllll'lll 'l' Vlvlvt-tl. .Xll lllis lt'lltlH ll- -ll' til llu- t'lllllIlll'l'Illt'lll ill' lllllt' l'l-l:lli--lls lllltl to l.:'l't-:ill-l' l'll'l'Nl2llltllIl2' :llul :lllpl'l-t-i:-- .ll llt' llu- st-lulol :lllll llu- lllltll systl-lll. Allu-l'il':l.l I-llllll-:ltioll Wt-l-lt llltlNl :ll'l't-l-lix'l- witllill :l lullll XVlll'll lt lN'l'Illl"ll4's vi'- t.l. 5 tulsslillllll :llltl l-vi-ry sl-lullll . . ,, . llX':lY llll'l't-l4ll'l- 'l sl-lulll .- ,.. l- tlt- Sllltlvlll ll:ll'tit-ill:ltEl-ll till' l'v:llu'l- is lu-i-l-ss:ll'y, lll l'0Il- Vlllllj' willl tllis tlulllg:'I1t.:lll- Illlistriltivl- lllIlllt'llX'l'l'S will lil- l-l:ll'l- :lllll:ll'll llu- Yiliillg' ill llll Ninn-nlllt-r Hi. 5illlll'Ill ly. wlu-ll :l IIVXV l-lllltilill :llul l-w, til ln- Nl'lt'l'll'll lly tlll- 'lull-llt lllull llll Novi-llllll-l' 1-l, Slllllt' cllllllllilllll :ll'll-l' :l tl:ly SIN-l-l-ll lll:lk'IlL:. I':llliliil:ltl-s I' llll' 0l'l'im-s :lrl-: tltto lh-l-k- . -lllllIl'l IEIIIZIIIINZ prillcllltllg lll'1' lh-llly, Nllllnn XVolk0: sistalllt lll'illt-ipnl: Elise An- fmm, .Ii-nu Rhlfr: Miss XVr-sl-- any Snmlru Erlknnn, Pm Hittlllnrl-r: Aliss l.l- lltlllXI An- llzvu' I'umle-r. Lnrry 'l'h-kin-rx All: .Xl'lllit: .Iulu-1 I'nlm. lilly all- Yrll-suv: Mrs. Ill-lllll: Fllris Pxlflplls. Illll Nlllllfllllllll Mr. lit-l-ti'l-lll-l'3 Ron l'e-ll-1-non, Jnlm ISIIIIIIIIIIIINZ Mr. t'l'osllyZ lXlll'l'll Jvllklllsnn. Sul- Gul- !-ruithx Miss l-'llyg .luiln Xorum. .'.r-rl Noe-hlz Miss lillysl-1 lqlllllll' IXIDIIIUII. Auilrl-y Brin-knmn: Mrs. t':lsslll:lll: Nllrm SIIIIIPI- sun. lhllph llnrson: Mr. l'i-tl-l'- -'l-ll, llu- Q-llgilll-l-l'. 'I'lu- l-'lltlll'l- 'I'l-:lc-lll-rs of Xlltt'l'l4'll vlllll llll'IlllIt'l'S will llllil- ilvt-l' tlll- rl-lllllilltlt-x' of tllt- t-l:lsst-s :lllll will :list pre-- silll- for tlllt' t'llll lllly. 'lllll' l'lt'l'lltIll. ilu-lllllillg lnlllotillg :lllll Ytllilll, uns lllilllllvll llllil sllllllstllw-tl lly llll' Slllll0lll. lltllllll' l, lu-:ull-tl ily Wlrs. llun- llsh. :llll is lllltlvl' llu- l-ll:llr- lll1lIlr'lllll l-l' I-Illsv AIIIIKIIUS. llu t.l' ill-l.l.t-s ul-tv vlulsl-ll :lt il lll1'1'llIl11' llll Ovtllln-I' 16, by tlu- 2--tlllll-lll t'll:llll-il 'lllll ll-'lll- Q-l-s ill' l' il l' i ll ll s alvllvitit-s tlllw-ilulll-llt tlu- st-lullll, 'l'lll- iItlY1llll't'tl 4ll':ll.1:l l'l:lss, lllltli-l' llu- Nlllbt'l'YlSlItll ill' Miss 3l:ll'illll l'llillll'it-lc, willl llu- :till ot' tlll- ::il'ls' LLXIII ill-1l:ll'tllli-llt, will ltI't'Nl'lll :l skit oll 'l'lllll'S- ll1lX, Nol'l-llllu-r l5. pl-1-imls 2 :lllll X, ill llu- illlllllUl'llllll. 4A?sTr HardTo - Sing Hit Songs First Senior Hall y Program Source Of Much Hilarity Seniors Visit Brookfield Olsen Turns Red Seniors Wear Tags To Dzstinguish Them From Wild Animals hy Yun N .lun "Slilullsli- - lll--flu - lli-- tltll Y' ll'lllllllll't Zlllylliltly' lilil- t - silllt' :l swl-t-t ulll-lllsllitllll-ll soll::","' -XY4-ll, llu- -llfs s l-l- llll-il ltl lu- -:ll llu- llmml t'l-l' Sllllll' ll:ll'lll-l'- sllllg- llltl'llltlllX :ls tlu-y s.-t Soil- illl' llxlll l'l-vt-l'lll-l':ltill:' l-'l'iil:l5', XX:-x't---lluw 2, lllll'ill': Sl-llilll' -Sill-:' XYl1l4'll w:ls !lIlllY titll-tl "'l'unslI l'Xll'Illll'." SfltlllS0l't'il lly llu- l'l'lll.:'l':l"l t'.lllllllittl-D lll-:llll-tl lu' ilr. lillln-rt Small. llu- l't-ilt-l'tuil'l- ilu-ltllll-ll Sllt'll lt'lIl'l't'lll llits :lsr 'lmwll lly tlll- ltilll lx-itll slr.-lim," Hslilllt- on ll'lIll'V8Sl Moon," "l'5oil't Sit llh- lll-l' llu- Allllll- 'l'l't-tx" :lllll "ll:ls ,xllylllllly Sol-ll My Gall?" .XlSll lit't'lllIl1.Z' tllillirs lltlllllk" lllll' tllis lllst st-ilu-stt-l' is tlll- Stll-illl Vtlllllllittl-l-, SlHlllSUl'Q'll by Yllldrl-il Ill-lmll. wllo pix-- llt-llt.-ll AAX'ullt-y l-willy," 'lllllll'S- .l:ly, NllX't'Illllt'l' l, lllll'lllLZ' T, S, Jlllll Sith pt-riolls, l'll'illlll'lllQ4' ll rl-llsillu' vlllli-ylnlll lUlll'lHllll0lll. I'l'l'l'0Nlllllt'lllS :lllll ll1'llt'l'lll llil- 'll'llX, llu- t'l't'lll will Ct'l'l2lllllj' lu- lllllfl' l't'lllt'lllllPl'l'tl. "'l'u:n 'vm rl-ll. 'l'ln'n 'om rl-el! lil-nl re-ll!" ulllllldlt'-Ill! :lull lllllltlll'-III! mill . . ." 'llll0S1' llllllll' lllll'1lSt'S. stl':lllL:'l- :ls it lllllj' St'l'lll, XYll0ll rl-pl-:ltl-ll lu il sl-lliol' will rt-l-:ill vivitl illl-lll- lll'il-s ul' lll'llulil'il'lll Zlltl. 'l'll'lllliH to llu- ll1ll'll-XVtIl'lilllll' vll:lil'lll:lll, l'l-rry Olse-ll. llu- llilu- ll-lt svluull, all-t-olllllalllin-ll lly lrillt- l-llil-fs Ilol-Mic-llc-r :llltl Ill-imll :lfu-l' llivisillll Ull lil-- tlllll-r IN. 'l'lu-3' illwll-l-l-ill-il by llllS to tllt- zolllllgit-:ll l.l'l!l'1ll'll3, NVllP!'t' lllltill l-lltrzllu-t-, 1-:li-ll XVHS :lllllwi-ll to gli llis Illt'l'l'1' wily. Xl'lu-l'l- dill llulst ol' our l-llltllrt--llllllgrry lliirlll-st class- llll-ll lu-:ul l'fl'st'? Yoll'l't- rifzllt, l'llllSS tllllt lllllll ll collllll- ffl' lllllSl. 'l'lu- l't'SlIllIl'1llll. lil' t'tllIl'St'l 'llllt'll. ffll'lil'll-ll fill' tlu-il' vf- l'lll-ts, our zuolllgists tlll'lll-tl tu llllst-rvilli-I :lllilllall lll-ll:lviul', llil:ll'illllsly l'l-llll-lllln-l-t-tl lliizll- li1.:'llts lllt'llllll'Z illlitzltilllr :llu-- vlllls, t'tbZlXlllll' ottt-rs lltllN'll slidl-s, ft-l-iliill: llllll'Slllll1llltlXl'S to i:il':l.l'l'l-s, filltlillg: rl-iltill-s ill llalf-l-ntl-ll lu-:lllllts, :llltl llllISl of illl, tlll- lTlll'llS :lllll lllllSlll'S rlll tlll- llllN rillt- llUlllt" Interracial Meet Attended by Council Group "Xl'll:ll Uilll wi- ilu ill svllmll :llltl l-llllllllllllily to rl-lllu'l- IUF4'-l' llllivl-, llisl-l'illlill:ltlml, :llltl llllllcl lllltll'l'Sl1llllllIlLZ' coup:-l':ltillil, lDl'tllll1'l'lltblltl'., 'l'llis lilu-stillll wzls ilisl-llsst-tl :lt llu- lfllllrtll .xllllllill llilsll sl'llllUl llllt'l'- '.:'l-llllp lit-lzltilllls C0llf0l'OllCB lu-ltl :lt llu- lltlwlltllwll CZllllIlllS ill' NHl'lllVVt'Sll'l'll lllllVt'l'Slly0Fl N1lX't'lllllt'l' 12. Sl-li-l-tl-tl Slllll1'lllS l'l'lllll 15 l'lllt'llli'tl :lllll SlllllIl'lHlll SL'll0lllS tow-tlu-l' witll l'ZLl'llllj' :ulvisl-rs illlll stllfl' llll'IlllN'l'S ill' slllnlsill'- lug' lllllllllll rl-llllilllls :lui-llc'it-s lllilllllvtl llu- prllirrzltli. Tlll- lll:lill sill-:ilu-l' wats Dr. l'l-l'l'y ll. .ltlli:lll, lllll"l'llIlllUll1lllj' l':l- llllllls NOLl'l'tl L'llt'llllSl Sllltl llll- lll:lllit:ll'i:lll. lil-pl-l-si-lltillf: A lil ll ll rl s e ll N'l'l't' lioll Sllilpl-, 4'llllll'll'lZlll: .Tlllly Koll, l'l-l--llwlillpr St'l'l't'- l1lI'XQ l':lt till-:lslulrg Cllr-lllyll lllw-itll:ll'tll2 .llllltl l'lll'll2lNI ,Xl t'olll4'I'Z Lowt-ll Sl ' 'lllllll xvvllllll .Iilll Iflllilll.. 2 :llld llllllt'li l'l0l'lllll2lll. Tlu-y tl ss- ed the lmpllrtallce of religious lllllll-rstzlnding. School fr Success For 100 Years Students Had Choice o NormaL ClassicaL And English Entrance Exams Excluded Many By Requirements Our Board of Education Has Started Many Firsts For Schools PRESENT DAY SCHOOLS FAR CRY FROM CENTRAL 'I'Ills is your Ilfl--l'lIll'IllI0 Pulllh- lllirh S1-hnol! Yi-ll. VN!- H-ul High, wt-rv llllrll llll 04'- lillll-l' S, 18513. :ll Nl:-lll'1u-Slri-1-l l-:lst :lf llzllstt-tl, lllltl wt-ro llu- first vm-lllll-iltillllzll llll-Yll sl-lll-lvl ill tlu- I'nitl-ll Stzltl-sl You wt-rv :l f:ll' l-ry frolll illlf' of tllll' lll't'St'lll lllL1'llSt'llU0lS. ,Xllll0ll".'ll l-llllsistilll: ul' tlll'l-l- sluril-s witll ll liltlll ill' tl-ll :lllll :l lllllf l'UtllllS, you wt-rv llllllllS il li- llrzlry, lYllll'll ltNlflY, WU 3'-'IIN l:ltl-l', is llu- lu-:ll't of tlll- sl-lltlol. -Yfllll' l-llil'ii'l- :lllll l-llllilt' lllf'lll l-ost lll50.000. ll lllt'l'4' ill-up l-tllllilzllw-ll in tlu- IIIIIHOIIS of ilollurs l'4'tllIll'f'4l llllllly. .Xltlloligll lllltll sl-xl'-s we-rv l-liliillll-, :lllllllssillll l'l'llllll'l1' llll'lllS lilllltl-tl tlu- Sllltlvlll lmtll' lt! il sl-ll-l-t lIl'llllIl, sillvt- :lll f'1llltllll1lll'S lllltl to illlss Oll- ll':llll'l- I-xzllllilllltilllls, wllllsl- t'll1Dll2lSlS wlls Ull llu- posses- sion of kllnwlmllrl' l'?llllt'I' lllilll tlu- nlllllty to use- lt! llllllllli- lllllly, lllillly wl-l'l- l'l',l1'l'l4'll- Tlll- t-iltlrsl-s wl-rv llivill-tl illtll llll't'1' ill-p:ll'tllll-llts: Nor- nlnl. Flilsslvill. :lllll I-Illirllsll lllgh, iqlvlllili-ll :ll-l-lll'ilill':' to ill-l't'N1 tlu-rl-l'lll-l-, llu- ?4llIlll'lllS llllrl to Zll'l'l'lll tlu- I'tllll'St'S ill- c-llllll-tl ill llu-sv ill-llzlrllllr-llts. Iillflll wzls il llIlSlt' l'l-tillirl-llll-lll. Tlll-ll, llll'l'l' XV4'l't' llll l'i':lt-til--ll Xrts wllill- lllll llnlllt' .Xrls wi-tw rl-1ll'l-si-lltt-il by Vllvlll Music' lllltl llzllll-illtt. 'xVlH'!lllllllZll l-Ill- lll-zltillll 1lllllt'lll'l'tl ill SlIl'll Sllll- jl-vls :ls llnrlklcl-l-llillp:, Hllrvvy- illlr, :llltl NilX'lL1'ZlllIl'Zi. UillZl'l!- sllil- llt't'tlS wr-rv llli-t tllrlllliqll l,I'llll'lDlf'S of fi0Vt'l'llIlltllll., P0- litical Economy, :llld History. Although various branches of Nt'lt'lll'l' w--l-l- zllllollpg' tllc re- qllilt-ll l-tlllrsl-s, llu- only sci- t'llt'l' Utlllilllllvlll wats lllllcli- lltl2ll'll :lllfl i-Ilzllli, llll l-tllllll:ll'i- Still til tllll' 1-xl-l-lit-lltly vlillip- pl-tl l:llllll':lllllit-s lit' llltlzly. .ls Wi- il':lt'i- ytllll' tlt-l'l-lllp- ll't'lll, l'llil-:lpul l'lllllil- llilrll H:-llolll, wt- lltlli' tllzlt tlle- l-ll:lll:'illL:' l'llltlll':ll, sm-i:ll, :llld l-t-ullllllliv ll2llll'l'l'S of livillsr 2ll't' l'i-t'It-l-lt-ll ill ilu- l'll:llll:'ill:.:' lllllllIlSt'S, lll'llQ.Ll'Zllll lll' stllclil-s, Zllltl tlu- Slll'lt'lllS si-rv:-il. Up tts litt'4t, llu- Hl'4'lllt'Sl stress XVHS lllltill llu- l-lllll-go pre- 1l:l:':ltlll'5 l'lllll-titlll Zllltl il llI'0- gl: lll ul' Slllllll'S tllzlt vlllpllzl- sizl-ll illtl-Ill-l-tllzll Jlll1llIlllll'lllS. lilittllllllly illl-iw-ilsillg' :lw:ll'l-- lll'SS nl' l'lll':llillll:ll ll1't'llS is St'l'll ill lil'ls::'l':lllls ut' lH'f'-lJl'll- l'l-ssiullxll tl':lillill:.T, jllll lll'l'lJ' :ll':ltillll, :l l-tllllllillntillll of Slll4ll1'S :lllrl w-lrli l-xllf-l'ii-llvi-, IllltlllY2ll'l1'lj'tll'llt'llX'lll0Slll1lt ilu-1-t tlu- snvizll, 4-llllltillllall, zllltl llllyslnll lu-l-:ls ul llu- sullllvs- t'l'lll, Xl'lly tlu-ll, witll :lll tlu-sv zl-lxullltlllzl-s, is it tllzlt illlly titlfg ut' llu- Xtblllll ill' t'llil-also l-lllllllll-tv tlll-il' llilqll svllmll ull- lll'2lllUll',' tlilly tlnu- will tl-ll. 'l'llll:ly, Vllil-:li.:fl l-rlllsisls of -I7 lllllllil- lli':'ll svlllulls, nlnv xll:-:ltuvll:ll :lllfl 38 l..Z'0lltlI'ZLl. XV:- llIlVl' :llso l'tlll"' ll l0lll.Z' way l'l'llIll llu- ll-l stllllt-llts l-lll'oll- --il ill lS5ti tn llvl-l' 75.000 4-ll- lllllll-ll ill lllll' lllllllic lllgll Sl'lIlltPlN IIHXY. lllllfl Chicllilo l:II:ll'tl nl' l':lllI4'Illltlll lllily also lukl- l-l'--ilit for its many "Firsts" whit-ll ill:-llulc: maln- ll:ll1llltl llliIit:ll'y tl':lilllnz.':, first llttllllj' llllll-Ill-lltlm, first Jun- iwl' llifqll, issllillp: ol' school lltllllls, illlll llu- mlllllllllsory sl-luull :lttl-illlzlllt-w l:lVl'. 'l'lllls, t'llil-:lgll l'ulllil- lligll St-lull-l, lf'l'llllll2llt'S your first ltltl j't'lll'N ot' sllf-l-t-ssflll olltlclt- tilllllll lll'U92l't'SH, :lllfl rxllllxfl- t':l's Lll'2llt'l.lll 3-tllltll join to wisll 5s-ll :l vc-rp Happy lllrih- dn!! oming vents NOVIGMIIER lilisvlllill' llull. 6th pi-rlod I-fisflllllll 4-Icwtlulln Ili-Frielxly Night Sm-iul 20-Ill-pl. NI0l'lIIlg', lltll In-rlod. I'.'l'..-L lloilrd. 9:30 22-23-'I'hunklu:ivIng llulldnys till-I-'rlllny Nlgllt Sul-Iul DI-ICltIMl.ll-Ill 13-l'.'l'.A. Bake Snlo I4-l-'rhlny Nlfrlll Sul-Illl 18il'l'llIl'llH!lN' ,ll'L'tllIg' nt Sr-nn 18-LUG Out S -4 REAL, REAL GONE. BUT NOT I-'ORGOTTEN EDITOR: KARL GA Page Two 'ras AMUNDSEN Loc November 13. 195 The Questioning uoter by Carol Brocato Question: How do you think the school system could be improved? Vickie Brauer, 3A: "More mir- rors in the girls' washrooms for betterment of the student body." Mrs. Kenipster: "Put an empha- sis on work instead of on extra curricular activities." Lynn Brandenburg, 4B: "Just put me in the school system and I'l1 show you." Pat 0'llrien, 213: "I feel a recre- ation lounge with a juke box for dancing during lunch periods and study halls would improve the at- titude of the students. This idea has proven successful in other schools." Charlotte Schwartz, 2B: "XVe really should have more time be- tween classes and larger lockers. Traffic cops in the halls would prove helpful, too." Choristers Carol Capricious Cantata Hallelujah Chorus Repeated Favorite It's Music Festival time again and the orchestra, band, and choruses. under the direction of Mr. Carroll Simmons cmd Mr. I. Maurice Dob- bins, respectively. are working hard to give you the best performance possible on December 12 and 14. The orchestra is busy tuning up to the strains of "Promenade," "'iil'lllllllt'it'l"S Lullaby," "Hansel and tlritf-I," and "Midnight Beguine," while the hand is perfecting such pieces as: "Thunder West," "Waltz from Eugene Ons-gin," "Russian Sailer's Dance," "Joshua," and "No- body Knows the Trouble I've Seen." No one can say the choruses arnn't hard at work. Senior Chorus is practicing "Jingle Bells," "Bat- tle Hyinn of the Republic," "As Lately We Watched," and "Come Rise up Early in the Morning." The Girls' will lr' doing "The Star," "Snow Song," "The Sleigh." and "Green Cathedral." Boys' Chorus will ll"l'lll0lllZC' to "Cider Song," "Sony 1 f' the Galley," and "Brothers Sing on." The choruses will combine to end the festival with the traditional "Hallelujah Chorus." Miss Heindl, Gym Teacher: "The spirit of the student body should be improved by everyone partici- pating in the opportunities offered." Ginger Prusener, 4B: "We need more cooperation between the stu- dent and the teacher and vice versa." Pat Sullivan, 2B: "The Board of Education should see to it that we have soap and paper towels in the lavatoriesf' George Stray, 4B: "Bury 219 under ten tons of brick." Randy DuPuis, 4B: "They should serve coffee and rolls in each class and have ash trays in the ink wells." Dear Diary' I just finished talking to Judy Flcnzingg she told me about the fun she, Dennis Sall, Terry Udrlenbcrg, and Dale Schneider had at the Luther Leaguers' Conference in Rock Island, Illinois. It was held on the campus of Augustana college. Could it be that the rumor I hear about Paulette Schroeder buying a wagon to carry her cast in is true? She broke her arm in a fall from a horse. Some exchanging of students ap- pears to be going on lately. Plzcron Marine and her brother, Joe. moved to Libertyville, while Arlene Grahm joined our ranks from Gary, Ind. r . Budlong, One of the Earliest Schools, Erected in 1860, Razed in 1907 I can't help thinking back to th recent Variety Show. I certainl enjoyed those Frosh-Sopii acts. Th Sphinx. l'i1's, Atlicnas. Tau Siy. I'ikctts, Judy Kaplan and Barbar Smith had just a ff-ze of the man good routines. It certainly doesn't take muc to convince a girls' club to have P.J. party. Several clubs havin these riots recently were the Am dos, Tabs, Alons, S,pltin.r, and Viv. I have been taking suggestion: from people as to those kizls who have good personalities, so that f could use it in Frosh-Soph. Twi names that keep coming up are IAH Sandra lVcissman and Janct Fallc That's all for now, Sue Teachers, Rate Yourselves Q .' Q I . - -1 . . . in X .5 ' 1. Arc your classes boring? . . at ' . - 5 - How boring? . . . Vcry boring ' . , , 2. Do you mumble? - . . Cohcrcntl l ' ly? . . . Erpcct pupils to listen ,f . . . Do :nf-yr . . . mo-1 - 3. Do you girc tests? . Onvtlu sf. W -A NQ , book? . - . On class discussion X 'W -EQ L . . . Out of your own brain? . . ' xl Docs anyone pass? . . . Why? X . 4. Did you 'zcritc your ozrn book A -et - ii "''lfif'1iJ'iifiziifffifif .X -F-, x . . . 1 Q . . . ' . 1 Z - 5. Arn you ccccntric? . . . Just 4 ' 4 mb . - little strange? . . . Real queer. 5. W "Wk 6. How many degrees do you hmm ,C ' M' 7 'xx i f at thc present time? . . . Onc L Q fd: 4. , 'r U . . . Two? . . . iThrcc? . . . Oh jj' i, ' T ' 1 , 5 Principal, huh? s , . W ' . " -giq 'f ' 7. Do you like tcaching? . . . Why 0 scriooh bkws - 'bo A ' do you like teaching? . . . Haw ' . you crcr considered working in U C? , stead? ' X x Certified Photo Supplies 7 9 1949 W. LAWRENCE AVENUE ' cc an diss OLearys Cow Is All Bull -Maass EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC How many Amundsenites realize that while they view our beautiful building, it was at one time the site of a truck garden? Mr. Otto Maass, Amundsen's new assistant engineer, has many more tales to tell about the A. H. S. district of fifty years ago and all are just as interesting. Why just down the road CFosterJ apiece was Clem's General Store, and on a lil' farther, on Argyle Street, stood the seemingly ever present McPherson Elementary School. The Ol' Farmers' Market, located on Foster and Lincoln, was the scene of mother natures freak show. Such phenomena as six leg- ged pigs, two headed calves, and four eared lambs were often fea- tnred. Mr. Maass can remember the days when the area surrounding Damen and Argyle was called Wendt's Woods. The "Woods" were located atop a beautiful sand hill almost two and a half stories high. Imag- ine being able to climb to the peak of the hill and having a clear view of the lake and its surrounding ter- ritory! The present site of Sears Roebuck and Company was once the homestead of two squatters who had fled to the North during the Civil War. A little anecdote of which Mr. Maass is very proud is that his grandfather held a position equiv- alent to that of mayor from 1878 until 1880. He also boasts of a great uncle who aided with the capture of John Wilkes Booth after he assassinated "Honest Abe." Mrs. O'Leary's cow did not start the Chicago Fire, and a letter in the Maass family can prove that statement. It was actually caused by two drunken teamsters who were fighting. During the fight one threw a lantern at the other and THAT is how the fire originated. Makes quite a difference, doesn't it? HALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening I SHOE SKATE RENTAL I New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont lc VINCE REILLY 13,1956 THE AMUNDSEN LOG TIPPECANOE AND TYLER TOO Page Three THOSE WERE THE DAYS! Q A 'WW eanff' LET . www ' Sl..-ggb 'Ea VOID Vo Do Di 0 Do Jon-lnq T plcal Da For plcal yke - JL. XVhat was tl1e average day of a Juniors well represented as Serv- ce Girls 2ll'0 l,inrId 'I'eIIwt's1'1t. .Vultctl !t'1liII1. V111 .'l1l,lPlt't1lll-Vf a11d tl1e new dditions, Doreen fltlSpt'l'. Zllltl Illury fum' fl0S1N'l'. lixcuse our error, 'I'on1 lldldl' is tlso a llt'XYt'Ul1lt'l' to tl1e junior class vho already seems to have lllltl the food fortune ot' doing well i11 all 'fi1'I1lx." .llisx 1-'ricl.'1', who is that tall, londe, charniiug, debonair, etc., -tc., etc., stranger wl1o keeps mak- ng ytill late for classes every day? As ll. finale to the Variety Show he Zvrs Illlll t'or1'cIlrs witl1 tl1eir icts, appeared ot1 tI1e television 'how, Ifref1l.'fo.vI lluudxlurtrt. Fellow Slll,l.l'l't'l'S i'l'0lll ll0l1lt'lY0l'li vl1o find tin1e to help 011 the dance 'ommittee are: Ifcrnild Slrliiglc, Irlrilyn .ftrizelonfg l.inrIr1 'I'f'IIefxc:1. 'drol Dudley, .loan l'rm lt'f'x.w'I, and .tll'tllHt' lfinlz. Selecting ring patterns for tl1e lass ot' '58 were ,-inn .llrtrie Thor- fesen. lt'drrn l,ucd.v, G1'rrrt11 tllotr- en. illlll .II l.ur.w'n. l'ert Zllltl pretty ill her majorette lllll'Ul'lll tl1is 111o11tl1's Junior .latte 1as taken part it1 tl1e l"ashion 'how, l,ettergi1'ls, Student Council, ".'l'..-K., tlirls' Chorus, l'i11 tllltl Ring omntittee. Zllltl is a llltilllllvl' ot' the lonor Society. Before we forget, t's Ht'I'l'tl.Il tllotrcn- Even though here t'or a short, i111e, he has become a prominent 'igure in the IM class. ldootball 'anks an1o11g l1is llllllly activities tlong with 11is column, Tip Offs. 'ou guessed it. Norm Samuelson. Sllltlttlli expense, everything possible was duplicate lll0 average day. like i11 1010? Sparing no done to Here are the finds: ti a.1n .... Time to get up to milk the cows. 6:10 . . . Aw, come on, get up and milk the cows. 6:30 . . . Please get 11p Zllltl milk lllt' cows. 7:00 . . . 1'lats breakfast twith- out milkj then start for school by trolley land Ollly Bc, even XYl1ll0llt a CTA passl. 8:00 . . . Get to school anzl start writing out ponies ttimes haven't changed too muchi. 10:00 . . . Flunk exam anyway. 11:00 , . - Finally get up courage to ask so111e slick chick 0111. 3 11.111 .... Well, she probably really is lJllSX illill 11igl1t! You run o11t of tl1e school, draggin' behind yo11 yo11r new raccoon coat and jump i11to yo11r buddy's new 1910 car. tA l0lltl t'l'1lSlll1lL.'f sound is heard.J "I told you not to jump lllitl tl1e car," replies your buddy as l1e picks himself Olll of what. is 11ow a heap of trash 1Ilt'lZll. 0:00 . . . You eat tllIlll4'I' twithout milkh. You ask y0lll' Dad for the horseless carriage. He's ill a had mood so you e11d up gallopi11g to your cl1ick's house on your car- riageless l1orse. 10:00 . . . After the nickelodeon is out. down to Ye Olde Sweet, Shop you go. You order ice cream, with a spoon. They bring yo11 the ice cream, but you have to spoon for yourself, 11:00 . . . Home, Sweet Home. HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by Dolly Teising 1+'.'1'.A. secretary, 1u'.vlcIIe lietzclos, invited all tl1e nt w l11t'lllllt'l'S of that organization to attend a tea on tl1c 251th of September? lt just so hap- 110113 that September ll2lS come and gone! That tall Zllltl "handso1ne" 411. tiefwye Stray. is constantly being stopped i11 tl1e halls by girls who have crushes on him? Kurcii Iatcus XYOII tl1e "1 speak for democracy" contest, here at A.II-S. The faculty is voting o11 a bill to allow the girls' gym classes to wear bloomers instead of tl1e regulation ankle length skirts and middy blouses? Lynn HI'd1l!It'1l.bIlI'jl will never give up tl1e ship? She will write tllltl write until she reaches her goal of sixty inches for Quill a11d Scroll eligibility! If she keeps working at llet' present rate, she will certainly deserve it. As one Arab said to the other' "I shall meet ze at ze PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. DAMEN ' Overheard at an old time movie -nw-, Q .L lit J- I xliidsi .1-5. 1 1, N vim Barbara M1-rtes, Jill, won two medals i11 baton twirling contests in South llend, Indiana, on Satur- day. October 27. She WOII a fourth place 111edal i11 the beginners' con- test and a t'it'th place lIll'tl1ll it1 the advanced contest. Opinions of Curfew Law An overwhelming niajority of our teeneagers are opposed to curfew laws which would make them be homo at a certain hour. These laws llilY4' been imposed in Chicago, and other cities in an at- tempt to break llll juvenile delin- quency. In Chicago, the curfew requires teen-agers llIltlt'l' 17, 1101 accompan- ied by lllll1llS, to be off the st ree ts at 10:30 except for lf'riday and Sat,- urday nights when it. is 11:30, Eighty-five per ce11t ot' tl1e teen- agers interviewed reported that they are against these laws. They feel that. their parents should tell tl1e111 when they must be i11. In colonial Anterica it, secms that at lllllt' o'c-lock, hells were tolled illltl tl1e "sidewalks were l2llit'll up." Those who werent' at home were punished by llt'lllLf placed in a stock. FREE l S1.0U in Merchandise with S10.00 in purchases RECORDS NEW AND USED 25c - 39c - 89c - 98c Western Automatic Music, Inc. 4206 N. Western HI-HO SILVER! MONEY RIDES AGAIN Page Four THE AMUNDSEN LOG EDITOR: IOAN November 13. 195 VA CCINE VI CTORI O US Did You Get Yours? At Least 2.93 of Us Haven 't SINCE SALK SER UM S TUPENDOUS SUCCESS 'OW I THE TIME TO AC Since Dr. Jonas Salk discovered the famous Salk vaccine many younger children have re- ceived their series of polio innoculations. The question arises, however, how many of YOU high school students have gone ahead to res ceive your shots? Polio has always been a dreaded disease and to help wipe out this disease give a few sec- onds of your life for a simple injection. During 1955 polio hit, hard. One out of every seven polio patients were teens. Many teens think polio attacks the very young. This is untrue, for 15'?i ot' all polio patients are teen- agers. Each year thousands of high school stu- dents are stricken with this dread disease. Here at A.H.S. with a total membership of 1,887, 1,836 forms were passed out during a division period to find out just how many stu- dents have taken advantage of the vaccine. 1,306 forms were returned, showing 1,013 had begun or finished their series of three shots, while 2393 of these 1,306 hadn't. Why haven't, these teens had their shots? A great majority of them when asked, said they were afraid of the needle and didn't want these precious shots. Others answered that their doc- tor was out of town, or they haven't. made an appointment yet. In most cases these excuses are feeble, simply because the vaccine is avail- nhle to anyone in the hospitals. One girl an- swered the question by admitting she had polio as a child ami urges her fellow teens to get their innoculations imlnediately! Automobiles May Soon Be Crowding Horses Off of Streets New Invention Reaches Speeds of 20 Miles an Hour TODAY, we are constantly plagued by a menacing machine, commonly known as an "Automobile" This contraption, not requiring the use of a horse or any other beast is pro- pelled by cither steam, electric or gas motor along the road at the unheard of speed of 20 miles an hour. Automobilists all agree that the "auto" has no practical value. It is inevitable, also. to see a driver crawling under his mechanical monster to try to set in order the' many parts which constantly go awry. Furthermore, as it sputters and churns along, it drives horses and other animals, to say nothing of humans, into a state of insanity. Why then, must we put up with this menace to society? Why, must we live in this state of constant fear of having our children run down in the streets, which were once considered comparatively safe? We are of the opinion that these 'automobiles' which create so much trouble, danger, and commotion be banned from our roads. 'Let us once more return to a safe method of travel and not go flying around the country at these ridiculous speeds. Bring back old Dobbin! 4' ,,,,,, ., -..-....QX..'c..vr' 'S-Zz. . -. - - Y MF' QU! .Hi . .rfrzra itsis.n.a:vri i 3 I mi p A 'UJVI I t I 'V ., A . r , N, A- .,, ..,.. - I .iii I Y. I iii flpf iff E, ,i i M if in Q fxi , '57 Q 'I N X 559 1' 2 f r 1 gg Mori-iE.R,ws-iv is HIS 5 i- ...-Z. !. - . " 1, ..-.. HI' w.. 1. 'R'-L s M Psi" I I 7' rw , 'il 5 A aa t' 'dr a lx :F txt fl' Q g 5 Q ,Q n ,. ,ti S, ,,,,g,,, , , I f 7 it 1 ii- Aix, 1 li -- 'A ' A if Y i " ' Y' 63141 ' N yd 5 1 gf! , 1 ' Q q .., 5 Y, ,J ,. , 3 ' A 1.3, B If '..g1: I I Ki 41 5 My y lit lf, fl N i . 1 I vgiyssisg ,J D if ,t na ff 2. fi .Q .- t. I it a .refi ll ft ,ff W , s ii ' .A 1 ' fs, 'u 5 .Qi ggi: "' S tj. 1 It , ,ff .if 1 X' ' A If cnmcs E ,,,, ,,p , CORNER Is there any truth to the rumor that the sizzling Gilda Grey caused the recent Frisco earthquake with her new dance rendition labeled "the shimmy"? After seeing Rudolph Valentino's latest movie "The Sheik," I believe it will prove to be the most daring, inflaming, exciting picture he has appeared into date. In this movie, Valentino portrays a dashing, handsome sheik whose ro- mance and adventures will keep the women in sighs and the men on the edge of their seats. He's at his best in this story of the tempestu- ous loves and escapades of a passionate nomad on the burning sands of the Sahara Desert, where love is king and adventure knows no bounds. The latest craze in hair styles among the ladies today is the new "Castle Rob," inspired by Irene tiastlc. She is also famous for start- ing the "Castle Walk." Another movie worth seeing is "Stranded i the Jungle," starring Mae Bush, a story of fine English lady who is lost in the deepes heart of Africa and is adopted by the natives Soon after this she becomes the queen of th tribe. An airplane crashts with a handsom pilot aboard and the pilot is captured by th tribe, presenting a conflict which is met an solved in an unusual fashion. This prove once and for all that our Mae will always r main, "that ever popular, Mae Bush." P. S.: All the speculation about the new ide of having sound movies will never materializ the silent pictures will never be replaced. The are here to stay. Educational Opportunities Have Increased Greatly In Past 100 Years Education has come a long way since th days of our great-grandparents. If they wante schooling, they really had to work to gft i but today it is given to us. If our ancestors finished grammar schoo they were considered ready to face the worl Higher education was available only to th wealthy: while at the prtseut time it is r quired to attend high school and any worth person, no matter what his background ma attend college. We are fortunate in having better facllitie in our schools such as seating, lighting, hea ing, more books and other materials, and als a nmch wider range of subjects that can bette prepare us for our future lives. The well-qua ified teachers who instruct us are specialize in their fitld and are now thought of has hell ers rather than disciplinarians. School is also no longer considered a forit of drudgery that it was before, because of tht many extra-curricular activities that are nov associated with it. XVhy don't more people take advantage 0- these golden opportunities of education that ar offered to us today? THE AMUNDSEN LOG l'rc-sent Endeavors lnnplred by Pant Accomplishments Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois Stat High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE.. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL ,.... ..........,.,.......,.,,...,.. C . K. Anderso ASST. PRINCIPAL ......... .... . Harry P. Full EDITORIAL ADVISOR , Mrs. Middendo BUSINESS ADVISOR Miss Bauersfe EDiTOR-IN-CHIEF .,,.,,.,..........,....... ...... I im Kazan ASSOCIATE EDITORS - Pat Wittlinger. Ka Gates. Vince Reilly. Ioan Helmken. lohn FII. das, Milton Wolke, Sandy Swenson. Ioh Schultz. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ........ Ian Townsen Nancy Skre EDITORIALS .,,,,,,,,,.. Pat Thornton. Sandy Seite EXCHANGE EDITORS .....,,....... Ralph Wortmu Mary Lou McCla ART STAFF , ,, Kit Trudeau. Gary Grim STAFF PI-IOTOGRAPI-IER .............. Iohn Neumei BUSINESS MGRS. .. .. . Karen Lucas. Earl Delni EDITOR: IOHN FLUDAS LINCOLN ELECTED!! November 13. 1956 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Page Five rlllnziy E'l"Ikt'0I'l I I 421111110 Rlllkgf GARY GRIMES ELAINE KOMON BUD WOLKE IAN TOWNSEND Well Gary finally earned his Personality plus, always goofing Case No. 326. More fun than a barrel of monk- wings, as anyone who saw l1in1 in around, everyone's friend? Of Name: Bud Wolke tnot Wiserl. eys. . . . And all the while she's the Variety Show will agree. His graceful form as he flew across the stage is to be admired. CAnd it wasn't even Thursdaylh But on the serious side if you see a handsome 6'2" with brown hair and brown eyes it is bound to he Gary. Activities include swim- ming team, frosh-soph football, in- tramurals. Lettermen, prtsident of the German club, and that famous Variety Show. If you're a brltnette with brown eyes, between 5'4" aml 5'6" and like to bowl, you hight have 8. chance with Gary because this is his ideal datr. A snack at. Super- Ilog would be a perfect evening. Among Gary's memories of A.H.S. are those e . wild division V Q E i ,I X t '7 I, .- parties, Perry, X l, ,, y , and his favorite Q a K 'P R F21 f teachers, Mrs. Mills, Mrs. Kempster, an d . Mrs. Dolejs. It will be down-state Illi- nois' gain when Gary goes there to study to be a civil or electrical engineer. I QPJQI' Ml' . Tom Turkey, a plump. well feath- ered bird met an old friend in Turk- ey Heaven. "Well, now that it's over. Harry. how was your meal?" "0. K., l guess, but there was so much food, I wasn't even noticed. They were rich and had servants to prepare and serve me. And yon? "The folks were poor, and I was the only thing they could afford," said Tom. "And I got lot's of at- tention. They were so anxious it gave me a womlerful feeling to see those happy faces." They watched the younger turk- eys brlow on earth. Tom thought: "I only wish they all have a won- derful family next Thanksglvi'ig." n -, -rv-v VOCALIST FOR ALL OCCASIONS PETE DEDES Bus. MI 2-2186 Res. WH 4-7733 and Bakery easily reached by horse and buggy We cater to party orders Schwab's Food Shop 1902 rosrsn Ava. . LO 1-4956 course, it's no one but Elaine. You will always find this gal full of fun ami ready for excitement 5'1tV' seniors at Austin seem to appeal to Elaine and she must like them dark. as the one she has in mind has brown hair and brown eyes. Those after-class U. S. history meetings and all her crazy, mixed- up club sisters will remain among I'llaine's m em o r i e s. An.l how will s I1 e e v e 1' forget th e em- b a 1' r a ssment caused when, as a freshie, she lost her tank suit? Among her favorite teach- ers, Mr. Bill and Mrs. Barney have been tops. Being a member of the National Honor Society. Chorus, Lettergirls, office helper, Fashion Shows, Va- riety Shows have taken up much of Elaine's extra time here at Amund- sen. Teaching in an elementary school will come in the future. Ih'sr'ription: blonde hair, bluc eyes, 6', 180 pounds. tHe's on the football team, too, girls.l Future plans: college tno prefer- riici- as yety, husband, father, in given order. Significant ac- tivities daring last foal' gear-Y: Key club: Na- tional Honor So- ciety, pres-1 Milt Wolke fan club: football: basket- ball: Quill and S c r ol l I LOG. page editor. 1"arorit:' spare time activity: no spare time tnot surprising, in view of above itemj. Pet 111-e1'e: girls who won't go out with him. Ideas on ideal date: theater and off to the Pink Orchid in his blue Caddy. Chief regret: taking Latin. l"arorite teaclier: Mrs. Midden- dorff. Analgsfs notation: BUD IS THE GREATEST!! Ye Olde Poison Quill fDi21ped in Tears of Former Victims! Well, folks, this is your old phil- osopher once again. Are you abused, are you downtrodden, maltreated? Nonsense, just look at all those less fortunate Amnndsenites all around you! You think you're not equipped to face life? Just look at Otto, he needs another arm! What was that election slogan again? And how about those poor Ebbs? 'l'hey're so short on guys they have to pass the same old talent around again and again. Think you're not welcome? Not loved, huh? How about me? Carol Olson never writes me any of those swell notes of hers. Gee Whiz! You're broke? That's a laugh. Some seniors are so broke they had to go out for pizza after the Friday Night Dance.! By the lake side yet! So you think you're got troubles? Even the Poison Pen is having a hard time lately. Seems that Lynn lirandcnlnarg and Sue Marshall are trying to put us out of business! Been exerting yourself lately? That's nothing compared to the ef- forts put out by Janet Furness- She had to Holler all the way to St. Louis for her guy! Here's a little problem that keeps popping up all the time. It's that get- pesty Pat I!'ittlinger always ting a big charge out of other peo- ple's discomfort. Sorrow, sorrows, and more sor- rows. Take Kay Du Vrit-sc and lilttlllyll. for example. There's no Joy in that combination. Poor Carol Dzullrgf Those nasty seniors keep pushing in front of her. You say you're confused? You say you don't know what's coming off? Well, just ask Gary Grimes. He'll tell you if everything came out all right! Talk about problems. The Jicaros certainly had one. Why wouldn't those costumes stay on? Most em- barrassing! You think youve got problems, Perf!! Olsen would give anything to stop being called "Redman," No, Tasia Gallanis did not write this Pen. There, didn't our little chit-chat cheer you? If not, we'll get to yo11r problem next time-just "Never give up the ship!" r laughing and joking about her o w n shortcom- . ings, fWIllCIl,II1- , - Q cidentally, are -- - few and far be- tweenl, she's al- most a l w ay s building up someone else's ego. Jan's a peach all right. Unconcerned over others' opinions of her deeds, and never afraid to let her hair down, it's typical that her fondest memory of Amundsen will be her part as a cannibal in the recent Variety Show. llunning a close second will be those crazy chemistry classes with Mr. Carmichael. During off-hours, her happiest moments might be dancing and out for pizza on the lakefront with someone tmale and over 16 years of agei who can at least pretend to dance and knows how to laugh. tlt may help if he goes by the name of Wally.J Jan's future features four years at Normal State Teacher's College. followed by a career in some corner of the field of speech re-education. ffvq t- '-rv A xx"uiwm"' S. V t , T J ' e .. . t I .. 1 xfx-xfx xxx A Thanksgiving Thinker C .-is the sands of time grind slowly tozrard the end of Nmarmlirir 'aw' again are fa4'1'd with the reality of ahat 'aw' are thanlrfal for. This Norernlwr 20, av' will not hc thank- fal just for bring able to eat fl full dinner, or for a'1'aring something 1l1'Il'. but HV' will girl' our hamblest thanlrs in rr're1'e11r'r' to thc Al- mighty for giving as this land itflzerf- all men are free and for giv- ing as the right to ?l'01'Shi17 Him as wc please. We alll gire thanks to the vnan zrho is leading our t'Olllli'l'tIl as Pres- ident, and to those under him : we will be thankful for the heat, the cold, the drought, the uiater, the people, the ambitions, the dreams. the desires, the trisltes. the love and the hope that malres our country what it is. ll'e will be tllanlrful to our fore- fathers who had the foresight and ambition to onalre this land some- thing to he proud of. We lrill thank these Pilgrim fathers for starting a tradition of setting aside one dag out of ererg year to girr' thanks for 1'I'1't'1lf'l'lllfl use Americans have. SAVE YOUR CONFEDERAE MONEY . . PageSix THE AMUNDSEN LOG --r' MILTON WOLKE November 13. 1956 ' yn. sm. ' A .Q Principals oi all the schools in District 2 meet once a month to discuss their problems. Seated. l. to r.: Dr. William Canning, director oi the Bureau of Child Study: Miss Elizabeth Shanley. Coonley: Miss Irene Page. Hayt: Dr. Thaddeus Lubera. North Section Asst'. Superintendent: Dr. Iohn Bell. District Superintendent: Mrs. Florence Caird, Kilmer: Miss Iean Kenning. Swift: Mrs. Leona Meyer. Clinton. Second row. 1. to r.: Dr. Beniamin Elkin. Rogers: Mrs. Iulia C. Ness. Field: Miss Celia Rosenzweig. Stone: Mrs. Hyacinth Drechney, Iamieson: Miss Sigrid Nelson. Stewart: Miss Mildred Minogue. Armstrong: Miss Elvira Fox. Boone: Mrs. Aileen Moore. Goudy: Mrs. Rachael T. Lamoreaux. Pierce: Miss Alma lones. Gale: Mr. Abe N. Cone. Waters. Top row. 1. to r.: Mr. Frank Culhane. Trumbull: Mr. Samuel Nowinson. Senn: Mr. Edward Finston. Budlong: Mr. Iohn H. Kott. McPherson: Mr. Ed- mund Daly, Sullivan: Dr. Clarence Anderson, Amundsen: Mr. Iames D. Dove. Stockton. Wolke in As President of Honor Society All any one needs in Amundsen High School is an "E" average in the final marking period for two consecutive semesttrs to be a mem- ber of the Honor Society. When you are in this club, you are then eligible to receive pins, numbering three in all. The first pin is green-gold and is received for two consecutive semesters of an "E" average. The second pin is silver ami is received for two more semesters with an "E" average, al- though this time it does not have to be consecutive. The last. pin is gold and is received for the same reason. Then in the last semester livery semester a tea is given for the members and so that they may r. ceivc their pins. Bill Halloran Returns to Teach at AHS by Helen Rooney Bill Hulloran, June '52, is back at Amundsen teaching the modern history classes. He spent his four college years at Princeton, on a scholarship. Tom Hardin, who hails from the June '56, class, is majoring in so- cial science at Northern Illinois State College in De Kalb. Western Illinois State College is lucky to have, as one of their fresh- man students, Nancy Bautz, who was a. Feb. '56 grad of AHS. One of our former cheerleaders, Top Ten on Your 1910 Nickelodeon Here are the Top Ten Tunes in the nation today, 1910. Tenth place is held by that novelty song, "Love and Marriage, Love and Marriage, They Go Together Like a Horse and Carriage," which was renamed, "The Horseless Carriage Will Never Work." In ninth and eighth place, respectively, are "Battle Hymn of he Republic," and "Dixie," Seventh and sixth are, "Come, Josephine, in My Flying Machine or I'1l Smear up Your Maybelline," and that ever popular, "Love Me Tender," as sung by that ever popular Mae Bush. "My Old Kentucky Home" tre- ltgtnted "Deep in the Heart of Tex- as," by Texansj is holding fifth. while "O, You Beautiful Dollar, You Great Big Beautiful Buck," is hold- ing fourth. The top three are, respictively, "Open up Your Lips and Let. the Moonshine in," "Don't Sit under the Apple Tree with Anybody Else But Me," shortened to "Don't Ile Cruel," and "Has Anybody Seen My Gal," sung bj: Joe Dimaggfo. PTA to Sponsor Annual Bake Sale tin Decembcr 13, the P.T.A. is annual lrike sale tand gift tablcl, which will in the social room. having an Christmas take place Following this, there will be an Christmas P.T.A. meet- interesting ing in the assembly hall. The pro- be highlighted by the pram will Senior Chorus singing Christmas music, conducted by Maurice Dob- bins. Donations for the bake sale can be brought to the social room on the day of the sale, any time after 8:00. They will be appreciated very much. Amundsen P.T.A. night, on No- vember 8 proved to be a huge suc- cess. There were demonstrations in Physical Education, Cooking, Swimming, Careers, Woodshop, Print Shop, Clerical Practice, Typ- ing, Physics, and Crafts. Exhibits in Arts and Crafts, Drawing, Bi- ology, General Science, Band, Nat- ural Science, Library, and News- paper. Students aided the teachers in arranging their demonstrations and exhibits. Chemzlvtry Lab Buys Two Fans To Get R id of Nasty Old Odor To get rid of the odor fast, Aniundsen's chemistry lab has pro- cured two Q2-count, 'ein--23 new electric fans to replace the old one, which appeared to be run by a rub- ber band motor. Mr. Carmichael is pleased with the results the new fan gives, and agreed to the fact that it, takes the smell out fast enough so that kids don't even have to use a inan's deodorant. Aflorning the walls in the client classes are new charts, which in- clude valenfe periodic, metal, and atom charts. Actually. these are not really charts at all, but great, big ponies, as any chem student will testify. Mr. Boetticher--"'n what battle did General Wolfe say, 'I die happy.' when he heard that the enemy were running?" Fred Maier-"His last." :lf Sl' Pk l"I'l'.Vlllilllllffflflljl I lrisx you?" Fowl - ".Iccpc:'.v.' A nuthcr uma- tcur."' :gt ak tg: Employer-"There's S10 gone from my cash drawer. Iohnny: you and I were the only people who had keys to that drawer." Iohnny-"Well, s'pose we each pay S5 and say no more about it." members may bc selected for the Carol Moore, June '56, recently was , , f National Honor Society. accepted on the cheering squad of Recently the National Honor So- Miami University. CUT OUT AND MAH' THIS COUPON TODAY ciety elected the following to office: Maddie Hibblcr, Jan. '56, former president. Illillon Wulkcg vice-prcs- co-captain of our majorettesg is a ident, Put ll'i!tIin.ycr,' secretary, new member of the Purdue Univer- Nancy Skrcko: and treasurer, Joan sity twirling corps. I Please send me FREE infonnation on requirements for top iobs Norum., Trying mighty hard to continue and advancement in the following professions: The Honor Society is under the her education, at Elmhurst College, Cl Secretarial lj SwitChb0Urd-ReC- III TYPin9-l-B-M- sponsorship of Mr. Curl Hanlcwitz. is Sully Jloycr, Jan., 1956. g3CC0l1ntm?5Bk9- gg:C1iPg0n?l ou. lEIg4::les6iBus. Adm. Omp Ome YY er en . ice er ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N, F0 S T E R F LO R A L S H O P ETROPOLITAN Nm' 2 4 s a P o s 'r 1: n A v H N U E Business College Addm' ------- - FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION NORTH 6 WEST phone WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERF 3325 N, Lincoln Ave, """"""" """"" ' Phone ED 4-0960 WEllington 5-5454 High School ,,,. ,,,,,,, y , ,,,,, N I EDITOR: SANDY SWENSON November 13, 1956 THE SOUTH WILL RISE AGAIN THE AMUNDSEN LOG Pageseven T op Invention 0 Century Landed by Roland Gubisch Thr applications ot' it arc as var- icd as thcy arc unusual and, with a littlc nracticc, tho adm-pt t't-malt-, cquippcd with only this siinplc piccc ot' slightly twistcd wirc. Inay open a safc, uncap a jar ot' piclalcs, tight- cu that loost- bolt on thc lawn- mowcr, or start hcr boyfricnd's stalled car. For tht- more- cxporicm' -d wom'in. re-pairing thc tclcvision sn-I fixing thc automatic can opt-n'-r, rcbuild- ing thc toastcr. and lll't'l'll2lll1lll2 thc kitchcn clock arc mt-rcly sccotil naturc habits. Tho woman who accomplishes thcsc things may, it' sho fm-ls up to the ordcal, brcach all convcution and thrust this tiny instrumcnt into hcr hair. In this lllllllllt'l' sho has demonstratctl only onc of the cnd- lcss uscs for that groat Amcrican tool: thc bobby pin. Gone. .. But Not F0ligf0ff6H Miss Irma Swanson and Miss Kathlccn Jacobs rcslgnctl from thc Amundson faculty during thc month of Octobcr, aftcr having dcdicatcd a combincd total of twcnty-ninc ycars to tcachlng at AIIS. For clghtccn ycars, Miss Swan- son taught an't amd connncrcial sub- jccts at AHS, and at onc timc was businvss manage-r ot' thc LOG. Miss Swanson graduatod from Schurz High School and rcccivcd hcr high- cr cducatlon at thc Iinivcrsity of Chicago. She- prcvlously taught at Wells High School. Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. is now hcr homc. Miss Jacobs had taught civics at AHS for clcvcn yt-ars btforc hcr resignation. Ilcr travcls through- out thc world, cnablcd hor to givc hor studcnts a t'irst hand account of lifc ln othcr couutrics undcr dif- fcrcnt govcrnmcnts. Shc had prov- iously taught at Sullivan High School. Both lcachcrs rcccivcd gifts in appreciation of thcii' fine work. Miss Swanson was given an um- brclla by thc faculty, pcrfumc from thc commcrcial tcachcrs, and Il hand-bag from hcl' division. Miss Jacobs rcccivod a gift ccrtificatc from thc facility and a musical compact from hor division. YE OLDE VIKINGS Scribes and others Also Cooling Drafts Available Compared to Florence and lol-m Fludas. Sue Marshall and Rich Papa- dakis look and Ieel more comfortable in their modem clothing. QUE Ind elfel' 50 goo by Kit Trudeau HIGH BUTTON SHOES, hoops, countless criuolincs, long drcsscs, and cvcn pantaloons, yes, that's what thc girls worc ons'-hundred ycars ago. Just think what our livcs would bc likc if wc had to put on all that paraphernalia cvery morning of our lives. Thcn imag- inc thc frccdoin thc garment worn by our gre-at-grandmothcrs offered them. No wondcr thc womcn of that era wcrcn't activc. How could they be, wcightcd down as they were by the amount of clothing that was con- sidcrcd stylish? Nowadays women's clothes are not only more attractive, but they are also more practical and most important. more comfortable. The modern miss can slip into a sweater and skirt, dress. or Bermudas with a minimum of ease and for the rest ol the day she can sit. stand, or walk for hours and not feel the slightest bit uncomfortable. Bitter hcalth is another attri- bute of modcrn dress. Physicians say thc womcn now art- in ai much hcalthicr condition than they were one-liundred years ago. Wo aron't squcczing our it-ct into shows four sizes too small or wcaring undcr- garmcnts so tight as to mako cvcn breathing at difficult feat ,... cr . . . are wc? it Y I v v 7 FOSTER AND KEDZIE CHICAGO 25 Since 1891 inaugurated its X FOUR-YEAR PROGRAM with the '56 freshman class leading to degrees . . . Professional and BACHELOR OF BACHELOR OF BACHELOR OF Uborol Arts, Pro-Professional Courses Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chi- BACHELOR OF cago's northwest BACHELOR OF side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. ARTS Q BACHELOR OF SCIENQ Music Music EDUCATION SCIENCE IN NURSING' RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 'ls Iiveyear program Day and Evening Classes . . . Reasonable Tultlon Skilled in letters FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, write or call office of Admissions Find ,heir needs herein IKE 9-82003. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you, Or better yet, visit the campus personally. A "Tho Campus with tho friendly, Chrlsflan Atmosphere" ak Cheers Sz Tosses Equal Challenge GIRLS! Ilcttcr start practicing up on thosc chccrs bccausc try-outs for cliccrlcading arc ncxt month. Joan Ring and .Ioan Salin, thc co- captains, arc graduating in Febru- ary, along with Linda Thorscn, so girls arc to bc chosen. thrcc now Two ncw chccrs, "Choo, Choo," and "AYOlK'0lIltl,,' wcrc taught. last wack, ain'l a ncw school song, written by Illr. Small, was sung at thc virtor- ions gamc against Marshall on Oc- tobcr 26- Iu Ihr ficlfi uf lnwzrn um! sonic Lrffin, Iltc football Illlllllllff will lu' lirlfl ul the' curl of thc scfnicsfcr 'in thc Izanclzroom and will ln' ultonrl- cfl by flu' 'nIujora'lla's unrl Hu- r'ltoc1'- Iwuicrs as Iccll as thc big, .strong Tilrinyx, Irho liurc dom' so wall, that tliry ure' now clmmp.s' of tho Wltitc I!'llj1llt', 'icitht hopcs for biyycr things, this your . . . or ncqzfl. Such us the staff? cltunipionsliip. Thc majorcttcs have bccn work- ing cxtra hard for thc play-offs and also for scvcral paradcs yet to c:-me, onc of which will be the Santa Clams Pawadc November 17. Try- outs arc cxpcctcd to bc quitc com- pctitivo as thcrc will be only one graduate in Fcbruary. t.xXxN,x,xA VVXANAAA Ed's Barber Shop Chairman zinging zosiely featuring Herr R. Kayser - Herr, C. Sklena Tom Putzbach - Conductor CTA j 5204 N. DAMEN FOR SALE One Used FLYING MACHINE THAT FLEW ONLY 300 YARDS CONTACT WRIGHT BROTHERS BICYCLE REPAIR SHOP WE HAVE YOUR SIZE- WE CATER TO ELEPHANTS Call WE 4-1212 ONE SLIGHTLY USED CABIN - -- See Abe Lincoln Magic Healing Solution Limited Supply See Doc. Iekyll-K9 a.m.-5 a.m.l See Doc Hyde t8p.m.-4 a.m. CLUB IACKETS llaleidon. RUTH HITS 6Uthl! CUBS HIT RUTH!! EDITOR: IOHN SCHULTZ Page Eight T H E A M U N D S E N L O G November 13. 1956 Viking ' White Difvision Champions Lane Spoils Amundsen's Bid The Vikings are White Division Champs! This was thc undisputed xerdicl after Ainundscn whipped Marshall, 32 to 0, at Hanson Park on Friday, October 216, closing a si-ason ot' four victories, no losses, and one tic. Halfback Tom tlnidf-r ki-pt Mar- shall in constant bi-wilderment by scoring t'our ot' Amundst-n's five touchdowns. Included in his va- riety of tallics were a ti-5'2ll'fl plunge, a 50-yard interception run. 41 60-yard sprint, and a 235-yard pass play. The other touchdown was made on a 30-yard toss t'rom quar- trrback Christ Pappas to halfback Larry Tickncr. who continued on downfield for the remaining neces- sary 25 yards. Two extra points were converted by l3ill Pearson. Amundsen should certainly be proud of its fighting eleven, and especially proud of halfback Larry rickncr, who is one ot' the cltY'S highest ground gainers. In fact. Larry, in several games, has car- ried for more yards than the oppo- sition as a whole. For cX2H1lDl4'. ill the Taft game, as a team Taft col- lected a meager 57 yards while Tickner gained GR yards on 1-l car- ries. ln the St-nn game, St-nn made only 56 yards while Tickner reclcd off 117 on 12 attempts. A1r21iIlSf Kelvyn Park, Larry rcally sparklcd: for on only two carries, he suc- ceeded in collecting 125 yards com- pared to Kelvyn Park's 43. A Dribbling Group Here Ye! Hear Ye! all basketball fans. Amundsen's first basketball game is scheduled against North Park, to be played here on De- cember 4. The returning bucketmen to be playing this season arc John Kam- banls, guardg Skip Reinhart, guard: Pete Kottra, forward: Rich Schreib- er, center Gordon Zorn, forward: Ralph Peterson, forward: Ken Knutson, forward: Al Larson, csn- terg Rich Papadakis. guard: Oscar Manushkin, forward: Tom Snider, forward: and Sonny Sylvester, guard. As the paper went to press, the team had not yet chosen a captain for the '56-'57 squad. The sky- scraper and tallest member of this year's team is 6'-1" llich Schreiber. Coach Bourgeois looks for a sub- stantial improvement over last 3.'ear's team. Although not predict- ing a first place finish, he believes the squad's win column will seem more favorable than it has in previ- ous years. The Frosh-Soph team of this sea- m M4- Anyone lor a dip? '1'he latest styles in swimming fashions are dis- played by this season's tankmen. left to right: Tom Walton. Gary Grimes. Perry Olsen. Tom 'Wendt. George Iomdt. Alan Cohler. Ed Coursey. and an unidentified sports enthusiast. Ye Olde Tipping-Off by Norman Samelson. Sr. In our Iusl column 'irc tricrl to iiiforni thc rcoiliizgl piihlic of the piw'-giiiiiic ritiiiil of thc Vilciizy lock- cr room. This issiic irill yiifc you ii In-icf iilcii of thc joyous mtivlncss thot rciyns in thc! liiilloircd 8110i ilflcr ii -i'icloI'll. Jliiilily, liriiiscrl, tinil miiimcil ploy- crs iirc sccn yiriizg cuch other Iionc- criisliiny final icclt-riiisino congratu- Iiilioiis. .llrliziiocrs orc rclricifing liorroircrl cquipmcitf. will crics of siirprisc can bc hcurrl from thc slioircr room, itfhcrc 1Ilfl!lf'l'S UW' slioclrcil by thc icy irtilcr that numlis tlicir Iuiltcrcfl liorlics, unil iiliotfc all this can lic licuril thc cries of ong- iiisli of thc hriirii hcrocs irho are iciiriiig Iiipc inn! gauze off unslmzvcn iirctis. To fhcsc rithlctcs yo our Blub, Blula, Blub Although thought to be, this group. isn't really all wetg and un- der the capable direction of Coach Earl Carlson, the 1956-57 Viking swim team is out to prove just the opposite. The team appears quite promising and should go a long way against, all future competition. Nlembers returning from last sea- son's squad ade Tom Walton and Tom Wendt, who specialize in the back strokeg Charles I-Ioffman and Alan Cohler, breaststrokeg and crawlers Perry Olson, Gary Grimes, Ed Coursey, Neil Sobel, and Wayne Hoger. The first meet will be held here November 16, with the state champs, Evanston. The city meet this season will be held in the sec- ond week of December at Austin. Anyone interested in making a big splash should come to the pool Ticlzner Tops in TDS When the Viking football season drer: to a close October 26, the team had finished first in the Vllhite division with a record ot' t'our wins The following statis- tics are the totals for the seven gann-sg including the two exhibi- tion contests. airl one tic. l.'liNl1'I.Yfl J 0 Yards Carries Gained Avg. T.D. '1'it-init-r ...., so soo 7.5 11 Snider ,,.... . 67 515 7,08 P Pappas , 623 115 1,32 2 lialopcscs , .33 128 31.87 1 Putzbach 1 S 51.0 .. Pearson ,.... , 4 23 5.75 1 Samclson ,...,, 2 40 20.0 Wciscnbergfr 3 I8 6.0 Michaclwicz 1 8 8.0 Ilanneman .. 2 3 1.5 Chaconas ....,..... ,,,, 1 Strausbergcr 1 1 1.0 l'.-tsSl.X'G Att. Compl. Yds. Int. Pappas ,.,,.,,...., 51 29 437 2 Tickner ....,,,,.... 4 3 S3 Stransbcrger .. 5 2 16 1 PASS 1IlJt'h'll'ING Caught Yards Avg. Putzhach ........ 9 149 16,5 Snider .,,,,...,.,. 9 148 16,3 Chaconas ,, ,,,, 7 77 11-0 Kornatz .......... 2 19 9,5 Pappas ............ 2 18 9,0 Tickner .......... 1 55 55,0 Michaelwicz .. 1 5 5,0 Hagen ,.,, .. 1 1 1,0 Pearson .,... .... 1 -1 -1.0 PVNTS Punts Yards Avg. Tickncr ..,,,...,, 16 555 34,6 Pearson .,........ 2 68 34,0 Chaconas ......,. 1 35 35,0 ilccpcst synipiithy. .Noir ii'c'il like to ciiliylilcn crcry- one tis to why ing such succi 'l'lii' ri-iison is, iirsliips. Thi' of four ycurs .-t.H.N, has liccii hor- 'ssfiil football teams. ici-'rc offcriny schol- scholiirsliips consist of frcc tuition and hooks: room final board are sup- plicrl by thc piirciits. The only ro- qiiiri'inr'iif is that Ilic uthlctc pass Ilircc of his four iniijors, iinrl if this is iinpossililc, firc or si.1' ilcrirs of lrcc schooling con lic girrinlcil. son appears to be a strengthened squad. Some of the top members of this future varsity group are Ron Simon, Jolm Dent, Jerry B:-rke, Chuck Adamek, Lowell Stone, Howard Sutker, Jerry Gid- dings, Dale Schneider, and Dave after school to practice. SUCCESS STORY AMUNIJSEN 19-Steinmetz 14 AMUNIJSEN 12-Lake View 0 AMUNDSEN 7-Taft 7 AMUNDSEN 19-Tuley 0 AMUNDSEN 20-Senn G AMUNDSEN 44-Kelvyn Park AMUNDSEN 32-Marshall 0 LANE 19-AMUNDSEN 6 Ball 5 3594 Milwaukee Ave. PA 5-0444 This season should be the year of notable basketball at Amundsen.'s show our appriciation of the teams by attending the games and supporting the team to the best of our ability. VVE CALL AT CLUB MEETINGS AT NO OBLIGATION T0 YOL' Club Iackets-any style or . color I"l RN 7' D0 lV.VS'-81 l'0l.YTN uflcr 'l'0I'l'HII0lVNS Pearson-5 Tickner-2 Snider-2 TEL-1.11 TOTALS Carries Yds. Gained Avg. Pushing .,,... 257 1444 5.6 Att. Compl. Ydl. Avg. Int. P2lSSillg ..,. 60 3-1 536 15.8 3 tHappy Anniversaryl iiM's vARsiTY SPORT snor FOSTER AND DAMEN AVE. lTwo to three week's servicel This month's SPECIAL AMUNDSEN IACKETS Sll.95 LO l-3467 s ..,,. Vol. XXIV. No. 4 AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS December 19. 1956 HOLIDAY GREETINGS' TO ALL xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx AND . . . lt Turned to Gold by Iulie Neason ln this December issue The Amundsen Log Staff Would like to wish you- .lulic .N'f-trson. congratulations! The annual Christmas Story Cou- test was won by Julie Neason, 38, who submitted her wining entry entitled "and . . . it turned to gold." Honorable mentions go to Nanci Wichert, Jean Sodensen, Judy Loc- wy, and Sharon Iacomini. The LOG would like to thank the English teachers and students t'or their splendid cooperation. DK Pl' lk Once upon a time, in a very small kindly candle- was loved by town, there lived a stick maker, who everyone. This little old man owned his own work shop and charged only the wealthy people, who could easily pay him, for his services. It was an old custom of the town to go to the great altar of the only -church on Christmas Eve, and give oft'eriug's of gifts to the statues of the Baby Jesus and the Virgin Mary. For the finest gift, the holy statues of all the creatures in the Nativity scene came alive to accept it, while the heavens opened in splendor, ami beautiful angels sang to all the world. Year after year, the poor old candlestick maker just stood aside ami watched the others. t'or he could never afford to present anything really good enough. After such a blessed event one vear, the kindly gentleman made ip his mind to spend the following 'ear making a completely different. uffering for the next Christmas ervice, llalf starved, he scrimped ind saved, and devoted all his spare ime to the gift: and finally, a few lays bet'ore Christmas, the magnifi- -cnt work was finished. The beau- iful work of art was a pure gold 'andleholder, in the form of the ativity scene at the town church, hat chimed soft seasonal melodies 'hen all the candles were lit. Over- light, the masterpiece became fam- mus, and kings ami men of great 'ichcs, t'rom all parts of the world mffercd the candlestick maker enor- uous sums of money for the golden iolder. llut. it was made especially 'or the Child Jesus, and that was vho was going to get it. Two days before the big Christ- ias offering, the little old man awoke to find his precious gift of old missing. lt was stolen! News xxxxxxxxfx Town's Talkin'j Gossip Spreads The Whole' '1'on'n'x Talking! Why? Because that's the title of this year's senior play to be presented Thurs- day, January 17, ami at the day ami evening performances Friday, .January 18. The story, by John Emerson and Anita Loos, revolves around a shy. conservative fellow, Chester Binney, who makes believe he knows a famous movie star in order to make his girlfriend jealous. because ever since she began attending school in Chicago she acquired some high falutin' ideas about men! Quite a problem arises when the movie star comes to the small town of San- dusky: and from here on only trouble and confusion develop. For- tunately all ends well! The talented participants were chosen by the director, Miss Marion f'llllIll'it'lx'. They are as follows: Cast, A: Milton Wolke, Pat Wittlin- yer, Stan Ketchmark, Perry Olsen, Gary Grimes, Ray Thayer, Arlene Andrews, Sandy Ortman, Mary Kromidas, Tasi Galanis, Joy Fanell, Nant-lu Skrcko, Carol Croak, Anita Winston. Janice Townsend, Elaine Ifornon, Bessie Le Schofs, Jean Nino, Mitzie Hutchinson. Cast B: Otto Becker, Jean AI- hrvcltt. Bill Ninneman, Perry Olsen., Gary Grimes, Ray T'ltl4lll'l'. Noreen Mcllae, Sonja Ortrnan. MitzieHutch- inson, Jean Ring, Bessie Le Schofs, Elaine Konzon, Janice Townsend, Anita Winston, Elaine Komon, Joy lf'an1'II, Tasi Galanis, and Mary Kro- 'ni i das. What a Problem! Oh goodness mel I'm so upset- I don't know what to do. I've bought a Christmas gilt to send To everyone-but you. It I only knew what to buy you My mind would be so freel And then I could start worrying 'Bout what you'll give to mel travelled fast, and the helpless Cilll- dlestick maker was sick with grief. All his friends tried to persuade him to give what he possibly could, but all he had was his crude shop, and a measly pea1'. tContinued on page SJ xxxxxxxxx xfxsfxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Members ot the student Council and Key Club all set for Christmas activities are Rich McCloy, Ioyce Gratstrom. Fred Feidler, Iohn Fludas, Elise Anagnos and Chuck Hollmcm. Ho! Ho! Ho! .gluvlenfd gnfog gafa jedfiuifiea Christmas bells ring out the won- drous spirit at Anmndsen. Everybody is getting into the joyous wonder of the season. The Student Council and the Key Club are active preparing for their holi- day festivities. "Jingle bells, jingle bells," the merry tune is heard as tl1e Student Council begins its annual Christmas mailing service. Sending singing telegrams and cards to fellow class- mates is an excellent way to spread that Christmas spirit. And not to forget, the Student Council is hold- ing an open house. Members will serve coffee and cake to add to the faculty's enjoyment. The traditional Christmas tree found on the first floor will be purchased and gaily decorated by ambitious council members. Lovely, sparkling orna- ments made by the art classes will deck the boughs. Christmas is the time of giving to those whom we love, and es- pecially to those less fortunate than ourselves. Christmas baskets filled with food and brimming wit'i holiday treats will be given to needy families of Chicago. Council members will deliver these baskets with words of cheer ami glad tid- ings. This year the Student Council has planned a special project: a col- lection of food literature as a start. Books, intezesting magazines and other types of reading matter will be gather 'tl together and given as gifts to tl.2 County Jail prisoners, so they too can celebrate Christmas. Many lonely men will find Christ- mas this year a little more cheerful with something constructive aml interesting with which to occupy their minds- The Key Club is by no means idle. The boys plan to givc baskets brimming with t'ood and clothing to needy families. The activities of these organiza- tions are all aided by the coopera- tion and the willing contributions of Amundsenites who are anxious to join in and make all the school projects a success. All enjoy the pre-Christmas plans and everyone is interested in the happiness and welfare in those around them. These are only two of the many organiza- tions around AHS participating in Christmas cheer. COMING EVENTS DECEMBER I9-Basketball-Kelvyn Park-Away 21-Christmas Mailing Service School Out 25-Santa Claus Comes IANUARY IU-Basketball-Senn-Hero 14-Log Paxty, 7th Senior Hall 15-Honor Society Tea 16-German Club 17--Basketball-Lalze View-flwsxy Log Out: Senior Play X, Q 'lv' IOYEUX NOEL EDITOR:KARLGA'l'ES Page Two T H E A M U N D S E N L O G December 19. 1956 ' wins f c 2 'Q L P mqummg an a 'me FROSH-SOPH I ask you for chatter Q REPORTER STUDENTS, RATE YEIOURSELVES "'Sr"' on'o " Question: What do you like best about the Christmas season? f'h14ck Nklenri, 4B: Santa Claus, what else? Jim Norum, 3B: T h e XVI1 i t e Christmases we never have and the mistletoe. Janet Hfmvs. 4B: I like the Christmas carols: they sure give me that holiday feeling. Dennis Zvri. 4A: The money I get for Christmas presents. It comes in handy. DlI11771lJtll'li'.Y0l1, 1A: All that food! Gerry Wullvrt. 413: Sitting by the fireplace waiting for Santa to bring my present- Frun Nufrilhis, 3B: Eating the cookies wc leave for Saint Nick. The parties. Bonnie Obcrlv, 4A: Douglas Bergst. lB: I know what I don't like: dressing up as Saint Nick! I.orf'Ivi Ilurpvr, 2B: I enjoy shop- ping for presents, and the street corner Santas, but most of all the general spirit people are in. Gordon Porn, 4B: Getting off school. Karen. Ingchritson. 3B: Decorat- ing the tree with all the family around. Karen Tltorsrn, 3B: The presentsi Bonnie Bond, 4B: Working dur- ing the vacation. Not that I like working, but the money is nice. Ralph Ifempert, 4B: Watching Rudolph's nose light. up. l.ou'r'II Stone, 2A: Freezing snow- balls for use next summer. Jun rtlmilmmsou, 4A: I always enjoy all the fun of preparing for the winter music festival. Janice Hilr, 3B: Accompanying our church choir as they take el- derly people to see the beautiful decorations in Sauganash. LUCKY I3 WINS The number 13 certainly isn't un- Iucky for Diane Dunne, ZA. For the second year in a row, Diane has won the l,ibrary's poster con- test. The students are allowed to choose a number for their posters when they are entered. The Library Council judges the entries by the numbers. Diane chose 13 each time and again received a S5 book. Over 50 posters were entered and second prize went to Barbara Schiff- man, 2B, and third prize went to Faith Poch, 2B. Honorable mention went to Judy LeBow, 2Bg Sharon Carnell, 2Ag Karleue Heunig, 2Ag Lvuu Gruin, 2A3 and Carol Dus- zak, 2A. The most unusual poster was the one done by Brenton Bur- gessor. The judging took place in the library on November 27. . When called upon in class, and you are unprepared, do you- a. Profess your ignorance? b. Fake it out? c. Mock a dead faint? 2. Do your teachers- a. Like you? b. Hate you? c. Fear you? d. Don't know you're alive? 3. How are your grades- a. Red? b. Green? c. A teacher's pet, huh? 4. Arc your extra curricular ac- tivities- a. Expensive? b. Educational? c. Illegal? 5. An appropriate song for class cutters is- a. "Aain't Misbel1avin'?" b. "Please Don't Talk About Me When I'm Gone?" c. "Steal Away?" d. "Makin' Whoopee?" 6. When caught reading a love letter in class, should you- a. Try tossing it out the win- dow? b- Claim you write for the Log? c. Swallow it bravely? 7. When school athletic heroes ask to see your test papers, you should- TRIMMING THE TREE PROVES TRAGIC The disarray the house stood in meant one thing. the Yuletide sea- SOI1 WGS UPON US. Walking on the wall to wall carpeting, one might feel he was treading on a bed of glass, for the last box of ornaments had just joined its predecessors in their granular graves on the rug. Because the ornaments had met their fate on the floor, it was nec- essary to improvise decorations for our bare tree with what was avail- able. Although the tree had collapsed three times and each time losing some of its ornaments, in its com- pleted form it was still a thing of splendor, standing there, the dill pickles softly swaying in the breeze. This was just a fraction of its beauty however. Here and there shone glimmers of the neighbors' costume iewelry and s p a r k 1 i n g through the garlands of nylons that enshrouded the tree shone the egg beater, Pa's reading glasses and a gold eyelash curler. Alas, an unthoughtful family member brushed against the tree, sending it flying out the window and hurtling into the alley below. However, our Christmas was happy, although perhaps not as festive as that of the garbage co1lector's. . Give it to them, It's the least yo11 can do for the team? b. Tell the teacher. It's for their own good? c. Play deaf and dumb? 8. Are you something of an A.H.S. hero since you- a. Made the basketball team? b. Grew side-burns? c. Started making moonshine out of hair tonic in the chem lab? 11. For the first time since June 1955 have you- a. Passed all your subjects? b. Attended a class? c. Missed a Friday Nite dance? 12. Who told you there was no Santa Claus- a. Your parents? b. Your fairy godmother? c. The ol' witch down the block? 13. Did you become an honor stu- dent by- a. Extra studying? b. Bribery? c. Blackmail? 14. When you fail a subject do you- a. Complain to the Ass't Prin- cipal? b. Fall into a convulsive fit? c. Take it sportingly-it's all a part of the game? d. Oh, you never pass? Students Tour Tribune "And this is a copy of a comic- scrip to bc printed in January," said thc guide. Immediately seven AHS students rushed over to thc table to read what would bc hap- pening to Dondi next year. Where iccrc they? They were on a gutdcd tour of thc Tribune accompanied by Mrs. Mtddendorff. The seven, who were Nancy Wich- ert, Jean Sorensen, Geraldine Skep- tar, Carol Peterson, Avis Johnson, Janice Hite and John Fludas, ob- tained tickets for the tour which was held on Monday, November 26. An interesting movie about the paper used was seen by the small group, which also included some visiting 4H club members. It told of the process of making paper from the cutting of a tree to the time the printed paper is sold on a street corner. The tour included a look at the printing room, photo- graphic room, and a peek over the editor's shoulder in the city room. Certified Photo Supplies 1949 W. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC V HALLMARK CARDS A Use Our Lay-away Plan I say "What's new" But all you want to tell me Is who's going with who. In spite of your conspiracy I went on a stalk So from me to you Here's the latest talk. The Fashion Show, One of our biggest events, And ever so lovely Were the Frosh attendants. Sue Paulson made the 2B's smile 2A Dotty Payne looked great all the while. Two other girls that rate a Wow Are Sharleen La Bott and Evie Mostow. Hay strewn everywhere On your clothes and in your hair Yes, hayrides are fun, everyone agrees Just ask the Vivs or the Shawnees. California, Oklahoma, places in the sun For travelers Sue Reynolds, Tom Woolington. Sue for a visit, Tom to stay We'll miss them both, while they are away. In asking for names of popular faces The list is quite long To name two each issue Is certainly wrong They are all the names that cause quite a stir: Carolyn Sargis Danny Moyer Donna Chichester And to conclude this month with Willie Shaw Dale Schneider Judy Galbraith VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont ,7...? EDITOR: VINCE REILLY December 19, 1956 I . THE AMUNDSEN LOG -uv -s BUON NATALE PageThree ems r m ae sefaserv ' W W ' -g e t 8 twifl' W gmeK HR15TMQ" -3 U ,1 " t I A r. K vii ff . gl... :L was K -I., 5:5 I 5 RV fc? ' I ps- - :za Q35-. '--'illlll at 5, E5 I5 ' 7 fi I Q35 Vg? L ttwilgi B 5mRTs Q 5, ........C-Q-f-'g':e':'- I I t , Y, f A MUSIC FESTIVAL SOLD OUT By lean Sorensen At 7:00 p.m-, December 14, the curtain rose and another Amund- sen Musical Festival began. The musical tastes of some 2,250 persons were filled when it was over. To the band, orchestra and choruses, under the direction of Carrol Simmons and Maurice Dobbins, the festival climaxed approximately 160 hours of practice. iunltlf f Joittnqw by Vicki and Gail Football seems to run in the Iver- son family, John was awarded the title of "best blocker"g although for some unknown reason Lorie is not eligible for a football award she does her part as a cheerleader. Choosing new majorettes was a difficult task for the present squad but the lucky juniors selected were Judy Schroder and .lean l'ctc1'son... Capably handling the details of the fashion show were Limla Tellef- son, Sandy NIFIIIISUII, Gail Duck- mun, Nur' Kolt. and Dec I'crrll- Against the background of ever- greens and yellow chrysanthelnulns, Judy Katt and Sandy Sieunsmz charmingly represented our year as attendants. A wise choice was made by the football team upon electing Tom Snider, lfuy It'0l'lIftl2' and Norm Nu-mclson as tri-captains for the '57 season. Norm also received an impressive "sportsmanship" trophy. Speaking ot' sportsmanship, therc's this tall. good-looking persuasive fellow who keeps jabbing us with basketball tickets. Ht-'s secretary of the Key Club and first string center on the varsity basketball team. BY the way, Junior Joe can now be added to the activity list of Ificluirrl Nt'Il'l'l'Ibt'l'. Junior Jane, a girl we all know and like so well, has participated in the F.'l'.A., Friday night dance comniittee, Majorettes, Lettergirls and the Fashion Show. Perhaps you know her better as Joni Van Kes- set. l The band and orchestra, which appeared second period for the day performance and first during the evening, featured as their soloists, Vincent Reilly and Rich- ard Fagar. Rich and Vince play- ed the "Bngler's Lament" and Vince in "Trun1pcter's Lullaby" by Leroy Anderson. The most difficult of the band pieces were of symphonic nature and were, "The Waltz from Eugene Onegin," and "The Russian Sailor's Dance," by Reinhold Gliere. Mr. Simmons selected numbers to ap- peal to all tastes, and popular tunes, also. Mr. Simmons feels that although the orchestra and band have not grown much in volume, they have grown greatly in ability. The choruses were presented during eighth period in the day- time and followed the orchestra during the evening. Joni Brown was the only soloist and was sung by the Senior Chorus. "The Holy City" and "The Sleigh" were favorites that were done by the Girls' Chorus. The Boys' Chor- us did another favorite, "The Ci- der Song." The Senior Chorus helped to bring the program to a grand close by presenting, among other selec- tions. "The Battle Hymn of the Republic," only to be climaxed by the 230 combined voices performing the beautiful "Hallelujah Chorus." Black and white was the dress for the daytime with formats and semi-formals for the evening. Accompanists were: for Sen- ior Chorus-Janet Abramson, Mary Cosper: Girls Chorus-Patty Voor- hees, Joan Reimer. Adina Klieman, Kristin and Karen Skonbergg Boys Chorus-Sharleen LaBott, Winifred Lemke, Betsy Le Schofs, Carol Hedl, Lynn Perfect, and Bonnie Johnston. Shades of the Palace Revived by Seniors By Ian and Nan Look out, Hollywood! Your Spec- taculars can't be compared to the extravaganza recently staged in Senior Hall. MC'd by Marilyn Stark and Tony Cutaia, the "4A Vodvil Show," certainly uncovered hidden talents! ' Art Hess, janitor and newest member of the 4A class, appeared to move a piano and ended up sing- ing a couple of tunes, accompanied by Betsy LeSchoffs. Jean Albrecht gave 'her impression of a mother taking her young daughter for a first train ride, followed by Mary Lou McClane vocalizing to "Can't Help Lovin' Dat Man of Mine," played by Jan Abrahamson. For art lovers . . . Professors Picasso Kazanis and that genius of the canvas Glenino Carlsono gave an illustrated lecture on modern art. Strumming her guitar while croon- ing, "Your Cheating Heart," and "Old Shep," was Noreen McRae. Proving that dreams do come true were Joan Salin, Arlene An- drews, and Tasia Gallanis, who gave their version of Mr. Sandman aided by "dreams," Grimes, Olsen, Ketchmark, Ninneman, and Moist. Then, "Carl Sandburg" Ketchmark read his latest poetic effort, "The 4A Christmas Party," amid gales of laughter. Next offering . . . The Great Kazanis and the Magnificent Wolke in a'magic act, which cli- maxed with the amazing disappear- ance of Otto Becker, class president. Dancing for fabulous prizes in the jitterbug contest were Thomas and Kent, Messerges and Winston, Salin and Stark, Oberle and Andrews. Salin and Stark, the champs, re- ceived hand-painted Christmas or- naments suitbaly inscribed. Ode to a Beard by Harriet Kushman Old Santa's beard You know, is white tDid you know that's just for Christmas night?y For otherwise it's 'Black as tar. He dyes it! tKeeps dye in a jar.J But just last week The liquid spilled. No time to have That jar refilled. So this year when Saint Nick comes through, Please stay in bed I'm warning you. For if you see this Sight so weird, So tempted you'll be To say "Blackbeard!" HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by Dolly Teising Many people have come to the conclusion that Andy Ponder is partial to red hair? People are funny, especially when they get lost and stuck in elevators at colleges and especially when those people are Ralph Wortman, Judy Jlucllcr, Iiurbara Scott, and Judy Cursenscn? They attended a Journalism Workshop at Rosary College, Saturday, December 1. City garbage and refuse disposal is being studied by Tony Culata, Jim Kuzunis, Burl Wolke, and Larry Ticlcncr. Say, what are your future careers, boys? No one can understand why Elise Antlynos likes to hide under the red hood of her new car coat? Could it be that sho is shy? Instead of gum, the chewing set has turned to toothpicks. Why not buy the plastic ones? They last longer. Elvis Presley has some competi- tion from John lfurnahrm imitating the screaming southerner? For some strange reason this reporter has the impression that Nuncie Butler is dramatically in- clined? The student body is quickly real- izing that all of the football and basketball team members are expert salesmen when it comes to basket- ball tickets? There are indeed, per- sons who can testify that several of them certainly have good lines. Seniors are still raving about what a wonderful asset Mrs. Mil- flrcrl Tun Kessel was to the Senior Tonsil Parade as chief music high school co-ordinator tthat's piano player to youj? 71'0!1"f Uloosci Korner is capable of turning on a Florida tan at will. Wonder what the reason for this is? PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. DAMEN WE ARE PROUD TO PRESENT An entirely new department devoted exclusively to the placement counsel- ing service oi new graduates. It you have any ottico or business skills for particular interests or train- mgl, we believe we can place you to your best advantage. All jobs are tree to graduates. ot course. Phone or como in. and let's talk it over. Mrs. V. Weqonor SECURITY COUNCIL 140 N. Dearborn St. RA. 6-0388 1 GLAD IUL ' ' EDITOR:IOAN Page Four T H E A M U N D S E N L O G December 19. 1956 Commercialization Prevalls Tlllig? 'NQIMATFEK , .e s - ' - 00. , - - --"" --' , During Christmas Season 'F YB:-0 i -my tYiA. bv Difme H--1-r Wm ' 3'i'tf ?ft'i .' CORNER For many ll1'llI'S both reli ious and la U 9" 1.U"i. 3 at aldw T ' ' ' . . g y A Lens: ii hunk 1 .," i'23'2ff, , gi-oups liar-e been complaining about the com- rl Ag' V . your ts... .. , .. . .. .. mercialization of Christmas. The commercial OR SYWQLL ' 'P MIANT By Omie Dqnielg season of Christmas begins around Thanks- cy-QEQK E L7 -4 SCKTI Our heritage of music consists not of songs giving Day when stores display wares for FUR .h , vb .. y. f I that are played for their "good beat"3 but of holiday gift-giving. lt lasts until December 24, Qukggp A ' 62, ? I music, the words and music of which may mean when it should really just begin. Families who . 7 . . Y r- t something to the listener, would not dream of eating their Thanksgiving A in 'ff' "s - V' l N Although popular music is undeniably very turkey a week in advance, or of having their ' ' Q much a part of our daily living, this music will 4th of July pienie in June, give no thought to .12 in time be replaced by other kinds, and that the fact that, when they awake on December Q' A Ill will pasg too. In considering the enduring qual. 25, there is not a shred of Christmas left. Every present has been opened, every carol has been sung ami the tree has dried out. Christ- mas is apt to be a dull day given to overeating. Modernism has become the theme of the majority of the modern artists and window decorators. To this group, tradition has become a hidebound thing to be scorned at all costs. The proof of their attitude has been apparent during the past few years on State Street. We have seen such ridiculous things as pastel Christmas trees, powder blue reindeer, laven- der angels, pink dancing teddy bears, the tra- ditional holly wreath replaced by a sequinned pastel feather wreath, and even Santa Claus in an all white suit! A visitor from Mars, observing all the decor- ations and feverish activity might well ask, "What are these people celebrating?" Many of us have ot'ten wondered just whose birthday are we honoring? Aren't we celebrating a birth- day with the guest ot' honor carefully hidden away in the naves of our churches? "What a boy you are for asking questions," his father said. "I'd like to know what would have happened ii I'd asked as many questions as you do when I was a boy." "Perhaps," suggested the young hopeful, "you'd be able to answer a iew more oi mine." THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endeavors Inspired by Past Accompllnhmentl Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL ...,,,.,,, ,,,i................,........ C . K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL .......,.,. ..,.,. H arry P. Fuller . . . Mrs. Middendorif EDITORIAL ADVISOR BUSINESS ADVISOR .. , ,,,,.... Miss Bauersfeld EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ,.,,,,.,,.,...,.,...,.......,,..,. Iirn Kcxzanis ASSOCIATE EDITORS - Pat Wittlinger, Karl Gates. Vince Reilly, Ioan Helmken. Iohn Flu- das, Milton Wolke, Sandy Swenson, Iohn Schultz. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ....,.,. Ian Townsend. Nancy Skreko EDITORIALS ............ Pat Thornton, Sandy Seifert EXCHANGE EDITORS ...,,.,,,,,..,,.,. Ralph Wortman, Mary Lou McClane ART STAFF .. , , ,i.,, Kit Trudeau, Gary Grimes STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER .,,,,,.,,.,.,. Iohn Neumeier BUSINESS MGRS. .,,,. Karen Lucas. Earl Delnick Letters to Santa Dl'!If Sanfal Mom still thinks I believe in you, even tho Pin 18, so she told mc to write. Don't tell the guys! Please bring me an electric razor for Christmas. I don't have onc because Mom says I'm too young to shavc. It's hard, cause I have to sneak down to thc basement and use a broken glass to shave with. One of the Monks Dear Monk: You really have a problem, and I know it won't help a bit, but I could send you a shiny red electric train for boring club meetings. Santa Dear Santa: I am four years old, and have been a very good boy this past year. My mother says that shc can't afford thc few things I want this Christmas, so I am asking you for them. I would like: A switch blade knife A 33 automatic A calf's lcathcr shoulder holster Johnny Dillinger Dear Johnny: I am sorry to tell you that I have no more switch blades left. However, if you would like a shiny red electric train, I'd be happy to bring one to you. . Santa Dear Santa: My name is Ophelia Zelda Java. I HATE my name, and I can't understand why my mother gavc me such a name. I would love a pretty namc such as Samantha Mac or Lollic Kay for Christmas. Ophie Dear Ophie: I'm sorry to hear that you are having such a big name problem. I can hardly bring you a. new name, because my power doesn't go that far- However, if you would like a. shiny red electric train, I'd be happy to bring one to you. Santa ities of music down through the ages, it comes to mind that the main type which has stood the test of time, better, perhaps, han all others is the religious music of all denominations. A good example of this music is in the age old Christmas carols, and although years may fly by, and songs may come and go, these carols have outlasted them all. They live on to be sung and enjoyed each December with re- newed vigor and appreciation. Because of their age and familiarity, they are often sung and heard with what may be termed an "indifferent ear." People guilty of listening in this maner are missing everything that Christmas carols were written for. This is 9. shame for these songs are among the most beautiful and stirring music in the world. The effect of their melodies and words upon count- less numbers of people throughout the genera- tions cannot be measured. A carol can make you happy or bring you peace, and above all. help you to have a happier, more meaningful Christmas. Clubs Seem to Be Order of the Day After most girls and boys have been at Amundsen for a couple of months, they begin to think about forming or joining clubs. By the time the sophomore year starts. they are all firmly established into groups of from ten to fifteen persons each. Girls are known to do this more than boys, but there are boys' clubs, too. Everyone joins a club because it is the thing to do, and nearly everyone is in one. It gives a person a feeling of belonging, and being a member of a group, that is true. However, the people in clubs associate almost 100 percent with only the members of their own club. They miss out on many opportunities for acquaint- ances with fine and interesting students, whose friendships would be invaluable to them. Most highschool have either clubs or sorori- ties of some kind. They are not a bad thing, but the people joining them should not depend wholly on the other members for companion- ship, but should become better acquainted with many students. 5f'Xf'N-fXSf'Xf'Xf'x"S fxfifxfxfxx xfxfx. iifsif Use Your Head - lt's the Little Things That Count s ex fxfx sfxffx EDITORUOHNFI-UDAS 2 KALA ci-inrsrovcsus December 19,1956 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Pggefive Story Cont. from Page I The big night came, and the kindly man polished up his piece of fruit, and began sadly to walk up to the shining altar. When he slowly bowed down, ami placed the little bundle beside the manger, all the eyes of the earth suddenly turn- ed to the sky. A beautiful beam of light poured down from the open- ing heavens, the star of Bethlehem shone over the town, and the air rang with the enchanting voices of God's angels, who came down upon the scene. The holy Christ Child stirred in his mother's arms, and accepted the humble gift of the stunned eandlestick maker. The Lord knew of the suffering that the good man had gone through during the past year. He understood what sorrow was undergone, and He judged the gift by the thought behind it. Never before was the little man so jolly and gay. And, now, to this very day, the good old candlestick maker proudly shows off his re- wards: a golden pear, and his new glow of happiness. "You, down. tltcre."' shouted Fath- er from the lieod of Hu' stairs. "It's tu'o-thirty! lio you Hzink you can stny oil night?" "Hr, thunk you," .wid the culloze lorrr. "lint I'lI hurt' to phone homo first." T Ralph Larson llid you think that the school was too hot or too cold November 16? Well, if so, talk to Ralph Lar- son because he was elected Amund- sen's engineer l'or Student, Day. Among other things he has been very aetive in football, intramurals, ami the bowling league. A certain underclassman with long brown hair seems to be his favorite date. But let's get one thing straight, Ralph. She is 5'6" not 5'2". Dancing and out for Pizza afterwards would complete a per- fect evening. Favorite teachers here at Anmnd- sen include Mr. Ilill and Miss Hen- drickson. Ralph's most embarrass- ing moments oeeurred this semes- ter every time Miss Eckfeldt put him down about getting out of class for football. Anmudsen must appeal to this guy because he plans to further his education at Amundseu Junior Col- lege and later on become an ar- chitect. Try Phy.s'ic.f! New Televised Plan Amundseu is planning a course next semester in physics that will be a televised series ot kinescopes. Mr. Gonzales will teach it with a program especially designed for the high school student capable of car- rying a fifth maior. lt will be open to 3B, 35, and 4B students who have neither taken nor are taking physics. They will receive a credit for pass- ing one semester. The course will be a preparation for college and in the later future will aid the nurse, enginere, archi- tct, astronomer, navigator and many others. LATEST ADDITION If you have seen a good looking young man in the halls that you don't recall having seen before, it is probably Amundsen's Mr. Benson graduated from Lane Tech and the University of Miami. He has also attended the Art Institute, The Chi- cago Academy of Fine Arts, The American Academy of Fine Arts, and is a member of the Renaissance of the University of Chicago. hexbli Q Wi ..-L ' 04' This being the season of good will, the Pen has been omitted to make room for Santa's Christmas list. Here goes! One boyfriend for Marilyn, so she won't go Stork raving mad over everyone else's. Furs! girl for Rich Nteelfcr, pre- ferably Illurslio. A smile for Sl.'i'eko. A honeymon suite for Jim and Gary. Stepladder for Gail Iluclfmun, so she can come down off her high horse. A Ring for Denny. A Caddy convertible, two dozen cashmere sweaters, and the rules of fair play for the Ortnmns. Not much for Pot Burns-lie has Ittybit. A barber for Barnes QSVJ' is still too long, Sonny, with or without sideburnsl. For Terry Gustafson--well, he can just go Crook. ctllllllt' Rzycg rewnfing Sandy Ef1k50H ' Nancy Skreko Stranded in the jungle? Not Nancy. But you might have thought she was if you had seen the last Variety Show. Playing the part well, she also acted as mistress of ceremonies. A very versatile person, Nancy has participated. among other things, in National Honor Society, Los, Variety Shows, and Quill and Scroll. Many things will long live in Nancy's memories of Amundseu, but all the fun in drama II, the Variety Show, and Senior Class will remain the longest. Her most embarrassing moment was one of the many times she forgot all about senior program and went to class. This particular time she was to be presented on the stage as a candidate for a class office, and just wasn't there. As an ideal date Nancy likes to go places she has never been before, and to formal dances. - Linda Thorson "When I go to sleep, I never count sheepg I count all the charms about Linda!" This is the theme song of a certain tall Paul who ranks number one on Miss Thorson's list of eligible bach- Shows- elors. And well it might be, for pretty brown-eyed, brunette Linda is cerainly not lacking in charms. Nor is she lacking in memories of her alma mater -like the happy times with her club sisters twho are simply the mostj, and the not so happy time she slipped and fell in a puddle of water while running down the corridor, twice serving as fashion show attendant, cheerleading, prom committee, and Variety Future years might feature a career in some corner of the art field for Linda, who still finds a moment now and then to make like Rembrandt between school, her part-time job as a dental assistant, and Paul. A hearty congratulations to that sweet Nomly lfrilcson. A pair ot' false eyelashes for .-trlenc .-tnrlrelrs. She needs help with those shy 4A men. A little bit of personality for Korlionon, who seems to have lost all his along with his independence. A soap-box for llinnf' ldxsler. To help scare up a prom date for Ilorw 7'icl.'i1el'. one truckload of mis- tletoe. A pair of diapers for lfob Weng- rush order! One Spartan led for i'l'Iiss-Bc!2c- los. tls Jlr. !'. giving you a rough time, I'Istelle'?J A big shiny medal for Chuck Nklena and lfolpli Kayser for dar- ing to be different. A soft shoulder and a crying towel for Illory Russell, who's sorta left out in the cold. Don't worry, Jlory. your prom will come. One peck of birdseed for the birds. Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cater to party orders 1902 FOSTER AVE. - LO 1-4956 Bill Ninneman Attention girls! Are you a 5'6" blonde or brunette? Do you have a good sense of humor and a par-- tiality to modern jazz? If so, look up Bill Ninneman. You won't re- gret it. This all-around man about cam- pus enjoys dances, soaking up a bit of progressive music, "pitching a little woo," golf, and shrimp in his spare time. His favorite night spots are the London House and the Blue Note. He has a collegiate crew cut, big brown eyes, and scads of friends. His activities at AHS include in- tranmrals, pin AE Ring committee, golf team, stage crew, and hall guard. However, if you qualify, you'd better act fast. Amundseu will soon lose Bill to Cartilage College, where h will begin to realize his aeronau- tical engineering aspirations. r . ..l, I FR6HLICHE WEINACHTEN '47 I' MTLTONVVOLKE Page Six - THE AMUNDSEN LOG December 19.1956 I Student day Principal Iim Kazanis hands a visitor's pass to Dr. Anderson. while student day Attendance Officer Ieanie Ring looks on. STUDENT DAY EXPERIMENT ACKNOWLEDGED AS SUCCESS On November 16, during Educa- tion Week, an experiment known as "student day" took place at Amund- sen. On this day students replaced the school ot't'icials and teachers. AllllllISIl'ZllIX't' positions were fill- ed by the seniors who were elected in a school poll. They were: princi- palg .lumws li'u:uni.v.' assistant prin- cipal, .llillon ll'oII.'f': discipline, Smuiru ln'riI.'.von and l.urr,u Ti1'lrm'r,' attendance, .Ivan lt'iny.' registrar, Susan fiflIbrrriIh,' senior sponsor, Uhrix l'uppu.v: placement, Janet l'uIm,' adjustnient, .lovin Norum: administrator, ltilllllllif l'rIc'rson: li- brarian. lfluim- Komen: and engi- neer, lfulpl: l,11I'Son- Ullo Becl-'cr and lilixr .-Illllfllllfl-V were appointed deputies hy the real Principal, Dr. C, K. Anderson. Their job was to maintain order in the corridors. The teachers were replaced hy members ot' the Future Teachers ot' America eluh. The experiment was a success. and other schools may have a "stu- Aronson, Johnson Accepted in Sigma by Helen Rooney Two June 1956 graduates of Amundsen who were recently ac- cepted in Sigma sorority at the University of Chicago are Carol ,lohnson and Judy Aronson. .Yum-y lfrcesc, June '54, is one of the new additions to the pom- pom girls at Northwestern Univer- sity. And by a strange coincidence, a January 1955 grad, Spiro Pas- Ios, is a cheerleader at Northwest- ern, also. Rif-hunt Widmark, June '54, is one of Northwestern football team's most, valuable players. His position is quarterback. Serving Uncle Sam at the Glen- view Naval Air Base is Lester Brod. of the June '56 graduating class. Judy Dale, June '56, is now study- Marlene Schramm, an F.T.A. member. acts as teacher in a chemistry class and demonstrates molecular structure. Log Special Claus Exposed as Menace To Modern Civilization The Amundsen Log, realizing the present trenrl toufurrl sensalionalism and exposing great fruzuls. inzdercorvr elulrur-Ivrx, and dishonest state auditors and not being u party poopcr, has fleriflwl lo udrancc for 1'f'gI'l'S.vj with thc times. Sporing no 1-.rpeizse the Log has sent the World for at lcast Amundsenj knozrn rf'1mrtc'r "Scoop" Wolkw to the four corners of the city and to each and I'1'4'I'1l Nulrution Army Pot. This is the first in a series on one article. For 17 centuries the western world has been plagued by a terrible menace. To make things worse, peo- ple fail to realize the magnitude of the danger. Some people actually don't even believe in Santa Claus. These people are even worse off than the people who think of him as a kind, jolly old man. The majority of the latter group are children. These poor children are victims of this man's brain washing and bad influence. He is a slobberly old man, who has gone about unshaven, in the same soot- covered clothes for centuries. The record proves that this fellow has been kissing children's mothers un- bles with white wash from pidg- cons, don't ever get caught under a flying reindeer. Mr. Claus has absolutly no regard t'or the laws which govern ollr society and civilization. He is con- stantly disturbing the peace by pount-ing on rooftops at midnight. He breaks into peoplt-'s houses. He enters and leaves the country every year, without a. passport. He never pays import, duties on the goods he brings in. Then he has the nerve to break the most, important law in the universe, the law ot gravity. dent day" before long. ing nursing at Grant Hospital. CUT OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY Even more important than the bad influence he has on children, Santa Claus is spreading hope through the world, and every one knows the-re's no hope left. der mistletoe. Santa is a backward conservatist who refuses to advance with the times. If you think C.T.A. has trou- I JOBS' FREE INFORMATION CFOR GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATESJ l - One sleight and eight reindeer Please send me FREE infomation on requirements for top iobl qt gqcrifice price, Owner must and advancement in the following professions: lj Secretarial E Switchboard-Rec. CI Typing-T.B.M. .eu by order oi Board oi Health' A io ij Accounting ts Bug. U Dictaphone lj sal.. as nu.. Adm. Phone N-Pele 6-1000 g lj Comptometry lj Clerk Gen'l. Office lj Other ,...,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , .Ah ETR0 POI-'TAN Nm' F0 S T E R F L0 R A L S H 0 P ' Address Busmess College ""- - 2 4 s a r o s r 1-: n A v E N u E NORTH!! WEST Phone ............ - .... - .... - ........., .. FLOWERS ron EVERY occasion 3025 N-I-11160111 Ave- ' ws TELEGRAPH rLow1-:ns ANYWI-mm' WEll2ngton 5-6464 High School ...... ,.,,,.,,., ,,,,, Yr. ,,,, ,, phone ED 4,0350 lb EDITOR: SANDY SWENSON December 19. 1956 2 FELIZSA NAVIDAD THE AMUNDSEN LOG I Pageseven WINNING CHRISTMAS POEM by Sophie I-'ludus .-ts Joseph was u-irdlking Ili' lieord flll Angel sing, "'l'liis night shrill be tho birth night Of t'hrist our h1'oi'i'r1ly King." llis birth shull not hr either In tl house or in rr hull, Not in the Garden of l'U7'fllI'ISt? Hut in on's stall. Ile' neither shrill he ro4'l.'1'd In. silver' nor in gold. llut in the 'u'oodf'n 'llltlllflfl' Thot's lying in the cold. .-ts Joseph rms rr-iedllriiig Thus did the .-tngvl sing. .-ind .llury's son ut midnight Wus born to be our King. You should be glud, good people, .-It this time of thc year, .-ind light up dll your PIIIIIIIVS For Ilis star is shining t'I6'tll'- Coach: "What's his name?" Manager: "Osscowinsinski." Coach: "Put him on the first team. Boy will I get even with those re- portersl" HELEN suvso M 2' I Home "' -'I . wi-me rsss A - HAD A DATE 'N ',,,-- Winners ELEVEN ELECTED TO SQUADS Twirling their way to member- ship on the lnajorettes here at AHS were Marcia Furst, Judy Schroeder. Jean Redner, Diane Lachman, Phyl- iss Nelson, Sandra Lafko, Jean Pe- terson, and Marie McCormick. These girls were chosen on their ability to twirl, poise, personality, and scholarship from nineteen others who tried out November 27 in the auditorium. At the annual football banquet, the new co-captains, Ger- ray Glowen and Carol Ciesla, were announced. This group is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Manasin. Three new additions have also ben made to the cheerleading squad. Sandy Erikson, Judy Nicholaus, and Pat Zorn, who were chosen from a total of twenty-seven girls who tried-out, were selected by the old cheerleaders on their ability to cheer, poise, and personality. The new co-captains, Eileen Yamamoto and Jan Sterner, will lead the squad next semester under the sponsor- ship of Miss Heindl. Now, for the first time in Amund- sen's history both the cheerleaders and the majorettes will participate in the basketball games. The ma- joretes will perform at half-time as they did during the football season. Senior fflf basketball gamejz "See that big substitute doirn there play- ing foru'rn'df I think hr"s going to Reigning supreme at the semi-annual GAA fashion show were: top row. l. to r., Teddy Messerges. Ioan Salin. queen: Linda Thorson: middle row. Sandy Swanson. Gerry Wallaert. Iudy Kenniker: bottom row, Dotty Payne. Sandy Watson. Sue Paulson. and Iudy Kott. Fabulous Fashions Floor Fems by Carol Sammons That ol' harvest moon was jeal- ous with envy at the crop of fash- ions shown here at the semi-annual GAA fashion show. He smiled down with pleasure upon Queen Joan Salin and her court: Gerry Wal- laert, crown bearerg Sandy Watson, page: and attendants Teddy Mes- serges and Linda Thorson, 4Ag Judy Kennicker, 4Bg Sandy Swan- son, 3A3 Judy Kott, 3Bg Dotty Payne, 2Ag and Sue Paulson, 2B. Supervised by Miss Donna Mc- Quire, sponsor, the show got off to a smooth and professional start , under the leadership of Aileen Pe- ' ll ' In' our lirst mon nfnrt 1ll'flI'.', terson and Jan Sterner, the mis- NOT A RING X Ford: "Oh, darling, this is so tresses of ceremony. Accompanying ON THE PHONE H N1ltllff'l1."' the models through their steps and Nor A LAD N DID SHE Tl A lf'- RATE C, rosrn mo xsozis ' ,. ' it cmcmo as ff, HER sion , K , f X. Since 1891 WAS A MESS 2 g J HER FACE , , I WAS A SIGHT ' v - fs r- fe A FOUR-YEAR PRDGRAM NOW HEl.EN'S f uxe rsss 19, '-5 ' -X I - f 301 'qygtgtfvl wzth the 56 freshman class 551 HER M2 Qi uhm' Am, leading to degrees . . . 1, J ':.-7 RIGHT A A FASTEST, EASIEST, SUREST WAY TO CONCEAI. PIMPLES AS THEY HEALI Scientific tests prove that ' KAY FORMULA 301 Lotion kills pimple bacteria faster , and more effectively than other leading products tasted. Buy KAY FORMULA 301 Lotion at drug count- ers everywhere, today. n A- WU Acts Instantly. Only 69c K and Sl.00. f .. W lib ruimuin llll Professional and BACHELOR OF In-Professional BACHELOR OF Courses Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chi- side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. BACHELOR OF BACHELOR OF cago's DOYETIWCST BACHELOR OF Arrrs - BACHELOR or SCIENCE Music Music EDUCATION SCIENCE IN Nunsmo' nr-:ucious snucanon 'A Eve-year program Day and Evening Classes . . . looaonablo Tultlon Foiz ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, write or call office of Admissions QKE 9-82005. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you. Or better yet, visit the campus personally. t "Tho Campus with tho friendly, Christian Atmosphere" 'k turns was Sandy Erikson, pianist, and Margie Gustin made the moon tremble with delight with her ren- dition of "A Pretty Girl Is Like a Melody." Borganna appeared to be the rage in black, brown and beige. So said Sophie Kalopeses, Dee Pery, Pat Thornton and Eva Dunbar as they modeled their coats of the beautiful fur-like material. Dolly Teising also kept in pace with the latest fashion trend with her grey car coat lined in bright red. Diane Liakos seemed all set for a day of shopping with her full skirt- ed wool tweed dress, and Omie Daniel's black suit with the new blouse jacket would be suitable for almost any occasion. Finally came the most, anticipat- ed moment of the fashion show- the formats. Nant-ie Butler, who ap- peared in her lipstick red chiffon gown, was escorted by Fred Maier, while Sandy Birk, modeling a pink tulle formal, chose Roger Korner as her escort, lted seemed to be the favorite color of Sue Galbraith also as she appeared with Tom Walton in her eoektail dress of this color. Arlene Andrews and Carol Swartz, both in dresses of red and white, Marilyn Anzelone in brilliant yel- low, llonnie Oberle in aqua, and Naney Skreko in white, were es- corted by Jerry lllinzghor, Ralph Peterson, Randy Dul'uis, Ralph Kayser, and Pete Benson, respec- tively. Skip Ketehmark seemed de- lighted with Gerray Glowen's gown of aqua, and Karen Jenkinson and Eileen Yamamoto entransed their steady escorts, Skip Reinhart, and Pat Burns, with their formals of shell pink. With the showing of the formals, the fashion show ended and the ol' harvest moon dimmed its light for another semester- The players then received their football leters and special awards. 7 , 77--v ,V MERRY CHRISTMAS - EDl'l'OR:IOHNSCI-IULTZ Page Eight T H E A M U N D S E N I. O G December 19, 1956 S S W Ar! , , e .- M 'E' V I Msnggfmsrmas I ll as wmv? , ap as QS 3 ua e . -, '-We-M ," a . ..-::. .1 1 A .3 .,,-4 .,., --:fir . . , if L A .1 ., l.',. Korntaz, Snider, Samelson, New Captains lx if ' S Q 'vll I by Ken Knutson Q ' D -- ..,,, D On Friday evening, November 30, the Vikings did not pass around 4 sf' ' ry.. p ' 1 V the old pig-skin, but rather delicious helpings of roast beet' ami trimmings. . . -c 'af ,"". 5 't The occasion was the annual Amundsen football banquet, featuring this ,.,, ,,,, " ' f ' ,,A, . splendid dinner prepared by Amundsen's fine lunchroom staff and served 1 if ' A f ' S '-'! bv the helpful Service Girls. ' V' ' ..,. '---' -Ay I The program which followed presented Coach Elmer Sahlin as master U Y v , Q y of ceremonies with guest speakers Dr. Clarence Anderson and Don Ston- ll V, Q - ' U seifer, the glue-fingered end of the Chicago Cardinals. Dr. Anderson ex- V -'i- ii I .P pressed his happiness over the team's victorious season and his pride of ,L 4? N" YQ' " i . the ilayer's spirit and sportsmanship. Don Stonseifer told amusing stories 0 1 ., 1, ' ---' I ' Q ' , ....,' about his football experiences, answered questions from the audience, and 4 T' ' I 7 S .f ,'A', Zjpgff displayed a short film on highlights of the Cardinal's 1955 season. Bring on all competition. We'll take on anyone. This highly spirited Viking basketball team of 1956-57 is composed of such famous stars as, left to right: Ralph Peterson, Skip Reinhart. Iohn Kambanis. Pete Kottra, Rich Papadakis, and Rich Schreiber. Impressive Squad Loses by Fouls Amundsen's varsity bucketmen have lost their first three practice games. Despite these defeats, the Vikings have displayed strength and potential. Their shooting has been good and the driving excep- tional. However, the Vikings have one disadvantage, the lack of height. Center ltich Se h r eibe r is our "giant" at ti'-t". From there the height drops to around 6'2" and under, which is relative ly small for high school teams these days. This height drawback tends to create more fouls, which were the ehief reasons for the first two losses. l-'or example, in the North Pill'k Maine. more than half of their total points were scored on free throws. North Park made 33 while Amundsen scored 16. The final score was 57 to 50. ln the Steinmttz game fouling was less frequent, but still had its petrimental blow when the Vikings lost by a meager one point, 54 to 53. The third det'at came from De- Paul. who slid unharined over the Vikings, 70 to 54. The Frosh-Sophs have had slight- ly better luck. They won their first, game by wholloping North Park's Frosh-Soph, 51 to 32. Against Stein- metz, the lf'rosh-Soph followed the Varsity's example and lost by one point, 43 to 42. Their second defeat came from DePaul's Juniors, LlINP-QFES ll'wII. fans. l,l'l'l'HIlH'I' has rioufncd, enfl with if comes the sport for lzurdf-onrt fans. .-tyain the gridiron fll'lIIlfI'l'S nzuxl take tl brick seat to the flribbliny :lemons who are ob- .wzwerl with the ifleu of placing an lIl'f'I'Nf2't'Il lnmwlnlll into ll damaged ji.vhn1'I. Yes. lltl-Vlv'l'flIllll has come, und lriflt it are theotv'r21'ulo1lsplay- ers :rim f'tIl1'f trait for practice. and fun In' s1'r'n touching the ceiling as they 1n'octice rebounds on tray to clalsx, B+ fore we put the pigskin away till next year, let's give credit to all our outstanding players who contributed to the best season that any Amundsen football team has had in many years. But now, the tcp names in the sports world at Amundsen are John Kambanis, Skip lteinhart, Pete Kottra, Gordy Zorn, Ralph Peterson. llieh Papadakis, lien Knutson, Al Larson, Tom Sni- der. ltich Schreiber, Bob Heberg, Don Projansky, Bruce Rosene, and .Iim Smallman who represent a 1956-57 varsity basketball team with a bright future. And a special note to Vikings who aren't buying basketball ticketsl Re- member that moral support is usually the deciding factor in an evenly matched contest. Let's remember to Quarterback Chris Pappas won the title of "Iadies' man" and Most Valu- able. Larry Tickner won the Outstanding Player Award while George Korompilas was declared the Most Improved. The Best Blocker Award was presented to Jolm Iverson and the Sportsmanship Trophy to Norm Samelson. The Leather Medal, which is the only award that could be given to someone not on the team, was awarded to student coach Chuck Sklena. The three captains for the 1957 season are Ray Kornatz, Toni Snider, and Norm Samelson. Five of Amundsen's gridiron squad placed on the first All Section Team: end, Matt Chaconasg tackle, Jolm lversong center, Bill Erickson: quarterback, Christ Pappas: and halfback, Larry Tickenr. Representatives on the second team were Tom Putzbach, endg Milt Wolke, guardg and Tom Snider, halfback. Walton Sets Record, Tankmen Lose Victory seems just around the corner tor our experienced swim team. The squad's first competition of the season was against the state champs, Evanston, and the Vikings were slaughtered by a score of 79 to 11. Both Tom Walton and Ed Coursey finished very close seconds in their events, but no one walked off with first place honors for Amundsen. The second meet of the season turned out to be quite a different story. The senior group defeated the Austin seniors as Tom Walton set a pool record for the back-stroke, but the Viking team as a whole lost to Austin by a score of 58 to 45. The method of scoring these meets is quite simple. ln each event a team is given 5 points for a first place finish, 3 points for second, and 1 for third. Participating in the city meet this year with the results unknown as the paper went to press were Perry Olsen, Tom Walton, Tom Wendt, George Stray, and Gary Grimes. W A N T E D Basketballl, 8 inches in diameter. and baskets, 40 inches in diameter raised to a height of 4 feet. To be used by the Amundsen bucketdunkers for great- er accuracy, and higher scores in their oncoming games. SENIORS How you may qualify lor the U.S. Air Force information at Ed's Barber Shop 5204 N. Damen Ave. T, Sgt. Chas. Hitchcock A C Bill Wooley support all the teams. VIKING LEAGUE GAMES OF 1957 Senn AMUNDSEN Thursday, January AMUNDSEN Lake View Thursday, January AMUNDSEN Schurz Tuesday, January Waller AMUNDSICN Thursday January Roosevelt AMUNDSIGN Thursday February AMUNDSEN Von Steuben Thursday February Taft AMUNDSEN Tuesday, February AMUNDSEN Sullivan Thursday February Lanc AMUNDSEN Tuesday, February pM's VARSITY SPORTS SHOP eau 5 Foster and Damon 3594 Milwaukee Ave. , W UCLUB IACKETS PA 5-044i WB CALL AT CLUB MEETINGS AT N0 OBLIGATION T0 YOU tTwo to Three Week's Servicel Big Discounts to All Student Christmas Shoppers Club Iackets-any style or LO 1-3467 Colo, , -Q- I l -lr- ..-111.--1 Senior Ref7ect1'ons- Grads Review Achievements, Laughs, In's and Out's of Past by Nan and lcm Ilr, .-lnflrrsonf l'r'i'siiIt'nt lu'isi-nliou:cr.' Iitltitillf Ht-lp! 'I'hi' volt-nftur is ull u'rony.' It says thc' -t.ft's are going to graduate and that's not true. 'etiimf' uw' just yot ln'rr. You say we entered in January 1953? Gee. that was tour years ago. NVhat happened to those years, and most of all, this last semesteri' Yes, we did enter as timid freshies and now we're the "wheels" lt must have taken a lot ot' time and many experiences to make that. change but it seems that all of a sudden we were sitting: in Senior Hall, electing division ehairnn-n. pielcini: eonnnittees, signing prom pledges. Next eaine the electing.: ot' ot'l'ic'ers with all the eolortul posters, tags, those balloons pop- ping all durinp: c-ampaiizns, the hilarious nights spent at poster parties, and the wonderful spreelies that moved Senior llall from laughter to tears. When our soc-ial whirl got under way we all had a haul.:-up time at the "lA Zoo trip" tre- niemht r the bus rides to aml t'rom'?l the "Volley- ball," trather strenuous at our airej and the "Howling Social" tanyhody for using two balls'?J Ilow about those frantic prograins, the "Ton- sil l'arade," the Talent Show, the Diaper Derby? You know, it does look like we've crammed an awt'nl lot in no time at all. It may seem like it all took plat-e only yesterday, but. memories will remain for many, many tomorrows. TV Fever Activities Sported on Show Amundsen was once again ably represented on llonnie Ilorn's llreakfast Bandstand T.V. Show, Tliursday, January 3, by our basketball team, majorette aint cheerleader eo-captains, and officers of the Key elub. The program eonsisted of an open discussion about Amundsen's 'basketball team, cheer- leaders, majorettvs, and our mnnerous activities. Teenage problems was the leading conversa- tional topic. Our early birds topped this off by dancing to the weeli's top tunes and gave their viewpoints on some new ret-ord releases. Previously, your Lots: and Variety Show acts had lwell featured on Mr. llorn's early show, ami we mean early from 7 a.m, to S a.m. But l'roiu the elevator ride up 4-t t'loors in the Civic Opera lluildiui: to their 'l'.V. debut, to a fast tour ol' the studio, to a speedy breakfast in the roininisarry, to school on time for second period. the participants enjoyed every minute of it. Senior Calendar of Events Service Girls' Banquet , . Icxn. 16 Senior Play Icm. 17. 18 Senior Girls' Clubs' Breakfast . , lun. 22 Prom .. ,. . . Ian. 25 Senior Luncheon , ., ,..,. Ian. 30 Commencement Exercises ,, , ...., Icm. 31 Amundsen Log VOL. XXIV. No. 5. Idnudry 17, 1957 jhaf ing Ioirif 'egg ' . 1'-P23 Nos ...ids-fe 'Now Commencement and It Ends' GRADUATION JAN. 3l Wearing the traditional caps and gowns. the 77 izraduates ot' the January class will re- ceive diplomas elimaxing their four year stay here. Coinmencement proceedings will take place at the Annmdsen Auditorium Thursday, January 31, at R o'clock. The procession of the graduates will be in the usual manner to "Pomp and t'ireunistance" by the orchestra under the baton of Mr. Carrol Simmons. Class president, Otto ltewlt'e1', will welcome the members ami guests. Entertainment will be provided for by Ilonulrl Xeu'ln'ry. tenor, and a piano solo by Janet .-tlirahumson, who, as chair- man of the Gift committee, will present the class gift. It will be accepted by the senior sponsor, .lIr. Wilson lf. 1i0l?HiCltt'l'. llr. .'tnfif'rson will render his address to the members of the class, "Charting Your Course." Nuney Nlcrelro and Jr-un Itiny will present the valedic-tory address. The diplomas will be is- sued by Jllr. Hurry l'. If'ull1'r, assistant principal. The occasion, although not lasting long, will be vivid in the minds of these students through out their livesg all the activity of these past years, the ahppiness, joy, fun, and the sorrow and tears, will be contained in their thoughts as they take part in the recessional march. Principal Advises Seniors- Dr. Clarence Anderson You hurc coiuplelerl the ri-quirenic'nts for yroduotion and uri' non' ready to face the tt'0I'l1l1 rt oily for neu' horizons. We uri' sorry to seo you yo, und uw: finil it hard to soy "!lU0til1jlt?," but time and progress must 'niurrh on. We orc proud of you and your llt'1tlc'l7l'llll'Itf. .Ailthouyh you muy not remember all you hare leriivirrl in thc classrooms ul Aniunrlsrn, uw' sin1:a'rf'ly hope that your slrill in reading and writing, in lhinlriny ond reasoning, and your quest for uniterstonvliny tllltl knoiolellyf: u'iIl not suffer lltftltlflil rlisuse after you leorcf us. We ulso hope thot you run luke airuy with uou roluvs unrl ialwuls irhicrh u'ill serrc you u'f'll in yuifliny your tires in the future. We irish for i'af'h of you heolth. lmppiiirss. und surf-ess. It'f'inwn:ln'r, Nllt'l'1'SS routes in "Vans" -fuilurr in "l'un'ts," lion royoye! U. K. Anderson ,lunuury 17, 1957 Prom Climaxes Social Whirlg Tam O'Shanter Site of Luncheon by lean Sorensen The senoirs have had many enjoyable events these past weeks that, will add to the memories they will earry ol't' on graduation day. Two of these memories will be ot' the Senior Prom and Luncheon. The Senior Prom, to be held at, the North Shore Hotel in Evanston, on .January 25, will feature Jim Bestman's band and dancing should be dreamy. Bids are 586.50 and will be white leatherette, trimmed with red plush. Chaperons are .'llr. Furl lIunlt'u'itz, .llr. Hil- hert Ninoll. and .lliss .llilrlrrd llwindl- Senior sponsor, Jlr. Wilson l!ov'tli1'lii'r, will also be present. The Prom committee is under the direction of Ja-unit' Itiny, and members are Skip h't'ft'lt' inurlc, Jerry Jlinzyhor. Otto Ile:-l.'er, Joyce flus- torson, Joan Nalin. lfoo ll't'II!l, Iiitltill, Tllorson, and li1lI'I'll Ti1'l.'in:r. Among the honored guests will bo Dr. and Jlrs. t'lorcnr'e An1li'rson and .lIr. and Mrs, Hurry Fuller. The Senior I.un4'heon will Inv held ot Turn. 0'Nhuntf'r Country l'luh on .lunudry 30, ut 1 0'clook. t'lfielt'f'n ulu Icing will be the furc for the day. During the proyranz. the class will is to he F0011 and a S1N't't'1t by Ilr. .itnilrrson will ln- given. Muster of ea're1nonies will br- c'llllil"mlIlt of the Social con1'mitter'. Perry Olson. HASTA LUEGO PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: KARL GATES Ianuary 17, 1957 Egyptian queen gets the brush oil by the stage crew, who are: Kevin Kissamis. Bill Rapp, Tom Steffen, Rogar Petty, Curt Vevang, lim Kazanis, Ralph Rempert, and Tom Tepe. Stage Crew Cuts Up "Can you get the risers upon the stage in ten minutes?" or "Can you keep the stage dark with the toot- lights on?" These are only a couple of requests bellowed into the ears of the stage crew almost every day. For this group ol able-bodied young men, under the direction, supervi- sion, and authority of Mr. Stephen Napieralski, has to take care ot all the business on the stage. They have to set up all the micro- phone equipment, design all light- ing et't'ects, set. the stage for senior plays, assemblies, fashion shows, R. R. Donnnelly and Sons Company has excellent ca- reer opportunities ior gradu- ates with Mechanical. Art, Language, Science, Account- ing or Clerical aptitudes and interests. Further training is offered to young men who qualify to become PRINTING CRAFTSMEN TIME STUDY TRAINEES MAINTEANCE CRAFTSMEN RESEARCH TECHNICIANS ACCOUNTING TRAINEES We have unusually good positions for young women as typists, stenographers and secretaries. For further information, con- sult your school placement counselor. R. R. Donnelly 8. Sons Company 2123 sourn cAi.UMEr AVENUE CAlumet 5-2121 Quality printers oi national mag- azines, catalogs, encyclopedias. books and directories. East Cermak at the I.C. and Outer Drive or ride the C.'l'.A. to our door. and all other events taking place at Amundsen. The stage force is headed by Chief Stage Hand Ralph Rempert, 312: and aided by Andy Camhrera. 224: Kevin Kissamis, 216: Roger Petty, 303: Bill Rapp, 3305 Tom Stephen, 3075 Tom Tepe, 2173 Curt Vevang, 1133 Jim Kazanis, A-1: and the rookie to the squad this semester Richard Crome, 121. Though unknown to most of the student body there is a group of four boys within the stage crew that go under the classification of the microphone crew. Bill Rapp is the mechanical engineer, with Pet- ty, Stephen, and Tepe assisting him. Along with their regular work on the stage they have to set up all addressing equipment, take care of records, and help at the Friday Nite Dances. After a semrster of outstanding work on the force, the boys are awarded letters by Mr. Napieralski for faithful and efficient service to the school. The letters are the tra- ditional red A's with the word 'stage' embossed on the band. VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont l FROSH-SOPH F--Feel like there's a celebrity in the crowd? Well, there is! J0- annc DeVito, 1A, made her tele- vision debut dancing on ABC TV's "Rising Generation." The show is on Saturday evenings at 6:30. R-Riot! Noise Food! No three words could better describe the German 4 party. The sixth pe- riod class finished their last semester of the language and seemed to be celebrating. O-Over are the holidays, but the memories of their happiness lingers on. The 2A Tabs did their part in passing holiday cheer by making yarn dolls for the children's ward of the County Hospital. Sw-Sure, maybe they didn't win every game, but they did an outstanding job in their efforts. Congratulations to this year's basketball team: Frosh-Soph captain Chuclr .-trlunielr, Iltlll' Scltrzciricr, Rich .lIc!'Io1l. I.ozt'cII Stone, Dick JlIu1'IIr'r, Itonnie Si- mon. Jerry Jacobi, John Dent, Dare Dalcirlon, Jerry lt1'rIrw, and Dcnrzis Cooke. H-Here we all are, looking for- ward to seeing the new major- ettes perform next semester. Those Frosh-Sophs that made the grade this ,time are Jean Rcrincr, 1B1 IJll1lIlS8 Nelson, lA: Diane 1,m-lzman. ZR: and Murcia Furst, 2B. S-Special note to the bench gang: Wonder how Schmidt is! O-On the subject of Spanish Club officers, little has been said. wielding the gavel was 2A Do!- ty l'fl11nc. scribbler 2A Sandy ll'ilInrrI. counting the money, 1A Harb Olszruny and head guard 1A Ricky Jlorris. P-Peg Burtelsrm was barely in the Shawnees and her club sisters were saying goodbye to her. Peg! is moving and will soon be attending Niles. H-Heading the list of shining stars this issue are 2B, Terry ljfirlciz- IJt'I'jl,' 1A, Joanne Paris: and 2B, John Dent. Thanks very much to everyone who has con- tributed to this column. Your news and suggestions were very greatly appreciated. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Da,men Ave. SU 4-9325 Certified Photo Supplies 1949 w. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC HALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan Pmoummo I REPORTER QUESTION: What will you remem- ber most when you think back upon your days at Amundsen? Roger Lundborg, 4A: "Miz Small's jolly, civics class." Teddy Messerges, -IA: "Being a green door." Doris Auer, 4A: "The time the navy band came to play at Amund- sen." Bonnie Oberle, IA: "My 2A Eng- lish class. What about it, lfIIaine'!" Skip Ketclnnark, 4A: "Being MC ot' the Variety Show." Nancy Skreko, 4A: "The senior campaigns before elections and all the slogans we couldn't use because they'd be censored." Arlene Andrews, 4A: "The time Mr. Ilankwitz asked me to recite in French. I couldn't do it. Also all the fun I've had with the kids." Joan Schrader, -IA: "Waiting to get ont!" lvlarilyn Stark, 4A: "That crazy, mixed-up volleyball social." I Carol Croak, 4A: "My club sis- ters and all the fun I had in Miss l'liilhrick's drama, 2 class." Anita Winston, 4A: "My great part in the senior play. tThe crowd and the prompter.b" Jan Townsend, IA: "Being a pumpkin and a cannibal in the last Variety Show." Tasia Gallanis, 4A: "The 4A drama class, the senior play. variety show and my adorable club sisters." Sandra Ortman, -tA: "Losing my hula skirt in the Variety Show." Jim Kazanis, -IA: "That hand- some, clever, energetic, Jim Ka- zanis. No matter where I go I won't forget myself." AFTER THE PROM LISTEN TO THE BEST IN IAZZ "Teen 'l'errace" featuring food and solt drinks open every night NOW PLAYING Dizzy Gillespie Band Oscar Peterson Trio Ian. 29 - Feb. 3 Rolf Kuhn Quartet Feb. 6-17 Shorty Rogers Quintet Feb. 20 - March 3 Bud Freeman Quintet Freddie Wacker Septet COMING Gene Krupa Count Basie George Shearing : YOUR BEST MUSICAL IUYI :- .- SUNDAY'S MATINEE : 7 5 to 1 ILM. 3 1 The Blue Note ' u o n ,rt Clnrl ditor: VINCE REILLY anuary 17. 1957 outh Con erence ebates Early igns of Truancy Win-tlier Chicago hot roddcrs will 'et their drag strip or not and just 'hat is to he done about juvenile elim,ut-nry, are problems in the ands ot' the t'hicago Youth Gom- tission. llnder the leadership ot' lderman Alfred J. Cilella, the com- iission sponsored the First Annual 'outh t'ont't-renee, Attending t'rom mundsen were ltob Snape and Jim iazanis, The lteynote address was given y Paul llarvey. lle stressed the mportance of parents knowing the en all important signs of delin- uency. They are: 1. 'l'ruancy. 2. Signs of alcohol or drugs. 33. Urnelty to animals. 4. Sloppy appearance in dress tt-xaggerating sexi 5. Unexplained cuts or bruises. ti. Unexplained late hours. 7. Appearance ot' strange articles not bought. N. Vnnecessary weapons. El. Ilisobedienee. 0. Friends he or she never brings home. To stress the neglect ot' parents n the role of the growing child, ie tohl ot' ati experiment in which arents were called at random just o see it' they ltnew where their 'hild was then. ln ti-t'Z of the cases t child answered and said he didn't 'now where the parents were. NEWS 'N' STUFF THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageThree HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by Dolly Teising Look at the birdie, girls! Amund- sen has many up and coming models and among the newer ones are Uwe FIISNIIIII. Gail Ullt'lt'7IltllI, l'f1l Apple- quixf, Gait Imitiflglelix. ami fltlI'0l,Illl ll't'iiierI.-t'. Of course. we must con- gratulate .-tilt-eu l't-tcr.wm, who has been a model for ever so long, on her Coke calendar. Strange things are happening, es- pecially among the females of the 4A semester? Could all this confu- sion be caused by the college men who cattle home for the holidays? Kit Tl'lttI4'tllt'-N laugh is very lovely and contageousl' However, this is very hard on conscientious teachers. Otto lift-l.'a'i' was voted Mr. Body Iteautitul whtn he was a freshie? XVe understand he ltas maintained the title. The girls of Ilelta Tri-Hi-Y had a wonderful titne aint made a lot of new friends when they visited the little ehildrt n at Uhlich Orphanage? This reporter can't understand how flint tI.wtei1.w'n managed to lose her shorthand book in the Boys' gytn? Matty Amundsenites attended an American Legion Benefit, for chil- dren given on Sunday, December 23? The Uhics, Iz'pxilmt Phi. Zerx. carol t't'isIa and .lean Lic. and John. fltlflltllltlll twhat again'?J, presented their Variety Show acts for the kiddies. SKREKO-RING SHARE HONORS: ITTLINGER SALUTATORIAN The race is on! ltut instead ot' ine winner, two are victorious. Uo- aledictorians ot' the January, INST. 'radnating class are Jean lting and ancy Sltrelto, They are to be eon- 'ratulated on maintaining straight 'S's" on all final marking periods 'rom the little they were freshmen a remarkable feat that is accom- lished by t'ew. ltlaeh will give a raditional valedictory speech. Patricia Wittlinger will be salu- atorian, as she has grades topped tnly by Jean's aint Nancy's. FOR SALE One Swim Team with water wings. inner tubes. web feet tnot the artificial kindl. and pair of heroes commonly called Captains. Inquire - WALTON YEA! swnvt TEAM! Miss ltiug has participated in nearly every activity featured at AHS. To name bitt a few would be: co-captain ot' the cheerleaders: LOG coltnnnist and page editor: Service Girls: National Honor Society: class vice-president: drama: Vari- ety and Fashion shows. Miss Skreko has also taken part. in many extra-curricular doings. Among them are: LOG columnist: Quill and Scroll: drama: Variety Show MM.: Fashion shows: and National Honor Society. Unlike the National Honor So- ciety. class valedictorians are chos- en on grades alone. For one to gain membership in the NHS, a reason- able amount of school activities nnist be had in addition to an "E" average. PYRAMID GRILL szn N. DAMEN Amundsen is proud to have added another language class to its cur- riculum. Mr. Carl Hankwitz is now instructing four French classes in addition to his customary Spanish groups. Pictured above is one ot the French I classes. some of whose members participated in the Christmas assembly. A French Club has not. as yet. been established. but the group above may well prove to be the nucleus oi such a luture organization. Who won the Booby Prize for worst bowler of the semester? Why, Betty Hyatt, of course. Good going, girl? Why is Skip Ketclznmr'I.' the ob- ject of so many underclassmetrs af- fections? Perhaps it should be un- derclasswomen. Don't worry, Gerray, it's only hear-say. 12 Chosen to Don Gold Tassels for Graduation Nite Are you interested in a gold tas- sel? Do you have scholastic ability and are you able to serve your school in any way? If so, you are heading for a membership in the National Honor Society. This is the greatest honor any A.H.S stu- dent can possibly attain in his four years here and it is so easy. Of the 75 members in January's graduating class, twelve students have this honor. Otto Becker, class president: A u d re y Bruechmann: Jim Kazanis, editor of the LOG: Elaine Komon: Joan Norum, treas- urer of the Honor Society and a member of the Service Girls: San- dra and Sonja Ortman. co-presi- dents of the Service Girls: Jean Ring, cheerleader co-captain, Serv- ice Girls, and vice-president of her class: Nancy Skreko, secretary of the organization: Janice Townsend: Pat Wittlinger, veep of the Society and a page editor on the LOG: and Milton Wolke, president of the H.S. and a page editor on the LOG will all tell you that scholarship is not the only requirement for this honor. These twelve students have been in this Honor Society for four or more semesters and they were picked from their class as members of the National Honor Society. ju 39' f Joittnqw l 'Twas the day before LOG-out, And all through the room, Not a thing to be written: 'Twould soon be our doom. VVe thought and we wondered. As to what we would say, And then finally decided. To write it this way. CONTlCS'l'S: Top honors were received by Diane tlrweii who placed in the finals ot' the Miss Ravenswood Con- test. Jlr. ltreut Iittrg1wx.w'i' has received a fabulous top-ranking award only given to outstanding students once in a generation . . . "an honorable mention in the library poster con- test." PARTIES: Christmas parties here at school were the rage, but Mr. Ifill'x divi- sion was most, successful with prac- tically the whole school participat- ing, To help aid these festivities .lim Iluyctt, Jael.: Httycrttp, lfrerl Fictller, Jim Goulrling, Bruce Wc- Ianftcr and Rich S'cltreiItcr displayed their talents by reciting Shakes- peare, CONGltATUl.A'l'l0NS: To our faithful LOG messenger who is a pert majorette, in the Honor Society. Lettergirls, fashion shows aint who is now also Junior Jane. How about that., Sophie Iftllfl- pcsex. Since a great guy, who has been in the Honor Society, Student Coun- cil, boys chorus, and Key club, is moving to Geneva, Wisconsin, he can now add to his memories the title of Junior .Ioe. Good luck, John Lcltman. Gail Sz Vickie --I ' .4 EDITORIALS Page F our T-HE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: IOAN I-IE Ianuary 17. 195 C First officers oi the newly formed Scholarship club are: Vi Georges. secretary: Marlene Schramm. treasurer: Iohn Kambanis. veep: and Vince Reilly. president. Act Now to Win Many Valuable Scholarships For those who pian to attend college and who want to try for a scholarship, it is very important first of all to decide upon what col- lege to attend, as scholarships vary greatly at different institutions. The Scholarship club at Amundsen has been organized t'or that purpose. Illrs. Helen-Jllory llf-flin sponsors this group which meets month- ly to discuss the new scholarships offered by many schools. Pamphlets on the colleges and scholarship information can be obtained from the library. Mrs. H1 flin. or from the various col- leges by writing to them. Every time informa- tion on a new scholarship offer is sent to the school, Mrs. Heflin puts it in the daily bulletin, and there are quite a few new ones each day. Anyone who is in 3A or up and who is in- terested in scholarships and plans to further his education is eligible to join. At present l'icna-f- llcilly holds the office of prcsidentg John KtIlllllIllIl.9. veepg Violeltc Georydx. secretary: and .llorleuc Nehromm, treasurer. ' THE AMUNDSEN Loc Present Endeavors Inspired by Past Accomplishments Members of Quill and Scroll and Illlnols State I-Ilgh School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., Cl-IICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL .,.,t,..............w,,..,,,........,,.. C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL .,,,..... ......,.. H arry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISOR ,,,,,, ,..,,, M rs. Middendortt BUSINESS ADVISOR ., ,,,,,,, Miss Bauersfeld EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . ....,.....,.......,.,........... lim Kazcmis ASSOCIATE EDITORS - Pat Wittlinger, Karl Gates. Vince Reilly. Ioan Helmlren. Iohn Flu- das, Milton Wollre. Sandy Swensen. Iohn Schultz. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ..,..,.. Ian Townsend. Nancy Skreko EDITORIALS ,...,.,..... Pat Thornton. Sandy Seifert EXCHANGE EDITORS ........,,,....... Ralph Wortman. Mary Lou McClane ART STAFF .,,,,,,,t,,,,,,,,, Kit Trudeau. Gary Grimes STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS. I. Neumier. E. Dolnick BUSINESS MGR. .,,.,.t., .. . ...,. ., . . Karen Lucas Editor's Notebook With the new year underway, I would like to remind each and every one of you to renew your Mickey Mouse club subscriptions. For those of you who aren't members it can mean only one thingy you're new at this school. I remember when I was new at this school. Time has sped by quite rapidly. Now I'm to graduate and all this will become only memories . . . all the papers . . . then student day . . . those senior programs, which most of you are still looking forward to . . . and most of all I'll remmmber the faces . . . sad . . . glad . . . merry . . . bad . . . what more but thanks, Mickey Mouse fans, for all the memories I'll cherish. Mr. Schneider. the tailor, decided to order new pressing irons. He wrote out an order to the supply house for "two geese": then felt that this could hardly be correct and amended it to "two gooses." That did not seem right, either. At last he took a new sheet of paper. Gentlemen: Please send me one 15-lb. goose. Yours truly. Henry Schneider P.S. Please send me another one. also. FOUR YEARS OF ACHIEVEMENT ARE SHOWN BY DIPLOMAS It's graduation time once again, and another group of Amundsen students will leave its halls to make a start at their respective careers or further their educations at institutions of high- er learning. We would like to extend our con- gratulations to those students who stayed on in high school and are going to graduate this January. These are the people who are wise enough to realize what a diploma means to their future life. If the students who quit school to take jobs that pay a good salary could have looked ahead and seen that although they make good money now, they can only advance so far and will remain at this level because of their lack of a. diploma, they would not probably have been so willing to take leave of school as they did. However, the person who receives a diploma can look forward to a career with a certain amount of assurance that he has a chance for advancement and a good salary in the future. Also he has the self-satisfaction of knowing that he has attained that for which he has been striving after for four years. People's Opinion Dear Ed: I am sure most all of the student body will agree that when there is an assembly the shor- tened period should be third, eighth, and ninth instead of shortening the lunch periods. No one likes gulping his food down and making a mad dash for the next class. This is very nerve-wracking. Lunch period is one the stu- dent looks forward to, and one does not relish the thought of a twenty minute lunch period. Starved Student WITTY BITS OF WISDOM I wonder why psychology is spelled with "p"-pscertainly pseems psilly to pme. An English teacher told her class that Mi ton, the poet, was blind. The next day she aske if any of them remembered what the afflictio was- The answer was: "He was a poet." Without a doubt. the loudest noise in th world is the first rattle in the new car. Monk to father: There's a special PT meeting tonight-just you, my teacher and th principal. Nothing can vex like the opposite sex. Trouble, like the hill ahead, straightens on when you advance upon it. One advantage of air travel is that it enable you to pass motorists at a safe distance. For crcry dog thcrc is u flea. For l'l'1'l'jl rose, 1! l11'HIf'. For cwry bonnet thcrc's o bee. ' A pot for crcry Iccttlr. Anil in. her wisdom, Fate will send A goose for crcry yonder. For every human fault u friend To point it out with. candor. r cRmc's p cornea By Omie Daniels Where to go for a big evening? To decid this, consult your date as to preference in food floor show, dancing or good music, then pic For jazz enthusiasts, the Illuc Note is top along with Mr. Kelly's, Jazz Limited, the Mod ern Jazz ltooni and the London House. For wonderful food and attnosphere, we su gest the Shangrila, specializing in Cantones food, Kungsholm for Swedish dishes, Athen' Cafe excelling in Greek food, Old Heidelber for German food, and Gooey Sam's for deliciou Chinese delicacies. If you have a good t'loor show, food an atmosphere in mind, try the Club Waikik which features authentic l-Iawaiian number and against island surroundings: the Blue An gel with its colorful West Indies aint calyps motif, and the famous Polynesian Room locate in the Edgewater Beach l-lotel. Ricardo's on Rush Street offers somethin out of the ordinary. Along with its continenta food and atmosphere, they feature an art gal lery with paintings that are changed often. After a prom or formal dance, sometimes i proves wise to reserve a table to make sure 0 a place to go after the dance. Many unfortunat couples have been sadly disappointed upon ar rival to a certain spot to find it filled t capacity. Another thing to consider in choosing a spo is the age limit some places place on thei customers. All in all, when choosing a plac to go, it is well to consider the above things. ditor: RALPH WORTMAN anuary 17, 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Page Five SANDRA ORTMAN "We want another one, just like he other one!" Well, look no fur- her. for Sonja Jane has a carbon opy in her identical twin, Sandra Jean. Of course, being ten min- utes older than her little sister, Sandy has al- ways been a bit lnore responsi- ble, A nd how about the time they switched classes and Son- got 100 on the surprise test Sandy But there is one George Thomas has no trouble identifying her we hope!J. A show and out for with same would be Sandy's of a perfect evening. Her career at AHS has been a one, featuring, Service Girls, 3 National Honor So- l"'l'Ag Social committee: sen- scienee fairs: Spanish , bowling league: and Student Of course, she will never that t'ateful Variety Show act ended with a grass skirt left Sandy! This outstanding Amundsenite along with little sis, enter col- in .lanuary, and strive to be- a teacher like her favorite, Barney. CHRIS PAPPAS lteady, set-down, 1-2 1-2. These were heard quite often dur- the football season from Chris Amundsen's first string quarterback. Sports having taken up most ot' his time here at Amundsen, he has, besides foot- ball, been active in the intramur- als. Chris' most embarrassing was witnessed at the foot- banquet when, receiving his I r most valuable player, he called "The Ladies' Man." Maybe this is true, because he kes them all, his ideal date being ll, short, fat, skinny, blonde, or runette. lt doesn't seem to matter him. Chris isn't too sure about his fu- ire, but lf he has anything at all i do with sports, he'll surely suc- ed. Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We ccxter to party orders 1902 FOSTER AVE LO 1 4956 fmnmk' Ring rwenfing faintly Erzlffon AUDREY BRUECKMAN Andrey is a very sincere and capa- ble girl who has worked very hard, among other things, in the library. Other activities have included Na- tional Honor So- ! ciety, G. A. A., didate, and 124 helper. A certain guy with a blond crew-cut, blue eyes, and who answers to the name of Don, is date. Anywhere with him would be just fine, but she prefers to go to dances and out for pizza afterwards. Mr. Bill and Mrs. Garriott rate as favorite teachers while she will never forget Mr. Smal1's marking system. The Senior Volley Folley was a little embarrassing for Audrey, when she ripped her slacks during the game and had to sit on the floor until all the boys had left the gym. Miss Brueckman plans to further her education in the business field at Moser Business College. Audi-ey's favorite Student Day can- SONIA ORTMAN It takes two to tango, but only one to do a slow burn. Sonja's blood starts to boil every time some crazy, mixed-up kid mistakes her for her double. ' But then, this only happens about U99 times a day," and the rest of the time you're almost sure to find her smiling. It fol- lows naturally that she admires the ability to smile in others. There never was a gal who takes to peo- ple like Sonja doesgand vice-versa. During her years at Amundsen, Sonja's favorite class1'oon1 was 217 tchemistryb, while after 6:00 a drive-in followed by pizza hit the spot. When she enters college as an Education major this January, such activities as National Honor Soci- etyg Senior Play: Service Girls, co- presidentg FTAg Spanish clubg Stu- dent Councilg Nominating commit- tee: Variety Shows: science fairsg bowling league, and Scholarship club will become only memories. he fall' Q we Q , T' ,, FQZ This Pen is devoted to the under- clasmen of Amundsen in the hope that they will benefit from the ad- vice and sad experiences of depart- ing seniors. Take it from Kausrr- Sue, "lVhen driving your boyfriend's car, watch the traffic signals or you may wind up engaged!" A note to prospective graduates- if you anticipate trouble in snag- ing that diploma try the current class's brand of apple polishinge- serenading .ltr-ssrs. Boettiycr and Small with real, honest to goodness, off tune, songs. Don't pay your debts on the in- stallment plan like Gern'm' Kato- 1n'.w's and Sonny Sylvester. Cold cash brings warmer smiles! Sandy Szransonmthe seniors are the first to admire your "get up and go" but too many of us know too well the heartbreak that fol- lows using your friends and club sisters as stepping stones. The seniors would like to bid a fond farewell to Nancy Butler but they can't seem to find her. Is the sweet old Nancy still hiding some- where under Nan C'ic's overwhelm- ing charms? The Question: Will tall, hand- some, Sonny Barnes be able to get a Prom date after having sacrificed his side burns for the occasion? tMaybe you should have kept them on.J Prom prospects pretty well sewed up as copy went to press twe hope there are more by nowjz Joan Sa- lin and Otto Becker. Sandy Thomas and Roger Lunrlborg, Joy Fanncll and Burl MacKenzie, Larry Tickncr and Jan Stcrncr, Jerry Miuzghor and Mickey Ucha, Wally Moist and Judy Kott, Skip Kctchmarlc and Gcrray Glotrcrz. Strictly for 4A's: Here's how to get your Prom date . . . fly ask- if that doesn't work . . . 125 plead. If that d0sen't work . . . Q35 stay home. You little cheaters! You probably all peeked at the punch line first so by now it's no surprise that this semesters "Pens" were written by Pat, Nan, Jcrmic, and Jan. GLEN CARLSON How would you like to paint a great big "Go Amundsen" on the side of Lane? Glen Carlson would. would probably like to paint any- thing anywhere -he wasn't vot- ed the most tal- ented senior for nothing. It's not surprising that a career in au- tomotive design i and engineering would suit him Of course, Glen to a "T," Glen splits his tween his car and his hobby, chas- ing girls. He finds himself partial to blue-eyed brunettes, 5'2" tall and with a good sense of humor. Deep down he believes sincerity to be the keynote of good character, ami admires it in others more than one single trait. spare time be- 'l'he greatest. thrill of his school days was the big moment when he sank his one and only basket for the school team. lle has enjoyed math classes with Mrs. Dolejs no end, but will remember longest the fun in Senior Hall. Amundsen will remember Glen for his service as an intramural basketball champ for three years, a member of the bas- ketball team, Log staff cartoonist, hall guard, and a member of the Program committee. PAT WITTLINGER Four years at Amundsen have kept. Pat busy in Variety showsg fashions showsg National Honor So- ciety, vice president: senior play: Quill and Scroll: page editor of the Log, Letter- girl, and Schol- arship club. Besides these activities, she has won the hon- o1' of salut.ator- ian of the Sen- ior Class. Mr. Bill will be her favorite teacher along with all the fun and skits in Senior Hall. The last Variety Show proved to be very embarrassing for Pat, as she marched on the stage during dress rehearsal, and lost her skirt. remembered as A favorite pet peeve is people who are late for dates. Clubsisters, take heed! 5'10", brown hair, blue eyes, and the name Lee, well describes Pat's ideal date. A show, with a ham- burger and fries afterward would make for a perfect evening. After graduation, Pat plans to study at the School of Speech of Northwestern and some day .Zo a little acting. HOLLER ..CONY1'IRSA'I'10N1XI11S'I' IABRONIS Page Six Feb. '57 Class Will We the graduating class of Ian- uary, 1957. being oi unsound mind and body, do hereby leave this as our will and testament. T11 IH: .1111l1'1'.v1111 w1- 11-11v1- 1111- 1111-111- 111'i1-s 111' 1111- 111-st 1'111ss Al11lll11IS1111 1'Y4'I' 111111. T11 ,1l1', Small w1- 11-111'1- 2111 111111111111-1 11111111, wi111 11111111 1111' 111111-s 111111 1112.2 Q's, 'I'11 ,lll'. 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CUT OUT AND MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY 1925111115111 ',1NfQ,!1,111111I'0N Please send me FREE information on requirements for top iobs and advancement in the following proiessions: Q Secretarial Q Switchboard-Rec. Q Typing-I.B.M. Q Accounting 6 Bkg. Q Dictaphone Q Sales 61 Bus. Adm. E1 Cvmptometry lj Clerk Gen'l. Office Q1 Other ,1.1 .,,,,,,11,,1,1,1,1 ETROPOLITAN Nm' 1 Business College Adm" '--1' NORTH 61 WEST Phone H -------wVw 3325 N. Lincoln Avo. wnlung 10D 5-6464 High School ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,. Y 1' ,,,,,,, I SENIOR ABRAHAMSON ...., .,.. 1 'IANIST ALBICECHT , ,,.,,, Sl'It'1tlC'l'AI1Y ALEXANDER ,.,....... B1'IAL"I'1C'IAN GOALS M.-KNVSIIKIN, N11'C'1.AN1-I M1-IIAIC, , 51I'ISSI'IIiGI'IS ,, 1'.l'.A S1-11"111'I'l'ARX S'1'1CXVA1lD1iS. SFICIII-I'l'A11 ANDERSON ,,.. ANIJRICVVS ..,,, ATTER .... ,. BARNES .,., I!I'IA1"I'1i'lAN 11U1'S1-lWII"1'I ,, FASIIIUNS ., 1100'l'1,1CIlf1l'IR . HIICUIIANIC NIVSICIA. POM M ICHCI MINGZIIUIK BIOIST NI'IW11I'I1lG NINNICBI.-KN A1'I110NA1i'I'I17.-X11 ICNGIC SICCIlI'I'l'.-X111 Sl'Il'Rl'l'1'A11 NOI1l'M , , OI1I'IIiI.1'I , OI.SI'1N I'II11'I1"1'RICA11 ENGR ISAYER , , ,,,,,,. IEVSINICSS MGH. BICCKIGR C111-IMIFAI. NNG11, BENSON .... ., ,,,,..,, IGNGINICICIQ BICRBAS .,,, . H ART IJFISIGNI-Ill BRUICCKMAN ...., ,,,, S I'IC1i1'I'l'A11Y FAITLSON Y ,,,, ..,, 1JRAI"'I'S31AN CHACONAS ..,, N0'I'11INl1 COSTAS .,,,,, , ....,.., ISFSINIGSS CROAK. ....... ..,. , ,, '1'PIAl'I1I1ZIi CUTAIA , ,,.. INIJUSTKIAI, ENGR. IJZAKOVICH .. . ,. 1'SYF1101,011Y FANNICL ,,..,, .,....,, I Sl'Y F111 FICIJJINIAN . .,.. , SI1Il'111i'l'AIiY GALLANIS , , .,,,,.,. , '1'1CAl'111-III GIIIINIES FIYI1, MN1111. Gl'N111,0CK ,..,,,, 1'SYf'1101.0111S'l' GUSTAFSON . H 11'Ii1'11'I1.0AI1I'Z11 GUSTAFSON , ,, .... SALES Milli, OIITMAN ORTINIAN I'AI'I'AS .,,, I'1'IAI11, ,, , I'I'I'I'1'II1SI'1N I. I'1'I'l'I-IIISON I". . , IiI'IINNI1'I'I1,I1I1II1 IKICIXIIHXS .,,,., RING , . 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TI'lI.I1 MIC XY,Xl1NI'I11 XX' IGNG XYINSTUN I1I'IN'I'.-XI, IIYGII-INIS' W1'l"l'1,lNl11'lI1 IDIGSIUNICI WOI.KI'I NYI1I'I'I'1I ZATZ 11.X1'K T0 AKIFNIBSI-IN Zlfllll I1.XXYYI-Il Sweet 1 arrow 111, 111." 511111 K1-11-11111111'k was s1-1- l'!'21X1IlIl1l 111111 il 111111- t111111w1111T 111 11i1'1-1-1i1111s 111' .I1-:11111i1- 11111: 1111 1.1111111 111111's1111 111111 111111 111111 11111 U1I1l'1'1- is 1111 1-s1-11111- 111' w111' 111' 1111111111-1 111 1111- t11i1'11 1-11111111-1." 11 s11i11 Hillltltllbj' 111 s111111- 111' 1111- 31I'1'21 1-st 111111-s 111- 1111' 1111-" 211111 1111111 1.111's1111 1-111-1111-11 111-1111is111y, "1 S1111 1-1-t111'11, 1111. 1111" :is 111- 1'111111w1-11 S1111 NIt'Ii 1111111-1' 11111111 1'1'lI "1111111I11y, 1 11111'1'i1111- 1111111 111:11 1111 11111111-1' l41ll'Ii 1111 I1l'1l1l1n 111'11-1' 111-11114 11111111111-11 11 111111 W1-111: W1111 1'21I1 111' with il 11111 s1-1111111'111-1'i11 1111411211111X1'IIII1K,HI1' 111111111 111111' 1 11-:111-, Stl 1111111," w11i1 111-11114 11111's111-11 111' .11111 'I'01X'I1S1'll w1111 t'I1l1l'I1l'4I 111-1' sr-111-1-11111 2I1'l Sl'l'1'2l111II11l, "w1111'11 1111- Il2111'1111 y1111 1111111: WIll'11 I11'1l1' ll 111111s1-11 I1111'111-1'. .lust 1111-11 Iillll N1-w111-11: 1-11111 s11'111li11g 11111111 1111- 111111 si111Li11u "Sv 111 11111-1', 11l1i1.::11111'," 111111 :11111111-111 1111- 1-111'1'i1I111's 1K'1'l't' 1I1'St'1'Il'tI. XV111 111-1' XYI11'l'1' 1-1'1-1'1'11111- W1'11li.' w111'11 1111121-111ly, 111111 1-111-111. 11'?l, 111, FOSTER FLORAL SHOP 2463 FOSTER AVENUE FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERE' Phone ED 4-0860 Editor: SANDY SWENSON FASHIONS. FUN. F AREWELL Ianuaryl7. 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Page Seven Channing visitors and students alike are the Amundsen Service girls: tlelt to rightl Co-Presidents Sonia and Sandy Ortman. Ann Noehl. Ioan Norum. Ieannie Ring, Ianet Palm. Aileen Peterson. Val Appelquist. Linda Tellelson, Nancy Schild. Estelle Betzelos. Pat Mau. and Dolly Teising. New members Doreen Casper and Mary Rose Cosper are not shown. Citarmera elaraienf ldvrry time a need for attractive, These girls are selected by the well-groomed girls arises at Amund- faculty and Mr. Fuller 011 the basis st-n for usherettes or hostesses, at of their rourtesy. appearanre, dt rom-erts, open houses, Variety pendubility, scholarship, personal- Shows, teas, or anything: else ot' ity, poise and aetivities. that sort, Ainundseu Service Girls Mrs. l"l0l'ttllt't' Iilanasin ably spon- :tre always on hand. sors the organization, while Sandra and Sonja Ortman preside at tht ' meetintis as ro-presidents. These ATTENTION GRADUATES Apply now for part-time or lull-time job making money. lnk and paper supplied by us. Contact: IOHNNY DILLINGER Ollice: N.E. Corner Clark and Lawrence i DAY and 'O E-5P"""' svsmuo AIWQOURSES cuvsses These are Today's Opportunity Fields e Engineering 0 Building e Drafting e Construction O Designing 0 Tool Design 0 Electricity 0 Die Design I, 2 and 3 year Courses Diplomas and Degrees Earn while you learn. Graduates in demand. Placement Service. Visit, write or phone CAIumet 5-8200 tharining young: ladies, dressed in thtir dark skirts, white blouses, and wearing their individual name- printed badges, play ati important. part lll at visitor s opinion ot A.ll.S. Other members of the group in vlu Tttl Uasptr, l'at Mau, Ann Noehl, .Ioan Norum, Janet l'alm, Aileen Peter son, .lean Ring, Naney Schiltl, Dolly 'IN-ism: and Linda Tellefson. i . Q . xy, l de Val Applequist, Estelle liet- os, Mary Rose Cosper, Doreen TYPES OF FORMALS VARIED Formats, proms, and dress parties Y-sound familiar, girls? Well, this is the season for it and a wonderful time it is, too. Your dress is the second most important, thing tyour date being first, of coursej, so it deserves some really serious consideration. Nowadays at dress affairs you seo everything front simple, straight cocktail froeks to elaborate, floor- length formals. These f01'Inals or eoektail dresses, as the case may be, are featured in all lll2ll0l'lillS, including chiffon, faille, crystallite taffeta, pleated nylon, satin, vel- veteen, silt acetate, and of course, the classic net, whichever you de- sire. But just make Slll'0 that the color and fabric you finally dec-ide on is fitting for the occasion. Re- member your dress must coincide with the different seasons. Now is the time to wear your rt ds, greens, or any bright vivid colors. In the spring you can wear your pale yellows, soft pinlis, baby blues, or any pastel shade is verv popular. Years ago long net formals were the height of fashion, hut now they are slowly being: replaced by the fashionable corlitzlil dress. Girls are playing: it smart herause the wear you 1-an get from a shorter, less formal dress is tar more extensive than that ofa floor-lengzth formal. Roys' formal wear has also ex- perieneetl a rliange in the last. few years. llefore, it was very seldom that fellows would show up for Z1 formal in anything: but a tux. Now FOSTER AND KEDZIE CHICAGO 25 Since 1891 jf L ' inaugurated its 9 X F0lIR-YEAR PROGRAM liberal Arts, Professional and Pre-Proteuional Courses BACHELOR BACHELOR BACHELOR BACHELOR BACHELOR Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chi- cago's northwest side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. with the '56 freshman class leading to degrees . . . Airrs Q BACHELOR or SCIENCE Music Music EDUCATION SCIENCE IN NURSING' RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 'a tive-year program Day and Evening Classes . . . Reasonable Tultlon Itortree "Blue Book" and information FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, write or call ottice of Admissions CHICAGO TECHNICAL COLLEGE tKE 9-82003. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you. Or ut mit ang., :ooo soot. Mmm Av.. better yet. vtslt the Campus Personally. A "Ina Campus with the Frlendiy, Christian Atmosphere" 'K they wear plain, everyday suits and are perfectly presentable: however, dark suits still predominate. lnterviewers' Latest Victim: JERRY LEWIS With frozen fret and red noses, journalism students, .lanire llite, Carol Peterson, Violette tleori-Las, Nam-ie ltutler, Carol ltltherton, Judy Mueller, Jean Peterson, .Indy Kott, and Nanry Reeve, stood outside the Chez l'aree door waiting.: to be let, iII for the interview ot' the famous vo- median-singer, Joseph Leviteh.Who'? NVlIy everyone knows that is Jerry Lewis. Appearing: very dit't't'rent from the usual 1-lown and eraxy antivs, this Jerry was a very sinrere and Ina- ture person, believe it or not. Ile loves people, so any medium ot' work, wlif-ther it be llll.fllltflllllS, theater, or live 'l',V. entertainment, suits him just fine. Four 1-olor spec'tat'ulars shine in .lerry's future as 'l'.Y. entertainment, while tho niglttt-luhs all over the rountry keep him busy. Astor his split with Dean Martin. it Ulllllt' by Inutual eonsent and now they both are having the opportunity to ht-4-oine great stars individually. Mr. Presley is "olvay"g and if parents would worry more about the amount ot' love ami understantl- ing they were rivim: their ehildren, Jerry believes there would be less cases ot' delinquent-y. "ltot'lv a Nye" was rerorded for .lerry's wife, and now it has he- eome a top seller along: with his album whirh rates sixth in the 1-ountry. 'l'wo hnntlred teens attended, whirh set a rerortl tor press ron- t'et'em-es held at the Chex january l957 Grads Full-time jobs available lor graduates who would like to be trained lor an interesting iob at good pay. Apply now lor work to begin alter grad- uation. june 1957 Grads Apply now lor part-time work to begin in Ianuary. You can work a few hours each day alter your classes are Over. Earn while you learn. Come in to apply any day after school. Monday through Friday. Room 805 HARRIS TRUST and SAVINGS BANK 115 West Monroe SL- 5' WINTER WONDERS Editor: IOHN SCHULTZ Page Eight THE AMUNDSEN LO G tammy rr. 1957 ,gpg I HE K ,pmunmf ' gums! - 0 iii .v Eiig ..-,., ..i: M 1 MR. MR. i' 3 I - ' fuse FGOTBHU- V W"""Wt i fegezi?-is 6 g , x Q . Q ..- ""' ATHLETIC ' ' ' DIRECTOR Mr. lames Fox, chairman of the lloys' I'hysieal liducation Dipart- ment, has been here at Amundsen t'or ten years. llefore comillg to A.lI.S,, he tallght at I"Zll'l'lIfZIII Higll School for 1-I years. Always a bas- ketball ami track coach. Mr. Fox is now manager of the Viking baseball team. Ile has Ileld this position for the past two years. As do tnost other people, Coach Fox, too, Ilas Ilis pet peeves. A dis- like for lazy students XVII!! prefer to sit arouml is on his less desir- able list of traits. Ainbitiotl llllti the will to It'lll'Il are qualities the coach looks for in his stndctlts. Mr. Zllltl Mrs l-'ox have ftllll' sons who Illlvt' all graduated fl'0lll lligll school. 'I'he eldest is a doctor on the staff at the Hines Veterans' Ilospital, the next two are studying t'or briesthood. ami the youngest of his sons is Zlll accountant. Mrs. Fox is the Iibrariall at Trumbull Ele- IIlt'llIiIl'j' School. Any member of the Fox falllily can answer IIIIIIUSI every question on the sights of the United States, as they spend their summer vacations touring this country. ,N lift fx The baseball world's loss was the t'tIllCilII0ll1lI world's gaill when My, William Bourgeois broke his con- tl'act with the St. Louis Cardinals ill favor of a teaclling career. A native of Cllicago's South Side, Mr, Bourgeois graduated fronl St. AIIIIJVOSP lfllementary School ami Tilden Tecll before enrolling at thc l'niversity of lllillois. While at Ill- inois lle IH-'Ciillltl a letterman by par- ticipatitlg ill soccer ami baseball ami earned his bacllelor ami master of science degrees. It was duritlg his fitlal year as llll Illini that he went to a baseball traitlillg camp ill Rockford, Illitlois, Zlllti was siglled by the Cards. His first teacllitlg assignments were with the elementary schools, but Uncle Sam interrupted alld used hiln ill the navy for three years. Ile returned to teaching ami coach- ed at Hyde Park three years before joining our facility at AHS. He is presently trying to lnake a cllam- pionship team out of our "mighty midgets." So far this season there has been a remarkable improve- IIIPIII. Mr. Bourgeois lives on the North West Side with his wife Patricia alld cllildren, Tommy, age five, and Mary Pat, tllree. -'-'uPuF-"-'-'nt'-'-'-'.'n'hF-'-'-Fi'-'-Pi'-'-'-'n'uFv ' TIP-OFFS Well, readers, here it is, the end of the sports year that proved to be a vast improvement over the '55 and '56 seasons. The basketball team, although losing several games by close margins, has shown good spirit, finer potential, and a better record than last year. The gridiron grunters had the best record that any football team AHS ever had, which speaks for itself. This was probably due to the great competitive spirit exhibited by all members of the team. The hottest item on the .vporls .vcelie hoirt-rrr ix in the tirIrII1l1l'ink.v field. .-lx moxl of the informed xtu- flrnls l.'r1ou'. fltcrc hos IIVVII on un- rrlrnliuyl search by Olympic offi- cials for ar-complzslterl purticiprmls of this UI'llCHill!l context. The big playoff meet trim Sl',ll'lIIll1'II for New Ycur'x Ere. but was poxtprmwl due to the . Im-'tim' of defending clulmp lf'rwlrn' .I1"if'7'. The mar! day, how- e our Iruunt hero lost his tirldly ll t,1..., hcunic to chullt nycr Jim Ha- by NORM SAMELSON yen, who riisplaycrl true icinnillg form. in edging out Fred in thc Ioxt lhirty seconds. by plopping ll ref! button onto thc green cup from tl record distance of six and onc- llulf feet. Less important events have been the penny-pitching, marble shoot- ing, and hop scotch playoffs. Tile agenda for these games is posted in Skewbridge Stadium. eall 5 3594 Milwaukee Ave. PA 5-0444 IVE CALL AT CLUB MEETINGS AT N0 OBLIGATION T0 YOU Club Iackets-any style or color ' Mr. Elmer Sahlin, varsity foot- ball coach aml head of the wrest- ling 2llltI volleyball intramurals, has been at Amumlsen for six years. He forlmrly taugllt at Austin aml Schurz, the latter being his alma tnater. before colning here in .lan- uary, 1951. Mr. Sililiill is tnarried. aml has I'0lll' children, three boys ttlltl one gil'l. He received his college degree from Northwestern I'niversity where he majored ill physical edu- cation. "This football season has been the best since l'vc been here," said the Coach, "ami as far as gridiron llltlll are concerned, I think that Chris Pappas is one of the smartest quarterbacks tllat l've ever worked with." His opilliolls about ICZICIIIIILC dit'- fer widely. He prefers working in small schools, such as Amundsen, because he can get to know his players better, and ill general, all the students. The only drawback to this is that Ile doesn't have as large a selectioll of boys Coach Sahlin also says tllat school spirit is lacking here at Amundsen. Whether the teams are successful or not, it is the duty of the student body to support these teams. til' I Who IS the trosh-soph football coach ami gym Coach Earl Carlson, Of Coach Car'::on Cillllt' to Amumlsen ill the fall ot' 1550 ami has been here ever since. coach, swimming teacher 'T course. Mr. Carlsoll was II0l'Il ill Chicago Hilti attemled Ilarrison high school. After graduating he attended the University ot' Illinois. He is nlar- rie.I Zlllti has two childrell ami a t.!l'1lIltISOIl. His first teaching assignment was Lake View where Ile I't'Ill2IIIlt'4I for a period of five 5't'lll'S. After Lake View, it was Harrison, his alma mater, t'or 15 years ami Schurz for one. lie also went to Waimea Kawai, T.ll. ill llawaii t'or one year where he IZIIIIJIIII Iflnglish ami LZPII- eral science along with physical edllcation at Waimea Kawai High School, Of all these schools, he admits tllat his favorite is AIIIIIINISCII. He llas been coaching frosll-sopll foot- ball for many seasotls, ami the swim team ever since Ile came here. It was Coacll Carlson's early train- ing tllat has produced some of the finest football stars ill the city graduating t'rotn his fine frosll-sopll squads. ami his swim teams have had quite a few record breakers. SQUAD WINS WITH KAMBANIS John Kambanis, one ot Alllllml- sen's fine guards ami co-captains, may be slllall ill size, 5'-l", but his scoring ability is ITIIIIIUZISIIHIIEIP lll every game thus far this season, Jolm hasn't, missed hitting for dou- ble figures. He has made 115 points ill eight games, itll average of al- most 15 points per contest John's success is mainly due to his quick drives and his dealy two- handed set shot froln ollt. With his jIM'S VARSITY SPORTS SHOP Foster and Damen CLUB IACKETS tTWo to Three Weeks Servicel This Month's Special AMUNDSEN SWEATSHIRTS 98c LO 1-3467 expert ball hamlling ami quick thinking. John fakes his defensive men ollt of positioll, which allows Ilitn to shoot undisturbed. Tom Snider, forward, is second ill scorillg with 77 points. Other starters have hit as follows: Rich Scln-eiber, 62 points: Ken Knutson. 51 points: ami Skip Rt'IIlIlZll'I, 42 poillts. Center ltich Schreiber has the highest number of points Ill a single game tlllls far this season. The mark is 23 poillts, which he scored against. Kelvyn Park. The Vikings bettered last. year's practice season with a record of three wills and five defeats. Other members of the Varsity squad not aIl'eady mentioned are Rich Papadakis, Don Projansky, ami Charles Sylvester, guards: Bob Heberg. Pete Kottra, llalph Peter- son, Bruce IIOSCIIU, alld Gordy Zorn, forwards. Jim Smallman, being no "small man," fills ill at the center slot. Stuart. Kanlmertnan is the manager. Ianuary17, 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Page Nine -Y .E AFA., -- " vig: enior a The PROGRAM COMMITTEE responsible for the witty acts in Senior Hall consists of: ll. to r.J Tony Cutaia, Marilyn Stark, Arlene Andrews, Milton Wolke, Tasia Gallanis, and Nancy Skreko. Choosing capable candidates tor class office is the task resting on the NOMINATING COMMITTEE: CSeated, l. to r.l Anita Winston, Ieanie Ring. Ioy Fanell: CStanding l. to r.l Ian Townsend, Frank Peterson, and Sonia Ortman. The GIFT COMMITTEE consisting of 1. to r.l Ian Abrahamson, Karen Kent, Ronald Newberq, and Doris Auer, choose a line remembrance of the class ot 1957 Uan.l ommittees Making the seniors' last whirl a success is the PROM COMMITTEE: lseatedl Linda Thorson: Standing l. to r.l Larry Tickner, Ierry Mingzhor, Bobbie Weng, Ioyce Gustatson, Ioan Salin, Otto Becker, and Skippy Ketchmark. 2 X it :Q X 1,5 f ---- I Qxs:9fx::x9.g: 1, 5-iff-1' ' I it if Q. 8 ,, K ' s.. --0, ' Qi! ' .. A ...NK Senior fun tests are sponsored by the SOCIAL COMMITTEE: lSeated 1. to r.l Ioan Norum, Perry Olsen, Sandy Ortman: CStanding l. to LJ Rich Reinmueller, and Garry Grimes. CSandy Thomas, missingl. The PIN and RING COMMITTEE. responsible for the class' remembrance of A.H.S. consists ot: fStanding l. to LJ Bill Ninneman. Frank Peterson, Iim Kazanis, Ian Townsend, Sandy Ortman, Ioan Salin, Teddy Messerges, Ioan Norum, and Ieanie Ring. Page Ten THE AMUNDSEN LOG Icmuary17 1957 S nior vvelcm. Anus ossiq sruoeners GIRL. MOST i.lKEi-Y gucc EED 'sfo -JOE COLLEGE 1 at QT' 9' ock Elections of Jan. 57 MOST POPULAR GIRL MOST POPULAR BOY MOST TALENTED GIRL MOST TALENTED BOY HANDSOMEST BOY PRETTIEST GIRL SHYEST GIRL SHYEST BOY FRIENDLIEST BOY FRIENDLIEST GIRL , BIG SHOT SWEETEST GIRL TYPICAL AMUNDSEN GIRL TYPICAL AMUNDSEN BOY IDEAL PROM DATE-GIRL ., , IDEAL PROM DATE-BOY ,. CASANOVA GIRL FLIRT SCATTERBRAIN CLASS WIT PERSONALITY MISS PERSONALITY MR. FASHION PLATE BRAINTRUST , , GIRL BEST LINE BOY BEST LINE , , GIRL BEST ATHLETE BOY BEST ATHLETE CUTEST COUPLE NEATEST GIRL IEAN RING IIM KAZANIS IAN ABRAHAMSON . GLEN CARLSON CHRIS PAPPAS LINDA THORSON , CAROL CROAK . MATT CHACONAS GARY GRIMES ELAINE KOMON , OTTO BECKER IOAN NORUM THE ORTMANS t , PERRY OLSEN SANDY THOMAS , BOB WENG SKIP KETCHMARK , ARLENE ANDREWS DALE WAGNER ROGER LUNDBORG ANITA WINSTON , , , ,, , WALLY MOIST IOYCE GUSTAFSON NANCY SKREKO BONNIE OBERLE RALPH KAYSER ., DOTTY DZAKOVICH . , , LARRY TICKNER IOAN SALIN AND OTTO BECKER ,, ,, H , IEAN ALBRECHT NEATEST BOY NICK HOLLER BETTY COED IOY FANELL IOE COLLEGE , .,.. BILL NINNEMAN GIRL MOST LIKED TO BE STRANDED WITH MARII.YN STARK BOY MOST LIKED TO BE STRANDED WITH GEORGE KALOPESES GIRL MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED , PAT WITTLINGER BOY MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED . , ., MILTON WOLKE CHATTERBOX , , , H , ,,,,,AA,, ,, ,, 4, TASIA GALLANIS CLASS CANARY ,,,,,, , , ,, - . . RON NEWBERG MOST LIKELY TO UNDERSTAND MR. SMALL ,, . . GILBERT SMALL Auf M fhe ay Len . . . .f7 ? 223 'l'hat'll he the day when , . . 'Vasia Gallanis doesn't chatter l.:trry Tiekner doesn't flatter llale Wagner thinks things out Nancy Skreko doesn't, pout. Sonny Barnes goes out with a girl The feminine set is tired of Pearl .loan stops seeing Otto Becker Marc-ia goes out with our boy Stecker. Jeanie Ring isn't sweet Milton Wolke isn't, neat, Chris Pappas isn't handsome Steve Costos can get through the transom. Linda 'Fhorson isn't cute Wally Moist goes back to a flute Hill Ninneman lets his hair grow long Ron Newburg is without a song. Sonja Ortinan isn't, Sandra Elvis Presley needs a panda Perry isn't a blushing boy Arlene Andrews isn't coy. Rich Manushkin doesn't play ball Peter Benson isn't tall Rodger Lundborg isn't funny Someone but Sandy is his honey. Doris Auer dates just a few Zeri isn't caged up in the zoo Joy Fanell isn't, teeny weeny Gary Grimes looks good in a beany. Jean Albrecht doesn't scream like a witch Dotty isn't Dzakovieh Silly rhymes don't mean Tony BRAIN Pat Wlttlinger needs a pony, TRUST Jan stops liking college men Someone can draw as well as Glen Mat Chaconas isn't quiet George Korompilas causes a riot. Ralph Larson isn't, polite Norene McRae flies a kite Joyce's clothes aren't up with the times And this poem finally runs out of lines. MOST TALENTED BEST ATHLETE GIRL l Ianuary 17, 1957 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Page Eleven S nior Girls' Club Jgappa 2 .lubilant Jeanie KAPPA-Standing. left to right: Anita Winston, Arlene Andrews. Linda K7 ,It-an ltinzz, -lA, has bt-t-n nauu-tt a finalist in tht- National Mt-rit Svhol- arship 1-onipt-tition. Stu- is among: tht- 7.500 highs-st sc-ore-rs on a na- Colle-3.20 aptitutlt- vxainina- tion givin to 102,000 st-niors in 112500 high st-hools on llt'l0llt'l' 21. .It-an and tht- otht-r finalists tht-n had to fact- a thrt-v hour t'ollt-gn 151-artl e-xainination on January 124 plus iutvnsivt- Sl'l't't'llllll.f ot' tht-ir lt-ath-rship aint 1-xtra-t-urrit-ular ru-- ortls. Wht-n all of tht- pr:-liininary jutlir- ing is clone-, 700 four yt-ar srholar- ships, ranging from 552,200 pe-r yt-ar Thorson. Karen Kent, Marilyn Stark, and Tasia Gallanis. Seated, left to or nmw' will My zmuwlml to Num, right: Ioy Fcmell. Ioan Salin, Teddy Messerges, Carol Croak, Doris Auer. and Elaine Komon. ,fum wt-rv a thutl instt-atl ot' a Ifingl. .slftp wt-rv a nussniark instt-:nl ot a Ii'wlwlmm:'lt'. .-tnzlu wt-rv a t-ann-l iustt-att of a ll'1n.v!on. .lun xwiw- a xillagt- inn instt-all of a 'I'oll'H.w'n1I. .X'n'I.- wt-rv quit-I instead ot' Ilollwr. l"t1m'Il wt-rv satl instt-atl ot' Joy. f,tll'l',ll wt-rv a Toot-kt-r iustt-all ot' a 'l'n'l.'1n-r, I-Jlninf' wt-rv an it-t-ntan iustt-ati ot' a Kflllltlll. It'trrf'11 wt-rv lut-ky instt-all ot' IU nl. fiuruu wt-rv lntliaua instt-atl of tlrinzws. Nalin wt-rv l-Ilnn-r instt-all of Juan. Iiwllun wt-rv gunopt-n instt-all ot' flllrnlIof'l.'. Ullo wt-rv a pt-rkt-r lllSlt'Zltl ol' il in-t-lo-r Oh! wt- nn-an lim-l.'f'r'. 'lhlrlyl wtrt- a ht-ar instt-:ul ot' a .1lwx.w'1'g1f'.w, What's a .'lIt-s.w'l'g11-s,' lt'u:uni.v wt-rv Kim tNox'akp instt-all ot' a Jim. .llilzi we-rv hitzit- instt-:ul ol' Hu!- f'I1in.s-011, Ulxvn wt-rv pt-at-hy iustt-all ot' f't'I'l'!l. Finn-:unix wt-rv a ht-tl instt-ati ot' a Jlull. lim! wt-rv wist-r iustt-atl ot' ll'oII.'1-. Top Teen Percent What tlo l4're-shits think wht-n tht-3' sw- thost- hig st-niors walking around tht- halls? You t-an ht-t your lift- tht-5 hope- to ht- just as hip.: antl just as popular in tour yt-ars. 't'h:1t's how must ot' our pri-st-nt st-niors ft-lt wht-n tht-y first t-ntt-rt-ti tht- halls of t-host-n by tht- st-lt-t-tion hoartl. IQAO fJG0ffa5 RHO-From left to right: Mary Alexander. Ioan Schrader, Norene McRae. Carol Rydberg, Mary Kromidas, and lane! Abrahamson. This January thru- st-nior girls' cluhs will havt- lt-t't Anuinrist-n anal will look bark anti i'e-uiinist't- ahout, pajanizt partie-s, liayrittrs, slt-igh ritlt-s, anti ilanw-s as wt-ll as worth- whilt-, vnjoyablt- at-tivitit-s and ox- pt-rit-nrt-s pt-rI'oruu-tl hy tht-in as groups. Thx- lflhhs, .lit-aros anti Kiots tas will rt-me-inht-r many nionuuts that will st-e-ni fort-vt-r unforgt-ttahlf-. 'l'ht- l'Ihhs, untlt-r tht- ahh- lt-aclt-r- ship ot' lfllaint- Koiuon, haw, in thc- past, planne-tl and 1iu.:iiu-1-rt-rl 0.Il.M. antl April Showt-rs. ln zultlition, tht-y haw- r-ontrihutt-tl sums of mont-y to tht- lllust-ular Dystrophy Association and canipaigiu-tl for this 1-ausc-. ln tht- future a Motlu-r and Daughter l.uncht-on is st-lu-rlult-tl, a plan shar- t-tl hy tht- Jit-aros anal Kiottas also. Thr- Jim-aros, untls-r the pi-4-sith-iioy ot' Pat Wittlinpxt-r, havt- takt-n ovt-r Startlust :intl pi'otltu-1-tl 1-ft't-t-tivo rf-- snlts with tht- ht-lp of tho Kappa Sigs, -ill's. A larp.:t- D0l'f'f'lll1lKt' of the- procet-mls from this dance- will ht- girl-n to tht- Calif-1-r Ita-sc-art-h lf'ountlation. Tin- Kiottas' pre-sith-nt, Mary Kro- niitlas, has work:-tl 1-t'l't-rtivt-ly with ht-r group in tht- past in rharity work and in tht- preparation of t'hristnias 1-harity haskvts whit-h wort- tlistrihutt-tl hy all tlirw- 1-lnhs to in-4-:ly faniilit-s on tlhristnias lflw. l'artit-ipation in st-hool at-tivitios sur-h as fashion and rarit-ty shows has ht-1-n proiniut-nt in tht- Sf'llt'tllllf'S ot' all thrvt- groups. th-rray: Skip, why did tht-y hang that picturt- of ltoaltl Aniuntise-n in tht- auclitoriuin? Skip: I tlon't know. Mayht- thc-y 1-oultln't final tht- paints-r Aniuutlst-u. Tht-y tlitln't just stand micron Qicaroj I by and watvli tht-ir rlassinatt-s se- gootl scholarship rt-c-ortls. Tlu-y chost- tht- suhjt-rts and tt-zu-lu-rs they wantt-tl and put a lot of effort into gt-tting supt-rior gi-zults. t-spt-cially for thost- who now rt:- t-t-ix't- rt-voirnition for the-ir 4-xi-1-llt-nt nratlt-s. Thost- studs-nts art- tht- top tt-n pt-1' rt-nt of tht- Fe-hruary '57 grauiuating t-lass. 1. .lt-aniv lting l. Nant-y Skrt-ko 3. Pat Wittingt-r 4. Sandra Ortniau Sonja Ortnian ti. Jim Kazanis 7. Jan Townse-ntl S. Joan Nornnl OMICRON-Standing, left to right: Ioyce Gustafson. Sandra Ortman, Ian Townsend, Sonia Ortman, and Dale Wagner. Seated. left to right: lean Albrecht. leannie Ring. Pat Wittlinger. Ioan Norum. and Nancy Skreko. I,- I Page Twelve T HE A M U N D S E N L O G Icmuary 17, 1957 SGT. A T RRM5 FRANK PETERSON Friendly, nice, ami capable, well describe Frank Peterson, sgt-at- arms ot' the January 1957 class. Well-liked by his classmates, he was also chosen to serve on the Pin ami Ring committee, and the Nom- inating committee. Frank has also been active in Amundsen's sports, He has been on the frosh-soph basketball team and a member ol' champion intramural team. His most embarrassing moment is a secret, but occurred in Miss Jacobs' civics class, with Larry Tickner coaching him. tWhat could this be?J All his wondert'ul classmates and ltls favorite teacher, Miss llendrick- son, will long be remembered by Frank as he continues his education at the University of Illinois, where he plans to major in engineering. CAROL CROAK Sweet, unobtrusive. and ever so likeable, Carol is the best friend a person could find. She offers com- fort, when her companion feels the tears coming. ami laughs from way down deep when he's sitting on top of the world. She is already to help others in a pinch. Carol feels a person's biggest. assets are honesty and ati enthusi- astic approach to a job. She cer- tainly is not lacking in either quality. They have stood her in good stead at Amundsen in such BHIOI' PRESIDENT CAROL CRQAH SECRETARY, undertakings as the senior play, Honor Society, Scholarship club, class secretary, office worker, and division teams: they will continue to benefit her at Mozer Business College where she will study Carol's biggest moment was being elected class secretary: her most embarrassing, the one which found her lost in the boiler room with a male. OTTO BECKER Senior class president.: Prom COIN- mittee: National Honor Society: track team, captain: intramurals: all-star volleyball team: Spanish club: stage crew: Variety Show: Senior Play: science fairs: Schol- astic club: golf team: and all around great, guy. You guessed it! It's Otto Becker. Although it.'s quite apparent. how little spare time this energetic fel- low has on his hands, he can usu- ally find time for a laugh with one of his fun-loving classmates. Otto claims his pet peeve is his civics teacher, but he gets along capitally with most Vikings-particularly a certain extra special 5'5" redhead. Mr. fAmericab Becker's embar- rassing moments have been too numerous to record, so we'll skip right on to his future, and he has quite a future to look forward to. If his high school record is any- thing to go by, Otto will be a suc- cessful chemical engineer in a very short time. Ujjicers RtNCr PRESIDENT . 4 o nu ,snnm -mensunse IEAN RING Wow. Some girl! Jeannie! This is for our terrific co-captain of the Cheerleaders: senior class veep: senior chorus, president: Log staff: National Honor Society: Service Girls: Prom committee: Nominat- ing committee, and Pin and Ring committee are only some of the many activities which have kept her busy here at Amundsen. Having personality-plus, she was voted most popular girl by her classmates and has brains to go along with her personality, being co-valedictorian of the senior class. Her most, thrilling moment was when she made Cheerleaders, but what meant even more was to know that the kids thought enough of her to elect her vice-president of the senior class. After moving to California. she will take a liberal arts course at the University of California at. Santa Barbara. PETER BENSON A very busy guy around school is Pete Benson, sgt.-at-arms. Besides keeping the senior class in order he has been very active in baseball. Honor Society, Key club, stage crew, and intramurals. There are many things about Amundsen which will linger in his mind, but like many other people, Pete will never forget Jim Kazanis or his favorite teachers, Mrs. Dolejs and Miss Hendrickson. PETER BENSON SGT. HT' ARMS A good personality rates high in the qualifications t'or Pete-'s ideal date. Two dancing feet and a good sense of humor would also help. A perfect, evening would consist of either a dance or a movie followed by pizza at Welcome Inn. ln September, Pete plans to enter Northwestern University to take up engineering, but in order to keep his brains working until then, he will attend North Park College for a semester. IOAN SALIN "Hip, hip. Salin! llip, hip, hur- ray!" Except this time it's not Joan leading a cheer t'or the coach: it's the Vikings paying a tribute to her. No one is more deserving. Friendliness without discrimination, a contagious enthusiasm, sincerity. a spirit of helpfulness- -any of these alone would win her a host of friends, but combined they rate her tops on everyone's list. Joan automatically takes to those who can be frank without lnlrting someone: her pet peeve is those who smile at you one minute and gossip about you the next. Her ideal date should have a nice personality, good sense ot' humor, no conceit, and--oh, enough of this nonsense, it's Otto! Joan has participated in: cheer- leading co-captain: class treasurer: Honor Society: Fashion Show queen: Variety Show: and bowling league. Icmuuryl7, 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LO G Page Thiffeen .lunct :1llI'Illlllllll0Il- tiny, talcntcd. twinkly. Student Council: senior and girls' chorus accompanist: llonor Socicty: lab assistant: hall guard: Variety Show: Music Festi- val: choral cotnpctition: ti.A.A.: Gift committee: Rho S.G.C.: library assistant. .lc-un Allyn-cln--ncat, nifty, ncvcr naupihty. llonor Society: Variety Shows: fashion shows: scnior play: lnuicron S,t!.t'.: lvowliiu: league: G.A.A. Lettergirl: Music Festival: gym Icinlcrg lost and found hclpcr: intrainurals: office hclper. Ht-lu-vle-vc .-hnlernon--politc, practical, proficient. Honor Society: girls' chorus: Music lfcstiralsg choral contcst: ll..K..l.Z t-:yin leader: lab assistant: hull guartl: intramurals. Arln-no Andrews-vivacious, vibrant, va-va-voom! tl.A.A.: 219 helper: fashion show: Va- ri--ty Shows: Music Fcstival: Student Council: gymleader: Kappa'.: Program connnittcc: scnior play: intratnurals: office helper: girls' chorus: Lettergirl. Ilorln .hu-r--flirty, t'll1.:'lity, fcniinine. Kappa S.G.f'.: Gift committee: senior chorus: girls' chorus: Music Fcstivzils: choral competition: hall guard: G.A.A. Loren llnrncn --"Sonny," suavc, sideburns. Music Festival: choral contest: intramurals: boys' chorus: scnior chorus. thuym- llnyer-f-nianncrly, niodcst, mild. Intramurals: boys' chorus: senior chorus: Music lfcstival: choral contest. Aunlrcy l,l'lIl'l'IKllllIll' -smart, sharp, sensational. National Honor Society: Scholarship club: officc hclpcr: library assistant: library lettcr: G..-X..-X.: intramurals: girls' chorus: Music lf'cstival. Glen Vnrlnon- -artistic, anibitlous, all right. llaskethallg frosh-soph basketball: intramur- als: IAN! cartoonist: hall l.1'lltll'llI motion picture operatori gym leader. Muttln-w 1'lllN'0llllN' shy, stronpr. sought after. Greek club: hall guard: Intramurals: gym Iciulcr: football: frosh-soph football: Letterman. Su-plu-n Conlon happy, halc, lu-arty. lloys' chorus: senior chorus: Music Festival: Greek club: Scholarship club: choral competition. Anthony t'u1uln cnthusiastic, cnt-ruetic, easy-to-know. Key club: Honor Society: senior chorus: boys' chorus: choral contest: Music Festival: Greek club: Program committee. WE MAD IT. . . Dotty Dznkovlch-alert, amiable, athletic, G.A.A., l.cttcri.:'irl: library letter: library treas- urer: Spanish club: gym antl swim leader: Music lfcstival: posture contest: girls' chorus: senior chorus: Honor Society. Joy Fnnell-jolly, jumping, just ".loy." Varicty Show: scnior play: girls' chorus: Letter- llifli fashion show: Kappa G.A,A.: hall gtuartlg lab assistant. llnrlmru l1'el1lm.nn--gay, giddy, gootl-sport. fT..K,.'t.: hall guard: library assistant. 'I'nnlu tinllnnls-chatterbox, chccrful, capablc. Library assistant: girls' chorus: senior chorus: Music Festival: choral contest: Varicty Show: la-ttcrtxirl: scnior play: Kappa gylll leader: l'rog'ram committee, chairman: G.A..X. Gary Grlmes-liandsome, heaycnly, ham. la-ttcrnian: swiin tcam: Social committee: sen- ior play: Intramurals: frosh-soph football: Variety Show: Gt-rinan club, president. lh-tty Gllllllllifk-Slllll, sure, sw.-ll. G..-LA.: hall 1.:'uard. Joyce Ann Gustafson-frantic, fashion-platc. fun lovins. l.+-ttergirl: Variety Shows: fashion shows: thnicron,t'.: bowling' lcague: tl.,K..K.: gym lcailcr: intramurals: Spanish club: l'rom committee: hall guard. 'Perry Gustafson-fricndly, frank, fun. Swim tcam, intraniurals. Nicholas R. Holler-nicc guy, nifty, ncatt-st. Stutlcnt t'ount-il: Lcttcrinan: German club: LUG: track. Erle lloth-oriprinal, obliging, on-thc-ball. lntramurals. Dlliml Hutchinson-unassuming, unimposinir. unaffected. lntramurals: Music Festivals: band: senior play: Variety Show: gym lcatlcr: library assistant: officc hclper: G.A.A.: Spanish club. George Knlopesen-dark, drealnboat, in demand. Greck club: hall guaril: intramurals: gyin leader: football: frosh-soph football: Lcttcrman. L L, .. Y.,, ,,., .,.-Le. . LY., .Y LL, , W U Page Fourteen THE AMUND S EN L 0 G Ianuary 17. 1957 Ralph Kayser-lively, likeable, best line. Football: intramurals: lab assistant: fashion show escort: gym captain: basketball: library worker: Variety Show: Spanish club: hall guard. James Kuzanls--witty, wonderful, always welcome. LOG, editor-in-chief: Key club, presl- dent: stage crew: Spanish club, president: Student Day, president: Science Fair: track: bowling: intramurals: 4.-X division chairman: Variety Show: Honor Soc-it.-ty: Pio and Ring committee. lim-en Kent-shy, sunny, super. G.A,A.: Variety Show: Kappa S.G.C. Stan C. Ketehmnrk-t'asanova, clever, class cut-up. l'rom committee: frosh-soph foot- ball: football: swim team: intramural champs: boys' chorus: fashion show escort: Letterman: Variety Show: senior play. llllnlne liomon-fantastic, funny, your friend. National llonor Society: 4A division chair- man: 219 worker: office helper: Variety Show: Music Festivals: fashion show: senior play: G.A.A.: Kappa S.G.C'., president: Greek club: F,T.A.: intramurals: chorus: boys' gym secretary: gym and swim leader. George Korompllnu-hardy, husky, he-man. Football: frosh-soph football: gym captain: intramurals: hall guard: Greek club: basketball: wrestling. -1 Mary Krnmldus-warm, wonderful, willing worker. Senior play: fashion shows: Variety Shows: Rho S.G.C., president: Lettergirl: G.A.A.: Student Council: lab assistant: gym leader: Greek club. Ralph Larson-tall, teasing, terrific. Football: bowling league: Letterman: intramural basketball, volleyball and wrestling: fashion show escort: Student Ilay. engineer. Iletsy Ann l.eSchoffn--reserved. refined, resourceful. lioys' chorus accompanist: girls' chorus: senior play: Variety Show: Music Festival: Spanish club: G.A.A.: hall guard: intramurals. Roger Lunclborg--carefree, clown, class wit. Intramurals: football: frosh-soph football: chorus: stage crew: hall guard: gym capt:ain. Oscar Mnnmshkln-smart, silent, swell. Honor Society: basketball team: frosh-soph bas- ketball: Scholarship club: library helper: lab assistant: camera operator: intramural champs: hall guard: Letterman. Mm-yLou Mctllune--studious, sophisticated, songstress. G..X.A.: LUG, exchange editor: libary helper: hall guard: biology lab assistant: Music Festival: girls' chorus: choral competition: Student Council. VW-3 MAD IT. . . .Norene K. Mellne-versatility, vitality, vigor, Variety Shows: girls' chorus: senior play: G.A.A.: Spanish club: office helper: Student Council: Scholarship club: Rho S,G.C., secretary: lah assistant: Music lfestival: intramurals. 'rheodorn Nlennergen-aterriflc, trooper, 'I'eddy. llonor Society: l'in and Ring committee: office worker: fashion shows: Greek club: lab assistant: Kappa S.G.C.: Variety Shows: gym leader: G..X.A.: llettergirl: Scholarship club: College Day committee: intramurals. Jerome nlllllllllill'-HI-Ybllllllllk good-hearted, generous. Variety Shows: boys' chorus: Prom committee: fashion show: intramurals. W'nlter Moist-manly, muscled, Personality Mr. Varsity football: Letterman: frosh-soph football: swimming team: band and orchestra: Music Festivals. Ronald NPYS'lll'fK'ft'lllt', coy, "canary," Senior chorus: Key club: intramurals: swimming team: 414 Social committee: Gift committee: Variety Shows: track: l-li-C president, BIII Nlllll1'lllllllijllSl plain "Bill," joker, Joe College. Pin and Ring committee: golf: stage crew: hall guard: Student Ibay: intramurals: football: Variety Shows: senior play. Joan Norum-sweet, sincere, soft-spoken. Service Girls: Majorettes: 4A and 4B Social committees: l'in and Ring committee: National llonor Society, treasurer: fashion shows: Variety Shows: Student Day officer: Omieron S.G.C.: G.A.A. Lettergirl: intra- murals: LOG representative: lab assistant: gym leader: College Day. lllllllllk Obs-rle-blond, bold, best-line. Senior play: Variety Show: Lettergirl: fashion shows: G.A.A.: girls' chorus: gym leader: library assistant: lab assistant: hall guard: intramurals: Music Festivals: swim leader. Perry Olin-nflrmvlcr, blusher, typical boy. Key club: chairman of 4A Social committee: senior play: swimming: Variety Shows: intramural champs: track: wrestling: bowl- ing champs: bowling league: hall guard: German club, president: Letterman. Sumlrn tlrtmun--typical, twin, tops. Service Girls, president: National Honor Society: Social committee: l'in and Ring committee: Umicron S.G.C.: fashion shows: Variety Shows: G.A.A. Lettergirl: bowling league, pres.: Spanish club, SBC.: F.T.A., sec.: Sci- ence lfair Awards: I-jylll leader: 2114 worker: office worker: College llay: Student 3 Council: intramurals: Scholarship club: senior play. Sonja Ortmnn-identical, inseparable, intriguing. Service Girls, pres.: National Honor Society: Student Council: Nominating committee: Umicron S.G.C., treas.: fashion shows: Variety Shows: Letteigirl: LOG representative: intramurals: gym leader: College llay: bowling league: Science Fair winner: office helper: 219 helper: F.T.A.: Scholarship club: Spanish club: senior play: 4B Social committee. t'In-In Pnppms-handstnnest, he-man, hearthrob. Football: lab assistant: hall guard: Greek club: co-captain frosh-soph football: intramurals: Letterman: LOG representative: Science Fair. 1 1 Q 1 Fw Ianuary 17, 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Page Fifteen Mn-lun-l l'4-url---Iin--wirv, good-looking, lady killer. Frosh-soph football: varsity football: Spanish t-lub: intramurals: track team: bowling league. Inu l't-tt-rut-nr quit-t, quaint, quite a girl. Library assistant: G.A.A.: intramurals. llh-In lh-lnnnu-lla-r cool, val, t-lotlios. lntramural basketball: Social committee. lim- l.l'IlIlHlN-"UUll.'5itlt'l'H.ll', t?tillS0l'V1lllVt', cordial. Vivo president, Greek Ulllbi illiflllllllrills- linrl llama-li----iiit-1-, noisclcss, natural. Stage crew: bowling league: Intramurals: track tt-ani: varsity football: swimming team: Letterman. Carol Ilytlln-rg--sirt-n, saucy, stop! Lt-ttcrgirl: G.A.A.: Scholastic Art Awards: Music I"t-stival: fashion shows: Varit-ty Shows: Rho S.G.C., treasurer: girls' chorus. .loan Gloria Schrader-tliinplod, wcll dressed, dreamy. G.A.A.: Rho S.G.C.: intramurals. Num-y Lot- Skre-ko---daring, dramatic, devilish. National Honor Society, sec.: LOG, senior correspondent: Program counnittee: Variety Show m.c.: senior play: fashion shows: Scholastic Art Awards: Spanish club: Omicron S.G.C.: Lettergirl: Quill and Scroll: Studi-nt Council: Scholarship club: lf'.T.A.: bowling: social center, co-chairman: ln- trainurals: Suit-rico Fair wlnncr: tilt! worker: lost and found worker: office worker: swim lt-adcr: lab assistant. Marilyn Stark bright, bouncy, bubbling. Kappa S.G.C.: fashion shows: Variety Show: o1't'it-t- ht-lpt-r: intrainurals: l'i-ogrzun committee: G.A.A.: gym leader: 4A Talent Show. llh-hnral Stocker- scrious, shy, sensible. Honor Society: Science Fair: bowling team: hall i.:'uard. llonnld Tlmycr- ln-lpful, happy, harmonious. Variety Shows: Senior play: movle operator: intrmnurals. Sandra 'l'homuu- -irrt-slstililc, interesting, ideal. Kappa S.G.C.: Social committee: Letter- girl: G..X.A.: fashion shows: Variety Show: office helper: 2l9 worker: intramurals: -IA 'l'ult-ut Show. - WE ADE IT!! Llndn Thorson-pretty, pleasant, popular. Checrleadt-r: fashion show: Variety Show: Kappa S.G.C.: Prom committee: Lottergirl: t:.A,A,: litltl rt-pri-scntatlvo: gym leader: intramurals. Lnrry Tk-kner-flirt, fashionable, football hero. Varsity football: track team: Key club: f'0'02lDtain frosh-soph football: Spanish club: l'r-un coinniittt-c: Lcttcrman: Student Day officer: hall guard: intramurals. Jnnlce Townsend-poppy, perfect, a "pt-ach." National llonor Socicty: LOG, senior cor- respondent: Quill and Scroll: Student Council: Spanish cluh: Science Fair Awards winner: Variety Shows: fashion shows: senior play: Lt-ttci-girl: Uniicron S.G.C., vice- pres.: Scholarship club: lab assistant: lost and found worltt-r: l'in and Ring com- mittee: Nvminv-Kills' committee: gym loader: lf'.'l'..-X.: Friday Nltc llanccs: bowling: intramurals. Dale Wagner-laughing, lighthearted, lovable, Varit-ty Shows: fashion shows: Omlcron S.G.C.: Lettergirl: bowling league: Spanish club: LUG int-sscngcr: intrainurals: gym leader: lab assistant: hall guard. Robert Wong'-different, devastating, prom date. Senior play: Variety Show: Music Festivals: choral competition: Art Awards: intraniurals: bowling league: German club. Anita Nvlnlton-personality, popularity, a "picnic," Girls' chorus: Music Festival: library assistant: Kappa S.G.C.: Letterglrl: fashion shows: Variety Shows: senior play: gym leader: Nominating committee: LOG messenger: -il! Social t-oinmittee: intramurals: Spanish club: Scholarship club. Pat Diane Wlttllnger--helpful, hard-workini.:', a "honcy." National llonor Society, vice- pres.: Oratorlcal Contest XVinncr: fashion shows: Variety Shows: Oniicron S.G.C., pres.: Spanish club: LOG, page editor: Quill and Scroll: Scholarship club: gym loader: Lettergirl: bowling league: :hall guard: senior play: M.C. of assemblies: intramur- als: Friday Nite Dances: Sciencc Fair: College Day. Milton Spencer Wolkebrainy, boisterous, barrels of fun. National llonor Society, pres.: varsity and frosh-soph football: LUG, page t-ditor: intraniurals: Student Day officer: Letterman: Science Fair: band and orchestra: Music Ft-stival: hall guard: Program committee: Key club: Variety Shows: senior play. Denis Zerl-naughty, naive, nonchalant. Intramurals: ice skating tcani: hall guard: stage crew. CAMERA DODGERS Mnry Alexander-cheerful, co-operative, collected. Rho S.G.C.: hall guard: intramurals. Penny llerbus-patient, pleasant, pal. Greek club: G.A.A.: hall guard. M rshall Zan-original, out-spoken, open-hearted. Intramurals. , -f'g1 i Y .fa Hfj mmm :ij-U11 N: , .t , z Q K' bs ghfwm . X V A. V A gp , 99" it WS MQW QW . Sl ml 1? we 5Y'f:KQ,LELi7 e 'Aa - X xv ff , 5 , q A f 1 3 . -... x L IPM - W Z 'ff ,Q MM mai I fi ' ' A A 4 'Fw' ff -sagem M., W 1 -X', HI it Pj 'Q ,: .:.,-,., 5, .,,. -, , ...W V' . X ,ly 1 Qgxg f N XX ' E NeL. ogc, 'f0 X. MVS QQ?- W wud' , ,QU N "L, 2 SN 'XA 3 V, -W' I f 35535 ,K 2, fr qi . 5' - ff", V :mr H'1ffN'L7 . , w,,: In ,, 4" Z! X f Bs , ...- X, A W, wmv W LA mm-L WW I fm Xs0S'Ff, X ' X X X .1 if . N 1 QLYM. 1 1rX1uN..j I 1 "- . gi B J -X 5 , .... : .. .1 8 . BW Q 2 B:gLg,m qgmgua BRv1fuN .- -,-x - 1 'H Z A 1' W IPQNO TwTf'm'f,A ' A . , ,SN 'J - g-"inf gs E' . ja ' ,Q A 9-iw. 3+ 5 1 TU STR UC Tl ONQJ TC CPEJWE SSMPIY PLUG INTO :JL CURRXNI, MEN PCI iw DOWN CENTER. DD QLL Ui-L 0, I YMWM ' NUT M730 OR LC,Grx H5 TURL fn WWF N JUPHTR F5 F HWWLLOWE D 5215 CGNJUNC Um Wm MARS. NL31"TfWKE QNEFJQNHLLSQ mx gpsrcmnwsrj. I nwwifarsu ' A I 'YY Tv HJRNF wmuowgsw "MIM nw WIN qnn 4CSfUMh .. BLLOVJW . xx H mmf l""'W'h' g 3 1 J 'ooo QS . t SAK CBS' an ' ,Lf . - 4 we .- r:f "g,.-, , .f ' 'I ' V f . Q 1+ 5 A :2 X E1-, x ff fl -3 .. x 4-5 .UZ -,lar Y V- . . f " 'K x ,,., - . fu' V V . Hx T fx Q . 1 CCH A ' .A . Q w MR i Q' ' fc' GW- Q vu , 1,1 UN ,, K -QL . wake.-1 Uizvq-v7 :giiz l K ey g - f 'gf f L -1 f ,... 'L ' ' yy -A f' b x.. 'Q 9:55, 1 4, 4 b It f I b N -' 2, ' 4,7 ' ff A I 5. I If-O K R HX5' VN MMA K mm f'llS5HL!Hff' l il mnvcrwfxrwfffl farms- um Qx rw, my HLDNG FDI'-If Af,wl1LH X f mm -nv www mann nm T -1?"s srwg., ,SO Sm my 1' .Y . 1...-NB Y ' . .i vw :, :2'53 'f:'-:': 4 ,I .,,:,,,,. I QZ. P ,aff 1 It I' :r a Az ' 'Yak X if +- Y ir 'i' VOL. XXV. NO. I. --- AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS FEBRUARY 21. 1957 IOAN AND JOHN HEAD LOG STAFF IOAN HELMKEN llecanse ol' her grcal ability to correct pnnctnalional errors. Joan llelmken is now honorary captain ot' the LOG Messenger t'orps. There lr: .tnothcr little -.nav thrown in letting lost Joan's main pas- time. Init therr are a lot ot' other things she does better: picking flowers t'or the Fash- ion Show, planting peonies t'or Stu- dcnt Council, pulling up the curtain for Variety Shows, being scholarly for the Scholarship club. trying to figure out what ETA stands t'or, briblng votes for her candidates as division chairman in Senior Hall. ami always managing to come out on top with tip top grades. Hut. above all these things she possesses a deep feeling ot' humility which has made her a particular favorite with teachers and students alike during her four years at Amundsen. and no one will ever forget her. IOHN FLUDAS John, sincere and well liked, has topped oft' his many activities by becoming co-editor ofthe LOG. Hav- ing previously been a page editor and a columnist, he worked h i s way to the top. Ho has also taken part in the Student Council, Key Club, Sen- ior Chorus, Scholarship Club, Music Fes- tival, Variety Shows, llouor Society, Quill and Scroll, Nominating Connnittee, Pub- licity Club. Greek Club, F. T. A., Fashion Show escort. and has rc- ceived Scholastic Art Awards and an Essay Award. Ili-'ll never- forget the fun of at- tending the Key Club International Convention in Dallas. Texas, the great times in drama and chorus. and having two sisters here the same time as he, John cnjoys mu- sic ot' alll-,kinds, reading good books, and eating foreign t'oods. Favorite teachers include Mrs. llanish, Mrs. "M," Mr. Dobbins, and Miss Llndahl. l-le will probably attend Mar- quette University for Liberal Arts, and has an interest in journalism and art as avocations. i i New lumber union takes over LOG. Seated are: Dolly Teising, page 7: Sandy Seifert. senior correspondent: Sandy Swenson. page 2: Vickie Brauer. page 6: Karen Lucas. business manager: and Gail Duckman. page 5. Stand- ing are: Ken Knutson. page 8: Iohn Schultz, page 4: Karl Gates. page 1: Helen Rooney. senior correspondent: and Ralph Wortman. page 3. NEWS STAFF WHIPS INTO ACTION Sawdnst has really been flying as the new co-editors .loan Hclmken and John Fludas head the wood- choppers of the Aniundsen LOG to get this semestei-'s first issue out. Making the next, important notches in thc LOG are thc page editors: Karl Gates, Sandy Swenson, Ralph Wortman. John Sclmltz, Gail Duck- man. Vicki Braucr, Dolly Teising and Ken Knutson. Carving busily away at their LOG columns are as follows: senior cor- respondents, Sandra Seifert and Ilelen llooneyg Presenting, NanCie Butler and Omie Daniels: Crit,ic's Corner, Carol Broeato: Tip-Offs, Norm Samuelson and Stan Pantel- is: Have You Heard That?, Judy Kott and Judy Mueller: inquiring Reporter. Carol Etherton and Jean Sorensen. Writing the latest fashions are Diane Essler and Vi Georgasg Alum- ni News, Elise Anagnos and Avis Johnson: Exchange Editors, Pat Thornton and Kit Trudeau: busi- ness managers, Karen Lucas aint Janice I-lite: Girls' Gym Depart- ment. Jean Demas and Nanci Wich- ertg Editorials: Sandra Erikson: Jokes, Lynn Brandenburg and Sue Marshall: photographers, John Neu- meier and Earl Dolnickg Junior .Iottings, Sue Kolt and Jean Peter- son: Amundsen Antics, Penny Mit- sakopoulas and Betty Hcndes- XVrit- inf-I the Poison Pen are the un- known bumps on the LOG, who will remain so until the last issue. SENIOR COMMITTEES CHOSEN Senior Hall is now officially launched for the 4A's. First Mr. Wilson Boetticher. class sponsor. welcomed the new group. the divisions were seated, committees were elected. and everyone began having a territic time. Of major importance right now is the work of the Nominating C0111- mittee. offices. which is responsible for choosing capable candidates for class Making up this group are Stan Pantelis, Karen Jenkinson. Jolm Fludas, Carol Sannnons, Tom Walton, Dee Sehutter, Pat Iloycroft, Sandy Sweuson,Ed Nellessen, Margie Gustin, Ron Gerstung and Christine Graham. Guiding the students through the big semester will be their division teachers: Mr- Hankwitz, A-lg Mr. Lamprinides, A-2: Mr. Small, A-33 Miss Orfanos, A-43 Miss Russell, A-55 and Miss Grounds, A-6. Division chair- men were elected by each group to assist the teachers and act as spokes- men for their resptctive divisions. Those chosen were Vince Reilly, A-lg John Kambanis, A-23 Andy Pauder, A-33 Elaine Gately, A-43 Joan Helm- ken. A-53 and Elise Anagnos, A-6. Responsible for the hilarious programs that Senior Hall is notorious ror will be Aileen Spencer, Sue Stein, Diane Liakos, Evans Delageorgas. Sharon Horan, Wayne Leander, Carol Peterson, Kit Trudeau, Bill Pearson, Margie Gustin, Chuck Sklena, and Pat. Richter. The Social committee. which is responsible for the senior outing. the splash party, bowling social, volleyball tournament, and other parties, is made up of Stan Pantelis, ltich Panadakis, Bill Kotinas, Kay De Vries, Sue Galbraith, and Jan Sterner. NEW FACES APPEAR IN FAMILIAR HALLS Among the new faces at Amund- sen this semester are twelve new teachers who have ioinecl the statlt. Mr. Eugene V. Cole, who is teach- ing science, came here from Von Steuben. Mr. Cole has an interest Er n'iofog:raphy. Miss Cecilia Corsiglia, instructing algebra and geometry, was last at Wells High School- Miss Corsiglia's alma mater is Northwestern Uni- versity. The new Spanish teacher, Miss Mabel Grounds, graduated from the University of Chicago, but is orig- inally from Texas. Teaching English and general business is Miss Ann Orfanos. She has made many trips, at home and abroad. Instructing history, business ad- ministration, and English is Mr. Thomas J. Petersen, who attended Southern lllinois University. A graduate of Anumdseu has re- turned to teach. She is Miss Joanne Russell, who has received her de- gree from De Paul University. Miss ltita Shaw likes all of her history classes to have a sense of lnnnor. Traveling ls one of her fa- vorite pastimes. She was previously at Wells High School- Miss Eunice J. Thompson, a grad- uate of the University of Colorado, has come from Morgan Park to teach science. Edward Dlugopolski from thc Art Institute is working with Mrs. Ban- ish in the art department. The students affectionately call him Mr. Dugle. With Miss Shortino is Theresa Dziedzie. Miss Dzicdzie is from Mundclein College. Also from Mundelein is Sharon Lynn who is working with Miss Owens and Miss Randell. Miss Lynn is teaching home economies. Working with Mrs. Walz in the biology classes is Leroy Olson, a graduate of Amnndsen, who attend- ed Northern lllinois State College. oming guenfd FEBRUARY 17-23-Brotherhood Week 19-Basketball-Amundsen vs. Taft 19. 20. 6 21-2A Tests 22-Washingtoris Birthday- No School 26-Basketball-Amundsen vs. Lane MARCH l-Friday Night Social 4-Variety Show Tryouts Begin Amundsen Science Fair 22-LOG out - il, 4 PEOPLE 'N' PARTIES Editor: SANDY SWENSON Page Two THE AMUNDSEN LOG February 21. 1957 Skating Socia King and queen ot the Senior So- cial, Rich E!:man and Rota Nielson, pose with Dick Ferrara tcenterl and his giant "Best Sport" trophy. Nancy Zorn to Gain New Title by Avis Iohnson and Elise Anagnos .Yunclu Zorn. Jan. '56, and llichard Hopfer are to be married at the BPIIIIUD' l'lHlllL!clical and ltefornied Church on lfebruary 22. Bill Jlillwr, who has been in the reserves tor two years, will go into active duty in the Vous! Guard at the beginning ot' Mart-li. Bill is en- gaged to be engaged to ll'tl-llt' iliwwli, also ot' Jan. '56 Puuliuc ZYIIIIIIIIIIVIN, Jan, '56, has joined a theater group called "Il- lini," On weekends she dances at the Club Sophisticate. Slcllrl 1t'1l!ltll'tlIi'I-Y, .luiie '56, is a librarian at the new Ill-zaxian Puli- lic liibrary. lliclr flloll, Jan. '56, is pledging Theta Xi l+'raternity at l'urdue l'ui- versity, and .Ii-umflle .tnflrr.wfni. also Jan, '56, is presidi nl ot' the pledges ot' Alpha Chi Oni:-ga Sorority at the University ot' Wisconsin. IIIUIIHUII Smith, who will receive his Master's degree in June, and Art llollllc. June '56, are ph-dgiu':' Alpha Delta l'lii l"rati-riiity at the Univcrsity ot' Chicago Also fI'0Ill the l', of C, comes news that three Signia delegates to the lnterclub t'ouncil, an executive council to all campus clubs, are all Amundsen alunmi: .li-an Koi-li, June '553 Jllfllll .tron,von. .lime '56: and t'uroI .Iohn.von, .lime '56, DRUMS - VIBES - MARIMBA Professional Instruction for Beginners and Advanced Students in Classical. Modern Iazz. Latin and Rock and Roll. FREE TRIAL LESSON CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT George Clarke RA. 8-4887 I Success Late last month the present 4A class ended its 413 term with a rol- lickilig social which helped to start iff the -IA semester with the eager anticipation of more fun to t'ollow. The -ill Social Committee, con- sisting of Jan Sterner, Dave Ger- aci, .Iaiiet Palm, Ralph Peterson, Pat Thornton, John Fludas, Sandy Swenson, John Burkee, Omie Dan- iels. Kai'l Gates, Aileen Peterson ami Andy Pander, arranged the pri- vate roller skating party at River- view Roller Rink which was attend- ed by over two-thirds of the class. The print shop was responsible for the tickets which entitled the stu- dents to be ex'-usozl from 7th, 8th and Stth periods to attenl the af- fair. Mrs. Wilma Duffy and Mrs. Laura Walz actel as chaperonesv A boy and a girl from each divi- sion were nominated to run for king and queen. The candidates were: Karen .lenkinson and Denny Jor- dan. Auditorium 1: .ludy Liljeberg and .Iohn Fludas, A-23 Rota Nielson and llill Kotinas, A-33 Kay De Vriese and Pat Roycroft, A-4: Sue Marshall aml ltalph Peterson, A-5: and Sally liee and Rich Idkman, A-6. ltota Nielson and Rich Ek- niaii captured the titles and acted as the reigning couple. Dick Ferrara, who had never been on skates before, was awarded a trophy by the management for his valiant et't'orts and for being such a good sport. After rcfrcsliinents, dancing, skat- ing, and a wonderful time long to be reincnibered, the day was topped oft' by an open house at Carol Bro- cato's, The first skating party turned out to be such a huge suc- cess that the kids planned one on their own time. The second skaters' ball was held on niarking day, January 31, and was equally successful. An open house at Sandy Swensoirs followed this gay event. Second Semester Reign for Knutson Through the medium of the news- papers, Amimdsen's Publicity Club has drawn attention to the achieve- ments ot' our students. Under the heading of "New Busi- ness," .lliss llclwn l,induI1I, advisor for the club, conducted the election of new ot't'icers. Serving as presi- dent for a second term is Kenneth Kiizllxorz .' vice president, Omit' Dmi- if-Is: treasurer, Karl fltlft"S,' secre- tary, Sandro Seifert. This relatively new club is re- sponsible for the bolstering of pub- licitv for our school. Its fifteen members have written the major- ity ot' all stories pertaining to Amimdsen High School and its stu- dents. MC Maurice Dobbins gains a smile from Miss Weseman as he presents her with a "This Is Your Life" book at the party given in her honor. WESEMAN BECOMES PRINCIPAL OF CRAMMAR SCHOOL 215+ will never be the same! Those who are familiar with the room will verify that. The chief reason for the change is Miss Marie NVese- man, who bade farewell to the t'ac- ulty and students at the beginning of the semester when she left Amundsen to assume her new posi- tion as principal of Farnsworth Grammar School. She had previ- ously been transferred here t'roni Wendell Phillips High and taught math before joining the staff of the discipline i'oom. A party, attended by the faculty. was given for Miss Weseman in the social room. The program, which was modeled after the TV show "This ls Your Life" and MtT'd bv Mr. Maurice Dobbins, consisted ot' the showing of a book containing pictures of all t'ornier principals, in- cluding Dr. C. K, Anderson, and pictures of the school and 219 help- Miss ers. This book was made by Alma Lelloux, Doreen Casper. and Diane Essler. Miss I,eDoux has taken Miss Wes- eman's place in 219, so have no fear-219 may never be the same. but its visitors won't notice too much difference. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 Certified Photo Supplies 1949 W. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC HALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by Iudy Kott and Iudy Mueller lroywr Korner enjoys leaping over creeks, especially during a lion hunt'.' Party fever has struck the var- ious 4I3 clubs? The Zcrx' party sur- prised everyone, the llrru-ocx head- lined a Valentine-'s Day theme, and sliding along were the twrrctlcx, on a toboggan, ot' course! .-tilrcri l'cI1'rxon was elected pres- ident ot' the Service Girls? Assist- ing her is .lzzloinwtlr Xorhl. the new social chairman. "Are You Sa-a-a-a-atisfied'."' does not seem to be .Yun t'ic liulIvr'x theme song? I-lint! IIint' tls that right, Ondine'?j .lurlhu illucllcr recently won a scholarship to the Dale Carnegie School ot' Speech? People have taken lo talking with their hands, especially those 4Il's'? Uldry lfilxxcll protects l'l' with cel- lophane to keep IT t'roni fogging when given close inspectionj The senior girls were knot out- slioiie by any Parisian model as they too worked the If'rench accent into their hair styles? Eilecn Yuniaimofo and .lun Stern,- cr are the new cheerleading co- captains, while heading the major- ettes this semester are Gcrrruy Gloircn. and fltlflli l'iexIu? Sandy lu'ril.'xon, Omic lmniels and Sandy su'r'u,won had a wonderful weekend at the University ot' YVis- consin: and .-tileen l'ct4'r.wni and Kit 7lI'IIlI4'1III had a bang up time at lrawrence College, also in Wiscon- sin? tltet Tall Tommie had the most fun ot' all.J Kay lIcl'ricx1' and Holly 'l'cixi11gl, both -IA's, are the new rulers ot' Gamma and Delta Tri-Ili-Y's, re- spectively? VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont Editor: RALPH WORTMAN AWKWARD ARTICLES Febfudry 21, 1957 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Page Three Fuller and Bill New Shop Profs lt set-ins that the shops have llll- dergone some changes this semes- ter. The print shop under the di- rection of Mr. llarry P. Fuller is being handled by t'ourteen boys who are handling all the usual work, First ami second periods are run by lion Utlyllult, I"rt't1 Zlltirle. lien Nicol, and Hill Irfricson: third and fourth periods by llury Iflttrriirl. l'clt' Ililtler, Hola Iltlmilton, and hurt' .X'icIst':1,' fifth aml sixth pe- riods, .-I ugic l'uIi1mho. Georgie lfurst. .-ldolph .X'eicburlli. aml .llorlun .llc- I.unf': aml seventh and eighth pe- riods by Ken llundell, aml John ll'eist'itht'l'g1e1'. lt may seem strange to see Mr. t'harles A. Bill teaching wood shop, bitt Mr. Hill is very much at home there as he taught this subject dur- ing the war. The work in 101 goes on as usual. The boys will continue with their progressive plan of work starting with the fundamental theories aml going on to the more dit't'ieult. processes. FROSH-SOPH HT I-'RESHIESI On the list ot' the new t'reslnuan class, Jan. '57, we t'iud many fa- miliar names. A few of these are lfuren. I'ctcrson. .Iudy's sister: liar- huru Xruson, Julie's sister: aml llonnu Iliielrmurt, tlail's sister. CLUB CHI1'-CHAT . . . lfrosh-Soph clubs are starting oft' the new semester with a whirl ot' parties. The l'il.'cIts recently had a l', J. party, and in the near future are the 1u'chor.v with a "Social Danc- ing l'arty." Congratulations are in order to the Idros who celebrated their first atniiversary with a lunch- eon on February 17. . The .-lniutlos are wearing new laveliers while the Nliuirnecs are sporting new club jackets. The jackets were supposed to be blue. . .'.' CONGRATULATIONSI Does anyone know that we have a nulnber ot' terrific rlrilzlllrvxv in our midst 'F Among those who were just presented with their l-'rosh- Soph basketball unit'ortns are Ificli- urd I"llllI1. tleorglf' flflltll-'l'H. Wil- lltltll Hoppe. 'I'on1 I,rinebergl. .tn- flrcir l,int1Iun1l. Lloutl .lltlfl-'N, and Roger Ifublilr. Nice goin', guys! tIe'org1i' lfrrlston, ills, recently placed second in the Xtlo-yard City- Wide Skating hit-et. TOPSI Hearty handshakes are extended to John .-tdinuniis, .Ytrizcy Ifoteen. t'uroI Hctll, and Frunlr NI.'rt'It'o for being selected by their classmates as the typical and popular Amund- sen Frosh-Sophs. Judi UOItIl'NIH'I'fI .lurly Johnson Nothing New Here! Ill Girls - 72 Boys This semester Amundsen has wel- comed 183 freshmen from seven of the city's grammar schools. The largest enrollments came from Jamieson. heading the list with thirty-four: followed by Buillong with thirty-threeg ami Trumbull with thirty-two. ln true Amundsen tradition the girls outnumber the hoys lll to 72. Altogether there are five freshie divisions. One of the cutest freshie girls is petite Gt'I1l'I'l4'1il' lfoiitsogfiuizis. four feet. three inches tall. lf you think yon're seeing double lately, it's only ll! Ifurburtz Xiesoii with her well- known sister, Julie. a 3A. One of the friendliest of the newcomers is good-looking .lolin Fernchotlyli. Tak- ing it all in his st.ride is freshie lfichoral Colfer who recently gave inspiration to Jlrx. Brcit'.s third pe- riod art class standing atop a large table in a classic pose. Students Enter AHS Science Fair ln lesstlian two weeks Ainund- sen's junior scientists, chemists. matheinaticians, and biologists will again enter their projects in our annual Science Fair. The Fair, which will take place in the'l'.t'. room March -I, will serve to pick the best exhibits to send to the llistrict Fair which will lie lield at the Vlinton School March ti and T. The entries which will come from the science and math classes will be judged on creative ability, scien- tific thought, presentation, and un- derstanding of the principles in- volved. They will be grouped in one of the following four classes: ninth grade entries, biology, physics, and electronics. Some of last yt-ar's winners who will be competing again are Dennis Voitzin and I.4'ont1rrI Ilubin. with their entry electro-magnetic com- bination lock, C'tlI'UljllI Much, who il- lustrated the use of similar tri- angles in map making, and Sue .lltrrslitzll who with .lane Gcrtenriclt demonstrated propeller comparison. Among the cooperating teachers are .llr. H. tlonstilex, Jlrs. ll. Jlirlrlcii- tlorff, .lfisx t'. Hendriclrson, Jllrs. G- Weber, Jlrx. f'. Hayes, Mrs. H. .-lriclilioitxer, Jlrs, H. .-lrmit, .'lIr. H, f'tII"77Ilf'fltIt'l. Mrs. I.. lloleis. Mrs. H. Ind. und Jlrs. I.. Wulz. PYRAMID GRILL szn N. DAMEN Attending the recent Student Council Banquet were tleit to rightl: Elise Anagnos. Dr. Anderson, State Representative Fred Moberley, Charles Hoff- man, and Mrs. Lillian Banish. STUDENT COUNCIL STAGES GALA BANQUET AT VILLA SWEDEN On Thursday, January ill, at .1130 p.n1. a banquet was given t'or the Student t'ouncil in the Villa Sweden llestanrant located at 5207 N, Clark Street. The Student t'ouncil played host, to .-lldcr- 'nzun Alfred l'ilrllu, chairman ot' the Youth t'ommission, and Hop- rcscatotire .lloberlty ot' the State Legislature. The banquet btgan with Hlixc .'llllljlll0N. president of Student Council, giving the annual rt-port aml a t'arewell speech, Then the parliamentarian, Robert Snape, introduced ,'lIlf4'l'lII1IIl Vilellu, who spoke about the Chicago Youth Commission aml its work, and also 1t'rpi't',s-1-iirulirw Jloberley, who gave a talk about Amundsen ami a typical Amundseu student, Following his speech lfep1'exr'11tfttii'e .llohcrley donated 5141200 to Amundsen to be used wherever needed. llr. Cltirwiiet' lf. .lIIfI4'l'N1IlI, principal, then gave a talk on the Student Council and its actions which help the entire school. Awards were presented to those deserving them, and gifts were also given to Mrs. Lillian Iionisli, sponsor of the Student Council, aml Elise .-fiioyiios, president of the Council t'or two semesters, t'or their effort. and hard work. The banquet was then turned over to the newly elected officers who are: president, l'l1 nclr Hoffnitln: ieep, .inn Xoclal: secretary, Denise Kimble: and treasurer, Faro! Inollt-yi. Chuck Hoffman then gave his acceptance speech and the banquet ended at 3 pm. CAREER CONFERENCE TO BE HELD AT I. I.T.-MARCH 30 For zrlmt um I Inav! q1mlz'j'1'trl.' ll'l1ul cor:-rr or trafic 'would I enjoy? If you cannot answer these questions, you should plan to participate in the Ninth Animal Career Conference. Preliminary plans for the Conference, to be held on the Illinois In- stitute of Technology campus, Saturday, March Ito, were outlined at a luncheon Saturday, February ltl, The t'ont'erence is sponsored by the Chicago SUN-TIMES with the cooperation of the Chicago Technical So- cieties Council aml the Illinois Institute of Technology. A series of sessions concerning career interests will be held, which include music, engineering, teaching, social sciences, professional enters tainment, therapy, medical services, and others. A panel of experts on these subjects will be present at the session, at which time they will answer any inquiries, Anyone wishing to attend one or more sessions is invited to obtain a registration blank from the placement office, carer-r classes, the LOG staff, or at the Chicago SUN-'l'lMI'IS building. HAPPY BIRTHDAY, GEORGE Editor: IOHN SCHULTZ Page Four T H E A M U N D S E N L O G February 21. 1957 WINTER WEATHER CRITICS From the IS QUITE FOUL by Sandy Erikson Are you a t'air weather t'riend'?--lt seems as though most of Antundsf-n's fabulous stu- eltts are, or one might, think so after seeing those LARGE crowds at the basketball games. Do we require state champions for you to at- tend? Maybe this is the reason we aren't winning. Football games are well attended: when the team knows that we are depending on them and that we are really yelling t'o1' them, they can go out attd win. We'll sit in freezing blizzards or pouring rain to see a football game, but to sit in a nice, wartu gym scents to be just unheard of. A football ticket costs you fifty cents to see one game. where a basket- ball tickets costs only thirty cettts and you are offered two games. You will never acquire more enjoyment out ot' your thirty cents going to a good cause. Our basketball coach and players practice hard every day at'ter school, giving up their sparc time so that Amnndsen can have a bas- ketball team. We can't, even do so much as to come to the games and support the team. lf this lack of school spirit continues, coni- petitive sports at. Amundsen could become a thing of the past: tlieu there will be a lot of people complaining. There are still a few games left. llow about showing our team that we care by coming out and cheering them on to victory. L- Thought for the Mohllifw f 15646 pf isfftb Teacher: "Did you scold your little boy for mimicking me?" Mother: "Yes, I told him not to act like a fool." ""' ' ..,. . lj if Q . it v I . 0 s has " Enom "iam mmnusn GEORGE! GCOR El CORNER Carol Brocato .l-.I-Z-Z, a word which no longer makes teen- agers shrug their shoulders in repulsion, is the theme of uiy first column. Each day finds more and more young people joining the ranks of jazz 0llI.IlllSlilSl,S. What accounts for the unprecedented turn- over? Perhaps it is the availability of a great, variety of jazz recordings- Many excellent se- lections are even featured in juke boxes throughout the city. Perhaps it is the realiza- tion of the public that jazz does not thrive on squalor, dinginess Zllltl bad ventilationg that one does not have to frequent subterranean sweat-boxes and associate with the lower classes of society in order to enjoy an evening of jazz entertainment. One can satisfy his thirst for this medium in such respected establishments as the London House, or the Blue Note: both of which provide good jazz in wholesome at- mosphercs. Perhaps this sudden interest can be explain- ed by the multi-types of jazz. For those who enjoy music with pep, gaiety attd variety, music with a beat that makes you tap your feet- - Dixieland jazz fills the bill. You'll find "Jam Session Coast to Coast" tColnmbiaJ or "The Louis Armstrong Story" tColumbiaj enjoyable. l'rogressive jazz also provides many ex- tremely pleasant hours ot' listening enjoyment. Such old standards as "Willow Weep For Me," "Tea for Two," "Tenderly," attd "Two Sleepy People" can be found recorded on LP's by jazz favorites. Artists such as Oscar Peterson, Ella Fitzgerald, Louis Armstrong, and Errol Gar- ner have recorded these songs and many more, each performer presenting the song with his own iniprovisations. And last but not least is ragtime. Several decades of good jazz musicians came before our time, yet it is possible now to obtain recordings from the "era of swing." l The Editor's Notebook l A good beginning is important in any phase of living. Now that a new semester has started, these first few weeks will show how well we are to do iti the coming term. Working hard at the present time will help us a great deal in June. One good assignment now will mean more than two pieces of extra credit in the last week of school. Grades are cumulative, and a low grade for the first quar- ter will be averaged in with the remaining three quarters' work.'s work hard now, so that we won't have to work twice as hard in the beautiful spring weather coming. Seniors--a gentle hint. lf you don't have your graduation pictures taken, we may have to resort to using C.T.A. pass pictures to avoid camera dodgers! Desk of Dr. Anderson XVe are happy to welcome you to our family at Annutdsen. You are entering a new world of unlimited opportunites. What you get from high school will depend upon ltow hard you work and how much you give of yourself to your school. You can make the next four years the most, pleasant and profitable years of your life. During your life here, scholarship should come first. We will always encourage you to do your best. True, not all of you will make the Honor Society, but each of you can succeed if you apply yourself to your work. ln high school you are treated like ati adult, attd along with increased freedom goes increased respon- sibility for getting your work done. Homework is requircdg and as a maturing individual. you are expected to be able to work alone- Many of your assignments will be due the next day, but some will be of the long range kind. Budget your time so that you are not. caught in the pitfall of trying to do these long term assign- iuents thc night before they are due. Develop the habit of doing all of your work regularly and on timc. XVe at Amundsen adtuire achieve- ment. We also admire good citizenship. If you will always act like a lady or gentleman, be courteous and considerate of the other fellow, and give of yourself to your classmates and school, you will get along very well. I am proud of Ainundsen attd proud of its students. I have faith in you attd know you will do your part. to help tnaintain thc fine reputation tiow enjoyed by all Amnndsen stu- dents. I wish for each of you four happy, pro- ductive, attd successful yeat's. Please help me get my wish. C. K. ANDERSON THE AMUNDSEN LOG . Present Endeavors Inspired hy Pant Accomplllhnlents Members of Qutll and Scroll and Illtnots State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL . . C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL Harry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER .. Mrs. Middendorff BUSINESS ADVISER . . . Miss Bauersield EDITORS-IN-CHIEF Ioan Helmken. Iohn Fludas ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates, Sandy Swen- son, Ralph Wortman, Iohn Schultz, Gail Duckman, Vickie Brauer. Dolly Teising, Xen Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS . , , ...,, ,.,.,,, , ,, . . Sandra Seifert, Helen Rooney EDITORIALS Sandy Erikson. Carol Sammons BUSINESS MGRS.. ., . Karen Lucas, Ianice Hite EXCHANGE EDS. Pat Thornton. Kit Trudeau IOKES . Lynn Brandenberg. Sue Marshall ART STAFF . . Diana Maxwell PHOTOGRAPHERS Iohn Neumeier. Earl Dolnick l aaa GAn. DUCKMAN PEOPLE .AND Poison bruary 21. 1957 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Page Five TCM WAI-TON KAYE PHOTOPULOS This bw' is il l'l1t-illlill' iisll--fiib N3llCle , omle Who would FTA's treasurer like 'atively speaking, of course. He's Butler feffeflflflg Daniels to go steady with? "Oh, just an e co-captain of the swim team and ck stroke champ og he's a mcmbe ol' the Chicago Public Schools aint on summer days can be seen, with the aid of binoculars, swimming in l. a k e Michigan oft' t h e Wilson rocks. He fares pret- ty well on land, r of the Nomin- iug committee, the football team nd the Key club. Tom is rather .y, but is popular with all his assmates, especially the female embers. Attention Tom! This ay be somewhat nu. He prefers girls of a surprise to with a sense of nnor ami nice personality and he tjoys a visit to the Tip Top Tap. If hc could trade places with iyone in the world he would loose Yoshio Aikawa, the world's IAN STERNER We present . . eyed, Jan Sterner, soft voice, ready pictures, sincerity . blond, brown- known for her laugh, tan, old ami corny jokes, She wears her s k i r t.s a little short sometimes, but only on foot- b all or basket- ball game days, Why? . . . be- cause she's cp- captain of the cheerleaders. Ask her what she'll remember most about AHS ami she'll answer, "cheering, and the frantic club meetings with her nutty club sisters." When questioned about her ideal date she answers immediately, "Anywhere with a cut." tall, blond, crew Jan plans after graduation to at- .stest swimmer. '.T.A. Celebrates Founders' Day Dr. Jotm Bell, district superin- ndent of schools, and Mrs. Eliza- :th Marshall, the t'irst. principal of muudsen when it. was a junior igh school, were the guest speak- 's at the first l'.'l'.A. meeting of I0 semester, February 14, in the ssembly hall. Mrs. Marshall, of the Television id Radio department. of the Board T Education, spoke on the use of lsual aids in the classroom. muudsen is making use of these t the new TV-physics class after ehool. Mrs. Rapp, program chair- tend North Park Junior College for a year to take a liberal arts course after which she will go away to college and perhaps become a lab technician- KARL GATES Once upon a time a fairy god- mother came to Karl Gates' home and told him he was to-be granted one wish. Well, he's still got his wish, to ride a tricycle on a tightrope, 7,000 feet high with his legs tied and blindfoldedg but the closest it's ever come to bc- i n g granted i s being past-treas- urer of the Stu- dent Council. This position is a favorite of Karl's for at present he is treasurer of the Publicity club. His long list of other varied activities include FTA, drama, hall guard, Key club, Honor Society, Spanish club, page one editor of the LOG, and the amazing feat of two semester tun- consecutivel perfect attendance. TAKE NOTE: tFunds are dwin- dling in the Publicity club and the Student Council is still brokel. he X DN if Q we I"re.vhic. Frs'.vl1ic, green und shy- .Ycrer gossip. ncrcr lic- l"or if you :Io one fatal day- l'0l'It finc mime may come this u'uy.' Well, gang, it's top tune time again here at. old A.H.S. and we really have some jumping numbers on our top ten this month. Hey, HUGH! "If You Don't.Know We Ain't Gonna Tell You," who writes this dirt. Why so interested, lan, was in charge of this fine ,'0gl'll.lll. Past presidents of the l'.'l'.A. were ie honored guests: Mrs. Frank lake, Mrs. Farrow, Mrs. W. R. ross, Mrs. Robert. llaglund, Mrs. ohn Halverson, Mrs. W. J. Knorst, frs. A. R. MacArthur, Mrs. J. W. liner, Mrs. H. M. Schlacter, Mrs- arl J. Strang, Mrs. H. L. Throop. Irs. C. H. Vrooman, ami Mrs. W. Wheeler. Refreshments were served lder the direction of Mrs. Patrick 11119. l.-.111 gpg-gg-5-11 Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cuter to party orders 1902 FOSTER AVE. - LO 1-4956 BUD? Got something to hide? EVE JEAN, Song Coming self. There is for everything- combing, too. when you "Feel a On," control your- a time and a place This goes for hair We'1'c glad to see that GERACI is finally "Taking a Chance on Love" and it's to the tune of dum DEE dum dum. "How Little We Know" about DEE PERRY! The face of "CHARLIE Our Boy" is once again visible to the stu- dents ot A.H.S. since he shed his excess locks. His friends were be- ginning to mistake him for Elvis or his "Hound Dog" companion. Too bad, OMIE, "The Party's Over." But it was your ou1's. The Pen wonders don't support something to arrange. loss not why you you help "Mr. NVonderful!" Try Low" or your friends aSTRAY. PEARSON! "Ain't lt a Shame" that your seniors have graduated. Maybe now your own classmates will be good enough for you. "Changing Partners" seems to be SWANSON'S theme song. Your tac- tics may be effective SANDY, but they're not admired. FLASH: "Rip It Up" is a good motto for a party, GAHLBECK aml MIKES, but how about leaving the alarm clock for its real purpose. to "Speak will go Till irc fnzerl again! All my frienrls cull me NIWIEDO CRM I rlorft lmzfc mmzy fricnrisj Uorset-like love: something which binds us together and makes us better than we are by nature. lfustlc-something that ought to be a means of self-protection for pedestrians. Chimney sweep-person who does things to soot himself. Ladies' serving circle-where more husbands are darned than socks. average fella, just so he's as cute as Tab, sings like Elvis, has a build like Rock's and is as tall as Fess. tThat just a b o u t includes all male Vik- ings!'?!J Going steady is n't Ka y e's main pasttime: she also excels in outside activi- ties. Since a babe in arms, her most cherished desire was to be a member of Amundsen's all Girl Chorus, but because of her bell clear, tinkling voice she was pro- moted to Senior Chorus. Soon, how- ever, her voice changed so she was made secretary. But all this was long ago, now most. of her time is devoted to GAA, intramural volleyball and bas- ketball, gym leader, Greek club, Pep club, Variety Shows, fashion shows. bowling, Zeta SGC, ami perfect at- tendance. and Beauty Queens o A.H. S. Place In Contest "l'm almost too scared to win" were Pal Mau's words as she re- ceived thc Miss llavenswood title at the Bismark Hotel, December 19, 1956. The alternate for Pat was Marilyn Ilausvvirth, a. former A.H.S. student. A runner up in the contest was Diane Green, 3A. Awarded to each of thc winning finalists was the honor of repre- senting her dist.1'ict, as queen, in the January 1957 Auto Show. Each queen received a white formal, shoes and gloves. Five rehearsals, which involved learning graceful movements aml the art of correct makeup, pre- ceded the opening of the show on January 4. The girls had to arrive at the Amphitheatre by one-thirty, to al- low ample time to dress for the first performance. During cach show, 3 to 4 and 8:30 to 9:30 p.m., the honored queens appeared before the audience. In the opening por- tion of the show, each girl was driven on stage in a new 1957 car. Their names and titles were an- nounced as they stepped out. Each girl was entitled to a four dollar dinner at the Sirloin Room adjoining the Amphitheatre, the dining quarters of the girls for nine days. At the.,,closing of the show on January 13, each queen received a bouquet of pink roses ending the 1957 Motorama Review. F MOSTLY MALARKY Editor: vicxm BRAUH Pqgesix THE AMUNDSEN Loc. E'ebmafy21.19i juni9T f l joltinqgl tir'cctir1gr.v to ull the old juniors, Anrl uv' trelcornr' you neu' ones. too. Ilcrws hoping you enjoy this col- umn, lFt'1IOI'f1'll by Jcrrnir' und. Suv. White blouses, black skirts ami a nifty red badge were recently added to the wardrobes of Gail Hurnrncl, Sur' and .lurly Kotl and Dec l't'l'I'1l when they were chosen Service Girls. Newly elected junior officers of the Student Council are Uhilclf Hoffmtrn, president: l'uroI Durlley, treasurer and chairman of the Fri- day night socials. Strike! Spare! Gutter ball! These words are very t'amiliar to bowl- ing fans, especially June Pcllonari new secretary of the bowling league. .Irwin Jurir-ic, 3B, won the annual G.A.A. girls' free throw contest and ,llfrryr -Itll'0llNl'Il placed third- Congratulatious to Iliunrr Mum- u'cIl chosen as cartoonist. for the LOG staff. The junior class can be proud of its song birds. t'rrrol llrullcjl, Lil- Iiun litltlSt'. and Julie .YVIISIIIL who warbled their way to Senior Chorus. llimples and a great personality rate high in choosing Junior Jane this month. She can be seen lead- ing a cheer, singing in the Music Festivals. Fashion Shows, Variety Shows, participating in the G.A.A, and being a Lettergirl. As for Junior Joe, we see him in the swimming pool as captain of the swim team or working on a fund drive, as president of the Key club, participating in Music Fes- tivals and as a Letterman. If you haven't guessed by now Junior Jane and Joe this month are cute Put Zorn and handsome Tom Wendt. Qualified Freshie! Hmm? FRESHIES . . . Are You Qualified? Ile you feel confused having more than one teacher? Do you miss your recesses? Well, it' you do, the stu- dents at Amundsen have something that will make life easier. Upon asking, anyone of the upper class- men will be glad to sell you me- chanical drawing shoes, elevator passes, a reserved seat in the audi- torium, or any necessities which arc so important in the life of an i -.J Heading the Key club for this semester are: left to right. standing: Mr. William Bourgeois, sponsor: seated: Vince Reilly, veep: Tom Wendt. presi- dent: and Andy Pander, treasurer. Standing trearl: Mr. Thomas Feten, Ki- wanis' club sponsor. Camera dodging is Rich Schreiber, secretary. igeehng jkrougd we Jcydok Amundsen's chapter of Key club is really on the move under the sponsorship of Illr. William Bour- geois: those who belong have gone from one activity to another. At a meeting, February 6, in the R.0.T.C. room, club members began the new semester by holding an election and picking Tom Wcmit, a 3A, to fill the office of presidentg l'inr-f- lfcilly. vice president: Rich Nlircilzcr, sec- retaryg and Ami1ll'ur1rIr'r', treasurer. During spring vacation in late April, Tom, along with the secre- tary, treasurer, and three other boys, will travel down-state and spend a week in Springfield, in or- der to attend the Key club con- vention. Also elected at a recent meeting were committee chairmen, already working hard in their new capa- cities. They are: House commit- tee, Itichord Trcpiorr. 3A: Inter- club committee, John lflrulus, 4Ag Program committee, Arnold Ostrorn., 3A: Project committee, Ulruck Hoff- man. 3A: Social committee, Norm Namclson, 4Bg and Vocational Guid- ance committee, Frcd I"ir'rIler', 3A. Saturday night, February 9. Mr- lfonrycoi.v coached a Key club bas- ketball team. Among the players wcrc: .luck Huocrilp, .lim Hagen, Ronald Simon, Duvirl John, Dick Johnson, Riclrrrrrl Mctlloy, Arnold Amundsen student. If you are very t'riendly with an upper classman you might be able to weasel a gold- plated 219 record out of them. You see, high school isn't as bad as all that, and with a little luck you might last long enough to be a SENIOR! FOSTER FLORAL SHOP Oxlrom. Vince' Iicilly. Henry Small. and Torn llvtlllflll. in a clash with Lake View's chapter of Key club. The game was part of a district basketball tournament which took place at the Wilson Y.M.C.A. Any boy who would like to join the Key club must receive a recom- mendation by his division teacher and he then will be voted upon by the present members. Pmournnrc What is your definition oi a square? Ilcnc Ilcmikoff and Bcrcrly Cord! -IB: "A level headed person: on all four sides." Londo l'urri.v, -TA: "A person whose process of ratiocinating is very obtuse." Hrrnnclorc llockrr, 1A: "A round icecube with corners." Doreen t'uspv'r, 4B: "It's like a flag, it floats around." Robert Johnson. 2B: "How should I know? l'm one." John Kumbrrnis. -lA: the Amundsen basketball team: it refuses to go through the basket." Judy Johnson. 2A: "A freshie complete with encyclopedia." Bob Hcdrich, 3A: "Someone who wears white bucks or bunny boots." Dole Nclrncidcr, 313: "A guy that goes to a drive-in to see the movie." l'h111'l.' Golden. 4B: "A four sided figure of speech." John D1'moprmIo.9. 4B: "The best is yet. to come." Diane Green, 3A: "My special friend." l"rrrncr'.s' Sufritlris. without a string." "The ball on 3A: "A yo-yo FLOWERS 1-'QR EVERY OCCASION Penny Jlitsrzkopozzlos, 3A: "Me." WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERE Louis Penflios. -TA: "People who Phan, ED 4.0350 try to keep up with the times when it's already passed them by." J. A. Exhibits Talents Chicago's Coliseum was host fifty-six Amundsenites, who par' cipated in the Animal Juni Achievement Fair held February and 3. One of the outstanding featui' of the Fair was the demonstrati by four companies of their produci which they themselves manufactl ed. Out ot' 293 Junior Achieveme companies in Chicago, 181 exhibitt their products at the Fair. Bob Murphy was the master ceremonies at the two daily star shows which featured teenage tt ent, some of whom were Juni Achievers. Dinah Shore gave short talk, the Great Lakes Cho sang, and Lew Ilrown's Orchest played. The purpose ot' the Fair was acquaint the public with Juni- Achievemcut Companies, their pro ucts, and the manner in which tht operate, which enables these te agers to develop through wor while activities. Any boy or girl from the age 15 to 21 can join J. A. POOR JOAN 0, '-R , X wAs AFRAID . X or HER 4.1. .,-- 1 1 Loorcrscs cms A 'F . PIMPLES ,M A WERE MARRING wi K HER sms, . -:Q ALAS .' ' A FRIEND if ,- Toto HER -f M, OF aol L -f .,., A 4 Now JOANIE s f 4 Q HAVING LOTS OF FUN! ,- qu 1 : 'F' ' t." y is-' . , X- Film Qu Fastest, Easiest, Surest Way to Conceal Prmples as they Heal' Scientific texts In a leading Eastern univarslty proved that Kay Formula 301 Lotion kills plmpla bacteria tntar and more affactivaly than other Ioadlnl products tested Buy Kay Formula 301 Lotion at drug counters today Acts Instantly 69c and Sl 00 SPECIAL OFFER FREE! For generous trial size of KAY FORMULA 301 Lotion, send name, address and l0c tto cover handling! to: Kay Preparations. 522 Fifth Ava.. N.Y. 36,N.Y. Oltcroxplras Mar. 31. Kappa Styx-Led by their presi- litor: DOLLY TEISING ,bruary21, 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG FASHIONS 'N' FUN Page Seven APRIL - FIELD DAY - FUN April marks a big month in our 'ing sports calendar. This is en Field Day is held, and the idents get a sample ot' many irts including football and track. ll'hese activities are helped along the assistance of our majorettes der the direction ot' Mrs. Florence inasin and our cheerleaders spon- 'ed by Miss Mildred Heindl. ,arol Ciesla and Gerray Glowen, co-captains of the Majorettes, N01 W , b-.a. PREPARED TO SERVE Plan Your Future Be a Professional Nurse 'IAVENSWOOD HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING serving the community CHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE Register for the September class LL UPTOWN 8-4300 for an cip- ntment to visit the hospital and lidence. 'IITE lor our bulletin, TENDER LOVING CARE RAVENSWOOD HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING 1931 Wilson Avenue Chicago 40, Illinois will have their first chance to ex- hibit their leadership on this day. A new routine is being practiced in anticipation of it, even though their schedule has been cramped by par- ticipation in other things such as the Freshie Assembly. February S, when the senior Majorettes pre- sented colors showing the new girls how well organized they are. Keeping in step with the Major- ettes are the cheerleaders who will cheer our boys to victory as they play against themselves. This un- usual feature will come as a result of the football team dividing in two parts to demonstrate their valor and fearless courage, Our two co-captains, Eileen Ya- uiamoto ami Jan Sterner, will be in a large way responsible for whichever half of the team wins. Besides being cheer leader, Jan has participated in many activities and Eileen also, hers including Fashion Show attendant. Letter Girls, GAA. Variety Show, Honor Society, Gift committee, FTA historian, 319 help- er, office worker, assemblies and I-Zylll leader. Another event of skill was the free throw contest which Jean Juri- cic, 3B, won by looping eight out in the play-offs at semester. of ten baskets the end of last ONE COUPON This cntitlrs admission to llombay 'I'l:catrf', Hom- lzay, India. when lll'f'0l7l1NIllIl'II by bearer lo one frcc 25 paying! Dllgmies. Fingernails - To Crow Or Not' To Grow Most. girls of high school age have an eye for fashions of the day. They want looks to be in style and whether it good on them or not, they usually wear the latest fads. Fall- ing under fad is the the classification of a tendency toward long fingernails. All of the cosmetic counters sell preparations for the strengthening ot' nails and large manufacturers are inventing new and different colors and types of nail polish. Frosted pinks, plati- nums, and even blues, greens and lavenders, are being applied to long, pointed "sabres" otherwise known as nails. Of course there are different opinions on the proper length and color of nails, but most young girls agree that the longer the better, and al strive for the most unusual look- ing polish in their group. After all, when a. job we get out of school and find or perhaps even get married, our nails will almost always be the first tures Long grow may. of our youthful beauty fea- to be lost and gone forever. nails are you1's if you try, so and enjoy them while you Fashions 'n Faris by Vi and Diane Zowie! Have fashions hit Amand- sen! There I was, first period. dragging my weary feet up the equally weary steps of our Alma Mater when three 'kool kats' Cfash- ion plates to the illiteratej zoomed past. My brain cell started buzz- ing so I ran after them and between huffs and puffs asked them to back track. Qwith a couple aces up my sleeve, of coursely Above is the re- sult. Sneaky, huh? But it surely proves my point. The first. 'sharpie' is Rich Papa- dakis, wearing a brown and white checked Ivy League shirt, neat khaki trousers, and donning a keen Ivy League cap. Guys, take note! Warm and stylish is Vivian Georg- as, wearing the ever popular car coat in gray, with a white alpaca quadlateral collar. Other versons include hideaway hoods, cowl col- lars, and sailor boy collars with matching scarves. Taking the place of the outmoded babushka is Viv- ian's attractive white woolen hood. This decorative headpiece can be purchased in varying styles and in- numerable colors, plaids, stripes, ami polka dots. Third is pert Es- telle Betzelos in her new '57 look. Smart and perfect for school is l'Istelle's three-quarter sleeved jer- sey, terminating with two draw- string bows. Her skirt is a lovely gray Fiocco, most recent of the new miracle fabrics. Other fashions invading the halls of Amundsen are blazers, Fiocco weskits and jackets, roll up sleeve blouses, Ivy League skirts and trou- sers, madras-print shirts and blouses, and assorted sissie blouses. Still leading the leisure time ap- parel are capri pants and Bermu- das, Fiocco slacks are a new addi- tion to casual weai'. Latest news in the shoe line- desert boots for girls! tWhat next?J 'P'-us ends the February parade of fashions. S. G. C.'s Choose Colors A big "hello" to all the Senior Girl's Clubs of the 4A class from the LOG. So far the S.G.C.'s haven't really gotten busy creating news. Before getting down to what has been happening, here are some facts about S.G.C.'s for those of you who are new at Amundsen. The main ideal of this organiza- tion of senior clubs is to make each member feel that she belongs to a social organization that has both a purpose and a goal. Each club receives a Greek name ami a color for its club sweaters. No more tlian fifteen girls can be in each club. There are social get-togethers al semester, such as slumber par- ties, hayrides, and other activities. Sponsoring the S.G.C.'s is Miss Katherine Knaphurst. Here are the names of the clubs, their Greek names, sweater colors, and names of the presidents. Chaoes-With .Ioan Hclmken pre- siding they will have orchid sweat- ers and the name Delta. Chics-They will be sporting red sweaters and the new Greek name, Kappa. Their president is Sandy S zrcn son.. Epsilon Phi-Gray will be the color of their sweaters and their name is Sigma. Pal 'I'hornton. is president. Fidctz-Their Greek name being Beta, sweater color mint green, their president is Betty Hyatt. dent, Alice Johnson, Zeta will turn up in navy sweaters. Minr-With the Greek name Eta, ami sweaters of aqua blue, Barb l1'a.rfcr will head the club for their 4A semester. ltoclrctlcs---Now known as Gam- ma, Diane Nlroyland and the rest of the Rockettes will be distinguished by their white sweaters. Tartans-Under the new name of Alpha and the leadership of Janet Palm, they will be seen in powder blue sweaters. 'I'iarraS-Chris Graham and her club sisters in yellow sweaters will be known from now on as Theta. Some of the club sweaters will be dressed up with personal mono- Krams which will add to their at- tractiveness. Officers of the Senior Girls' club organization will be elected from the officers of the individual girls' clubs. Since some girls are not yet in a club, new clubs will probably be formed to enlarge the present membership of nine clubs. At the end of the semester Dr. Anderson will receive a report stat- ing the activities of the S-G.C.'s Also, there will be a breakfast that they will look forward to at the end of the semester. Each club --'ill be competing for the prize or the best table decoration. CAGERS DESPERATE Edifgrg KEN KNUTS Page Eight TH E A M U N D S E N L O G February 21. 19 With outstretched arms, Rich Schreiber, 25, Amundsen's center, snags a rebound against Roosevelt's Rough-riders. Ready to give Rich some assistance are Tom Snider, 24: Al Larson, 22: and Pete Kottra, who is a little camera shy. .SEE THAT BASKET, SEE THAT RIM, COME ON LET'S HAVE A WIN In case anyone is wondering, the Amundsen cagers won't be in the top division of the North Section this year. In fact, hopes are slim for anything but a last place berth. The most recent set-backs have come from Schurz, 54-443 Waller, 79-513 and Roosevelt, 62-46. These games were typical of this year's play, a very strong and impressive t'irst half, followed by a weak second half. At. Schurz, the Vikings grabbed f AMUNDSEN BOWLERS BEGIN NEW SEASON "It's a strike!" This expression was often heard during last semes- ter's bowling league, when the "Lucky Strikes," "Stags," and "Drifters," finished first, second, and third respectively in the final standings. Individual trophies were awarded to Ellen Kasinek, who had the girls' highest single game score of 189, and ltlllery Simon, who had the highest boys' score of 233. .lean Juricic and Ray Nelson had the two highest series while Suzi Sheer and Howard Thomas won the "Sweepstakes" trophies. Suzi soared 116 points over her average and Howie bowled 113 pins over his average. A new season is just beginning and everyone is urged to partici- pate. To join the fun contact Miss Heindl or Jlllltl Pellonari. The cost is 321.25 every week plus 31.00 reg- istration fee. See you lVednesday at 3:00 p.m, at Foster-Broadway Bowling Lanes. TIP-OFFS Dear Aunt Holma and Uncle Luther: Thru the Porthol- "Skip" Reinhart is certainly rl a new name to Amundse-n's spot readers. lflvlery season seems to "Skip's" season. Three letters basketball and two in baseball a already in his possession. He active in intramurals, co-captain Amundst-n's casters, and startil catcher for the bas -ball team. Ilis fighting spirit probably 1 success ill sports. Skip fr-quently out-I plains his basketball, bounds the six foot rs even thou 5'T". In baseball. he is only changes to a fiery backstop keepi his team alert and his oppunet weary of stealing an extra base. sports take much he is also active and senior extra-ct Although Skip's time, school work ricular activities. Ilis future plat include a small, out-of-the-state cc lege. Nancy Butler to Tom ll'aIto, "Tell me all about yourself-Do ye- think I'fm, pretty? Do you like 11 flrwss? Do you yo for my type?" BY NORM AND STAN I am writing to you about this new wonderful school that I'tn non a quick lead and desperately kept, it. for three periods of play. lly the final quarter our lead had dwindled to practically nothing and was fi- nally surpassed. The same was true in the Roosevelt game. At. half time, Amnndsen had a slim 30 to 29 edge, This lead was strictly tem- porary, however, t'or in the second half the ltongh-Riders from ltoose- velt. poured in 322 points while Amundsen sadly collected 16. This season has been certainly on the dismal side, yet has proved to be somewhat of an improvement over last year. The only real bright spot. was the good showing by the Frosh- Soph. Although they didn't win every game. they showed good team- work and shooting ability. Matty of this Frosh-Soph squad have already graduated to the Varsity, and may prove in the future to be the win- ning team Amundsen deserves. I,et's hope so, anyway! The new Varsity members are Jerry Bei-ke, guard: Ilale Schneid- er, Lowell Stone. forwards: and Chuck Adamek, center. All four were Fresh-Soph starters and sank more than their share of baskets. Fire hundred years ayo today a wilderness was here. A -man with poirvlcr in his yan, went forth to hunt a deer. But t"tIt' the times hare cltanycrl .w ft. rrhat, along a different plalt. A at-or with you-:ter on her fucc, !l0l'S out to llunl a mall- Yea! Swim Team This season as well as the past have made Aniundsen proud of its tankmen. Leading the team is Tom Walton, who finished first in the City 100-yard backstroke and made a new Amundsen pool record. Tom Wendt, another Amundsenite, fin- ished third in the backstroke. This year the Junior tankmen have won three meets, tied one, and lost two. The Seniors have won three and lost three. Outstand- ing Junior swimmers are Ed Cour- Stty, Chuck Hoffman, Al Cohler, and Ilenry Small. Successful in senior competition are George Stray, Bill Kotrba, and George Jorndt. GRU NT AND GROAN On Tuesday, January 22, thirty- two boys ranging from 102 to 227 pounds met in the boys' gym to wrestle their way to victory. If you were there, you no doubt noticed the difference between wrestling as a competitive sport and entertainment. Probably the most outstanding difference is the tact that no punishing holds such as a hammer lock, choke, or full Nelson may be used. The winners in their respective weight classes were: 102-104, Pete Kezios: 112-122, Bill Fettes: 124- 130, Bill Dick: 131-134. John Da- mopolous: 140-1471 Gus liamprosi 150-158, Fred Mark: 168-178, Walter Moist: 181-227, Fred Maier. go to. 1t's named after my big brother Roland and wish you could st grandpa's picture on all the book covers. Well, the other day everybot was speaking of the bug basketball game so I seez to myself "Ole, y just gotta go." So I goes to the gym and pays a teller some money I can get in. Well, everyone is sitting up on boards by the walls, so gets a seat just as the frame starts. These beeg tall fellers that got pretty underwear on with the sizt on the shirts come out and jump up and down hiltin' a beeg ball at tl floor. There's two teams, one wid red and one with yeller shorts o and then some short guy from some prison team wasn't, getting the ba so he scares everybody and makes the boys stop bouncing and throwir by blowing a whistle. Then he makes some fella throw this soccer ba at the herring net, and even if he misses everyone yells at him. When the players stop, some pretty dancing girls come out to cla and dance and evryone jumps and shouts like crazy: and even thong I don't know why, I was shouting, too. When the game is half over I got my biggest surprise, Some vet pretty girls in their little sisters' dresses come marching in, and whe they're on the floor they try to break all the lites by throwing silvu sticks at them. Well, I got to go now because I can't miss the smiirgitsbord we hai everyday in the lunchroom. Ole Olson pM's VARSITY SPORTS SHOP Foster cmd Damen eall 5 3594 Milwaukee Ave. PA 5-0444 it WE CALL AT CLUB MEETINGS AT N0 OBLIGATION T0 YOU CLUB IACKETS f,Two to Three Weeks Servicel This Month's Special AMUNDSEN SWEATSHIRTS Club Iackets-any style or 99C color A VOL. XXIV. NO. 7. AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS MARCH 21, 1957 Kambanis lileads Senior Officers .Q rr.. As a result of the recent senior elections, Iohn Kambanis now wields the gavel and presides over Senior Hall as the newly elected President of the lune, 1957. graduating class. Elise Anagnos won the office of vice- president: Carol Brocato, treasurer: Violette Georgas. secretary: and Ken Knutson. Pete Kottra 'and Iohn Schultz are the new sergeants-at- arms. Ed Nt-llessen and Andrew Vander also ran for president. In the ot'- fices ot' veep, treasurer, and seere- tary, run-ot't's were necessary to break ties. For veep, Sue Galbraith, Janet Palm and ldlaine Gatelyg for treasurer, Estelle lletzelos, Marlene Sehramm and Sandy Swenson: for seoretary, Sandy ldrikson, Karen Jenkinson and llolly Teising: for Sergeant-at-arms, Karl Gates, Vinee Reilly ami liieh ldliman. After a weeli ot' t'rantie eampaign- ing: which included senior students running: around covered with post- ers, balloons, streamers, hats and tags, the inemhers of the 'tA class were faeed with the problem ot' choosing and eleetini: the most de- serving: Candidates for the senior class offices. Competition was keen, and the eonseientious voter had a difficult job in deciding: on the best qualified person. During: second and division pe- riods on Monday. Mart-h -t, cam- paign speeches were delivered in gaily decorated Senior llall. Start- ing with sergeants-at-arms Candi- dates and workint: up to the presi- dential hopefuls, the audience heard Il variety of speeolies. Several were humorous, all were sincere Duties of the president include daily running of senior hall, and representing: the elass at various meetings and eonferenees. The vice- president. in addition to assuming: authority in the event ot' the chief ext-cutive's absence, is chairman of the Prom committee. Class treas- urer has one ol' the toughest jobs, that ot' trying to painlessly vol- leet graduation dues from the gronp. She is also responsible for keeping: an an-curate record ot' the Eflass reeeipts and expenditures. 5 l'he sec-retary must keep an up-to- ate record of the minutes of the 'lass meetings and business tran- sactions. Sergeants-at-arms must see to it that all students get into Senior Hall on time and tend to he business at hand during Senior all. vi Geoaers Sec ELISE ANAC-MDS -vang Q l l K Our Senior Officers ' ' SeS6E5t.?il'i2ZE5X'N ' it lS qvzii f t QCAROL eww-ro he -js Trees- e Wx X X -4 , A M4416 M ? b,V..,f.w TM., Konus ,f 1 :fst 7 ..,.. we J-OM, - - H G+ C279 ' cfbi egin Activity With Songs O it s aestro Small Leads """"9 'wif' The 4R's are really going mad with all the activities in which they are participating. We don't hear anyone complaining. howeverl The first big get-together of tho semester was a Volleyball Social held Mart-h 1-i in the girls' and boys' gyrus. Hot dogs, eokes, and eookies added mueh to volleyball. Voices are still resounding from Senior llall after the lllZll'0ll 18 "4A llit Parade" program. Under the direetion of the lll'0Q.Zl'lllll Commit- tee sponsor. Mr. Small. the stu- dents joined in the singing of 10 of their favorite songs. John Fludas and Dolly Teising, dressed in ap- propriate gay '90's costumes, intro- duced the old favorites that were sung: hepcats Sandy Erikson and Andy Pander introduced the enr- rent hits. Several days before the program was held, the seniors voted on which songs they wanted included. The top popular songs were "Round and Round," "I Love My Baby," and "Banana Boat Song," in which Jerry Patryn was the "Banana Man." MARCH 28-Variety Show-2 6 3 periods 29-Variety Show-7 6 8 periods Night Performance APRIL I1-PTA-Fathers' Night 12-Friday Night Dance 18-LOG out 26-Dance 29-May 5-Spring Vacation J' .SELLCJQ5 ive lewd ver jp WINNERS N' WQNDERS Editor: SANDY SWENSON PageTwo ' THE AMUNDSEN LOG MCI1'Ch21-1957 Anagnos Given . A. R. Award Elist- Ana,-guos, through ht-r dem- onstration ot' tht- qualitit-s ot' dt-- pt-ndahility. lt-atlt-rship. st-rvit-t-, antl patriotism has bt-t-u prt-st-ntt-tl with a tlootl Citizt-nship Award hy tht- Daughtt-rs ol' tht- Amt-rican l!t-volu- tion. A pin and t't-rtit'it-att- was givt-n to ht-r hy ltr. Autlt-rsou. Slu- also attt-utlt-tl a luut-ht-tm t'or all of tht- t-ity's wiun'-rs at tht- llrakt- Ilott-I on Mart-In ll. The award is xrirt-n to a stutlt-ut ln t-vt-ry st-'lor-I aul is hast-tl on tit'- ahovt- mt-ntltmt-fl tyualitit-s. Itllist- has t'ont- much to warrant this honor su:-I1 as originating: our Codt- of t'on'lnt-t, rt-prt-st-ntinp: our school at many t'ity-widt- Cozlt- ot' Conduct t-tmt't-rt-uct-s, at-tim.: as prt-sitlt-nt ot' tht- Stutlt-ut Council t'or two st-mt-slt-rs. rt-ct-ix'ini.: t-ssai' awards, aut' :'c-rvinp: as vit-h prt-si dent of tht- t?1'lt1tll' t-lass Slit- will also act as Mistrt-ss ot' t'--1't-lnoni:-:L at tht- Varit-ty S'-ow. Fludas and Gates Attend Ghana Press Conference What! Amuulst-nitt-s moving: to NVt-st. Afrit'a'? No hut two nu-iulwrs of tht- LOG staff .Iohu Flutlas antl Karl Gait-s trut- At'rit"-m: at htart, attt-ntlt-tl a r.-cr-ut prt-ss t'tmt't-rt-ut-c for Ghana, tht- worltl's nt-wt-st ua- tion. This t'-vritory. prt-vitmsly known as tht- tl:-'tl Co'-st, was :Lirt-u its intlt-pt-utlt-utw this month from tlrt-at Iilltfllll, :tntl so marltt-tl an historic t-rt-nt. The discussion int-lu.It-tl an out- look of tht- t'utur.- ol' this nt-w t-oun- try. Ilrcsitlinf: and answ -rintrtgut-s Seated around a conference table are tl-e five Amundsen representa- tives who appeared on the WTTW production. "Youth and You." Seated. left to right are: Iohn Fludas, then producer, Maurice Borg: Vincent P. Reilly. Bonnie Bond, Elise Anagnos. and Iudith Kenniker. Appearing on tht- tt-lt-vision pro- ggram "Youth and You" wt-rv Elist- Auapzuos, .Iutly K1-miiltt-r and Vinct- ltt-illy l'rtnn tht- tlrama ll class. Al- tt-ruatt-s wvrc- Bonny Bond anti John lflutlas. This iul"r1nal pant-l show has ht-t-u t-u tlhauut-ll ll Timrsday cyc- nimzs tht-sc past ft-w wt-t-ks with rt-prt-st-utatiyt-s from tht- various schools in CIIICZIXO. Tht- Amuntlscu group discusst-tl tht- out-stiou of "C'liralry," autl wht-tht-r it is t-vitlt-nt among high rt-hool studt-nts totlay or not. Extra t-urricular activitit-s and tht-ir cf- t't-ct upon tht- scholarship of teen- tious was tht- llritish Consul tion- aft-rs also dominated tht- t"mvt-r- 0I'!lI. who iutr tlut-t-tl a rt-prt-st-uta- satiou. Tht- Codt- of Conduct. which tive of Ghana in uativt- costumt-, was rt-t-t-utly adoptt-d by Amundscn A film, which showt-l tht- in- studt-uts, was rt-vit-wt-tl, and its mt-auiug antl t-fft-ct explained. IIIISIVY of this rich Iautl was st-t-u. AHS BOASTS ELEVEN WINNERS Out ot' tht- twenty-four wimit-rs of tht- District Scit-ucc Fair held March 7 autl S at tht- Clinton School, t-lt-vt-u wt-re Amuudscuites. The only first-place wiuucr was a graph in t,hrt-t- dimt-nsious by Dennis Couzin. Thcrt- wt-rc thrt-t- st-contl-plact- wiuut-rs, including John Neu- lnt-icr with photozraphy, John llonahut-'s tt-lt-vision st-t. antl Walter Ba- rouian's rt-pulsiou coil. The thirtl-plat-t- winut-rs were: Robert, Leonard showing tht- comparison of airplanes antl flying ZlltilllZlISj Lilian Haase antl Richard Farrt-ll with syntht-tic rubber: Stt-vc MUIIPl'IlttIIll'S transis- torizcd voiiagc supply: and Carolyn Bat-h's dt-tt-rmination ot' pi. All of thc winners from tht- annual St-it-ncc Fair, which was held in tht- girls' gym March 4, took tht-ir exhibits to tht- District Fair. Besides thc t-utries which placed in tht- District Fair tht- other win- ners wt-rc: a survt-yor's transit, hy Danit-l Uditsky antl Howard Galley from the Slth gratlt- class: Ht-dda Bchnkt- autl Charlent- Batt-y demon- strating tht- anatomy of a frog from the biology classg Roland Gubisclrs photo-electric counter, along: with James Hagan and Al Larsou's tran- sistor-opcratcd sun radio from tht- elt-ctronit-s t-lass. The physics class was reprt-st-ntt-tl by Carolyn Bach's vacuum bottle stutly and finite planes by Alan Lockett and Irwin Wt-iss capturt-tl tht- award t'or the math department. Mt'-mbt-rs of tht- LOG staff have also appt-art-tl on tht- Ronny Horn Breakfast Ilandstand show. Tht-y discussed tht- duties of tht- school papcr, rt-portt-rs. autl writt-rs. RADIO CLUB STARTS ACTION IN APRIL Somt-thing nt-w has het-n atltlt-tl. A Railio cluh, sponsored by Mr. ltlugt-ue Colt-, will holtl its first meeting: Friday, April 5, 10th pt-- riotl in the R.0.T.C. room. Tom llllrucf, 2A, and Bolt lI't'h- I-t'r, 3A, toyetl with the idt-a of such a club for st-vt-ral st-mt-stt-rs bt-tore t'iualIy bringing it to Dr. Andt-rson, who turut-tl thumbs up on tht- proj- t-rt. Mr. Colt-. a scienct- tt-acht-r nt-w to tht- school this semester, was tht-u recruited to st-r'.'t- as sponsor. Several studcnts have already signed up for mt-mbt-rship. Among tht-ul are Jim Nft'lt'lII'f. Jlikt- llvrcx- kin. Is't1r1',u Robcrts, .lun Amit-rson. .IftlIlI'l'!'Il lillrkt' antl Gf'0I'flt' t'l1riS- fttlros- The purpost- ot' this organization is to tcach its mt-mbt-rs Morsc Code and basic radio tht-ory. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 DRUMS - VIBES - MARIMBA Professional Instruction for Beginners and Advanced Students in Class-cal. Modern Iazz, Latin and Rock and Roll. FREE TRIAL LESSON CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT George Clarke RA- 8-4887 iunI9f ,. f jolt-'Wi' ll't'Il, ht'rt' gotxs for fllt' xt't'ontI Irjl. ,-tx tht- timt' is slowly .vlippinyl by: With itlrttx frm ttntl l'0I1fl't'lS ll0lt1'. Uh Hoff, is this tht' fun. . . . Sltatilu.-I, SIGITIIILI is tht- thcmt- of tht- lit-murcs sinct- tht-y ht-gan plan- ning for tht-ir rollt-r skating party on March 23. NVith tht- Varit-ty Show wt-ll uu- tlt-r way, wt- would Iikt- to takt- this opportunity to congratulatt- tht- acts that art- participatiupr. Two ut-w mt-mht-rs hart- ht-t-n atldt-tl to tht- Elitt-s. 'I'ht-y Zll't' t'tlrol Joltttnson antl Judy Nt'Itrot'tIt'r. Maltint: :tootl ust- ot' tht-ir athlt-tic talt-nt, art- tht- ut-w mt-mht-rs of thc Girls' All-Star Vollt-yhall tt-ani: I?t'r.uI Grtwnsptm, Nolllljl Wtmtltvll. l'ttt Intctts. lfltiint' l,i1npt-rix, and Nut- Ntllllllllffl' antl .lutlhu l't'It'r.wo-1. A shy, cutt- brunt-ttc is our Jun- ior Jaut- t'or this issut-. Sht- can bt- st-t-u twirliui: at toothall antl hasltt-thall yzamt-s, taltim: part in Yarit-ty Shows. and ht-lping in tht- offict-. Au Honor Sot-it-ty pin can bt- st-t-u on I,iutlt1 .ltflrrtm-11's lapt-l. As t'or Junior Jot-. this popular ft-llow was hand pit-kt-tl by tht- fa- mous actor Sir Ct-tlric Ilartlwiclat- to appt-ar in a play at tht- St-huht-rt Tht-att-r, Jo'- plans to att--ntl tht- Actors Tht-att-r in Nt-w York which boasts such alumni as Marlon Brau- do antl tht- latt- Jimmy Dt-au. As a pastime ht- likt-s to sing. wrcstlt- and participatc in intranlurals, hut just ht-ins hilust-lt' is how Gus' Lum- pros ht-r-:une so popular with his fellow classmatt-s.f A Jt'to1it' K Silt' Certified Photo Suonlies l949 W. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC I-IALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursdcry Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont RALPH WORTMAN 21, 1957 alan' with the jazz fprogressivel e popular 4A MC's lor the Variety Show: llelt to rightl. Anagnos, Vince Reilly, and Peterson. gyptian Drama Court o Watch Variety Show 'l'111- Alllllll11S0ll V11ri1-ty Show, vl1i1-I1 1111s 111-1-11 inspiring 1-1-1-atiye 1111-111 for a good number of years, s i11 full swing. The lll'2llllZJ. II -lass, 111't1-r 11111011 111-bati11g on Ro- nan, Jillllillfilll, llillbilly 111111 Egyp- lilll s1-1-nes, finally 111-1-111011 upon, 1111 wrote 1111- script, 21.110111 ll b1-g- 'ar w11o is bl'0lll-1111, into the court f 1111- I'111l1'01l of l-lgypt. 1111111-1-1-'s Iu'lis1' 1-11111111111s, Vince 11-11111 111111 111111111 1'1'11-rxun will por- ray 1111- D1'llll'1'SS, beggar 111111 war- ior wl1o lllil'0tllll'0 the perforni- rs. The show will open with 1111 Jgyptian d1111c1- whirh w11s taught o 1111- 1-lass. S1-r1-ral 1'1-t1-1'1111 Variety Sl1ow 0l'f0l'lll01'S will b1- back again witl1 ew acts. 1u'1'11 .111111 111111111111 J1'1'1'11 '1111'y11, l1'1ll'l'Il Nl.'n11111'1'g1 211111 Ptflllljl 1'1H11IlILSUl1- will be 011 11111111 to sup- ly 1'oc11l, 11121110 111111 111-1-111'1lio11 1'1-11- itions. 'l'111- clubs w11o have 1'acli1-11 111-ir brains 1'or 1111- l11s1 11-w 111o11tl1s 111- up with 1111- r1-q11ire1l ness will he trying ont 1111-ir ahilily. Allltlllll 1111-111 are clubs of 110111 -1A 211111 413 classes large 1'0pl'l'S1'll1lli1OIl fron1 low- 1-l11ss1111-11. llixx .llurimz l'l1iII1ri1-l.' l11lS spent, hours, first lllillllllllll' 1111- with t111- 1111111111 II class, then 1111- various 11c1s.over- 1111- all-i111p'-1-111111 pr111'ti1-1- 111111 l't'110lll'SZ11S. 11.1111 fi1111lly Slllglt'-llillltlvtl, the final The t'i11isl11-11 1'US1l11. ot' 1111- efforts Miss I'l1illn'i1-lr, 1111- 1111111111 1-lass, 1111- 111'rfo1'n11r1's will be seen l11y, Marc11 28, p1-rio1ls 2 111111 Fri1l11y, M1111-11 211, p1-riods 7 Zllltl a111l 7:30 Fri11ay 11t 1111- 0VCll1llg THE AMUNDSEN LOG HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- New officers of the Lettergirls 11re DI'4'Sl1l1'llL, Sophif' 1t'11I0lI1'.W'S,' r1-1-p, Chris 111711111111 ,' St'L'l't'11ll'y, 111111 ,Ulll'A'Il111IIf 211111 il'PZlSlll'U1', 1:1-1111 1l1'111I1'1-,' 1111111111 A111I1'1'.w-11 is taking the "A" 1111111 to Beloit? Srmdy 1U'I'1A'S0lI was chosen captain of the girls' All-Star Volleyball t1-11111 'I The 1'l111oS, 1'l1i1's, Ktllllltl Njys, .l1i11.1', 11'111'l.'1-111-.1 and 7'111'f11l1-9 1111 tl11'1--.-1' many Z1 lIl0lll0l'ilblt' poster D21l'ij' for tlle l'0l't'll1 -1A 1-lection? Gt'l'l'11jl is inighty lo11eson11- SillC't' 1411-1111-11 is gone, or is she? R1-pr1-S1-11ti11g AHS i11 the "Youth of tht- Year Contest" 21l'P llltllll' Exslrr. C1111 H11111 mrl, and t'l1u1'l1' 1111111111111 .' 1111-11 1'11p111I11l1'i.1 1111s becoine 1l0llOl'ill'y pr1-si111-nt of 1111- C1111-s? witl1 il iOlll' i1ll'0llLI1l A.H.S.? "Fats" 1701111110 is not the only 0119 who enjoys "l3ln1-b1-rry Hill"'? N111- f'11l'1SOIl 111111 1111' 1'1'1-ry find it lllLl'lg1llllf.f 11lso. An11111dse11's student council w11s the g111-st of the 1-ity council? This is the first ti111e illly student co1111cil has 111111 this 01llJ0l'i1llll1y- Nobody re11lly knows VV1l0 writes the 1'1-11? The Friday night 1111111-e eo111111ittee 11as elected 111111' lllt1lllbt'l'S'f 'l'h1-y are 111111111 Q1li!IIf'!f. P111 GlC1IS01l1'l', .lt,1'I11l1l 1111s1'11bl11111, 7'l'l'I'All 1'111I1'11h1'r11. 110111-rt S1111p1'. witl1 Carol Dudley as Cl1Zl.ll'Ill2ll1. Karen JlJ1lA'l1lSU11, and E'ilc1-11 Y11IlItI'1'll0I1I spent an e11joyab11- WP0lil1ll1l at D1-Paul ? For real or not for real? The Fl'CllCll hnot of 111s1 111011111 1111s 11p- peared to have flied a fast death, replac-ed Ollly by the 1-xtra long pony tails sported by short liaired girls tl1is n1o11tl1. Key Club Treks To Springfield I1o11'i1- 1"1'iy, 1-'red l-'i1'1Il1'r, Jack It'lll11'. 'I'1-11 Krug, Arnold Ostrom 111111 l11'1I1'1l Small boarded the train F1'i1l11y, March 1 for Springfield, 11li11ois, where the Key Club Con- V1-ntion w11s l1el1l. The purposes of this COllYt'lli,l0ll were to forin 111-w id1-as 011 Key Cl11b s1-r1'ic1- 111111 10 elect IICXV of- fi1-ers for tl1e seven districts of the l1li11o1s-East1-1'11 Iowa section. Each of 1111- districts 11215 11 Lient.1-1111111 Governor: I42llll'l0 Fisliinan of Siillll High School is our l'PD1'8S6lli.2l.i.lV9. 'l'h1- 1Lf0Vt'l'll01' of 1111- s1-1-tion is Ron Smith of Lan1pl1i1-r High School i11 Springfield- T111- boys stayed 111. tl1e Leland Hotel, with their scl11-1l11le includ- i11g 11 tour of the capitol city, a 1111111-1-, 21 ba11qn1-1. 211111 1111111y busi- 111-ss 1111-1-ti11gs. Tl11- 1lanc1- was given o11 Silillfilily, M2Il'Cll 2, and girls from the l1ig11 s1-11ools of Spring- 1'i1-l11 helped the Key clnbbers en- joy 1111-111selv1-s. At the ba11q111-t tl1e young men wrestlt-11 witl1 chicken bo11es while listening to various p1-ople speak. T11e Ill2l.yOl' of Springfield spoke and Jesse Owens, tl1e great Olym- pic s111r, really held the boys spell- 130111111 for some time. A new song PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. D1-11v1r:N w11s lll11'01lllf'f'Il by 1111- "Deep R111-r Boys," to l'1lIllZlX 1111- billlfllltll. Bach 1101110 again, 1111- fellows have S0lllt' NV0Il1lt1l'i'lll lll9lll0l'lt1S. Alumni Make News COLLEGE 111111-111 1t'1I11l', 1-lass of .I1111e '56, is now 2lit0lltllllg 1111- l.iberal Arts school 11t N01'i1lNX't1S11xl'll Univ1-rsity. She has r1-cently he1-11 el1-1-11-11 11 lllelllbvl' of tl1e "Official GOV01'lllll!JQ Board of the Fl'0S1lI'lll1ll Class." N11111Ir11 111111 Nlilljlfl 0111111111 111111 Ivlllltijl Slrrf-1:11. Jilll. '57, have al- ready p11-1lg1-11 the G1111111111 Phi B1-ta sorority at Bradley 1l11iv1-rsity, Pe- oria, Illinois, Carol Jol111s011, June '56, l'0llt'NVt'll Z1 four-y1-ar SC1l01ill'SlllD to 1111- Uni- versity of Chicago. Jim. 1111-0111. il June '56, LZl'2l1lll- ate, W1l0 11111-1111s Nortl1w1-stern U11i- yersity 11118 p11-11g1-11 to Pi Kappa Alpha fr11t1-r11ity. 1l11l1'iI1l11 1I111'1x1'l1. 2lll011l0l' J11111- '56, grad 211111 also 11 st111le11t at NOl'1llNX'ftSL9l'll UlllX'11l'Sli,j', p11-1lg1-11 the Alpha Gan1n111 Delta sorority. NEWLY-WEDS S11lII'0ll 1x'1'lIllll'l' an1I Cl1111'l1' 121-1111- 11111ri1'. bo1l1 gratluates of the Jlllltl '56 class, were llli'll'l'lt11l i11 N01't1lll- ber, 1956. Joan .l1l'1111101'1l. J11111- '56, lll211'- ried 1111111111111 Ki!-ll ill J11ly of l11st year. FLASH Exotic 111111 0l'lt'Iliil1 1-xc-its-1111-111 are i11 store for Avlllllfll Jol111x1o11. June '55, W1l0 will b1- going to .lapan 11s illl exc-l1ange student i11 her junior year. Here i11 tl1e States she attends Park College, Parl1vi1l1-, AWKWARD ARTICLES Page Three Mrs. Banish leaves to Become Art Supervisor Mrs. liillian llanish 11115 b1-en pro- 1111-t1-11 to district snpm-rvisor of i1l'L 1li'1l'l' s1-1'1-n years at Alllllll1lS0ll as art t1-111-111-1' 211111 Sll0llS01' of tl1e Stu- 111-111 Co1111cil. She will be re- lll1'lllbOl'0tl for n 11t'l' 1-o11trib11- tions to art and for 1111111y WOII- t11'l'fll1 poster contests. She has given co1111t- 11-ss extra hours ol' 1lt'l' time for 1 111- C0llllCll to anksgiving and C111'ist1nas baske-ts 111111 to take 1-11-1111-s to the Boys' I'111'e11tal Home. Mrs. Banish is l'0lll0lllbPl'Cd by 11111111-111s 111111 t1-11cl11-rs for her pleas- 21111, fr11-111lly disposition as well as 1111- 11111-1-1-st she 1lispl11ye11 in tl1e many lll'0jt'1'iS ot' tlll! S1111l1-111. Co1111- 1-il. illltl 111-1' 111-tivities witl1 the art 110D1ll'1lllt'l1i. . 55,1 111-lp 111-liver T11 Amundsenites Attend Science Program at NU NtlI'11lW1'S111l'll l'11iv1-rsily re- 1-1-n1ly g'11y1- il s1-i1-n1-1- Dl'0f.Il'lllll 11- 11111-1-1-st high s1-I11-ol St'l0llt'0 111111 111111111-11111111-s s1111l1-111s ill i'lll'1111'1'1ll5I 1111-ir 11111-wl1-1lge ill 1111-se 1'i1-l1ls. 'l'l11- p1-1-511-11111 was I11-l1l 1111 T1l1ll'S112lj', M3ll'C1l 7. On 1111- sc-111-1lule w1-r1- lZlb0l'ilL0l'y tours, 111-1111-11st1'11tio11s, 111111 lectures, sonu- ot' 1111- 111-1no11st1'111io11s being jtxl 1111 1iro1-111-1 1-11g'i111-s, and high voltage 2.Z1'll0l'Zl10l'S. The teachers ol' s1-i1-n1-1- 111111 lll1lill1'lll1lLlCS at NU were 11l1'l't' to 1lis1-uss 111ln1issions to 1111- Institute, 1111 1111- available Dl'0f.'Il'1llllS 111lY1ll,Lf to 1lo witl1 their fields, 111111 11lso joining tl1e Naval lit-'S11l'l'1' 'l'l'illlllI1l-I Corps. Ed Nellessen Heads National Honor Society AV1'i1l'lll1.'I 1111- 1.1111111111 tassel 11t the Jllllt' Lfl'll11ll111l0ll will be 25 recent- ly 01108011 lllt'lllll1'l'S of t.l11- Natio1111l Honor Soc-i1-ty. 0111, of the top 15'Z, of t.h1- s1-11ior class, Mr. Ilrmlcwitz, sponsor. 111111 other fac11lty mem- 111-rs only Slll.Z'LI0Sit11l 11 small 11u111- 111-r for this il0ll0l'. Ot'fi1'1-rs 11111-ly 1-11-ct1-11 are Erlwrlrfl Av1'1I1'H.Y1'lI, p1-1-si111-nt: Susrm, Gal- 1-r11i111. vice-p1'1-sid1-1113 .I11111't Palm, S91'l'Ci2ll'yQ and l1'111'l Gflffls, treas- urer. Elisa' 1-11111g111m, Estelle B1'f21'- Ios. 1'11roI Iirhr-1110, 1"l'1l'Il16 Drake, lifI1'1l111'1l- Idnglwl, Ifltlilll' Gutcly, Vio- ICH1' l11'0V!1'l.s'. 1101111 I11'In1l1'1'11, Betty Iflllllff, 1f1II'1'll .l1'11l1'i11So11, Alim- .l11l111s1111, l1'111111r' l,P1Illl14'l'. Sally 11f'C, .I1'1111. 11112, I-'1'li1'i11 illurfin, .111111-1 l1'11st11.r. .lf11l'11'7lfl S1'1ll'l1'Y1lIPlf, Sandra S1'1f1'I'f, J1'1111 SOI'1'l1.W'1I, S11-WHL Nlern. 111111 1'11t1'i1'i11 Tl10I"l1.l0ll, are 0i1l9l' lll0llllJ6l'S. SPRING HAS SPRUNG Page Four 4A's TO AGGLOMERATE AT ALLGAUER'S Hmml lt seems that something is missing in the Iune. '57 graduating class. One wonders what the trouble is. Could it be that the anti- cipation lor the Senior Prom has vanished? Or is it that the Seniors aren't going to have cr Prom or that they won't elect any class officers? No. ol course not. that isn't the answer-but wait-could it possibly be that the Seniors don't want to attend the Prom? The trouble isn't that they won't be able to find dates for that night of all nights. A strange new disease has afflicted this group, lt is called "we won't accept the Prom Com- mittee's decision-iris." It seems that they fthe Seniorsi are going to start a small riot be- cause they don't happen to approve of, or like the place where it will be held. The 4A's don't seem to be able to under- stand that the Prom Committee has put forth considerable effort in choosing a place for this very importance dance. Various members of this delegation have visited many, litany pros- pective locations. While 'tdropping in" on these assorted spots they have had to take account of the location, desirability, parking facilities, etc. But the main points the committee had to consider was the cost and the size. It is very difficult to find a place that will meet all the specifications, but yet be com- paratively reasonable, and of sufficient. size. Also, many other schools have been very early birds and gotten the worm, tlms many of the good places that would ordinarily be available for the Prom, have been taken. After weighing each side and angle care- fully and taking into consideration your wants and dislikes, the Prom Committee has chosen one of the rooms in Allgauer's Fireside for that very important dance, the Senior Prom. SPRING FASHIONS Apparently, spring has arrirvrl al .-tHN ln'- 0111180 .vnmmcr jaclt't't.s' hart' .v1n'o11f1wl out on-r most of the school, Nome arf' sltorl xlccrcfi but the majority of Hivm are alarayx loo biy and usually flirty lonlfiny. Not only arc tltcsf' jaclrelx not plvasiny to the eye, they don't hay- pcn to bc especially fIaH1'ring1 to the llT1'tll't'7', Iohn Iverson: "Since I met you darling. I can't eat. I can't drink, and I can't sleep . . . Kit Tmdeau: "Why?" Iohn: "'Cause I'm broke." n . o AN ut M-uw mule! ,ttsf-2 t Ly Y. -ty W Yuluqq, xy of nw UA U Ill THE AMUNDSEN LOG From the Desk of Dr. Anderson As teenagers in America YOU ll2U'0 UIQ KVPHK- est opportunity on earth-the opportunity to get as much education as you want at public expense. Everyone has the same opportunity. Through education you can be helped to dis- cover and develop your capacities to their lim- its if you are willing to work. Nothing worth- while comes without effort. on your part. The best school, the best teachers, and the best books in the world cannot make you learn un- less you are willing to apply yourself to the business of learning. You have observed that no two people are exactly alike in interests and aptitudes. This means that some students may do better in some subjects than others. That is to be ex- pected. However, if you really apply yourself and work hard you can be successful. You can hold your head high with pride when you can honestly say you have givcn your school work your best. We will be proud with you, too. If you do not give your school work your best, if you are indolent and procrastinate, you cheat not only yourself but also your parents who are supporting you. Your most important job right now is school. Do make the most of the oppo1'tunity and you will profit from it for the rest of your life. What you get out of school is in direct pro- portion to what you put into it. C. K, Anderson, Principal The Editor's Notebook For the high school student, these years are those of exploration, questions, observance. As our make-up and character develop, we are con- fronted with the choosing of a vocation, an interest, a decision upon which we must pat- tern our forthcoming life. A wonderful opportunity is afforded the Chicago high school students this month. That is to hear speakers prominent in their own fields, whether it is writing, engineering, ther- apy, or psychology. The event is the Ninth Annual Chicago Area. Carccr Conference. This all-day affair will take place Saturday, March 30, at the Illinois Institute of Technology. It would be an advantageous and beneficial ges- ture to attend. We leave you with sonic: MARCH THOUGHTS Spring fcrcr . . - Variety Short' . . . first robin . . . nitlrldy campus . . . prom. worries begin. . . March irinrls .... 9 trim inccts . . . trollryball fun . . . wi-nfl-blown hair-1Io's . . . "ll'carin' of the Green" . . . more studies . . . Career Confer- ence . . . April Fool's Day ncars. . . . t 4 Editor: IO!-IN SCHULTZ March 21. 1957 CRITICS I CORNER Carol Brocato "Battle Hymn" is, in my opinion, a truly great picture in the fullest sense ot' the word. The true experiences of Colonel Dean Hess, U. S. A. F., are portrayed ntagnit'icently by Rock Hudson, his supporting cast. consisting of Martha Hyer, Dan Dnryea, Don IJeFore, Altria Kashfi, ami the adorable Korean orphans. "Battle Hymn" is the poignant story ot' Hess' struggle to find himself. While in YVorld War ll, Colonel Hess bombed St. l''s Or- phanage by accident. This accident, which killed 37 children, completely changed his life. After the war his struggle to compensate, to make amends in some way for his error began. He became a minister. However, after two years, he realized that this was not his vo- cation. Then in the summer of 1950, the Korean War began. Colonel Hess left his pulpit and once again joined the Air Force. He was given command of a training center t'or the Korean t'orces. Each day more ami more children who had been the victims of warfare migrated to the center. VVith the aid of Miss Yang, Hess set up an orphanage in a deserted temple. As the North Koreans began invading Se- oul, military bases were deserted. However, all the planes had left the area before Col. Hess heard of the evacuation plans. Conse- quently they had no planes with which to evac- uate the 400 children in the orphanage. Did Col. Hess find a way to get the chil- dren out of the area? Were they saved? I'll leave these questions unanswered so as not to spoil the plot. I will say, however, that I recommend "Battle Hymn" to everyone. The feeling you have after seeing this film is com- parable to the one you had upon viewing "Love Is a Many Splendored Thing." THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endeavor! Inspired by I'll! Accomplishments Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL . ..... . .. . . C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL . .. Harry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER . ., . Mrs. Middendorfi BUSINESS ADVISER .. ....... ......... . Miss Bauersfold EDIT ORS-IN-CHIEF .,.. Ioan Helmken. Iohn Fludas ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates. Sandy Swen- son. Ralph Wortman. Iohn Schultz. Gail Duckman. Vickie Brauer, Dolly Teising. Ken Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ....... . .. .. .,....,...... .. . .... .. . .. Sandra Seifert. Helen Rooney EDITORIALS Sandy Erikson. Carol Sammons BUSINESS MGRS ...... .. Karen Lucas. Ianice Hits EXCHANGE EDS. ...... Pat Thomton. Kit Trudeau IOKES .. . . Lynn Brandenburg. Sue Marshall ART STAFF ...... .......... . .. .. .. . Diana Maxwell PHOTOGRAPHERS. Iohn Neumeier. Earl Dolnicl: Editor: GAII. DUCKMAN March 21. 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG NICE AND NASTY Page Five 4:53 O rg. Roscs arc rad. Violets are blue, If you'rc u girl, l'untrIi.v irunfs Jim!! NOTES ON THE RECENT SENIOR ELECTIONS: We've noticed all the long faces on the guys who are being dropped by the vivaclous CHICS since elec- tions are over. Share and share alike ls an old motto, but it seems that it doesn't pertain to poster material. Couldn't the KAPPA SIGS buy their own? WORDS TO THE NOT SO WISE: MISS ARVIGO, don't count your chickens before they hatch. JANE, you might not make cheerleading, you know. Try and remember that you can't be true to two for any amount of time, even though it may be fun trying. CAROL. All you need now JOANIE is a T-bird and the Ivy-leaguers might just accept you. Don't count on it though. Hey KAY! Watch those head- locks in the assembly hall! Or per- haps it's TOM who should look out! VARIETY SHOW POST-SCRIPTS: KARL, JOHN, DOLLY, LYNN, and SUE have to be given credit for trying- You never give up, do you? Quite overconfident with that act, weren't you, VAL? The CHAOES and TARTANS sure had unity during variety show practices? Even dancing instructors run out of fresh ideas once in a while. don't they, NOVIAS? PARTING WORDS: P.S.: TODD, we haven't fo1'got- ten you yet. One of the most genuinely nice girls at Amundsen is JUDY KEN- NIKER. She hasn't. been heard slannning any ot' her classmates. even during elections, and that's something that can be said for very few seniors these days. lk ll Ili Teacher: "Now, Mr. Kottra, if I lay three eggs here and five eggs here, how many eggs will I have?" Pete Kottra twith a questioning glanceir "I don't believe you can do it." Y!-'--ii: Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cater to party orders 1902 FOSTER AVE. - LO I-4956 AILEEN PETERSON "Let's go! Let's go! Let's really GO-!" says Aileen Peterson, one of Amundsen's active cheerleaders. Along with cheering our school on to victory, Al is president of the Service Girls, Fash- ion Show M.C., and a very successful fashion model. Those crazy, hectic moments with her clubs sis- ters, the privilege of learning, and Miss Stern will rank among her happiest moments at A.H.S. Her friends will never forget Al's most embar- rassing moment when she was caught in the "L" doors and the calm way in which she recovered her equilibrium. Insincerity is her only pet peeve. She is just the opposite, being very sincere and frank at timesg yet in doing so be- comes very helpful. "Anywhere with Dale" is her favorite pastime. STANLEY PANTELIS It's "Stan the Mau," with horn rimmed glasses, an amiable disposi- tion and dancing feet. His type is rarep he can take responsibility seri- ously and yet, relax, have fun, and joke around in his own inimitable fashion. Stan says he'll always remember how receptive A.H.S. students were toward him when he trans- ferred from St. George two years ago. Since then, in a very short time, he has gained many new friends ami is genuinely popular with his classmates. This was proven in the recent senior elections when he was elected to the Nominating committee as well as to the Social committee. His other activities in- clude writing a column for the LOG, drama, the intramurals. Variety Show and ANTOINETTE NOEHL A-is for her activities: Service Girls: Student Council, veepg Variety showsg FTA. N-ot to mention hall guard, office and 219 worker, Spanish club, nor Pin and Ring committee. N-either Alpha S.G.C. treasurer, bowling league, nor Girls' Chorus are to be left out. E-is for energy to do all these things that make her great and well-liked by all. N-o matter if he's married, Rock Hudson is still the only man she'd like to go steady with. O-nly time will tell if she does, but now most of her thoughts are on Chicago Teachers' College and becoming an lfl-lementary teacher. cashmere sweaters, but H-er irresistibility to anything pink, whether it be nylon hose, lip- stick or poodles. Put all the leading ' I.-etters in each line together and you'll get . . . Anne Noehl. RICHARD PAPADAKIS What is the formula for becoming one of the most popular boys at Amundsen? Well, Rich Papadakis seems to have procured the secret formula from someone-for he has everything, a rumpled head of taffy brown hairg a ready smile: four hundred eighty-nine freckles: an overflowing Ivy-league wardrobeg scads of personality and a more than ample sense of humor. This future Lake Forest business administra- tion major has his own ideas for a delectable date, first to a show and then out for pizza with Anita Ekberg or a reasonable facsimile. ' Members of the G.A.A, have taken up most of Rich's time during his four-year stint at A.H.S., but somehow he's found time for the outside activities he participates in, among them, basket- ball, Social committee, bowling league, Greek club, intramurals and Letterman. Her main weakness is not chocolate sodas nor Dudley Plus Crew: Friday Night Dances Twice a month wheels start roll- ing as Carol Dudley and her able crew whip into action to combine the right ingredients needed for a successful Friday Night Social. Car- ol heads the various committees which take care of all the little extras. Mereda Weiss and Katherine Guse, co-chairmen of the decoration com- mittee, see to it that the many streamers are cut and that the backboards are decorated to suit the occasion. Working closely with Katherine and Mereda are Pat Gleasner and Linda Quigley, who design and make all the bids given out at dances this semester. All of this hard work might go to waste if there weren't any way for people to find out about the dancesg and here Gail Hummel takes over in publicity. At the dance there is plenty to be done. These odd jobs are taken over by dance workers. Robert Snape and about eight. to ten other helpers check coats and sell tick- ets. These volunteers come early and stay later than most. The dances are chaperoned by Mr. Full- er, Coach Bourgeois, Coach Sahlin, Mr. Anglemire, and Mrs. Wheel- right. After all the fun is over there is the not so nice part of cleaning up. Zero period on Monday is the hour assigned for this project head- ed by Francis Edie. PONTIAC CONVERTS INTO PORTABLE LUNCHROOM Upon entering my automobile, I was completely amazed at the find- ings inside. Several hair pins, a few lip-sticked cigarette butts and a banana peel were scattered about the floor. Since I have a crew cut and do not smoke, aside from the fact that I aiu allergic to bananas, I im- mediately sensed that something was wrong. I decided it was a case for the F.B.l., but before no- tifying them I thought it best to investigate further into the situa- tion. Searching for more clues, I stumbled across several coke bot- tles in the back seat. Finger prints were the first thought that came into my mind, This was the evi- dence needed to convict the cul- prits. t Remembering that the criminals always return to the scene of their crime, I started to leave the area. As I slowly pulled away from the curb, I heard several high school girls yelling, "Hey there, you, where are you going with our lunch- room?" BITTY WITTS Page Six Editor: VICKIE BRAUER THE AMUNDSEN LOG March2l.l957 New Sensation- "Rock 'n Tab" Amundsen's gone Hollywood! Feb- ruary 11, .Ioan Helmken and John Fludas, co-editors, together with journalists from other high schools, interviewed Rock Hudson at the Ambassador East Ilotel. The star leaned against a table, lit a cig- arette, and awaited the barrage of questions. Ilis composure was test- ed when a girl asked if he pre- ferred married life to being single. Rock blushed slightly and said both had their advantages. His latest release is "Battle lIymn" for Uni- versal International. Monday, March -t, Joan, John, Carol Brocato, Omie Daniels, Karl Gates, Doris Anderson, and Pat Diangson appeared on "America After Dark." They met Tab Hunt- er in person at the NBC studios in the Merchandise Mart. Tab, accom- panied by lrv Kupcinet, told re- porters t'rom over fifteen high schools that he was touring the country for "The Spirit of St. Louis," starring Jimmy Stewart. He also revealed hc has a new record, "Don't Get Around Much Anymore" and flip side "Ninety- nine Ways." At 11 p.m., the pro- gram was on the air and Tab an- swered questions like "Who is your favorite date'?", "Do you think 'Young Love' would have sold without your name on the label?", and "What do you consider your best performance'?", with casual poise. He told the group he chooses his own dates and has two best girls. One of his favorite singers is Frank Sinatra, but he admits he doesn't measure up to Frankie. Tab's newest release is "Lafayette Escadrille" t'or Warner Brothers. and he believes television has given him his best parts. Karl Gates to l'uroI Iirocufo: "lf I hurl ull the quulilics you 'll'fll1t in a man, I'rI propose to some- body dsc." GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATES Write or call lor FREE catalog on top jobs, courses. and career information ETROPOLITAN Business College NORTH 6. WEST 3325 N. Lincoln-WEllington 5-6464 1 TOP Tell S61 Lllg . . . R6l'lIfd Q ncrolrrzn Question: If you could be rein- curnotcrl, irhul Iflllliii you come buck us? Sonriru I'icrcc. SA: "l'd come back as Elvis Pres1ey's pink Cad- ilac so I could see where he goes at night." Omit' l1llllll'IS, 4A: "I'd come back as myself with better equipment and a hunting license." Louie Pcnrlius, 4B: "I would like to be reincarnated as myself be- cause I think that the world would not be the same without me." Faro! lfixhcr, 4A: "I'd be Roald Amundsen so I could hang on the library wall." .-trtliur Wirvarrlioiz, 4A: "Rocke- feller." Lillian Rookie, 2A: "l'd come back as a ghost to haunt some of my teachers." Ifoy :incl lf'oy llroicii. 1A: "A mouse in a corner." Linda. ldricsoii, 1A: "A telephone so I could hear all of the gossip." Hill Amazons, 2A: "Me: I'm the most glorious thing alive." Alun Krug, 2A: "Adam." Bcclry Kia-sky, 1A: "A stuffed teddy-bear to go on a star's bed. Guess Who?" .llf1riI,un Fields, 1B: "An algebra teacher so that I could pass." Ronncl Golrlfcdrlcr, 1A: "A piece of chalk to change the answers to match mine." Dole Neilson.. 2B: "An Amundsen lock that works." Key Klub Kaper The Chicago Key Clubs will pre- sent the Rally Kickoff Dance at the Aragon Ballroom, 1100 W. Law- rence, Sunday, March 31, 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. Woody Herman and his orchestra will be featured: also included in the program will be well-known radio, TV and recording artists as guests. Benefit will be for the Key Club Scholarship Foundation. The do- nation is only a dollar for so fine a program, and everyone is urged to join in the fun. Tickets are available now from the Key Club members. Remember the date, join Chi- cago's teenagers, and thrill to the music of your favorite entertainers. ten Ss ig if Q . . S .gg1ig:'3-:pgs I X Miss Bauersfeld are. lst row. l. to r.: David Cross. 123: Dona Magnuson. 325: Margaret Brown. 115: Ruth Yohanan, 224: Susan Kottras, 314. 2nd row. Elaine Limperas, 326: Pat Schmidt. 216: Iudi Goldenberg. 214: Beryl Green- FROSH-SOPH CLUB HUB-HUB: The Vixens are having a pajama party at litll'b4ll'tl Ross' home soon, Here's hoping they save us some pizza. 1itlI'ZlllI'tI, Lwriii, Enid Quote, Nob- crfu Nturlroff, Phyllis Karel, and Jill Neirmuii are pledging Psi Delta. If you see them in the halls, BICWAREl Their new motto is, "Odd's anyone?" The Gem's were doing the town and visiting points of interest in Holland, Michigan: they arrived on a Thursday and came back Sun- day night. The Shawnee's had a party which turned out to be a huge success. SOME IMPORTANT 2B's AND 2A's: .Io Ann Dc Vito and her brother won the dance contest on Band- stand Matinee. Nice going! Having a great time competing against the men's faculty will be Coil lil007?Lbt'I'jl. Soon to be in training for Field Day will be the following football players: Brirdo '1'ru11chi11l. Ilcnrlu Small, Carmen. Hruiirlc. Bill llich. Dennis and Jim Girffiii. Stew' Illus- xri, Sherman Prayer. Georgie Rol- slon. and Curl Tciincs. DIB'S AND DAB'S Joan. Rcmcr seems to be having fun playing piano for the chorus . . . "boy," Jcuiielte Jon also is musically inclined as she proved when she did a great job singing 'Johnny Schmoker" in Mr. Dob- bins' music class. Name ..., i........- FOSTER FLORAL SHOP phone ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, 2 4 63 FOSTER AVENUE H, 5, ----,-, K ,,-,, ,,A,,-----,-- Y r ,VVYV WWI, FL OWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERF CUT OUT AND MAIL COUPON Phone ED 4-0860 spon, 317: and Hayden Aronson. 221. Course Now Offered For "Hopeless" Coeds A course in management is be- ing offercd at thc junior and sen- ior levcls as an answer to the in- terests and needs of the girls ap- proaching graduation. The pros- pect of the future is viewed with anticipation of a new environment and new rcsponsibiltes. This course includes two semes- ters of work. Either semester may precede the other. lt will be five periods a week, no lab, and a ma- jor credit, will be given. Among the units to be studied in the course will be: the func- tions of the modern home. stand- ards t'or housing, factors influenc- ing the selection of an apartment or home, methods of financing and furnishing the home attractively and suitably, household efficiency, home care of the sick, care of chil- dren. intelligent buying, family rc- lationships and cultivation ol' good social customs for gracious living. as well as the development of worthwhile leisure time activities. The major concern of such a course, taught by home economics teachers, would be to help the jun- ior and senior girls understand the significance of their responsibili- ties as family members-present and future- and to provide experi- ences in which democratic ideals would guide their day-by-day rela- tionships. Siu' l'ouI.von, Vtlflllfl-" Ncliirxfrls, Ilorbuiw, f'1ll'lS0ll. Nancy Iioiucn. Nunflru lluymfr, lugprifl Ilui-lccr. l'ii-I.-i lynzoff. lwirol Vircrilo. Judy Phin- 1'lif:SIi'r, Helly lm Vouilr, f'Iirixfini' I'rif2'. f'li1irIoII1' Jiieolzx. liione Ro- f1f'!llii1'r and llrlillc I','ili1ini1iI.w were chosen from their gym class as contestants for the G.A.A. Posture Contest which was held eighth pe- riod on March 13. Editor: DOLLY TEISING March2l,l957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG VA - VA - VOOMI Page Seven LETTERGIRLS CHOOSE NEW A""a'i'sA"""'e? OFFICERS-KALOPESES PREXY Summer Styles The "big men," only in the fem- inine gt-ruler twho :ire in reality the l.cttel',Lfl1'IsJ, elcctetl this se- nu-sti-r's ot't'ici-rs at tlu- meeting lu-ld l4't-bruary 21. Nopliit' li'ulo1u-- .wus is now president. with t'l:ri.s tinrlurni as lu-r able assistant to t'ill the office ot' vice-px'esitlent. tluil IIur'l.'nmu has charge ot' keeping track of days. dates and activities, In-ing st-cretary and llcllll llcndcr' holds the money bags. At tlu- officers' meetings held the Tuesday preceding tlu- once-month- ly 'l'hursday meeting, many plans are laid to take place in the coming semester. Ideas are popping thick aint fast with a tea being planned for participants in the fashion show Iylwfllhlll fnnfa fha COLLEGE BOUND S T U D E N T S Wow to pzepaze fu COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS Brownstein ' Weiner Gives you model college entrance apti- tude and achievement tests: answers to all tests: answers to mathematics and science tests-completely worked outg drill for verbal and mathematical testsg vocabulary list with definitions and usageg listing of major colleges and their examination requirements. 51.98 YOU CAN WIN A SCHOLARSHIP Brownstein ' Weiner ' Kaplan How, Where, When to applyp 840,000,000 in ,scholarship sources: 50.000 college scholarships, National Merit Scholarship information and preparation, 3000 Scholarship ques- tions with answcrs, 2000 basic vocabu- lary words with definitions and usage: review and drill in English, Social Studies, Mathematics, Science, Health, Art and Music. 52.98 at your bookstore or send check or money order to BARRON'S EDUCATIONAL SERIES, INC. 343 GREAT IIECII ROAD, GREAT NECK, II. Y. in April. Next week, on March 28, will be a volleyball social with refreshments and the possible addi- tion of some surprise guests. Membership cards are all printed an.l were given out March 14. They cost a slnall sum of 25C to pay for the price of printing, and have been beautifully done by students in the print shop with a big red "A" on a white background. The Fashion Show is another of the many activities in which they will take part. Background ideas and costuniing. which takes in the type and number ot' outt'its. will bc under their jurisdiction. The next meeting on April 4 will deal with the organization of the show. These girls are certainly lucky to be under the leadership of Miss Donna McGuire. Her capable di- rection is intended to give the girls a chance for maximum leadership. Miss McGuire has been a gym teacher here for enough years to have been sponsor of another or- ganization, the majorettes. DEFINITION OF A WOLF- "lIc's a guy who enjoys life, lib- erty and the happiness of pursuit." Sterner Posture Queen The first posture contest in two and one-half years was held on Wednesday, March 13. in the audi- torium. the eighth pei'iod. Only those who had GAA. membership cards were admitted. Participants in the contest were chosen by the girls in the gym classes. Some of the lucky entrants were Christine llritz. Sandra Heg- na. Gayle lddmonls, Judy Chichest- er, Vicki Ilrauer, Bea Paublos, Car- ol Peterson, Ingrid Hacker, Carol Ili-ocato. Sue Paulson, and Lucille Ncininger, Doreen Casper was the representative of the Service Girls, while Barbara Carlson was that of the Majorettes. Several faculty members were se- lected by Miss Donna McGuire, the sponsor of the show. to be judges. Miss Marion Philbrick judged the girls on their poise, Mrs. Helen- Mary Heflin on their grooming, aint Mrs. Leuore Dolejs and Mrs. Middendorff, tabulators. Sandy Erik- and th e on son, president of the G.A.A.. Sophie Kalopeses, president of Lettergirls, judged the girls walking, standing and sitting. The winner was Jan Sterner, 4A. Second place went to 3A, Gail niggelis. and third place was other 4A. Carol Peterson. all- Doctnr to ptiticztfz "You hurt' all the S,l!lIl,1lf0lllS of an ulcer carccpt moncy."' Da- re Varied COTTON KNIT COTION L RSTEX Jg ORLON KNIT A f WI' wr k l F"' 1 lac.l.ctA,.U -X,x,,x.fLfgfsf nmfn Ah for balmy daysl The lovelies the artist's imagination. however. dr following story. 953. Phew, is it ever hot! What? You say it's only 5007 Well, the difference in temperature is only a column prop used to put you in the mood. Imagine that you are in sunny Florida, viewing the 1957 line of Catalina swim-wear. The show is just beginning, so sit back, relax, and select your new swim suit from this stunning collection. Heading the parade we see the popular cotton bathing suit in a pastel colored plaid. It also comes in different colors styled with "lit- tle boy legs," in a sheath style, and in the full skirted style as pictured above. The wrinkle shed material makes this suit very practical. The sheath style has a pnckered back and dainty lace trim on the bodice and straps. It has a matching sleeveless shirt. Next we see a dotted Swiss number with a fitted bodice and shirred adjustable pan- taloons with ruffles which extend from the hip to the back. Pastel colored stripes, crease resistant fab- ric, an elongated, fitted torso, and an all around pleated skirt over bloomers make the next suit unique. A striped suit of everglaze cotton with a fitted torso and pert all around pleats describe the last suit in the cotton category. The second group of suits are made of Lastex. Our first model wears a daring low back sheath with a metalic bordered halter and trim on the back. Next we see a solid color suit with an embroid- ered trim on the top and an em- pire waistline. The embroidery is of at floral design in colors con- trasting with that of the suit. pictured above are purely tigments of awn only to aid in the telling of the Something very different, but cute, is the suit. pictured above in polka- dot with thc "little boy leg." It has a contrasting waist nipping weskit with two buttons on the front. Next on the parade is a suit which is also made in orlon knit. This suit is a solid color and has a V-neck halter with a very low-cut back. Again we sec the "little boy leg." This suit has solid color trim on thc bodice and pockets to ac- centuate thc vertical and horizon- tal stripes. A princess sheath with open slashes and contrasting piping on the sides describes this Lastcx luiuiber. A pleated nylon bodice covered with jet head beads makes the next suit extremely striking. This year will be a big one for cotton knit. As we can see from the above pictures, stripes are very predominant in this field. Our first suit is a multi-colored one with stripes of various sizes. The colors of red, gray, yellow, and brown make this a very lovely one. A middy style is carried out in the next suit which is multi-colored, has black trim on the bra and thc shorts- In nylon knit is a suit which is extremely plain and figure molding with a scoop neck and back. Well, there are some of the new Catalinas which will soon grace the beaches of the country. Hope you enjoyed the show! -- If your disposition is cool, calm and collected like the proverbial cucumber when fhosc about you urc losing their headse-maybe you don't understand thc situation. STRIKE THREE Editor: KEN KNUTSON Page Eight THE AMUNDSEN LOG March 21.1957 Baseball S ason Begin April It Cagers Finish: Kambanis Voted Most Valuable Amundst-n's 1056-57 basketball season is now only history, and ac- cording to statistics, it is not very pleasant history. Although this sea- son was lopsided by many defeats it has also had its share of thrill- ing moments. Highlighting such memories was Amundse-n's rousing win over a highly confident Sul- livan quintet. ln this contest, the cagers reached their peak, both of- fensively and defensively as they defeated their first, league rival in two years, X1-57 ltich Schreiber was high man in this game, collect- ing 21 points. Another memorable moment came early in the season in the second meeting with Kelvyn Park. Al- though Amundsen won this contest, 66-64, it required a long set, shot by Pete Kottra. in the final seconds to break the tie. The point makers this year were John Kambanis and Tom Snider. John missed scoring 200 points for the whole season by one point. He collected 190 points including 75 free throws and 61 field goals. Second in season scoring was for- ward Tom Snider. Ile sank -I3 free throws and 66 field goals for a 185- point. total. The victory over Sullivan was not a complete surprise to Coach Bourgeois. In the Von Steuben game, the Vikings kept dangerously close as far as Von supporters are concerned. The final score was 53- 47, the low score a result of Von's stalling tactics in the last quarter. The last, game of this season was against mighty Lane. Lane won this contest with a score of 63-52 but had to stall in the final period to guarantee their ninth straight league victory. W Waiting for the gun before they submerge into the blue depths are Iohn Diacou and Tom Wendt, both senior swim team members. Dave Na- nos. standing on the diving board, keeps a critical eye on his teammates. AMUNDSEN PLACES FOURTH IN NORTHWEST SWIM RELAYS by lean Sorensen The Northwest Relays held at Lane Tech, on February 26, gave Amundsen the opportunity of showing off its fine swim team and also taking fourth place among all northwest schools participating. Lane placed first in the event with 55 points folowed by Schurz, 51: Austin. 495 and Amundsen, 39. Ribbons were awarded for second place in the backstrokc relay to Gerry Ryan, Tom NVaIton, and Tom lVendt. Chuck Hoffman, Al Cohler, and Tom Wendt took third place in the breast stroke relay. Other meets attended by the swim team have been on March 13 at Wells and March 20 at Lane. The latter was the triangular meet be- tween Amundsen, Lane, and Lake View. Still in the future on March 26, 27, and 28 is the city meet held at Calumet.. Getting the fellows in shape is Coach Carlson. Practice is held every day after school here at Amundsen. Captains of the team are Tom Wendt and Tom Walton. Botti swam in the state meet at New Trier on March 1 in the 100- yd. backstroke and placed among the top 20. 7 jIM'S VARSITY eafl 5 SPORT SHOP 3594 MHIWAUKEE AVE. Foster and Damen PA 5-0444 CLUB IACKETS SUMMER IACKETS 18 DAY SERVICE We Call at Your Meetings Save Money on Your SUMMER IACKETS Order Now for Fastest Service All Colors LO 1-3467 Volleyball Becomes New Sport Craze Volleyball is rapidly becoming one of Amundsen's favorite recrea- tions. During the past few days, lllll'2lllllll'2lI volleyball. the Seniors' "Volley Folley,' 'and the annual All- Star volleyball contest have all taken place. The intrainurals were somewhat different this year. lnstead of crowning one champ for the entire school, it was decided to have a champion for each of the four di- visions. Congratulations to the following girls who made the All-Star volley- ball team: Sandy Erickson, cap- taing Linda Tellefsong Beryl Green- spong Sonny Wandellg Judy Peter- son: Pat Lucas: Sophie Tarvard- iang Elaine Limperis: Sue Salland- erg and Gail Blomberg. The All-Stars, under the direc- tion of Mrs. Florence Manasin, played the men's faculty team, Wed- nesday, March 20, during a long division. Mr. Carlson, Mr. Sahlin. Mr. Fox, Mr. Bourgeois, Mr. Cole. Mr. Small, Mr. Peterson, and Mr. Simmons, under the coaching of Mr. Harry Fuller, tried to duplicate last year's Win. Team Confident Oi Finishing High In Section "lf we can just get a few good pitchers this year." reports Jim Fox, varsity baseball ceach, "I'm confident that we can go a long way in the sectional play-offs." Last season, the main drawback was the disappointment, of losing ball games by one run. In spite ot' this, tho senior squad still fin- ished fourth in the North Section standings. With the team ot' last year being composed mostly of un- derclasslnen, they should have grown in experience and should be playing a championship grade of baseball this season. Some of the athletes who will be carrying the bulk of the team's burdens with their bats include llale Schneider and Pete Kottra. Dale, at shortstop, was one of last season's leading hitters and fielders while Pete played the outfield and did his share of the pitching duties. Jolm Kambanis and Skip Reinhart, two versatile athletes, will assume the first string duties at second base and catcher, respectively. .l!!'.19..'ff.E. f The Amundsen sports limelight now changes from the Viking cag- ers to the baseball nine, with sev- eral fellows exchanging oversized jerseys for beatout mitts and hats. Among theln are lficll I'upuduki.s. Imlc Schneider, Gordy Zorn, Pefc Koffru. John Kumbunix and Skip lfeinhurt. The latter three are re- turning lettermen from last se- mester. During the baseball season, "Day O," and "Baby, It's Cold Outside" held the top positions on the show- er-room hit parade. The free throw trophy goes to John Ix'1nnbunis. who scored 75 points out of 109 tries. John was also the meekest player ot' the sea- son. He had only a total of 41 fouls for all 19 games. Soap and towel fees are paid reg- ularly every semester by the stu- dents- The water is free, so come on. fellas, let's all take showers after the gym classes. tFreshmen. are you listening'?J Bowling seems to be t.he latest fad among -tA's. Every holiday they can be seen gathered together en- joying their senior year by chalk- ing up those strikes. VOL. XXIV. NO. 7. Kambanis Heads Senior Officers As a result of the recent senior elections. Iohn Kambanis now wields the gavel and presides over Senior Hall as the newly elected President ol the Iune. 1957. graduating class. Elise Anagnos won the office of vice- president: Carol Brocato, treasurer: Violette Georgas, secretary: and Ken Knutson, Pete Kottra and Iohn Schultz are the new sergeants-ab arms. Ed Nellessen and Andrew l'auder also ran for president. In the ot'- fiees ot' veep, treasurer, and secre- tary, run-offs were neressary to break ties. For vt-ep, Sue Galbraith, Jtllltlt Palm and lfllaine Gatelyg t'or tr'easurer', Estelle lletxelos, Marlene Selrranun and Sandy Swenson: t'or secretary, Sandy l'll'lliSOIl, Karen Jenlriusou and Dolly 'l'1-ising: for S0l'R't'lllll.-ill-itl'lllS, Karl Gates, Vince lteilly and ltich ldlmiau. After a week ot' frantic- carupaigu- ing: wliieh included senior students running around covered with post- ers, balloons. streamers. hats and tags, the members ot' the 4A class were faced with the problem of choosing and electing the rnost de- serving.: candidates for the senior lass ot't'iues. Competition was keen, and tho conscientious voter had a difficult job in deciding on the hest qualified person. During second and division pe- riods on Monday, March 4, cam- paign speeches were delivered in gaily deeorated Senior Hall. Start- 'ug with sergeauts-at-arms candi- lates and working: up to the presi- lential hopefuls, the audience heard variety of speeelres. Several were lumorous, all were sirreere Duties of the president include laily running of senior hall, and 'epresentinpr the elass at various neetings and t-ont't-renees, 'l'he vice- iresidc-nt. in addition to assuming: uthority in the event ot' the chief 'xecutive's absence, is chairman ot' he Prom eoinrnittee. Class treas- irer has one ot' the totuxln-st jobs, hat ot' trying to painlessly vol- eet graduation dues from the 'roup. She is also responsible t'or ceeping an at-4-urate record ot' the wlass receipts :ind t'XDt'Ilillllll't'S. he secretary must lu-ep an up-to- ate reeord of the minutes ot' the lass ineetings and business tran- aetious. Sergeants-at-arms must ee to it that all students get into enior Hall on time and tend to he business at hand during Senior Iall. AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL, CHICAGO. ILLINOIS MARCH 21, 1957 Vl GEORGA5 Secjy .....--' ELISE ANAGNOS -veegp . lam 0 "' Q sz' W QQ' if , " 1. 33' --zi 's S Y Our' Senior Officers ' CAROL. Bnocmo t 'X is Tneots- T 0 it is if ' KOTTRA iii, 'Q g,-5 Izire ililllr. .tlf 222522 , 3 --QQ ',:: ',:. i ,..:.. S65 J-DHA, CH iftl S.Q'l'S."Q'l"AY'YYs?S Q egrn Activity With Songs As aestro Small Leads The 4A's are really going mad with all the activities in which they are participating. We don't hear anyone complaining. howeverl The first big get-together of tho semester was a Volleyball Social 14 in the girls' and Hot dogs. cokes, and held March boys' gyrus. eooliies added inueh to volleyball. Voires are still resounding from Senior llall after the March 18 "4A llit Parade" program. Under the the Progranr Commit- direetion of tee sponsor. Mr. Small, the stu- dents joined in the singing of 10 of their favorite songs, John Fludas and Dolly Teising, dressed in ap- propriate gay '90's costumes, intro- duced the old favorites that were sungg hepcats Sandy Erikson ami Andy Pander introduced the eur- rent hits. Several days before the pro5:ram was held, the seniors voted on which songs they wanted included. The top popular songs were "Round and Round," "I Love My Baby." and "Banana Boat Song," in which Jerry Patryn was the "Banana Man." 7.2 ,A omilzg guenfd MARCH 28-Variety Show-2 61 3 periods 29-Variety Show-7 6. 8 periods Night Performance APRIL ll-PTA-Fathers' Night 12-Friday Night Dance 18-LOG out 26-Dance 29-May 5-Spring Vacation J' 1 1 1 I WINNERS N' WONDERS Editor: SANDY SWENSON PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG MorCh2lf1957 Anagnos Given D. A. R. Award Elise Anagnos, through her deni- onstration ot' the qualities ot' de- pendability, leadership, serviee, and patriotislu has been presented with a Good Citizenship Award by the Ililllllhters ot' the Ameriean ltevolu- tion. A pin and eertitieate was given to her by Dr. Anderson, She also attended a lnneheon t'or all of the eity's winners at the Drake Hotel on Mareh ll. The award is given to a stud:-ut . , . Ill every :re tool :ril is based on the aboye mentioned qualities. Elise has t'o'le mueh to warrant this honor su'-li as originating our t'ode of t'ou'lutt. representing our sehool at many eity-wide Coile ot' Conduet eouferenees, at-ting as president ot' the Student Count-il for two semesters, reeeiving essay awards. ant :'ei".'ing as riee presi dent ot' the :lx-mor elass She will also art as Mistress ot' l'ert-niotiier at the Variety Show. Fludas and Cates Attend Ghana Press Conference What! West, Afrieai' No but two members Atnunlseuites moving to ot' the LOG st:1t't', .Iohn lffudas and Karl Gates true At'rif':1u:: at heart, attended a r.-e:ut press t-onferenee for Ghana, the wot-lv!'s newest na- tion. This territory, previously known as the Gold t'o'1::l, was given its illfit'llt'lltIt'Ili" this niouth from Great Ilritaiu, and so marked au historic- ereut. The dist-ussiou iuelulel an out- look of the future ot' this new eoun- try. Presidinsz and answeringones tions was the llritish Consul Gen- eral. who intr duced a representa- tive of Ghana in native eostume. A t'iIm. whieh showel the in- dustry of this rieh land was seen. Seated around a conference table are tl-e five I-Xrrsundsen representa- tives who appeared on the WTTDV production, "Youth and You." Seated. left to right are: Iohn Fludas. then producer, Maurice Borg: Vincent P. Reilly, Bonnie Bond, Elise Anagnos, and Iudith Kenniker. ASQUCJQJ Que iewfi ver ji!! Members of the LOG staff have also appeared on the Ronny Born Breakfast Bandstaud show. They discussed the duties of the sehool paper, reporters, and writers, Appearing on the television pro gram "Youth and You" were Elise Anagnos, Judy liennilzer and Vinee Iteilly from the drama ll elass. Al- teruates were Bonny Bond and John Fludas, This informal patiel show has been on tlhaunell ll Thursday eve- nings these past few weeks with rt-preseutatiyes from the various RADIO CLUB STARTS ACTION IN APRIL Something new has been added. schools in Chieago. The Amuudsen group discussed the question ot' "Chivalry," and whether it is evident among high sehool students today or not. Extra eurrienlar activities and their ef- feet. upon the seholarship of teen- agers also dominated the eonver- sation. The Code of Conduet, whieh was reeently adopted by Amundsen students, was reviewed. and its meaning and effect explained. AHS BOASTS ELEVEN WINNERS Ont ot' the twenty-four winners ot' the llistriet Science Fair held March 7 and S at the Clinton St-hool, eleven were Amundsenites. The only first-place winner was a graph in three dimensions by Dennis Couzin. There were three second-plaee winners, ineludiug John Neu- meier with photoiraphy, John llonaluu-'s television set, and Walter Ba- ronian's repulsion eoil. The third-place winners were: Robert Leonard showing the comparison of airplanes and flying animals: Lilian Haase and Riehard Farrell with synthetie rubber: Steve Mullerheinfs transis- torized vottago supply: and Carolyn Baeh's determination of pi. All ot' the winners t'rom the annual Seienee Fair, which was held in the girls' gym Mareb -I, took their exhibits to the District Fair. Besides the entries whieh plaeed in the District Fair the other win- ners wero: a surrf-yor's transit by Daniel Uditsky and Howard Galley front the 9th grade class: Hedda Behnke and Charlene Batey demon- strating the anatomy of a frog from the biology elassg Roland Gubisch's photo-eleetrie counter, along with James Hagan and Al I.arson's tran- sistor-operated sun radio from the electronies elass. The physics elass was represented by Carolyn Bac-h's raeuiun bottle study and finite planes by Alan Inckott and Irwin Weiss eaptured the award t'or the math department. A Radio elub, sponsored by Mr. Eugene Cole, will hold its first meeting Friday, April 5. 10th pe- riod in the It.O.'l'.C. room. Tom liurnef. 2A, and Bula Web- ber, SA, toyed with the idea of sueh a elub for several semesters before finally bringing it to Dr. Anderson, who turned thumbs up on the proj- eet, Mr. Cole. a seienee teaeher new to the school this semester. was then recruited to serve as sponsor. Several students have already signed up for membership. Among them are Jim Nf1'll'lII'f. Jlikr' Heres- lcin. Hurry Ifobertx, Jun Anflerson. ,lluttremi lfurlrt' and George Pltris- Intros- The purpose of this organization is to teaeh its members Morse Code and basic radio theory, VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE S115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 DRUMS - VIBES - MARIMBA Professional Instruction for Beginners and Advanced Students in Classical. Modern Iazz, Latin and Rock and Roll. FREE TRIAL LESSON CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT George Clarke RA- 8-4337 ju 39' ,. T jottmflw ll'eII, here goes for the .vrronrl try. .tx the time 'is slowly xlippingl by: With idetlx fem and euntrilns none. Uh Hoff, is Iltix the fun. . . . Skating. skating is the theme of the Ilemures sinee they began plan- ning t'or their roller skating party on March 23. XVit,h the Variety Show well uu- der way, we would like to take this opportunity to congratulate the aets that are partieipating. Two new members have been added to the ltllites. They are Faro! Johanson and JIIIIAII Na'ltror1la'r. Making good use of their athletie talent are the new members of the Girls' All-Star Volleyball team: lfflflll GI'1'l'tIS1NHl, Nonnhu Il'nmlell. Put lrueux, lu'Iuine l.impf'ri.v. and Nut' NIIHIIIIIIVI' and Jlllltll I'f'lf'r'.yo't. A shy, eute brunette is our Jun- ior Jane t'or this issue. She eau be seen twirliug at l'ootball and basketball games, taking part. in Variety Shows, and helping in the offiee. Au llouor Soeiety pin eau be seen on I.inrlu JoItn.wn's lapel. As t'or Junior Joe, this popular t'ellow was hand pieked by the fa- mous aetor Sir Cedrie llardwi'-ke to appear in a play at the Sehubert Theater. Joe plans to attend the Aetors Theater in New York whieh boasts sur-h alumni as Marlon Rrau- do and the late Jimmy Dean. As a pastime he likes to sing, wrestle and partieipate in intramurals, but just being himself is how flux Lum- prox beeame so popular with his t'ellow elassmatesf - .lt-tznie K Sue Certified Photo Suonlies 1949 W. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPI-IIC HALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont RALPH WORTMAN 21. 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG AWKWARD ARTICLES Page Three Makin the popular 4A MC's lor the Variety Show: tlelt to rightl. Anagnos. Vince Reilly. and Peterson. with the iazz tprogressivel gyptian Drama Court o Watch Variety Show The Amundsen Variety Show, 'hich has been inspiring creative alent for a good nmnber of years, s i11 full swing, The drama II -lass, after much debating on Ro- llilll, Jillllillfitll, Hillbilly and Egyp- iau scenes, finally decided upon, ind wrote tl1e script, about a beg- 'ar who is brought into the court rf the l'haroh of Egypt. E1ncee's Elise ,'llltlflll0S, Vince frilly a11d llulph Peterson will por- 1'ay the princess, beggar illlll war- 'ior who introduce the perform- rrs. The show will 011011 with itll 'Igyptian dance wl1icl1 was lilllgllt o the class. Several veteran Va1'iety Show Jerformers will be back llglllll with l0W acts. lfrd .leon fllllllNll', .lcrry 'utryn, Ifurcn Sl.'onln'ry and Penny Villiumxon. will be on hand t.o sup- ily vocal. pia11o and tlCC0l'tll0ll ren- litions. The clubs wl1o have racked heir lll'ltlllS for the last few lll0lllllS t'0lllt': llll with the required will be trying Ollt their ability. Among them are clubs of both -lA and 413 classes large representation from low- classmen. .llixs .llurion l'l1illn'iclc has spent. hours, first planning the with tl1e drama II class, tl1en the various acts.over- tl1e all-iinprmrtant, practice ind ll hearsals. and finally single-handed, the final The lllllSll0tl res11ll ot' tl1e efforts lllixs I'l1iIllricl.-, the drama class, "farmers will be seen lVl4llt'll 28, pe1'iods 2 and 3 Friday, March 29, periods 7 illltl 11d 7:30 Friday at the evening nance. HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by the IUDYS-tMueller and Kottl New officers of tl1e Lettergirls are president, Nllllllll' 1i'r1Iop1'xwx,- veep, t'l1rix Grullu1n,' secretary, Gull 1AIlt'A'llltllI,' Zllltl treasurer, Helly lIf'n1lcc.' Donna .-tndcrson is taking the "A" t1'ai11 to Beloit? Sandy Hrilrson was chosen captain of the girls' All-Star Volleyball team '! The Ultdos. t'l1ic.v. Kappa S.'g,'.v. .1Iin.r, Ifoclrctlcs zllltl 'l'tll'ftlll-Y all threw many a memorable poster party fcr the l't'tf8lli 4A election? tlcrruy is mighty l0ll0S0lll0 since Slxippun is gone, or is she? Rt'Dl't'St'llllllg AHS i11 the "Youth of the Year Contest" are llinnc l'I.vxlcr. Gull Hummel, lllltl l'l11lclt' Hoffnmn! 1 Rich llllltltltllfl-S has bUl'0lll0 honorary president of the Chicsi' with a tour through A.H.S.? "Fats" Domino is 11ot tl1e o11ly one who enjoys "lllueberry Hill"? Sur Uurlson a11d lice l't'l'l'-ll find it intriguing also. Amundsen's student council was the guest of the city council? This is tl1e first llllltl any Sllltlfxllt council has had tl1is opportunity. ' Nobody really knows who writes the I'cn.' The Friday night dance committee has elected IIUXY members? They are llinrlu Quigley. Pat Glcusoztrr, Kcrzny ffUSl'llllllllll, Terry I'1ltIl'llIll'l'ff- Robert Snape. with Carol Dudley as chairman. Karen Jcnlrinson illltl Eileen l'umumoto spent llll enjoyable weekend at DePaul? For real or not for real? Tl1e Fl'8llf'll knot of last lll0lllll has ap- peared to have died a fast death. replaced only by the extra long pony tails sported by short haired girls this lll0lltll. Key Club Treks To Springfield ff0lt'lt' Fciy, l"rcd l"ic1lIcr, Jock Kane, Ted Krug, Arnold Ostrom and Henry Small boarded the train Friday, March 1 for Springfield, Illinois, where the Key Club Con- Y4'llll0ll was held. The purposes of this convention were to form new ideas on Key Club service and to elect new of- t'icers for the seven districts of the Illinois-Eastern Iowa section. Each of the districts has a Lieutenant Governor: Laurie Fishman of Senn lligh School is our representative. The governor of the section is R011 Smith of Lamphier High School in Springfield. The boys stayed at the Leland Hotel, with their schedule i11clud- ing a tour of the capitol city, a tltlllce, a banquet, itlltl many busi- ness meetings. The dance was given o11 Saturday, March 2, and girls from the high schools ot' Spring- field helped the Key clnbbers Oll- joy themselves. At the banquet the young men wrestled with chicken bo11es while llSltllllllf.'Q to V1ll'l0llS people speak. The mayor of Springfield spoke illltl Jesse Owens, the great Olym- pic star, really held the boys spell- bouud for some time. A 11ew song PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. DAMEN was introduced by the "Deep River Boys," to climax the banquet. Back ll0lllC again, tl1e fellows have so111e wonderful lllt'lll0l'ltlS. Alumni Make News COLLEGE Gulrlfz lt'r1ur, class of June '56, is now ilLlt'lltllllf2,' the Liberal Arts school at Ntll'lllNN't'Slt'l'll University. She l1as recently been elected a lll6lllbt'l' of the "Official Governing Board of the Freshman Class." Sunrlru, Zllltl Sonja Orlinrln and Nancy Slcrclro, Jan. '57, have al- 1'eady pledged the Gamma Phi Beta sorority at Bradley University, Pe- oria, Illinois. Carol Johnson, J1111e '56, renewed a four-year scholarship to the U11i- versity of Chicago. Jim llIct'r1ll. a June '56, Ll,'l'Zltlll- ate, who attends Northwestern U11i- versity has pledged to Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Jiftlflilllll llurlscll. another June '56, grad a11d also a student at N0l'tllW'tiSt6l'll University, pledged the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. NEWLY-WEDS Sharon Krunzcr and t'l1ncl.' llcllu- 'llltlI'lt'. both graduates of the Jlllltl '56 class, were ma1'ried i11 Novem- ber, 1956. Jotm Jlclilliorn. June '56, 1nar- ried I.dnning Kay i11 July of last year. FLASH Exotic and orie11tal excitement are i11 store for Nancy Johnston, June '55, who will be going to Japan as an exchange student i11 her junior year. Here i11 the States she attends Park College, llarlcville, Mrs. Banish Leaves to Become Art Supervisor Mrs. Lillian Banish has been pro- moted to district supervisor of art at'ter seven years at Amnndsen as art teacher and sponsor of tl1e Stu- dent Council. She will be re- x. .. nienibered for ' - her contribu- H . tions to art and I pbp W i, for 111any won- Q' an-1, ,y derful poster Q. contests. She ' ' Q' has given count- less extra hours Q 525- " ' . help deliver Tl1 of her time for th e Council to anksgiving and Christmas baskets and to take clothes to tl1e Boys' Parental Home. Mrs. Banish is remembered by students lllltl teachers for her pleas- ant, friendly disposition as well as the interest she displayed in the 1na11y projects ot' the Student Coun- cil, Zlllll her activities with the art tlUll2ll'llllt'lll. Amundsenites Attend Science Program at NU Northwestern l'niversity 1'e- eently gave a science lil'0Q1't.llll to intetest high school science and matheniatics students in furthering' their kuoxvletlge in these fields. The program was held on 'l'illll'Stlilj', March 7. On the schedule we1'e laboratory tours, demonstrations, and lectures, Stlllltx of the tlt'lll0llSll'illl0llS being jet an drocket engines, a11d high voltage generators. The teachers of science and 111atl1e111atics at NU were tl1e1'e to discuss admissions to the Institute, all the available progranis llttl'llll.f to do with tl1ei1' t'ields. and also joining the Naval lteserve Training Corps. Ed Nellessen Heads National Honor Society Wearing tilt' golden tassel at the June graduation will be 25 recent- ly CllOSt'll members of the National Honor Society. Out, of tl1e top 15W of the St'lll0l' class, lllr. Hanlcwitz, sponsor. Ztlltl other faculty mem- bers only suggested a small Illllll- her for this l1ono1'. Officers lately elected are Idrlwarrl Ncllcxscn. presidentg Susan, Gul- brdirlt. vice-presidentg Janet Pulm, secretaryg Zllltl lfurl Gates, treas- urer. lflisc sllltljllllfk, lfslclle Bclzc- Iux, Uurol Ifroeuto, Frrznlc Drake, HtII'lItll'tI- Idnycl. lfluinc Gotclll. Vio- Icllc UI'0l'jltl.V, Joan H1'Illlh71'n, Betty Hlltltf. Karen vlcnlrinxon, Alice .lohnson. Wrlllnc I,cunrlcr, Sally Loc, ,lcon Lily, Fclicirl lllurfin. Juycl ltostrlx, .llurlcnc S!'llI'tl7lllll-, Sandra Seifert, Jenn. Sorensen, Susan Stern, Ztlltl I'11triciu Thornton, are other members. SPRING HAS SPRUNC Page Four THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: IOHN SCHULTZ March 21, 1957 4A's TO AGGLOMERATE AT AlLGAUER'S Hmml It seems that something is missing in the Iune, '57 graduating class. One wonders what the trouble is. Could it be that the anti- cipation lor the Senior Prom has vanished? Or is it that the Seniors aren't going to have ct Prom or that they won't elect any class ollicers? No. ol course not. that isn't the answer-but wait-could it possibly be that the Seniors don't want to attend the Prom? The trouble isn't that they won't be able to find dates I'or that night of all nights, A strange new disease has afflicted this group. lt is called "we won't accept the Prom Com- 1nittee's decision-itis." It seems that they tthe Seniorsl are going to start a small riot be- cause they don't happen to approve of, or like the place where it will be held. The 4A's don't seem to be able to under- stand that the Prom Committee has put forth considerable effort in choosing a place for this very importance dance. Various members of this delegation have visited many, many pros- pective locations. While "dropping in" on these assorted spots they have had to take account of the location, desirability, parking facilities, etc. llut the main points the committee had to consider was the cost and the size. It is very difficult to find a place that will meet all the specifications, but yet be com- paratively reasonable, and ol' sufficient size. Also, many other schools have been very early birds and gotten the worm, thus many of the good places that would ordinarily be available for the Prom, have been taken. After weighing each side and angle care- fully and taking into consideration your wants and dislikes, the Prom Committee has chosen one ot' the rooms in Allgauer's Fireside for that very important dance, the Senior Prom. SPRING FASHIONS .-lpparciztly, spring has arrircd at AHS hc- causc .summer jackets harc Slifllllffll out orwr most of Ihr' school. Norm' are short .vlvervfl buf the majority of tlicm are always foo big and usually flirty looking. Not only are fhcsc jackets not pleasing to Ihr eye, they don't ha,p- pen Io bc especially flattering Io the uf4'arf'r. Iohn Iverson: "Since I met you darling, I can't eat. I can't drink, and I can't sleep . . ." Kit Trudeau: "Why?" Iohn: "'Cause I'm broke." O AN M, Nr-sis Muni ,O4 M., '40 if xfzxfiv yu Mo UNU-, U ill From the Desk of Dr. Anderson As teenagers in America yell have the great- est opportunity on earth--the opportunity to get as much education as you want at public expense. Everyone has the same opportunity. Through education you can be helped to dis- cover and develop your capacities to their lim- its if you are willing to work. Nothing worth- while comes without effort on your part. The best school, the best teachers, and the best books in the world cannot make you learn un- less you are willing to apply yourself to the business of learning. You have observed that no two people are exactly alike in interests and aptitudes- This means that some students may do better in some subjects than others. That is to be ex- pected. However, if you really apply yourself and work hard you can be successful. You can hold your head high with pride when you can honestly say you have given your school work your best. We will be proud with you, too. If you do not give your school work your best., if you are indolent, and procrastinate, you cheat not only yourself but also your parents who are supporting you. Your most important job right now is school. Do make the most of the opportunity and you will profit from it for the rest of your life. What you get out of school is in direct pro- portion to what you put into it. C. K. Anderson, Principal The Editors Notebook For the high school student, these years are those of exploration, questions, observance. As our make-up and character develop, we are con- fronted with the choosing of a vocation, an interest, a decision upon which we must pat- t9I'll our forthcoming life. A wonderful opportunity is afforded the Chicago high school students this month. That is to hear speakers prominent in their own fields, whether it is writing, engineering, ther- apy, or psychology. The event is the Ninth Annual Chicago Arca Career Conference. This all-day affair will take place Saturday, March 30, at the Illinois Institute of Technology. It would be an advantageous and beneficial ges- ture to attend. We leave you with some: MARCH THOUGHTS spring fcrcr . . - Variety Show . . . first robin . . . muddy campus . . . prom ierwrics begin . .. March winds .... 9 :vim mccts . . . volleyball fun . . . 'wind-blown hair-do's . . . "Wcarin' of thc Green" . . . more stilrlics . . . Carccr Confer- ence . . . April Fool's Day nears. . . . N CRITICS I CORNER Carol Brocato "Battle Hy1nn" is, in my opinion, a truly great picture in the fullest, sense of the word. The true experiences of Colonel Dean Hess, U. S. A. F., are portrayed magnificently by Roch Hudson: his supporting cast consisting of lylartha Hyer, Dan Duryea, lion IJeFore, Anna Kashfi. and the adorable Korean orphans. "Battle Hymn" is the poignant story of Hess' struggle to find himself. While in World War II, Colonel Hess bombed St. l'et,er's Or- phanage by accident. This accident, which killed 37 children, completely changed his life. After the war his struggle to compensate, to make amends in some way for his error began. Ile became a minister. However, after two years, he realized that this was not his vo- cation. Then in the summer ot' 1950, the Korean War began. Colonel Hess left, his pulpit ami once again joined the Air Force. He was given command of a training center for the Korean forces. Each day more and more children who had been the victims of warfare migrated to the center. With the aid of Miss Yang, Hess set up an orphanage in a deserted temple. As the North Koreans began invading Se- oul, military bases were deserted, However, all the planes had left the area before Col. Hess heard of the evacuation plans. Conse- quently they had no planes with which to cvac- uate the 400 children in the orphanage. Did Col. Hess find a way to get. the chil- dren out of the area? Were they saved? I'll leave these questions unanswered so as not to spoil the plot. I will say, however, that I recommend "Battle Hymn" to everyone. The feeling you have after seeing this film is C0111- parable to the one you had upon viewing "Love Is a Many Splendored Thing." THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endenvorn Inspired by Pant Accomplishments Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois State Hlgh School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE.. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL .... .. , C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL , . Harry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER .. .. Mrs. Middendorlf BUSINESS ADVISER ,,,,.,.... ,..,...., . Miss Bauergfeld EDITORS-IN-CHIEF ,... Ioan Helmken. Iohn Fludas ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates, Sandy Swen- son. Ralph Wortman, Iohn Schultz, Gail Duckman, Vickie Brauer. Dolly Teising, Ken Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ,... . ,.,......,...... .. .. Sandra Seifert, Helen Rooney EDITORIALS Sandy Erikson, Carol Sammons BUSINESS MGRS ...... . Karen Lucas, Tanice Hits EXCHANGE EDS. .,.. . Pat Thornton, Kit Trudeau IOKES .. ...... . Lynn Brandenburg. Sue Marshall ART STAFF ..... .......... . . Diana Maxwell PHOTOGRAPHERS .... Iohn Neumeier, Earl Dolnick Editor: GAIL DUCKMAN March 21, 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG NICE AND NASTY Page Five Twice a month wheels start roll- 405 0 r . - T . Dudley Plus Crew: 025 0"d"'e reaenfing 0""e Friday Night Dances er- .' ' 5" ' 5 -.' AILEEN PETERSON Hoses arc rcrl, Violclx ure blur, If you'rc u girl, I'un!cIix 'HYIIIIS you! NOTES ON THE RECENT SENIOR ELECTIONS: We've noticed all the long faces on the guys who are being dropped by the vivncious CHICS since elec- tions are over. Share and share alike is an old motto, but it seems that it doesn't pertain to poster material. Couldn't the KAPPA SIGS buy their own? WORDS TO 'I'HE NOT SO WISE: MISS ARVIGO, don't count your chickens before they hatch. JANE, you might not make cheerleading, you know. Try ami remember that you can't be true to two for any amount of time, even though it may be fun trying. CAROL. All you need now JOANIE is a T-bird ami the Ivy-leaguers might just accept you. Don't count on it though. Hey KAY! Watch those head- locks in the assembly hall! Or per- haps It's TOM who should look out! VARIETY SHOW POST-SCRIPTS: KARL, JOHN, HOLLY, LYNN. and SUE have to be given credit for trying- You never give up, do you? Quite overconfident with that act, weren't you, VAL? The CHAOES and TARTANS sure had unity during variety show practices? Even dancing instructors run out of fresh ideas once in a while, don't they, NOVIAS? PARTING WORDS: l'.S.: TODD, we haven't forgot- ten you yet. Une of the most genuinely nice girls at Amuudsen is JUDY KEN- NIKER. She hasu't been heard slamming any of her classmates, even during elections, and that's something that can be said t'or very few seniors these days. dk lk it Teacher: "Now, Mr. Kottra, if I lay three eggs here and five eggs here, how many eggs will I have?" Pete Kottra twith a questioning glancel: "I don't believe you can do lt." 1 r--' Q Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cater to party orders 1902 FOSTER AVE. - LO l-4956 "'s go! Let's go! Let's rcully G0-I" says Aileen Peterson, one of Amuudsen's active cheerleaders. Along with cheering our school on to victory, Al is president of the Service Girls, Fash- ion Show M.C., and a very successful fashion model. Those crazy, hectic moments with her clubs sis- ters, the privilege of learning, ami Miss Stern will rank among her happiest moments at A.H-S. Her friends will never forget Al's most embar- rassing moment when she was caught in the "L" doors and the calm way in which she recovered her equilibrium. Insincerity is her only pet peeve. She is just the opposite, being very sincere ami frank at timesg yet in doing so be- comes very helpful. "Anywhere with Dale" is her favorite pastime. STANLEY PANTELIS lt's "Stan the Man," with horn rinnned glasses, an amiable disposi- tion and dancing feet. His type is rare: he can take responsibility seri- ously and yet, relax, have fun, and joke around in his own inimitable fashion. Stan says he'll always remember how receptive A.H.S. students were toward him when he trans- ferred from St. George two years ago. Since then, in a very short time, he has gained many new friends ami is genuinely popular with his classmates. This was proven in the recent senior elections when he was elected to the Nominating committee as well as to the Social committee. His other activities in- clude writing a column for the LOG, drama, the intramurals. is Variety Show and ANTOINETTE NOEHL A--is for her activities: Service Girls: Student Council, veepg Variety shows: FTA. N-ot to mention hall guard, office and 219 worker, Spanish club, nor Pin ami Ring committee. N-either Alpha S.G.C. treasurer, bowling league, nor Girls' Chorus are to be left out. E-is for energy to do all these things that make her great and well-liked by all. N-0 matter if he's married, Rock Hudson is still the only man she'd like to go steady with. O-nly time will tell if she does, but now most of her thoughts are on Chicago Teachers' College aint becoming an E-lementary teacher. cashmere sweaters, but H-er irresistibility to anything pink, whether it be nylon hose, lip- stick or poodles. Put all the leading I,-etters in each line together and you'1l get - . . Anne Noehl. RICHARD PAPADAKIS What is the formula for becoming one of the most popular boys at Amundsen? Well, Rich Papadakis seems to have procured the secret formula from someone-for he has everything, a rumpled head of taffy brown hair, a ready smile: four hundred eighty-nine frecklesg an overflowing lvy-league wardrobe: scads of personality and a more than ample sense of humor. This future Lake Forest business administra- Her main weakness is not chocolate sodas nor tion major has his own ideas for a delectable date. first to a show and then out for pizza with Anita Ekberg or a reasonable facsimile. Members of the G.A,A. have taken up most of Rich's time during his four-year stint at A.H.S., but somehow he's found time for the outside activities he participates in, among them, basket- ball, Social committee, bowling league, Greek club, Il1tl'3llll.1l'HlS and Letterman. ing as Carol Dudley and her able crew whip into action to combine the right ingredients needed for a successful Friday Night Social. Car- ol heads the various committees which take care of all the little extras. Mereda Weiss and Katherine Guse, co-chairmen of the decoration com- mittee, see to it that the many streamers are cut and that the backboards are decorated to suit the occasion. Working closely with Katherine and Mereda are Pat Gleasner and Linda Quigley, who design ami make all the bids given out at dances this semester. All of this hard work might go to waste if there wcreu't any way for people to find out about the dances: and here Gail Hummel takes over in publicity. At the dance there is plenty to be done. These odd jobs are taken over by dance workers. Robert Snape and about eight to ten other helpers check coats and sell tick- ets. These volunteers come early and stay later than most. The dances are chaperoned by Mr. Full- er, Coach Bourgeois, Coach Sahliu. Mr. Anglemire, and Mrs. Wheel- right. After all the fun is over there is the not so nice part of cleaning up. Zero period on Monday is the hour assigned for this project head- ed by Francis Edie. PONTIAC CONVERTS INTO PORTABLE LU NCHROOM Upon entering my automobile, I was completely amazed at the find- ings inside. Several hair pins, a few lip-sticked cigarette butts ami a banana peel were scattered about the floor. Since I have a crew cut and do not smoke, aside from the fact that I am allergic to bananas, I im- mediately sensed that something was wrong. I decided it was a case for the F.B.I., but before no- tifying them I thought it best to investigate further into the situa- tion. Searching for more clues, I stumbled across several coke bot- tles in the back seat. Finger prints were the first thought that came into my mind. This was the evi- dence needed to convict the cul- prits. Remembering that the criminals always return to the scene of their crime, I started to leave the area. As I slowly pulled away from the curb, I heard several high school girls yelling, "Hey there, you, where are you going with our lunch- room?" BITTY WI'l'TS Page Six New Sensation- uRoclc 'n Tab" Amundsen's gone Hollywood! Feb- ruary 11, Joan Helmken and John Fludas, co-editors, together with journalists from other high schools, interviewed Rock Hudson at the Ambassador l'last Hotel. The star leaned against a table, lit a cig- arette, and awaited the barrage of questions. Ilis composure was test- ed when a girl asked if he pre- t'erred married life to being single. Rock blushed slightly and said both had their advantages, His latest release is "Battle Hymn" for Uni- versal International. Monday, March 4, Joan, .Iohn. Carol Brocato, Oniie Daniels, Karl Gates, Doris Anderson, and Pat Diangson appeared on "America After Dark." They met Tab Hunt- er in person at the NTSC studios in the Merchandise Mart. Tab, accom- panied by Irv Kupcinet., told re- porters from over fifteen high schools that he was touring the country for "The Spirit of St. Louis." starring Jimmy Stewart. He also revealed he has a new record, "Don't Get Around Much Anymore" and flip side "Ninety- nine Ways." At 11, the pro- gram was on the air and Tab an- swered questions like "Who is your favorite date'?", "Do you think 'Young Love' would have sold without. your name on the label?", and "What do you consider your host. performance'?", with casual poise. llc told the group he chooses his own dates and has two best girls. One ot' his favorite singers is Frank Sinatra, but he admits he doesn't measure up to Frankie. Tab's newest release is "Lafayette Escadrille" for Warner Brothers. and he believes television has given him his best parts. Karl flutes to Foro! lfrocuto: "If I hurl all the qualities you wont in ll mon, I'rI 1H'lPlPONf' to some- body else." GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATES Write or call for FREE catalog on top iobs. courses, and career information ETROPOLITAN Business College Norm-1 a wzsr aazs N. Lincoln-WEllington 5-6464 Editor: VICKIE BRAUER THE AMUNDSEN LOG March21, 1957 if T017 T612 SGI Lllg . . . R6C'I1fll Q nrronrm Question: If you could be rein- gn l'tlI'l1lIf4'li, irllut irouid you come buck nxt' Sondra I'icrc:', 3A: "I'd come back as lillvis Presley's pink Cad- ilac so I could see where he goes at night." Omit' Daniels, -lA: "I'd comeback as myself with better equipment and a hunting license." Louie l'cnilius, 4B: "I would like to be reincarnated as myself be- cause I think that the world would not be the same without me." t'r1rol If'isllcr, 4A: "I'd be R-oald Amundseu so I could hang on the library wall." .-lrtliur Turvarilion, 4A: "Rocke- feller." Lillian Rookie. 2A: "I'd come back as a ghost to haunt some of my teachers." Ifuy und l"r1,i1 Rroirn. 1A: "A mouse in a corner." Liizdfi Ericson. 1A: "A telephone so I could hear all of the gossip." Bill Amnions, 2A: "Me: I'm the most glorious thing alive." .-tim: lfruy, 2A: "Adam." Iii-1-Ivy Klusky, 1A: "A stuffed teddy-bear to go on a star's bed. Guess Who?" Jlrzrilyn Fields, IB: "An algebra teacher so that I could pass." Ronncl Goldferlder, 1A: "A piece of chalk to change the answers to match mine." Dale Neilson. 213: "An Amundseu lock that works." Key Klub Kaper The Chicago Key Clubs will pre- sent the Rally Kickoff Dance at the Aragon Ballroom, 1100 W. Law- rence, Sunday, March 31, 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. Woody Herman and his orchestra will be featured: also included in the program will be well-known radio, TV and recording artists as guests. Benefit will be for the Key Club Scholarship Foundation. The do- nation is only a dollar for so fine a program, and everyone is urged to join in the fun. Tickets are available now from the Key Club members. Remember the date, join Chi- cago's teenagers, and thrill to the music of your favorite entertainers. ell 4. 1 'o 2 is ' gg 5' x' " Miss Bauersfeld are, lst row. 1. to r.: David Cross. 123: Dona Magnuson. 325: Margaret Brown. 115: Ruth Yohanan, 224: Susan Kottras, 314. 2nd row. Elaine Limperas, 326: Pat Schmidt. 216: Iudi Goldenberg. 214: Beryl Green- spon. 317: and Hayden Aronson, 221. FROSH-SOPH CLUB HUB-HUB: The Vixens are having a pajama party at Barbara Ross' home soon. He:-e's hoping they save us some pizza. 1s'r1i'baru Iwrin, Enid Quote, Rob- erto Ntrlrlroff. Phyllis Karel, and Jill Ncirniun are pledging Psi Delta. If you see them in the halls, BEWARE! Their new motto is, "Odd's anyone?" The Gem's were doing the town and visiting points of interest in Holland, Michigan: they arrived on a Thursday and came back Sun- day night. The Shawnee's had a party which turned out to be a huge success. SOME IMPORTANT 2B's AND 2A's: Jo Ann llc Vito and her brother won the dance contest on Band- stand Matinee. Nice going! Having a great time competing against the men's faculty will be Gail 1fIlNI1Pl,bl'l'fI. Soon to be in training for Field Day will be the following football players: Barrio 'I'runchitu. Henry Small, Furnien. Brriiiric, Bill Dicli, Dennis and Jim Ilirffin. Nicro Mos- so, Slicrmrin Prayer, George Rol- ston, and Curl 7'crIncs. DlB'S AND DAB'S Joan Rcmcr seems to be fun playing piano for the . . . "boy," Jcuncltc .Ion also is proved having chorus musically inclined as she when she did a great job singing "Johnny Schmoker" in Mr. Dob- bins' music class. Nam .... iidd,Z...,. - FOSTER FLORAL SHOP Phgng ,..w- ,,,,w Y.,4, 2 4 H. S- ---,-- W Vlugp A,AVA,r.AY----w-- Y I .---V pbkb- Fl. OWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS A F CUT OUT AND MAIL COUPON Phone ED 4-0850 Course Now Offered For "Hopeless" Coeds A course in management is be- ing offt-red at the junior and sen- ior levels as an answer to the in- terests and needs of thc girls ap- proaching graduation. The pros- pect of the t'uture is viewed with anticipation of a new environment and new responsibiltes. This course includes two SCIIIQS- ters of work. Either semester may precede the other. lt will be five periods a week, no lab, and a ma- jor credit will bc given. Among thc units to be studied in the course will be: the func- tions of the modern homo, stand- ards t'or housing, factors influenc- ing the selection of an apartment or home, methods of financing and furnishing the home attractively and suitably. household efficiency, home care of the sick, care of chil- dren, intelligent buying, family rc- lationships and cultivation of good social customs t'or gracious living, as well as the development of worthwhile leisure time activities. The major concern of such a course, taught by home economics teachers, would be to help thc jun- ior aud senior girls understand the significance of their responsibili- ties as family members-present and future- and to provide experi- ences in which democratic ideals would guide their day-by-day rela- tionships. Siu' Paulson. iwnviorri- N4-liir':rf:. IftIl'btll'fl twrrlson. Nancy Bowen, Nrindru Ilrlffno. Ingrid IIm'lt'c:', Vicki Iynnff, l'uroI Vircrito, .Indy Phin- f'lu'Sfrr, Iicflhu I,i' t'ornti-, Vlirixtinf' Prilz. 1'l:urlofie .lin-obs. Iiiunc Ifo- rlcyhiwr and tiriylc lu'iIinrmd.v were chosen t'roin their gym class as contestants for the G.A.A. Posture Contest which was held eighth pe- riod on March 13. Editor: DOLLY 'rE1smG VA - VA - VOOMI MqfCh21,1957 THE Page seven LETTERGIRLS CHOOSE NEW A""a'i'sA"""e? G OFFICERS-KALOPESES PREXY Summer Styles Are Varied The "big men." only in the lem- ininc gender twho are in reality the ltcttcrgirlst, clcclerl this sc- tnestr-r's ol't'icers at the meeting held l"t'ltl'llitl'y 21. Noplric lfrrloiw- .wmv is now president, with Vlrrix ffI'tl1lt1ltl as hcr able assistant to fill the ot't'ice ot' vi:-e-president. tluil I,llt'li'llltlll has charge ot' keeping track ot' days. dates and activities, " 1 : " it llcndcf' html sirrttiix ind lrrll holds the money bags. , . At the olticers meetings held tht Tuesday preceding the once-month- lv Tlnlrsday meeting, many plans are laid to take place in the comini. semester. Ideas are popping thick and fast with a tea being planned tor participants in the fashion show h:wm0rnf fnmfa fa: COLLEGE BOUND S T U D E N T S Wow to pzepaze fam COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS Brownstein ' Weiner Gives you model college entrance apti- tude and achievement tests, answers to all tests, answers to mathematics and science tests-completely worked out, drill for verbal and mathematical testsg vocabulary list with definitions and usage: listing of maior colleges and their examination requirements. 51.98 YOU CAN WIN A SCHOLARSHIP Brownstein ' Weiner ' Kaplan How, Where, When to applyp 540,000,000 in , scholarship sourcesg 50,000 college scholarships, National Merit Scholarship information and preparation: 3000 Scholarship ques- tions with answers, 2000 basic vocabu- lary words with definitions and usage: review and drill in English, Social Studies, Mathematics, Science, Health, Art and Music. S238 ot your bookstore or send check or money order to BARRON'S EDUCATIONAL SERIES, INC. 343 GREAT NECK ROAD, GREAT tlECll, lt. Y. in April. Next week, on March 28. will be a volleyball social with retreslnnents and the possible addi- tion of some surprise guests. ltlembership cards are all printed anil were given out March 14. They cost a small sum of 25c to pay for the price of printing, and have been beautifully done by students in the print shop with a big red "A" on a white background. The Fashion Show is another of the many activities in which they will take part. Background ideas and costuming. which takes in the type and number of outfits. will be under their jurisdiction. The next meeting on April 4 will deal with the organization of the show. These girls are certainly lucky to be under the leadership ot' Miss Donna McGuire. Her capable di- rection is intended to give the girls a chance for maximum leadership. Miss McGuire has been a gym teacher here for enough years to have been sponsor of another or- ganization. the majorettcs. DEFINITION OF A WOLF- "IIe's a guy who enjoys life, lib- erty and the happiness of pursuit." Sterner Posture Queen 'l'he first posture contest in two and one-half years was held on Wednesday. March 13, in the audi- torium, the eighth period. Only those who had GAA. membership cards were admitted. Participants in the contest were chosen by the girls in the gym classes. Some of the lucky entrants were Christine Pritz, Sandra Heg- na. Gayle lfldmonls, Judy Chichest- er. Vicki Rrauer, Bea Paublos, Car- ol Peterson. Ingrid Hacker, Carol Brocato. Sue Paulson, ami Lucille Neininger. Doreen Casper was the representative of the Service Girls, while Barbara Carlson was that of the Majorettes. Several faculty members were se- lected by Miss Donna McGuire, the sponsor of the show. to be judges. Miss Marion Philbrick judged the girls on their poise. Mrs. Helen- Mary Heflin on their grooming, and Mrs. IA-nore Dolejs and Mrs. Middendorff, tabulators. Sandy Erik- and the on son, president of the G.A.A.. Sophie Kalopeses, president of Lettergirls. judged the girls walking. standing and sitting. The winner was Jan Sterner, 4A. Second place went to 3A. Gail niggelis, and third place was other 4A. Carol Peterson. Da- 3.11- Doclor to prrticnt: t'l'ot1 lmrc all thc .s't1n1,pfon1s of an 'ulccr carccpl -nz on cy ."' W- COTTON KNIT fxOllllN f T 'L 'W 1' A W F LASTEX ORLON KNIT jg Yrmk v r , NX lltttic -gg,,s.f tunnis it Ah for balmy daysl The lovelies the artist's imagination. however. dr following story. 950. Phew, is it ever hot! What? You say it's only 50O? Well, the difference in temperature is only a column prop used to put you in thc mood. Imagine that you are in sunny Florida, viewing thc 1957 line of Catalina swim-wear. The show is just beginning. so sit. back, relax, and select your new swim suit from this stunning collection. Heading the parade we see thc popular cotton bathing suit in a pastel colored plaid. It also comes in different colors styled with "lit- tle boy legs," in a sheath style, and in the full skirted style as pictured above. The wrinkle shed material makes this suit very practical. The sheath style has a puckered back and rlainty lace trim on the bodice and straps. It has a matching sleeveless shirt. Next we see a dotted Swiss number with a fitted bodice and shirred adjustable pan- taloons with ruffles which extend from the hip to the back. Pastel colored stripes, crease resistant fab- ric, an elongated, fitted torso, and an all around pleated skirt over bloomers make the next suit unique. A striped suit of everglaze cotton with a fitted torso and pert all around pleats describe the last suit in the cotton category. The second group of suits are made of Lastex. Our first model wears a daring low back sheath with a metalic bordered halter and trim on the back. Next we see a solid color suit with an embroid- ered trim on the top ami an em- pire waistline. The embroidery is of r floral design in colors con- trasting with that of the suit. pictured above are purely figmenls ol own only to aid in the telling of the Something very different., but cute, is the suit pictured above in polka- dot with the "little boy leg." It has a contrasting waist nipping weskit with two buttons on the front. Next on the parade is a suit which is also made in orlon knit. This suit is a solid color and has a V-neck halter with a very low-cut back. Again wo see the Ullttle boy leg." This suit has solid color trim on the bodice and pockets to ac- centuate the vertical and horizon- tal stripes. A princess sheath with open slashes and contrasting piping on the sides describes this Lastex number. A pleated nylon bodice covered with jet head beads makes the next suit extremely striking. This year will be a big one for cotton knit. As we can see from the above pictures, stripes are very predominant in this field. Our first suit, is a multi-colored one with stripes of various sizes. The colors of red, gray, yellow, and brown make this a very lovely one. A middy style is carried out in the next suit, which is nmlti-colored, has black trim on the bra and the shorts. In nylon knit is a suit which is extremely plain and figure molding with a scoop neck and back. Well, there are some of the new Catalinas which will soon grace the beaches ot' the country. Hope you enjoyed the show! - If your disposition ts cool, calm and collected like the proverbial cucumber when those about you are losing their heads-maybe you rlon't understand the situation. STRIKE THREE Editor: KEN KNUTSON aseball S asonwBegin April It .1 Team Confident Oi Finishing High In Section "lf we can just get a few good pitehers this year," reports Jim Fox. varsity hasehall eeach, "Pm confident that we ran go a long way in the sectional play-offs." Last season, the main drawback was the disappointment of losing hall games hy one run. In spite ot' this, the senior squad still fin- ished fourth in the North Section standings. With the team of last year being eomposed mostly of un- derclassmen, they should have f'111r1'1'S 1'1'211'11f'11 1111'11' Dvflk- 130111 Of' Iohn Diacou and Tom Wendt, both senior swim team members. Dave Na- grown in experience and should be nos. standing on the diving board. keeps a critical eye on his teammates. Dlilyilltl' I1 C11i1111l11011S111l1 3171116 01' haseball this season. Cagers Finish: ,,,.,. ....,... - Kambanis Voted Amundsi-n's 1056-ST basketball season is now only history, and ae- eording to statistics, it is not very pleasant, history. Although this sea- son was lopsided hy many defeats it has also had its share ot' thrill- ing moments. Highlighting sueh memories was Amundsen's rousing win over a highly eonfident Sul- livan quintet, In this contest, the Waiting for the gun before they submerge into the blue depths are fensively and defensively as they defeated their first league rival in two years, X1-57 ltieh Schreiber N . was high man in this game, eolleet- 501119 ef inn f1'1'1""'S wno M11 be intl 21 points. ' carrying the hulk of the team's Another memorable moment came early in the season in the second meeting with Kelvyn Park. Al- though Ainundsen won this eontest, 66-64, it required a long set shot by Pete Kottra in the final seconds to . - hrmk HN, tim taking tourth place among all northwest sehools participating. Lane placed first in the event with 55 points folowed hy Sehurz, 511 Austin, Dale Schneider and Pete Kottra. Dale. at shortstop, was one of last season's leading hitters and fielders Tile Northwest Relays held at Lane Tech, on February 26, gave Wnn" P019 played tn" outfield and did his share of the pitching duties. John Kambanis and Skip Reinhart, two versatile athletes, will assume IN NORTHWEST SWIM RELAYS 1 "'i'i ""i 'i" S by lean Sorensen Amundsen the opportunity of showing off its t'ine swim team and also Tm. point mnkprs this Wm. wen, I. the first string duties at second John Kambanis and Tom Snider. U' and Amundsen' 39' , 1 111150 111111 0111611013 1'f'S11eC11V91Y- John missed Smring 200 points fm, Ribbons we1'e awarded tor sec-ond place in the haekstroke relay to the whole season by one point. He Gf'1"'Y Ryan' Tom Wf111'011i 11111110111 'V 'R " 'W eolleeted 1519 points ineluding 75 W'111'11- H 1 fm... thmws and 61 fiom goals. HChucli Hottman, nl Cohler, ana Seeond in season seoring was for- 10111 111111111 10011 15111111 1115100 ln 1110 BY NORM AND STAN ward Tom Snider. He sank 43 free 111'f'11S1 stroke 1'9111Y1 New Craze . , ihmws and 66 I-iam goals fm. a 185- Other meets attended bythe swim The Amundsen sports limelight now changes from the Viking cag- The v1f'1f'1'Y "W" S11111v1H1 was latter was the triangular meet be- tions. During the DHSI few f111YS. "rs 10 1119 lmtlmll nine' with SPV' not a eomplete SIIt'n1'1S1' 111 Coach tween Amundsen, Lane, and Lake intramural volleyball, the Seniors' ""f11 follows "x"1'11111-11111: 0V'1"S'Z'1'l point mm' team have been on Mareh 13 at V011t15'111111 13 1'21l11f11y 1J1'1'011111l11 Nvpllg and March 20 af, L,-mg, The one of Amundsen's favorite recrea- B0n"g"'11S' In 'nn Von Stelhei View. Still in the future on March "V0l1ey F0110Y.' '211111 1119 21111111i11A11' jmisiiys for iwumui illiils and bais' game, the Vikings kept dangerously 96 27 and 28 is the mtv Umm held Suu. vomwlmll mmvst han, all Among them are llieli I'upuduki.v. close as far as Von supporters are at'Cufmm,t. " taken plm,,',. Dale Si-lineirler, Gordy Zorn, Pete concerned. The final score was 53- li'0ffI'fl. -107111 lt'1l1N1H111iN 111111 311111 Getting the fellows in shape is 47, the low seore a result ot' Von's Conch Cmlsonh Pmcticp is held I.'f'iuhrn'f. The latter three are re- The intramurals were somewhat stalling tactics in th- last quarter. ,v ., . , . - ,. , 1111'fel'ei1t this year. Instead of turning lettermen from last se- i. 11911 'nn 'lm' ,school nm? ai crowning one champ for the entire llwstm.. Thp lglgfr game of H113 ggagon Wag AllllllNlS9ll. CflDl.i1lIlS of ill? team School xvas dpcided to have a . U against, niilrhty Lane. Lane won 211'P Tom Wendt and Tom Walton. Chaniliion fm, each of the four di- lluringuthe baseball season, Day this contest with a seore of 63-52 B0111 SW11111 111 1119 S1319 111001 1113 visions 0' and 11111112 lin C0111 Outsldp hut had to stall in the final period New Trier on March 1 in the 100- Y ' . . 110111 1-119 11111 11091110115 011 1119 Show- to gummmm, mph. ninth straight yd. backgfmke and placpd among .Longratulations to the following er-room hit parade. lmgm, ,.iq,tm.y' fha tgp 20. girls who made the All-Star Koller The fi-ee throw trophy goes to ball team: Sandy Erickson, cap- John It,ll1YlfllllNlS'. who scored 75 tain: Linda Tellefsong Beryl Green- points out of 109 tries. John was 2 9 spon3 Sonny iVaudell: Judy Peter- also the meekest player of the sea- 5 S song Pat Lucas: Sophie Tarvard- son. He had only a total of -tl ean' ian: Elaine liimperisg Sue Salland- fouls for all 19 games. ' i d Gail Blomherg. q 1 to 'pl fppq -ll-,. ylid ,-W. F Bt d D 013 '111 .oap ani vw . i It i., 1159411111-W1111111515 AVE- O er an amen The All-Stars, iiiidei- uw dirt-Q1 Hlarlv ewlery S01111'S11'1k11Y the S111- - .. . ' lents. Tie water is ree so come PA 5,0444 CLUB IACKE1-5 tion of Mis. Floienee Manasin, 1 ' 4 ' l - Y ' played tha nwnfs fapulty tearn' Xvpd. on, fellas, let s all take' show eis Save MOM? on Your nesday, Mai-eh 20, dui-ing a long 311W 111P.FIY1111'111SS9S- Ufreshmen, SUMMER MCKETS SUMMER JACKETS division. Mi-. Ciii-ismi, Mr. siuiiin. 111'1gY0a1-11S11x11111F511 I H I t L ' Ode N l F t t S ' M: Fox, Mr. Bourgeois. Mr. Cole, 011' 1112 5901113 10 19 19 3-PS 19 DAY SERVICE I I ow or as es ennce I. . ptwson and Mr. t'ad among 4A's. Every holiday they Colgts Ml. Sfflflll, Ml. P V V , Simmons, under the coaching of be S9011 55111111'1'911 together en' Vie C1111 111 Your Meefmgf LO 1-3451 Mi, Hai-ry Fuller, tl'lf't'l to iiiipiieiiri- .wylnf-1 their 81-11101 Y9111' by Chalk- last Vemds Win- ing up those strikes. , FIELD DAY itat-r,sr::::'z Th Amundse Log VOL. XXIV. NO. 8 AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS APRIL 18, 1957 CI an Up Stresse During Spring ationg ouncil Presentg Pla Seniors Sponsor Diaper Derby So you t-oultlu't t'iu'l tht- st-ttiots :t l't-ll t.t-t-ks :lull "Ui"-y 'WNY tll'l'l'I you look iu lht-it' :lttit':4'.' Oh Mill thiltk l'tu t-rztxt Wt-ll. l'ut lltit. 'l'ht-y wt-rv itt iht-tt' :tltit-s. l.ookitt' for htthy- pit-lttrt-s, llottt-sl, tht-5' wt-t-t-. Yt-:th tht- llxthy l'it-tut't- t't:tt tvsllf Out- ot' tltt- utosl hilatrious thro-':tttts iu St-ttittr llttll is tht- ltiztpt-t' llt-rhy or tltt- htthy pit-tut't- t-outt-st. Photos wt-t't- lurut-tl iuto I't'ogt':tlu t'oututiltt-t- tttt-tttht-ts :tutl tht-tt wt-1't- tlisplztyt-tl for two wt-t-ks lNtl'lll't' tht- . - - w st-lt-t-ttou ot tht- wtuut-rs. l-,ut-lt t-tt- try hzttl :t ttutuht-t', :tutl tht- -t.X's volt-tl tot' tht-tt' tttyortlt-s. 'l'ht-t't- wt-t't- t-ight t':ttt-gorit-sg ztutl at prim- wus :tw:tt'tlt-tl to tltt- gttl hathy wlto showt-tl tht- utost protuist- ol' ht-t-otuitttt at Bliss ,'XIllt'l'll'il, :tutl tht- hoy htthy who looltt-tl most likt- :L 'l'ouy l'ut'lis ol' tht- l'tttut't-. 'l'ltt- iu- uot-t-ut iut':titl who Itzttl tht- :tppt-:tts Zllll't'S ot' "Kitt Most Iiikt-ly to lllztkt- :hll'illl'ilZ" :tlso wulkt-tl oft' witlt :L print-. "Mr, .-Xutt-t'tt-tt. hlilflljll Nlttlllttt' 'l'ypt-," "ltt'IllliS tltt- Alt-tt:tt-t-," "litt- tlt- lotliut-," "I-htttttiottztl 'l'ypt-," "l'Ix- t-t'utiyt- 'I'ypt-." :tutl "l't-rsoltztlity Plus" ztlso rt-t-t-itt-tl ttwttrtls. lvlll- llllllq pit-tttrt-s wt-t't- showtt ou tht- utoyit- st-rt-t-tt lo tltt- t-luss, :tutl wil- ty t-ouuttt-uts hy tht- ltl'Ug!l'1llll t-out lttitlvt- wt-t't- il1t'llltlt'tl. fr 'fr vcrwffvffs- 'fmt " 'A - 'T om ing uen fd Qy3 tQ-,Q Q, 3 QV, QfjX!fjQfj April I9-Good Friday. No School April 25-Clean-up Assembly April 26-Friday Night Dance April 29-lVlay4-Spring Vacation May I0--Friday Night Dance May 16-4A Zoo Trip May 23-LOG Out Setting a good example are Student Council members as they prepare for the Clean-up play. They are, lett to right: Ginger Prussner, Carma Greg- ory, Evelyn Kaplan. Stuart Schar, Robert Snape: kneeling are Pat Schmitt and Marlene lClean-upl Schramm. Dad's Delighted P.T.A. Program Features Drama "School is a student's lite and it should be lived to its fullest." - 'l'his sttttt-mt-ul wus tltt- tht-utt- ot' tltt- pt'ogt':tttt giyt-tt ott April 11, iu ltouot' ol' out' Ilzttls, l-'ttlht-rs' Nitllll is ltt-ltl st-tui-zttttutztlly, spottsort-tl hy tltt- AlIllIllllStxll l,2ll't'lll 'l't-att-ltt-rs' As- sot-izttiou, This st-utt-stt-t' tht- pro- grztut wats t-spt-t-ittlly :tt't'ztut:t-tl to :tt-tutatittt tht- patrt-tits with tltt- attr- titilit-s iut-lutlt-tl itt lift- :tt Auuuttl- st-tt ht-sith-s tht- rt-gttlttt' t-lztsst-s. lt wus ou this tht-utt- thut llr. l'l:tt't-ut-t- Autlt-rsou spokt- to tht- pttrt-ttls. lfollowiutt his :ttltlrt-ss wats at pttttt-l tlist-ussiou givt-u hy tht- utt-utht-t's ol' tht- llrttitut II t-lttss witlt tht- ht-lp ol' Miss Al2ll'lUll l'hilhl'it-Ii. ll wats tt lztkt--ot't' ou tht- typit-:tl pttut-I-typo tt-lt-yisiou lJl'0LIl'2llll. I-Iztt-h ot' tltt- tztrious ztt'tit itit-s wats trt-prt-st-tttt-tl hy zt utt-utht-t' ot' thztt :lt'liYil5'. 'l'ltt- pztut-I tlirt-t-tt-tl t1ut-s- llllllS to t-ztt-h utt-tttht-t' ot' tht- orgttu- iztttiou ht- t'tXpt't-st-utt-tl Mr. t':u't'oll Situutous ztutl tht- hztutl plztyt-tl st-lt-t'liotts. Autott: tht- oruttitiztttituts l't-pt't-- st-utt-tl wt-t't- tltt- t-horttst-s, hztutl :tutl ort-ltt-stt':t. Stutlt-ul t'ouut-il. Kt-y t'luh, l".'l'.A., lilllgllilflt' t-luhs, l,0tl, tl.A,A., zuttl tht- :tthlt-tic orgztuizzt- tions. Veteran fr AdI11l'Il1.JlfdfI.0l1 Offers Aid to War Orphans '1'ht-t't- is at gootl rt-:tsou why so llltlllj' t'ollt-g.:t- ztgt- stutlt-nts fiutl tltt-tttst-lyt-s iu low Ililylllfl johs lo- tlzty. Blurty ot' tht-ut hztyt- uot ht-t-tt zthlt- to ztltt-utl t-ollt-gh ht-t-ztust- tht-y hztvt- ht-t-it orpltztut-tl :ts at rt-Hull ol' tltt- lust tht't-t- wztrs. 'l'ht-st- yotuu: pt-oulw httyt- touutl tltt-rust-lit-s sttpporlittg tht-ir' t':tutil- it-s wht-u tht-y shoultl httyt- ht-t-it :tt- lt-utliug t-ollt-go ttutl pt't-pttrittg tht-ut- st-lyt-s l'ot' tht-it' t'utul't- lift-. 'l'otl:ty, tht- Vt-tt-t':tus Athuittistrtt- tiou ot't't-rs at st'l1ttl:tt'slti11 for ull wztt'-orpltztus ht-twt-t-tt tltt- ztgzt-s ot' IX ztutl 23 yt-ztrs. lt' you :t1't- itttt-t't-stt-tl, t-out:tt't your ut-:tt't-st Vt-tt-t':tus Atltuiustrtt- tiott ot't'it-t- lIllIllt'tlllllt'lY for lllllI't' tlt-lztilt-tl ittt'ot'utttliott. 'l'hiuk :thout it uow :tutl rt-:tlizv whztt :t t:i't-:tt t-h:tugt- zt ttollt-,Qt- t-tlttt-zttiou will tuukt- iu your' lzttt-t' lit't-. Y Work Now! Save Trouble Later by Sharon Cornell lfritlzty tht- situ isa Itttutly wht-it it 'l"t' ra iu llttwtttzzlt tltt- wiutlow ttutl tlztr Ei 5o.t to :gt-t up I:ttt- for st-hool, hut it's h:'t'tl to tt-:tt-h it to lukt- tt flzty ot't' tu tiztturlzty ztutl, It-t you :":-t-p, Wt-ll, :tuywuy you t':tu gt-t :-'t t-:tt'Iy sl:tt't ott t-lt-:tuiug your rootu. l"llllllj', thatt st-utt-ut't- sottutls fztutilizttx It ought to. you sztitl it lztsl Sztturtltty lIIOI'IllllI.'I ztt'tt-t' t-ztu- VZISSIIILL tht- t-lttit't- rttout lookiup: for tt 1t:tit' ot' socks. Just your lut-k uohotly's :twuktr this t-ztrly so you'yt- got to fix at big t-trough hrs-ztkt':tst to kt-t-p you going :tt lt-ztst 'til mont gt-ts up. 'l'hit'ty tttimtl.-s lillttl' yott t-ittt-t't.:tt front tht- kilt-ht-tt slut't't-tl witlt swt-t-t. rolls zttttl yt-stt-rtl:ty's strztwht-t't'y pit-, tht-lt t-utt-t' your roout tlt-tt-i'- utiut-tl go ict- skzttiug witlt tht- kitls. First, thost- t-nutty hztt hoxt-S slut-kt-tl like :tu iuyt-rtt-tl pyrzttuitl ht-ttt-1' t-outt- tlowu t't'out tltt- sht-lf. 'l'ht-y tlitl t-yt-t' woutlt-i' whztt it's likt- ou tht- bottom of at lztutl slitlt-'I Yott'rt- likt-ly to t-outt- up lavishly lll'l'tll'ZIlt'tl with hox litls, :tutl lll'll'I' stttt't'itu: tht-ut :tll ittto :t httlgiug pztpt-r t-outztiut-t' you tlist-ovt-t' tht- t-lotht-s thztt wt-t't- :tt-t'ttutttl:ttiup.: ou at ut-:trhy hook, t't-ll uutlt-l' tht- boxt-s iu at t-otnpztt-t pilt- ou tltt- floor. It's ottt--tltirty :tutl you't't- still ll'0IllIlIl thost- poor tttztitglt-tl t'lotht-S :tutl to top it :tll utout toltl tht- kills to go skzttiug without yotl. Whztt :t mist-t'zthlt- Sztturtlzty, ztutl still :tu- otht-t' two :tutl :t hztlt' hours' wot'k sitting ou tltt- floor iu your roout! It surt- wottltl ltztyt- ht-t-tt zt lot, ht-t- tt-t' if you hzttl htuu: your t-lotht-s up wht-u you took tht-ut off, ztutl tttkt-u thost- t-xtrzt couplt- of mitt- utt-s to put :twzty ztll tltt- Ollllll' things thztt iuztkr- your room rt-semhle at City lllllllll :tt tht- t-utl of at wt-t-k. If your t't'it-utls ztrt- t'lt-aut, why :tt't-u't you? to t'iui:-th t-ztrly so yott t-:tu AHS Takes Two City Awards Amundsen really scored this year at the Seventh Annual Student Sci- ence Fair. Out ol over 200 exhibits Irom all the public high schools in Chi- cago, two Kmundsenites, Dennis Couzins and Caroyln Bach, have the honor of winning second and third place in mathematics. lt :tll ht-gztu witlt tht-it' t-tttt-ring.-: tht- Amttutlst-n St-it-itt-v Fztir. From tht-t't- tht- ht-St t1XllIllllS wert- t-host-it to go ou to tht- llistrivt Fztit' und liuztlly to tht- All l'ity Puhlit- Schools' Stutlt-ut Svieuct- lfztir. 'l'ltt-l't- Dt-uis Couzltts' t-xhihit ou "llr:tplt iu 'l'lu't-t- lbitut-usious" won st-t-outl platrt- zuttl Cztrolytt Batt-h wou thirtl plzttst- witlt ht-r "Dt-tt-rmittzttiott of Pi" whit-h took ht-i' 70 hours to t-otuplt-tt-. 'l'ht-y httvt- tht- I'0llI-'II'2lllIlZI.- tions ot' the School und tfzut proutlly show tht- medals :mtl c-et'tit'itrates they won. COLUMNS 'N CHARACTERS 'T' Editor: SANDY SWENSON PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG Aprill8.l957 Aspiring reporters are: tleft to right-top rowl: Iohn, Diangson. Levitin. Pludas and Daniels: tmiddle rowl: I-lite, Zom, Neason. Larson, and Davis: tbottom rowl: Kott. Chinn. Kierstead. Willey. and Swenson. .SZDQJQH limi fo Oufnadtfd Seven a.m. was the time and DeKalb, Illinois was the destination of fifteen ambitious future journalists who set out to attend the Northern Illinois High School Press Conference, Saturday, April 6. Ronnie Chin, Helen Davis, John Fludas, Omie Daniels, Pat Diangson, Karl Gates, Jan Hite, David John, Barb Kierstead, Sue Kott, Judy Larson, Bob Levitin, Julie Neason, Joy Willey and Pat Zorn enjoyed a delicious Check List Sound Familiar? Looking through my collection of schoolday treasures I find many usual goodies. Among them are: I. A stretched out sweater t'rom playing magician in shorthand by shoving four candy bars up each sleeve. 2. A flattened bubble I blew in English with a diameter of six inches. 3. A pencil our dreamy new English teacher actually wrote with. He chews pencils too: I can tell by the toothmarks. 4. An eraser my art teacher threw at me in a moment of un- meditated exasperatiou. 5. The tube foot ot' a starfish from biology. 6. The tabulator stop of a stub- born typewriter, tl was never known for patiencej 7. The blueprints for construct- ing my own wooden hall pass, some plywood, and red paint. 8. Two feet of adhesive tape un- rolled from the back ot' a steady ring. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 lunch at the campus cafeteria then split into different groups and at- tended the various workshops of- fered. Among the workshops were: tfor uewspapersy "Staff Organization," "Sports Publicity," "Covering the Campus," and tfor yearbooksj "Em- phasis of Student Life" tin theme and make-upb. Norma Lee Brown- ing, a feature writer for the Chi- 1-uflo TI'llHlIlt', was the guest speak- er, and her helpful comments added much to the success of the confer- t'llCf'. Touring around the campus cli- maxed the day long trip. Seeing old AHS students enticed many to stay longer than had been planned. Some went by Greyhound bus while others took the train and, as usual when members of the LOG staff get together, the trip was fun and en- joyable for all. This Press Conference was the Tth annual gathering of high school journalists of the State of Illinois. The BLU-NOTE RECORD SHOP First with the Latest SEE IOAN FOR RECORDS DI 8-9364 3409 N. Paulina HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- Congratulations are in order for Lynn. B7'II1llll'lllIf'f!l. who recently won a scholarship to Monmouth College? tDon't be so modest about it.l Roger Kornr'r'.v voice somewhat resembled that of his nickname "Moose" during his famous one- line debut in the field of drama? The Lettergirl-Lettermeu volley- ball social was a big success? Doreen t'u.Spv'r won a twenty-five dollar bond for her entry in the Art Education Department's Poster Contest? Her poster will be ex- hibited in the Art Institute soon. The 4A's are cramming extra hard for their Arithmetic Profi- ciency Tests? For about the first time in his- tory Ralph Pctcrson was at a loss for words during that crucial break in the night performance of the Variety Show? tRalph . . . what is that word?J HERO WORSHIP-My psychiatrist can lick your psychiatrist. ACQUIRED CHARACTERS-In-laws. DELUSIONS OF GRANDEUR- A rented tuxedo. FROSH-SOPH Way down upon the Nile River was the theme for our latest Var- iety Show. The "Diesel Drag" pulled into town conducted by the Debbetz. Doing "Mutual Admira- tion" were Barbara Smith, Joan Hammerman, Lee Brozgold, and Barry Davis, who proved that "that kind of flattery can't get you any place with them." The Chiketts il- lustrated typical Dutch doings, "Gillygillyhassenfefferf' Too bad Nancy Loewy wasn't there. She was busy chasing some "Egghead" with the rest of her fellow Gems, or shall we say rabbits? "Do You Remembern those three little girls in blue? We do. The Echoes did "No, No a Thousand Times No." If Ronny Stone and Bob Snape would channel their efforts toward the track team, they'd do this old school a lot more good. And Mair, get on your horse and go. Mrs. Dolejs would like to teach geometry. The Beta boys are having a hay- ride, but it ain't hay, say they. Jan and Joe, stop that in the German class or arouse mit you. Dear Lynn, you Wanted your name in here, so here it is, Lynn Sneider. Well, it's time to grab your jack- et, coat, or topper and we don't mean Mike. EXTRA -- Karl flutes and Tom Wvmlf to head clean-up committee. The two top teams of the bowl- ing league are the Stays, captained by Gary Hurffrluml, and the Krew- zdlrs, headed by l.uu':'ll Slum-.' Last place honors are still held by l'uroI NlI'tlllNUll1'S lVl1izzzzzt' Ouchl You too can have a polio shot, but hurry? The Variety Show was a big suc- ccss according to Drama I? Ken I.undcII and .lim l'rw111l1'r- gust are excellent dishwashers? New captains of the baseball team are I'clc lfottru and Dick I"rr'ru1'rl f The train ride to Champagne was quite popular with a few girls, especially the stop at Rantoul where a few nice specimens climbed aboard? Bud has recently changed his name to Ann 11Illllll'l'S .'tIncli'en::ic? Seniors Required To Take Math Test Here's a switch! The 4A's may soon be seen doing problems in addition, subtraction, multiplcation and division of whole numbers, fractions, and decimals. If you do see this going on. though, don't be too envious for it's not exactly one of the pleasures connected with Senior Hall, but merely a part of a fundamental arithmetic testing pro- gram soon to he undertaken by all graduating seniors. After practice lessons are fin- ished, a period of coaching will take place with each student put- ting emphasis upon the points in which review is needed. The cli- max of the project will be a re-test on the same fundamentals but sent out by the district superintendent. This last phase will take place sometime before graduation in June. VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont i Editor: RALPH WORTMAN April18,1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG AWKWARD ARTICLES Page Three So-Who Studies? POLL TAKEN ON TEEN HABITS by Iudi Larson WHAT . . . STUDY? Do y0ll have a definite study plan? If not, don't worry, because you are not alone. 111 a recent survey taken among 208 Amundsenites, four from each division, only 68 did, as compared witl1 140 who did11't. Ex- actly halt' of those questioned assigned a. definite time for each subject: 115 planned to spend a limited amoulit of time 011 each subject. Only 31 said they would not study a lesson u11til it was completed and 177 plan- ned to study lessons until completion. MUSIC LOVERS lt seems noise is a favorite with pupils here as only 36 out of the 208 tlltill'i, study with the radio o11. You say soothing, soft music aids study? Well, out of the ones that favored noise only 30 were partial to soft IllllSll'. However, 70 enjoyed loud music ami 72 listened to talking programs. 111 of our four-eyed students watch television while doing 137 study in their own room, but 100 of those homework whe11 97 titlllyt. surveyed lleetl to study in a room where there are many distractions. SECONDS TO HOURS The first question on study time read exactly, "How many minutes school?", and the next pertained to minutes a week do you study i11 spent at home. It seems we have many eager mathematicians here who figured it. out ill exact minutes per week, but after n1ucl1 feverish di- vision it, was estimated the average was three hours a week in school and t'ive hours a week at home. The average minimum amount of time spent on any one subject is 15 minutes ami the average maximum on any one subject is IM hours. One bright lad spends one second as a mini- mum and two seconds as a niaxinmm. YOUNG LOVE AND OLD TELEPHONES The survey disclosed that the average student here belongs to two social clubs. Only 3-t revealed they didn't date: 110 dating 011 weekends, :IS during the week, and 36 only once in a while. 166 believe in going steady, leaving only 42 who do not. Amundsen pupils spend approxi- mately one hour a day 011 the telephone. The most drastic exception to this was a girl who said she spent one minute a day on the telephone as her conversations were brief and to the point. "I hate women and I'm glad I hate 'em Xcause if I didn't hate 'em. I'd like 'em. and I hate 'em." FOSTER AND KEDZII CHICAGO 25 Sine! 1891 it X. inaugurated 'its X i FOUR-YEAR PROGRAM with the '56 freshman class leading to degrees . . . BACHELOR or .urrs . mc!-lm.on or scmncii imc:-isi.on or Music BACHELOR or Music snuclmon BACHELOR or scu-:Nei-: in Nvnsmo' BACHELOR OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION 'a Evo-year program llborol Arts, Professional and Pro-Profoulonol Courses Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chl- cago's northwest side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. Dey and Evening Clones . . . Reasonable Tultlon 0 Fon Annmomu. Inronnxrxou, write or call omoo of Admission QKE 9-82003. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you. Or better yet, visit the campus personally. s t "Hn Campus with the friendly, Cbrlltlu AK0lIO8f O arief .Slow . .. ig .ME gf ., V , sexi' 3 ' -:Q -if ,.., , ' 'Ea -1 , . .,.,. 0 X' ' if 'Q . H tn: I ., wx X A i.., Q ' ' 'ii'i 5 N '-e..- :"' - 1 . ee e . I 1, U ..,,...b Il- vs... ,,.,,- ' junior s S fmoummo joirinqw mourn uestion: What your worst ll by Ieannie and Sue With Field Day being April 26 we would like to put the spotlight on Faro! Uicslri, the new co-captain of the inajorettes. Club anniversary parties are in the ai1'. The Atlicnus, 313, cele- brated two years togetlier April5 and the Sphinx' are looking forward to a sock hop on their May 10 an- niversary. We would like to congratulate Alan f'ohIcr, 313, the only brave junior boy to go 011 the Washington trip. The tall and short of it are our Junior Jane Zlllfi Joe this issue. Our couple, Mutt and Jeff, have different outside activities, one be- ing in common between the two: their participation in sports. Jeff is an outstanding center 011 the team while Mutt cheers him o11. Bright red hair can be seen on Mutt as she sings ill the Girls' Chorus, dances in Variety Shows Zlllti is Zlll active member in the l.ette1'gi1'ls' Club. Her bubbling personality charms many people. This charming pair are known around school as Judy Nicholas and lfill ldricksmz. House Mother: "Say. young man. we tum the lights off at l0:30." Freshman: "Gee, that'll be keen." PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. DAM:-:N fault? Carolyn ll'irm'clcc, 4B: "My in- quisitive nature that. always gots me into trouble---Hnnn, Wayne." lfumlr 1"rdn:cn, 413: "Spying on Carolyn a11d Wayne. Tl1ey'll never know." llulc Schncirlcr, IlB: "Living." Ntllllfyll Idrilrsoiz, -lA: "Sitting un- der the Sllll lamp too long." Ifcn. l.1ln1If'Il. 3A: "Girls" l'11l ,'I111lIt'1l1llNf. -ill: "I get my- self into situations that I have a difficult time getting out of. For example, tceiisoredlf' Jtluryif: Ildrnlmrl, 411: "I'm just a girl who can't say no." .luck Ifll!l!'l'l11I. -IB: "1 became in- volved with Sue." liinrlu 7'eIlcfmm. 413: "l locker Marie." with Lorrie and Ann Ralph. 1'etcr.von, 4A: "Listening to Mr. Small's jokes." lluuylris .-tlr'.rrii11lcr, year I was good, b11t am perfect." Sharon. Iirrnllcil. 1A: "Boys and more boys." NIINIHI Iu'11u'urfI.v, 111: "I lose things, 111ai11ly llly head." Robert Naslunrl, 2B: "I'm an an- gel straiglit from heaven." U1'0I'fll? Ifulslmi. 213: "I'm not early to bed or early to rise." Itrusc Kaslz, IA: "I hate illllllitll beings." It'o.vs ,lId11.vcn. 313: "I'm a diamond in the rough." Oliriu Flyer, 213: "My fault-my twin, Penny." Dolly TI'lNlIl!l. 4A: "An insatiable hunger." tFor il certain someone, ll12lYil0?, Iiill .'tmmons. 2A: "l am the most glorious thing alive." fYou are? We never noticed.J 4A: "Last tI1is year 1 SPRING HAS SPRUNG Editor: TOHN SCI-IULTZ PcxgeFour THE AMUNDSEN LOG Apri118.l957 ln , CRITIC S CORNER Carol Brocuto Fabulously wonderful are the words that best describe Rodgers and Hammerstein's latest musical, "Cinderella," In this, their most re- cent production, they combined the age-old fairy tale with songs written especially for the show, and thus waving their magic wand, they produced a heartwarming musical that glit- tered like the glass slipper itself. The songsmiths followed the classic version fairly closely, deviating only by introducing more musical selections, some of which were "In My Own Little Corner," "Do I Love You?" and "Ten Minutes Ago." Each one of these songs is available in an album recorded by Columbia and called, most naturally, Cinder- ella. Rodgers and Hammerstein wrote songs that would be commercial enough to sell without the backing of the TV production. But then, they do seem to have a knack for creating beautiful melodies. The casting was excellently done with Jon Cypher as Prince Charming and Julie Andrews as Cinderella. While Mr. Cypher presented an excellent performance as the Prince, somehow I felt Julie Andrews was, at times, a not-too- convincing Cinderella. Her acting was credit- able, and her vocal addition to the production was certainly one of beauty. However somehow I felt, especially in scenes with glamorous Edith Adams, who played the fairy godmother, that Miss Andrews did not have the features and beauty to portray the part with suitable success. Perhaps this stems back to my child- hood days: I recall thinking of Cinderella as the most gorgeous creature on earth. Kaye Ballard, as Portia, Cindere1la's step- sister, appeared as the modern day commedi- enne and reminded me of Martha Raye. She had those same loud-mouth actions and the craziest laugh I have ever heard. Alice Ghost- ly's presentation as the other stepsister, Joyce, did not steal the audience's attention as much as Miss Ballard's. After enjoying each ot the Rodgers and Ham- merstein's productions I have seen, I can hardly wait to view their next work. I wonder what it will be? Doubtful Definitions HYPOCHONDRIAC-A person who, when you ask him how he is, tells you. GUILT COMPLEX-A fellow who could have married a rich girl, and did. PYROMANIAC-Landlord's description ot' a tenant who asks for heat. SUBCONSCIOUS-Like a salami. Nobody knows what's inside. HYSTERIA-Finding a dime in a phone booth slot. RETARDED DEVELOPMENT-Fellow who puts the dime back. g umuusn Www, oosir You nomar THIS is Mons run THAN SPENDING- Your! SPRWG- VACATION uv we env ?" Oops-ls That Me? Are you one of those drivers who squeezes past the car in front and cuts sharply in front of him or practically knocks down an old lady just because you have the green light? IVas that you honking the horn because the fellow in front of you wasn't a block down the street by the time the light turned green? Or are you the safe and courteous driver who knows and obeys safety laws, and thinks about the next fellow once in awhile? Well, let's hope you belong to the latter group. Courteous drivers seem to be rare these days. But this doesn't mean we have to give up entirely. The streets around school are, to some stu- dents, freeways used for testing pick-ups, horns, ami for racing. But let's not forget that there are people living in this neighborhood. No one likes to wake up to the sound of honking horns or souped-up engines racing down the street, nor would you like to listen to this during the middle of a hard geometry test. Besides, what can be gained by it, a ticket, a smashed up car, or maybe even a few broken bones? Next time you are tempted to drag someone from a stoplight or honk at someone who made a mistake, THINK! i The Editor's Notebook Each one of us is an individual first. It is our work as an individual that counts. A school is made up of many distinct personalities, but it can be no better than the students who at- tend it. You are your school. Your actions represent Amundsen both while you are attending classes and while you are out of school. Exercise your best judgment as all times and you will be crediting Amundsen while doing justice to yourself. APRIL THOUGHTS Rain . . . fashion show . . . Easter . . . baseball gtl'I7Lt'-S' . . . track stars . . . field day . . . polio shots . . . beautiful babies .... v pring vacu- tion. . . The Praying Tree by Omie Daniels One autumn day, I walked alone along a bar- ren city street. Not a soul was SPOII, until suddenly I came upon a tree, the only one for blocks and blocks of city pavement. It stood alone, the only touch of nature to be seen amidst the steel and concrete, its frame was small and frail, and although win- ter was close at hand, all its leaves were still attached, their golden hue beneath the late autumn sun shining like a halo. Its crown seemed reaching for the sky as does a stecple, every leaf tilting upward and searching the vast expanse of the blue above. Suddenly, a very different feeling came upon me, as if I had been guilty of treading on private, hal- lowed ground, and had unexpectedly come upon a silent, lone wershipper. liflitofx note: This fzvsuy was pilblislicll in the muyrlzinr' "I'0llll!l .-tmrrim Npeulrsn which is composed of stualwnf lrrilinyx from ull o1't'r Illc country. Letters to the Editor DEAR EDITOR: Why is there only one LOG in a month? EDITOR: The answer to your question is because there is only one month in a month. 41 8 41 DEAR EDITOR: I have been here at Amundsen for nine years now and have earned 21 credits. I want your advice. Do you think I should continue and graduate at the age of 30, or should I give up now and use my mar- velous intelligence on the outside world? EDITOR: After obseiving your problem carefully. I think you is all shook up. THE AMUNDSEN LOG I'reln-nt Endeavors Inspired Ivy Pant Accomplishments Members of Qulll and Scroll and Illtnols State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO. ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL ........,........... ..... C . K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL ..... . Harry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER ., ..... .. Mrs. Middendoi-It BUSINESS ADVISER ..................,... Misa Bauersfeld EDITORS-IN-CHIEF .,.. .Ioan Helmken. Iohn Fludus ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates. Sandy Swen- son. Ralph Wortmcm. Iohn Schultz. Gail Duckmcm. Vickie Brauer. Dolly Teiling. Ken Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ,... ....... ................... , . Sandra Seifert. Helen Rooney EDITORIALS ...... .. Sandy Erikson. Carol Summon! BUSINESS MGRS ...... ..... K dren Lucas. Ianice Hits EXCHANGE EDS. ,..... Pot Thornton. Kit Trudeau IOKES. ........ ..., . Lynn Brandenburg. Sue Marshall ART STAFF ........ .................... ........ D i ana Maxwell PHOTOGRAPHERS .... Iohn Neumeier. Earl Dolnick t ditor: GAIL DUCKMAN NICE ASTY pri1l8.1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG PCI9eFive coop 4536? O f fi Purses Are Obsolete: Ondine reygenfing Omie phi Suit-cases Take Over tl?-s lf ' Have you ever wondered just IANET PALM ED NELLESSEN "' 6 ...- what it is that women carry in their purses that makes them bulge into such odd shapes? You may be sure that no matter what the age, or who the woman is, she is almost certain to have at least a few things in her purse that. have not the slightest use. 'l'alte the high school girl for ex- ample. She carries enough equip- ment in her purse to perform plas- tic surgery! Lipsticks, eyeshadow, powder, pancake make-up, etc., etc., etc. Ot' course along with these necessary utensils there are a few other things such as several pencils, none of which have points sharp- ened, a fountain pen, with no ink, and a small book for taking notes tthis is filled to the hilt with old notes from your girl friend and a few poniesl. Naturally the bigger the purse is the less room you seem to have. Many times I have seen emerge from purses complete manicure sets, or the necessary implements with which to put one's hair up. You may wonder how women are able to find things they need in such a mess. XVell, actually they spend much of their time trying to t'igure out this very' thing. In fact l think they often wonder if some- one did not happen to mistake their various bags and peuches for the waste basket, and toss in a few extras on their way out. It you don't believe what T say just keep your eyes and ears open and you will see for yourself. Abstract Art Proves Profitable "Oh, l just paint t'or fun! l didn't plan to sell the pictures," revealed Doris Anderson. Dauhiig away with oils in her spare time has proved rewarding for lioDo. Ite- cently four of her best oils were hung for the Spring Exhibit at the Swiss Chalet Galleries of the Bis- marck Ilotel. This exhibition was sponsored by the Swedish Artists of Chicago. "Fish Abstract' and "Still Life Abstract" are to be sold for 325.00 each, while "Roses and Lilacsf' a gift to her mother, and "Marine Abstract," painted to go with the color scheme of her sister and brother-in-law's living room, are not for sale because ct' sentimental val- ne. Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cater to pctrty orders 1902 FOSTER AVE. - LO 1-4956 She's extremely pretty, bluslles madly and is constantly perturbed when people mention the same. She also gets peeved with quick-temper ed people and i vicious gossips. .Ian is a Serv- ice Girl, secre- tary of National Honor society, president of Girls' Chorus. Lettergirl, p a r- ticipant in Mu- sic Festivals, fashion shows, being an atendant in 3A. Variety Shows, and Student Council. Her ideal date consists of being with a certain someone who is 5'11" tall, has blue eyes and brown hair. Her friends say she loves midnight attic and sewing sessions in the gets "All Shook up" when she hears "Autumn Leaves" and her next door neighbor's LOUD Hi-Fi set. Since grammar school, Jan has been interested in plant and ani- mal life and plans to study conser- vation at De Kalb where she will take up courses in botany and zo- ology. We've heard about her pet peeves, now Jan, here's one of your friends, "You're never on time." SUSAN GALBRAITH Su san - Graduation Day is almost here and soon our four years at Anmnd- sen will fade into oblivion to be remenibered in wisps of fantastic youth: but somehow it does not seem right to say goodbye, does it? Good- bye to friends, good times, Mr. Bill, Miss Stern, K, Vikings, gos- sip, andthe rest. Remember . . . the day you were made majorette co-captaing your first date with Ed, being picked for the Social committee: National Honor Society veep, FTA veepg the way everyone doubts you are a green-eyed blond and under six feet: goofing up all the variety shows because you can't get the beat: the fun of senior elections. Oh, yes, you'll remember all these things as an education major at U.I. in Urbana, and so will weg but we'll never forget your humor, wit. beauty, intelligence, thoughtfulness, and greatness. 1 Your friends Who isn't as fancy as the spell- ing of his name or as unusual either. He's quite an individual though. To begin with he was born at an early age and since birth has been very sensitive about unkind remarks concerning the growth between his ears. His life at Amundsen, upon entering in his sophomore year, has been very suc- cessful socially and scholastically speaking. He is president of the National Honor Society, chairman of Nominating connnittee, Key club member, Spanish club, sergeantfat- arms and member of both Boys' and Senior Choruses. It doesn't seem probable consid- ering the above, but Ed admits that he is very lazy. He hates to get up in the morning, hates to go to bed at night, hates homework, pov- erty, Jack Besig tjust kidding. Jackj, seven course dinners, and taking out the garbage. He has other emotions, too. Here are his likes: going out with Judy this ideal datei, bowling, fishing, listen- ing to "Tenderly" this favorite songj all of which he does splen- didly, except fishing which he has never tried. VINCENT P. REILLY Of all the fellas here at Amund- sen, There's one who's really kept on the run, He's been Key club veepg Scholarship club prexy, Page editor of the LOG and Pin and .Ring exec'y. A band of his 1 own he ' proudly boasts, Of the one here at Amundsen, he's been the host, A really great guy who is well liked by all, Will start at Chicago or Loyola this fall. No one will forget his personality and wit. A dunce or a. stooge? No, he's just the opposite, Whether l1e'll reach a great height and fame- We'll never know, but Vince lteilly's his name. Spring has Nllflllljl, The yruxx hu.v Viz, The Ilil'l'S been .vluny .-tml here it ix! lt's easy to see that Margie Gus- tin's favorite act in the Variety Show was "Cindy, Oh Cindy," by a very interesting fella. tThe one who sang, not the precious guitar player.J Tom Leahy, Barbara has been wondering how things Land girlsj are in Texas, hotter or colder'?! A gentle hint for Carol Sammons, refrain from fluttering those eye- lashes too vigorously. Forrest Shields and Pat Roycroft have formed a Mutual Admiration Society! fsllllllltil' down, not for each other, but the object of their affections is a certain Joyce.J What burns up some seniors is that they don't know what other seniors are giggling about. This refers to Pat Thornton and Carol Fisher. C'm on, girls, the rest of us wanna get in on those little jokes once in a while, too. Gee, it's wonderful that ltich Papadakis believes classmates should date each other. But don't you think he should at least let the girls know bet'ore he goes ahead with the plans? Jack Hesig is one we can't fig- ure out. Does he really mean to hurt people? Now, now, Kalopses, let's not pout! The Variety Show has come and gone. Here's one for the record. Jean Sorenson and Lynn Brandenburg have been battlin' it out since gram- mar school days over some ridicu- lous misunderstanding, and they haven't spoken to each other since. tlixeeptionz an occasional sneer or snuh now and then.J PRP-matic DAY and -nME'SPNx 5 EVENING C0055 CLASSES These are Todoy's Opportunity Fields 0 Engineering 0 Building 0 Drafting 0 Construction 0 Designing 0 Tool Design 0 Electricity 0 Dio Design 1, 2 and 3 year Courses Dlplomos and Degrees Earn while you loam. Graduates in demand. Plocomont Service. Vislt, write or phono CAIumot 5-8200 for free "Blue Book" and information CHICAGO TECHNICAL COLLEGE lo Tech Bldg., 2000 South Michigan Ave. Z BITTY WITTS Editor: VICKIE BRAUER PageSix THE AMUNDSEN LOG Aprill8.1957 HOW'S YOUR CITIZENSHIP? In the next twenty years you will be the leading citizens of your re- spective communities. On March 14, four Alnundsen students learned how a good citizen is formed by at- tendillg the 16tll Annllal Vocation- al Conference for Chicago High Schools, whose thellle was "Parti- cipation ill Citizenship." John IfZl.IllbZtIllS represented the senior class, while Sue Galbraith, John Schultz, Illltl Joan Helnlkell represented the NZlll0llill Hollor So- ciety, the civies classes, alld the LOG, respectively. Talks were given by County Judge Otto Kernerg Miss Helen Fleming, of the Daily Nclesg R. Sargent Shriver, Jr., president of the Board of Education, alld Benjamin Willis, superintendent of schools. County Judge Otto Kt'l'Il0l' told of the lIIlD0l'l2lllC0 of youllg lllem- bers partieipating ill communities. He stressed the value of j0llIllli.Z the political party of your choice alld gaining experience ill goverlllnent. Many of the parties need workers for getting voters to the polls and distributing Clllllllllll-Ill literature. Miss Flemillg elnphasized the fact that being a good citizen does not only mean paying taxes Zllltl serv- ing on juries, but takes ill service to the COIllIIllllllly as ill aiding charities. She also told of the need of the young citizen to identify himself with a worthwhile Dl'0j0CL. SHE THIS IS LIKE THE AT KIND LOOK OF YOU GIRL Busily working on their projects for Mr. Bill's 9th period class. are, left to right: Lloydw Marks. William McDonald, George Swanson. Don Benson. and in the background Richard Bedoe. Sawdust Anonymous a?flLncler5 v Mifkin fge mofaop The wheels go round alld round, Zllltl not just the machine wheels either. Room 101 is full of the sound of noisy lnaellilles, hammer- ing, alld if you listen carefully you can hear the wlleels of thought grinding, too. As you walk into the room you hold back a sneeze Zllltl a fit of coughing, and look for the teacher and students-lost in a cloud of sawdust. As you regain your senses you can see all around the room handiwork of past classes. When the boys first enter wood- shop they start out by iPill'Illllg the fundamentals of working with sim- Spring Vacationers to Tour East Coast Did you ever have the urge to see the White House Zllltl the Capitol: or to view Central Park, Radio City, Greenwich Village, Fifth Avenue, and a host of other fabulous places? Well, anyone can, simply by attend- ing the annual trip to Washington, D. C., Zllltl this year New York, dur- ing Spring Vacatioll, April 27-May 2. Once again Miss Millie Heindl is the chaperone. In previous years, the trip had been to Washington, Annapolis, alld Williamsburg, Virginia, but this year, due to the wishes of the majority ot' the students, the trip will also include a tour of New York City. Leaving on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad on Saturday, April 27, the vacationers, which number over sixty, including five or six brave boys, will leave for the capitol. The next two days they will visit such ple hand tools. Each quarter they work on a different project. Soon they approach those murderous- looking machines and start to learn how to use them and what to use them for. WVith as few casualties as possible they work up to pat- tern making and turning. Turning is done on a special machine that smooths alld rounds the material being worked with. These projects along with lalnillated patterns are solne of the displays on the wall. When students go on to woodshop three, there is work in aeronauticsg they make propellers and wings. These can be scale models or they can be flying models flllilybf' paper planes aren't suel: waste of time after alll. The two advanced classes, wood- shop five and six, do advanced work in the salne fields they have been W'0l'klIllZ on previously. They also spend fifty percent ot' their class time doing work for the school. The boys do minor repairs around the building and build props for the various departments If you ever break a leg just go around to the woodshop and they will fit you up just fine with a new one. Alumni Successful COLLEGE Carol Hinks, Jllllti '56, was elected vice-president of the freshman class at the National College ot' Educa- tion. Anyie Elialropoulos, June '56: Gull 1'upl.'c, June '5ti: and -llltlllllt' Fein, Jllllt! '55, also attend this col- lege. Ilennix Zeri, Jan. '57, and lVuItcr Moist of the same class are attend- ing AIIIIIIIIISOII Junior College. Nlcip It'rh-lzmurltf, Jan. '57, is ma- joring ill history at l,akeland Col- lege, Sheboygan, Wisconsin. He is a recent addition to the basketball Zlllfl track teams. Jerry Nlzielflx, Jllll. '55, is a junior at Northern Illillois State Teacllers College majoring ill advertising. Tom. Y0llIl!l8fl'UNl-, Jan. '55, gradu- ated from North Park College last February. lmrhuru Iiirillslry, JIIIIC '56, nlade Alpha Llllllbtlil Delta Honorary S0- rority at Monmouth College. Helen Paris, June '56, a member of Delta Gamma Sorority, is on the annual staff at Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Colo. UNCLE SAM The Army has claimed solne of our alumni Zllltl discharged some. Cfwlry Tomurus. Jllllt! '56, is now stationed ill France, alld Bill Greg- ory. JIIIIO '55, is in Korea. Re- cently discharged from active duty are Rob Hush, .Iall. '56 and John 'I'omurus. June '56, Iloth had served at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri. BEAUTY Pauline ZlllIt'f!Ilt'0S Zllltl Stella Ka- !lll1'llklS. June '56, were candidates for the queen to reign over the 27th Annual National Hellenic In- vitational Basketball 'l'0lll'll2lll16lll, March 29-31. X GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATES Write or call tor FREE catalog on top jobs. courses, and career information ETROPOLITAN Business College Noam a wssr aazs N. Lincoln-wslllngion 5-6464 interesting spots as Mt. Vt'l'llt7ll, the Senate, the Lincoln Menlorial, the Bureau of printing alld engraving fthe mintj, and the Snlithsonian Institute. On Mollday the happy gl'oup will arrive in New Y0l'k City and visit the Radio City Music Hall that night, Following this on Tuesday and Wednesday, will be a tollr ot' the city which will in clude a visit to the Bowery, the RCA Building, Grand Central Station, St. Patrick's Catlled- ral, and a tour ot' the Ullited Nations Building, just to nlelltioll a few. Also those lucky kids will be set free for a two-hour shopping spree on Fifth Avenue. Departure on Thursday will be a sad tinle, but also a relief for those weary, but COIIICIII, V2lgZlb0lltlS, probably eager to return home. Oh for the :lay ll'llf'llZ I Name Address , Phone .. , I H. S. ,.,.Yr. ,, .Al lrnlf 1:1111 four legs. A line was 11, pellcil 'lll!lI'Ii', A pick 1111 was ll- lrllclc. CUT OUT AND MAIL COUPON FOSTER FLORAL SHOP 2463 FOSTER AVENUE FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ANYWHERE Phono ED 4-0860 Editor: DOLLY TEISING April 18. 1957 VA - VA - VOOMI THE AMUNDSEN LOG Pageseven Blue Skies Fashion Show Set hz "Out ol' this World," tln- G.A.A.'s Sbllli-illlllllill fashion show, wus sc-on by many filSlli0ll-NYiS0 Amumlsvn girls on Wcdnvsduy, April 17. The l,vtt4-rgirl models, umim' tho super- visiou of Miss Donna McGuire, ex- pvrlly xlvxllonslmtval thv nowvst styles in pujzunus sport outfits, dw-ssvs, and suits. The fashion pzmuic was led by thc' fllll't'll, ll AKA. and hm- f'0llI't of fivv attvndants from tho lower rlzlsscs. Prior to tha- shnw, thx-sv girls had bm-n vlvvtml hy tho girls in thu-ir hvzllth classes. Eau-In sv- nlostvr, fl slzltv of c':ln4li4lutvs from 211 to 4A inclusivv is submittvd for tho honor. Tho follmvinxr ll0llIill0i'S wow consielvrvmlz Quvvn-.lun NIM" nvr, Sandy lJril.'xon,, .-1iI1v'n l'a'tr'r- son: 411--Snphif' lx'f1Iopr'sis, Gcrruy blwmklllf loofa fn :COLLEGE BOUND QS 1' u n E N 1' s Wow to Papua fo-z COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS Browndein ' Weiner Gives you model college entrance apti- iude and achievement tesisg answers to ull tests: answers to mcihemafics and science tens-completely worked ouh drill for verbal and inathemoticul tesfsg vocabulary list with definitions and usogeg listing of mcior colleges and their examination requirements. 51.98 YOU CAN WIN A SCHOLARSHIP Brownstein ' Weiner ' Kaplan How, Where, When io apply: S40,000,000 in ,scholarship sources: 50,000 college scholurshipsg National Merit Scholarship information cmd preparation: 3000 Scholarship ques- tions with answersg 2000 basic vocabu- lary words with definitions and usage: review ond drill in English, Social Studies, Muthemoiics, Science, Heuhh, Art and Music. 52.98 at your bookstore or send check or money order to V, ..t.. , . .. sAnnoN's enucmonm. -b semis, mc.-1. . . , r w 's y' Sprhzg Carden llIuu'rn, Inmixe' Tan H0AIlf'lI.' SA- 1'f1t GIf''. lwrrulv Uivsla, llurlcvn .lmml,' 3B---lu'I14'n lfoswz, Junicf: An,- l1l'l'-Will. NIIHIIVII Lvfkolvg 2A-Trim! l,imIcnstvin, sue lfottct, Judy Mil- yromp 2B-Judy Kaplan, Phyllis .Yl'1Nllll, I,1nm Ntf'pl1f'11son. The entirv progrzml wus lllltlvl' tho 4li1'vc'tim1 of the fashion board. consisting of thc- 0llZlil'lll0ll, Vu! Ap- prlquist and Gail D1lf'Ix'7I1tIll. and Iiwttu ll:-n1lf'e', Pu! liuflvr. Put lllcwxnrr. Virlfif' lirf111:'r. NllfI'Il'll .-1 runxmz. fivrry l"rir'I.'r', Iliuru' liunuw. lfuith l'm'h, Be'1'yI lirwwlz- xpnn, Sandy H'1lfSUI1. fll'l'l'1l W11Ile'1'f, :md Xflllfjl Nvhilfl. I S.G.C.s Help Needy Svnior girls' clubs have- rvnlly bm-11 jumping this month by rvlin- quishing tllvil' time to churitublv vfforts. Nignnu fEpsiIon-Phij is working on its monthly project by making Easter baskvts for the orphans at St. Vinc9nt's Orphanage. Alpha fTlI1'ttI11S, is working diligently to- ward the completion of Easter bas- kets that will contain chocolatv bunnivs and assorted vandios for children of needy families. They also are cutting patterns and sew- ing hand made puppets to be pre- sented at n later date to the same children. Delta U'lmo1'xJ is already ahead of the game and have done their share of collecting old clothes and presenting them to mentally re- tarded children at the Franklin Svhool. Tho last club on the list is Zvtu Ufuppa Sigsb who plan on coloring Eastvr eggs and hope to schedule an Easter ogg: hunt, for children at :L hospital. Be-cause of thoso Anlundsvn senior girls' clubs the Easter holiday for many young:- sters will bv an especially bright and cheerful one. Cheering Hopefuls Tryout Today TIT-0lltS for Majorettes were held in the auditorium on Friday, April 5. Mrs. Manusin, sponsor, and co- vaptains Carol Ciesln and Gerray Glowvn, chose the new girls on their ability, Chzlrm, scholarship, and 219 rvcorrl, The new girls will ru-place Sandy Birk, Sue Galbraith, Estelle Botzm-los, Jean Litz, Sandy Swvnson, Kay Dv Vriese, Marlene Schramm, Karen Jcfnkinson, Pat Mau, Carole Schwartz, and Nancy Tuisl who will graduate this June. The twirlers do not select as many majorottes as they lose each svnmstorg they just choose the num- ber of girls thvy think have the ability to make AHS proud of thom. The vln-01'l0adm's have not, as yet. svt Z1 date to hold their tryouts. Qi 2. Pitter ' Pauer MAN OR MILADY- The main coat you need is a raincoat. April showers may come YOUR way, so be prepared. Found all around the calendar and across the weather map are the three above photographed styles. Meticulously tailored of a fine 50-50 blend of dacron and fine combed cotton, is Ann 0ste1nson's reversible azure rain repeller. A velvet collar and zipper pockets add a dash of sophistication. Two in one is the key- note of Ann's coat because in one simple movement it can be converted into :L colorful print. IVY LEAGUE- In true popular tradition, Ivy League appears again. This time in Alan Cohler's water repellent cap. His eye-catching, three-quarter-length white leather trench coat would be :L rain stopper anywhere. Fashionable and flattering, yet serving its purpose well is Aileen Pet- 8l'SOI1'S beige miracle fabric version. A bulky knit over-turned collar, plus tiny wooden buttons and slash pockets, make 11 unique formula. Yes, doubly lucky are Ann, Alan, and Aileen because they can wear their coats of distinction "Come Rain or Come Shine." But IL look at the latest weather report indicates a need for further rain apparel, and even these have gone modern-from convertible water-proof bonnet, to petite and unruffled, polka dottvd, or plaid parasols. COLORS- Color is the keynote in footwear fashions and the new boot styles in rubber, plastic, and leather are flooding the market. Ivy Leaguers have taken to wearing the new fur lined "snow boots" to classes and even on casual dates since the soft lining omits the need for shoes. Even though rainy days are usually dreary these lovely and exciting fashions can brighten up the outlook. There is still time to practice jump- ing, flexing the wrists, etc., for the girls who desire to try for :L cov- eted position on the squad. The two co-captains, Eileen Yamamoto and Jan Sterner, will judge tho girls on their cheerleading, poise, personality, scholarship, and 219 record. The girls have to be in their third or fourth year. No freshmen or sophomores are eli- gible. The five girls who will be re- placed after graduation are Eileen Yamamoto, Jan Sterner, Aileen Pe- tersen, Carol Peterson, and Sandy Erikson. Miss Heindl, who sponsors the cheering squad, guides the co- cuptains in their selection of new clulvrlonders. lhrar Mom, and Dad: 011655 what I 1104-fl most of all? 'I'lm,t'5 right, Sum! it right away. bc5t wiShf:S, Your Son Dear Simon: NOthing new has happened here. Write us uNOther letter aN0n. NOW we have to say goodby. Mom and Dad 1 F I SLAMS The first. I'd really like io slum The one who copies my exam. The other is the dirty skunk Who covers his cmd let's me llunk. FIELD F ASCINATIONS 4 PageEight THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: KEN KNUTSO April 18, 195 J!!'.19.EE3. Well, readers, it has passed. Yes, between this publication and the last the most anticipated sporting event of the Board of Education's fiscal year has reached its climax, and has retired to enjoy sequest- ered glory in the pages of classic sport annuals and other miscel- laneous publications. The intramural All-Star Volley- ball game, featured in the main event unerring, nninissing, unmis- taking, undermining, undertakers of the girls gym department, coach- ed by Melvin Sturdly, pitting their combined talents against the power- laden male facult.y's All-Stars, coached by Wilson Boetticher. FACULTY ON PARADE Although the whole program was well produced, probably the most interesting feature was the pomp and ceremony with which the fac- ulty entered: via wagons, scooters, baby carriages, roller skates, hunt- ing elephants, touring cars. and yes, even on a stretcher, the last being necessary for one member, who was suffering from shock of seeing such a barbaric blood-thirsty crowd, which throughout the con- test constantly pelted the players with popcorn, soda-pop bottles, freshies, hallguard chairs, etc. The game was interesting from a spectator's view, with the strik- ing, cute. detailed uniforms of the men contrasting sharply with the disorganized, awkward, makeshift, outlandish costumes of the girls. YEA. MEN'S FACULTYI Unforunately the game was strongly one-sided froiu the begin- ning as the girls, very underhand- edly, would methodically set the ball up, anyone from 5 to 12 times, and spike it over the net into the confused outstretched hands of the men. Obviously the men were at a great disadvantage and I think there should be a rematch. Yea, Men's Faculty! This column was unbiased and free whatsoever from any discrep- ancies or prejudices. Yea, Meu's Faculty! 9 ean ri 3594 MILWAUKEE AVE. PA 5-0444 SUMMER IACKETS 10 DAY SERVICE We Call at Your Meetings 7 uerygoaly 5 oing . . . re ou. 'FL 0 ref, A l RED CLASHES WITH WHITE On Friday, April 26, at Winnemac Park, Amundseirs football fans will watch the exciting climax to the spring football practice, as they see the White team clash against the Red for the victory trophy in the an- nual Field Day event. An intra-squad routine will be followed, with each team having one captain. Coach Elmer Sahlin has already expressed his views about the teams, as having a lot of fight left in them from last season. He said, "They ought to show the crowd some outstanding offensive and defensive plays. ln recent years this football game has always been a close one, with either team winning by only a few points. This year it promises to fol- low right on this pattern, for the teams are evenly matched in height and weight. Last year Norm Samelson, Ray Kornatz and Tom Snider were chosen as tri-captains to reign over the team for the coming season. Unfortunately, Tim Snider broke his wrist and will not be able to participate in Friday's game. Already helping Mr. Sahlin whip the fellas into shape are several student coaches. Among them are Chuck Sklena, Bill Pearson, John Iverson and Bill Erickson, all grid- iron men of the past. Some of the returning lettermen who will be seen on the field are John Strasburger, Doug Hanneman, John Michaelwitz, Gary Korhonan, John Wisenburger, Fred Maier and Jim Hagen. Tickets will go on sale at the box office for 35c, a week before the game. But because of it being unfair to some of the student body, there will be no reserved seats. All fans who plan to attend will be excused from 7, 8 and 9 periods. During the half time the junior and senior track teams will show the fans some relay races. Also performing with their new routines will be the majorettes, headed by co-captains Gerray Glowen and Car- ol Ciesla. The gym office has already re- ceived a special bulletin from P. J. Hoff promising them a sunny spring day, so there is no reason why the entire student body cannot come out and support this annual spring event, SNOW REPLACES CINDERS IN TRACK INTRAMURALS The Amundsen track season of- ficially opened, April 11, with the annual Intramural track meet. at Winnemac Park. The first test of outside competition occurs this af- ternoon, April 18, against the two strong Catholic track teams of St. George and St. Benedict. To keep the cindermen perspiring, another triangular meet will be held on April 23, against our two neighbors. Lake View and Stelnmetz. The outlook for this season is the best in several years. Both squads have determination, spirit, as well as several returning let- termen. An encouraging number of boys turned out for track this year. For the seniors there are: Ken Rouen- berger, Dino Panos, John Furno. Evangelos Dalageorgas, Robert Dudle, James Hagen, Chuck Hoff- man, George Jorndt, Ralph Remp- ert, Rich Schreiber, Ken Strand, Curt Vevang, and Tom Wendt. In junior competition are: Bill Ballantine, Bruce Meyer, Lowell Stone, and Terry Uddenberg. The first glimpse of this year's track team will be given at half time on Field Day. Two relays will be featured. Kottra and Ferrara Voted Co-captains The Virs in the Variety show askde, "God Send the Rain." This plea was very effective. Chicago had more than its share of moist- ure since then. These "April showers." not the dance, and cold weather have been a plague to the baseball squad dur- ing this st-ason's practice games Because of this inclement weather' postponeinents have been frequent, However, in spite of the rain, the baseball team's spirits have not been dampened. The Amundsen nine started oft' April with a bang. They walloperl Senn's weak pitching t'or four runs in three innings while Amundst-n's chubby Pat Burns held the llulldogs scoreless, by mixing up his heuves. Familiar faces on the soggy dia- mond this year are: Skip Reinhart. catcher: Cordy Zorn, first base: Dick thovcrp lf'crrara, second base: Dale Schneider, short-stop: Rich t0leJ Papadakis, third base: Pete Kottra, left field: Bill Kotinas, cen- ter fieldg and John Kambanis, right field. The pitching duties will be shared by Paul Anhalt, Pat Burns, John Dent, Joe Siegnian, and Al- bert Agoudelis. Coach Fox is confident of a first division finish. The big problem worrying Mr. Fox is his pitching corps. Due to the loss by gradua- tion of John Walthouse, the team is lacking a dependable starter. The problem may be solved by alter- nating Pete Kottra from left field to the mound. The next game is on April 23 against Sullivan.'s make it a point. to attend this game. The ad- mission is free, so let's keep an Amundsen team winning by good support. Il I i l'0NGRA'1'lVI.A TIONN-Tom Wal- ton, co-captain of the swimming team, is city champion in the sen- ior 100-yard back stroke. He also placed second in the individual medley. Tom. Wentlt. co-captain. finished fourth in the senior back stroke. Durid Nunos finished fourth in the junior fancy diving. Gerald Hyun took sixth in the jun- ior 50-yard back stroke. pM's VARSITY SPORT ssor Foster and Damen CLUB IACKETS Save Money on Your SUMMER IACKETS Order Now for Fastest Service All Colors LO 1-3467 vor.. xxiv. No. 9. AMUNDSI-:N HIGH SCHOOL, CHICAGO. n.1.1No1s May 23, 1957 Vote Yes on School Bond Issue June 3 M NEY WILL B D Urgent Need for How 0 E USE Crowded Classes Demand UI lngs tlresse i Imme tate Attention B 'Id' S d' ' llllll' main use to which tht- School llontl E151 NCHOOLQ Your children Wm be going to school on dou- lssuc will hc lilll is that ot' building new S 'lo obo Om' ble shifts in school buildings that were consid- schools, Sonic ol' lhc items that enter into CED' Fm' rl., ered barely adequate ten years ago unless YOU the Illllltlllltl' ol' lhcsc schools is designing.: ff,-'I vote YES Iune 3 on the School Bond Issue. pl'l'l-4-tivo school plants, purchasing suitable X hlore and inoi-is children al-.1 going to'school I Q . I i t SITES pail-time each year and the evcr-un-reasing en- SIIVS WIWW """'I"'I' IIN' "IM at m'IIHl"IP' ' ATAR7 A rollments Rive no signs of rclief. Of the school llll' cost ol'l21hoI'. will Sllilw' NWI Wlllllmwlll SCHOOLS CHICAGO ' buildings now in use, 129 were built before fm. Nluwiul I,m.lNN,S as f,nt'010l-ins' midi- MSOOJOOO I TEACHER-5 COL 1901. Added to this are the facts that du,-ing toriuins, gymnasiunis, shops, and labora- Q -, 55001000 lille Iver QUE! llcnreision years no building was 1f"'le- lt I A Lfiii'.ii,iQQ .,l"Qlliif,.i2 i1?iI,.l5I.3'lIf,fg''Q-''iZif,.ff 'Fell Illllltllllgs will ffm" mlimlons HW now in 'ii torn down or discontinued as schools because the advance planning stage and steps are be- of Shifts in population 01. for Sm-PU.. During ing taken to sec that money spent for schools this sam? period wo haw not .won replaced is spent wisely. Unnecessary basement and at- 'hose buildings' much 'USS bum for tho in' tic areas, and trim, arc being reduced. Today 220 school buildings could be built for the same alnount ol' money that it takes to build one aircraft carrier for the Navy. In- cluding siles, architcct's fees, building, and equipment, it costs about 394701100 to build an average twenty-room elementary school. The new schools being built have work counters and sinks in classrooms where necessary, mov- able seats, fluorescent lighting, and other aids. The most urgent building needs will be met first and new school buildings, additions, re- placements, and rehabilitations will be based on a careful study of school needs, population trends, ami existing facilities. The most care possible is being taken to see that our children get the best possible edu- cation while we spend as little as possible ot' the taxpaycr's money. It the bond issue is not passed at the time of the referendum more thousands of Chicago's boys and girls will have to go on part-time schooling, class size will have to be increased. gymnasium. auditorium and other social rooms will have to be used as makeshift classrooms. and more and more old buildings will reach the state ot obsolescence. All this will have the in- evitable result ol a less effective educational program for our children-the citizens of to- morrow. BASIC STEPS to adequate school buildings AD DITION of buildings MULTIPLICATION of seats SU BTRACT I O N of double sessions WE MUST APPROVE School Building Bonds VOTE Yes ON IUNE 3 AMOUNT ON PROPERTY The cost of the new bonds, if passed, will amount to approximately 35 cents per 51,000 ot' assessed valuation. or. less than the cost of two packs of cigarettes. This figure is based on the 1957 valuation. If the assessed valu- ations continue to increase in the coming years the figure would go down. Ili Ili 14 TAX FREE These bonds will be tax-free municipal bonds which carry a smaller rate of interest than other types of bonds. The Chicago Board of Education also has an improved credit rat- ing. and so the interest rates charged it. remain low despite general raises in interest through- out the nation, 111 Sk SO MILLION This bond issue will be for 50 million dollars and bear 3'? interest for the next twenty years. H4 IK 11 STATE AID? The State of Illinois adds no money at all to our school building fund and there is no indication that it will do so in the future. It is common practice throughout our nation for school districts to issue bonds. In that way they can provide schools immediately and pay for them over a period of years. :li if IF PRESENT FUNDS At the present time Chicago residents are paying less than 551.41 for S5100 of assessed valuation for schools, and this figure is less than almost all of the surrounding suburbs. Il! H4 Pls PREVIOUS BONDS The last of the bonds that were issued by previous building bond referendums will be re- deemed in 1957. creasing school population! The growth of population on thc fringes of thc city makes it necessary to have new schools in these areas. In addition to all this, the population increase has not even hit. the high schools yet. When this happens the need for school aid will increase still more. With more pupils come the need for more teachers. Chicago Teachers College is still the main source of our teachers and the crowded facilities there make improvement a must if we are to attract young people to a teaching career. Without the passage ol the School Bond Issue the present alarming state of our schools will become even worse. Your help is needed. Vote YESI Two Requirements Are Essential lfnlike other school districts in the State ot' Illinois, the Board of lflducation of the City of Chicago can sell bonds to raise money only after meeting two conditions. An act must pass the State Legislature that authorizes a public referendum on the bond issue, and then a majority of the votes cast in this referendum must be in favor ol' the propo- sition. A bill that would allow the Chicago Board ot' Education to issue bonds, depending on a. favorable referendum vote, was passed by the Illinois General Assembly without a dissenting vote. This bill was signed by Governor Strat- ton on Friday, March 22. This tcus the first of thc tu-o rcquircrl steps. 'I'hc School Roml Issac will hc rolcrl on Mon- flull. Jam' 3, ul thc time of Ihr regular ju. rliciul election. If prlsscrl, lhcsc bonds will be issued to provide more school bzlildiags for the children of thc city of Ulm-ago, TYPES 'N TALK Editor: SANDY SWENSON PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG May23.l957 Peasomxurr Nts .M gr- Tyne Emorxorvms Coming Events MAY 28-29-Grades 30-Memorial Day-No School 31-Senior Hat Day IUNE 4-Awards Assembly 6-Publiicty Club Party 5-Senior Zoo Trip 7-Library Party ll--LOG-Semi-Annual Party 12-F. T. A.-Social Event I3--LOG Out The BLU-NOTE RECORD SHOP First with the Latest SEE IOAN FOR RECORDS DI 8-9364 3409 N. Paulina Ma Kr-ssmrzn Bouncing Babies to Senior Sophisticates liitl you know that l'r'tc Kottrrr is rt-ally Mr. Amt-rica in disguise? 'I'ht- -IA class thinks that he has dt-t'initt- lt-anings towartl this sort, as proyt-n by tht- rt-sults of the Di- apr-r lit-rby. a baby pit-ture r-ontt-st. sponsort-tl by tht- Proszram Commit- tt-t-, in which tht: st-niors elected dt-t'initt- pt-rsonality typos from anonymous pit-turt-s. tiinnln l'rrr.w1t'r was vott-rl tht- rough and rt-ady "Little Iodine," whilt- lt,0ll1'1'f 0lst'n'x managerial pt-rsonality must. havt- shown up in his pit-turo to st-t-ure for him the titlt- ot' "lixt-r'ntiy't- 'l'ypt-." Build- ing: up that Pt-rsonality Plus at a yt-ry t-arly aprt- was Jtrrllll Lilir-lit'rrl. .-tiIr'r'n N1it'nr't'r showed Miss Amt-rir-a tt-ndt-nr-it-s r-vt-n in the di- :ipt-r stage-, antl llt'It'n f'llI'lS01l must. hart- wowt-rl ht-r sandbox playmates. for sht- t'tllltlll'tltl tht- titlt- of "Mari- lyn Monroe Typo." Thr- pt-rson who st-t-ms to hart- changed the It-ast. t'rom his t-arly days is Doug .-tIr'.r- rrnrlwr who was vhost-n "Dennis the Mt-nat-t-." f'trroI Nr-ltrt-trrt:'s bucket of tt-ars won hr-r tht- "Emotional 'I'ypr-" nomination. tHow 'bout that'?J John Voyufrr was chosen the "'l'ony Curtis 'Fypt-," anti Srrnttyf Wrrrxon might just as wr-ll give- up. IIt-r futurt- is r-hartr-rl. She won thr- titlt- of "Kid Most Likt-ly to Make Alt-atrazf' PINQUIRIIIG REPORTER by lean Sorensen and Carol Etherton QUESTION: How do you take criticism? lton I'e-terson, 4.-X: "I fly into a wild tantrum, flip my wig. anrl tht-n thank the person for rt-yt-ating my tit-ft-cts." Alirzt- Johnson, -lA: "I tlon't mintl it if it comes from a good sourt-t-." Jan St9l'IlPl', 4A: "I takt- it with a smile-." Chuck Skit-na. -lA: "I just sit down antl brr-ak into tt-ars." Bob Johnson, lA: "I hidt- in a t-ornt-r and plan my suit-idt-." Ray Lind, 4A: "I gt-t 'all shook up. Norm Samuelson, 413: "I takt- it likt- a man and hit tht- pt-rson with a hall guard chair." tit-orge Kaist-r, -ill: "I rt-fust- to in answt-r on tht- 5th Amt-ndmt-nt." Tom Sit, -IA: "No t-ommt-nt." ltit-h Sclire-ibt-r. 417: "It dt-pt-ntls on how r-onstrur-tivo it is." Bob Marldock, SIA: "I takt- it with a grain of salt. Aft--r all. who is mort- perft-ct than myst-lf, mt-, I?" Prat-torians and Chuck Atlamt-k. SB: "Wo rlon't takt- it, wt- givt- it." Nyla Brinckorhoff, 2B: "It dt-- pt-nrls on whom it r-omt-s from and my mood." Sur- Collins-t, 2A: "I don't rr-at-t. I attack." Mary Georgat-opulos, RA: "Fine-. if it. is true. Angry, if it is a lit-. And t-ventually ar-t-t-pt it." .It-rry Patryn, -tA: "I hatt- it, but it's pood for you." Barb Flssler, 2A: "I stomp my littlr- ft-t-t." Judy Chicht-stt-r, 2A: "!?tfl:?!." H4 its Bk Definition oi a drive-in theater: A place where a guy tums oit the igni- tion so he can try out his clutch. UNCLE SENDS-IVY ELECTS ARMY NEWS llnrvlt- Sam intt-rruptt-tl the edut-ation of Grwgl Nttrthoprttns, Junt- '53, as ht- wt-nt on artiyt- duty as a r-orporal at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri. t'hut-If .ll.'r-rs. Junt- is returning to Japan for Unr-lo Sam. Also stationt-rl thort- for tht- same- purpose titrmyj is lmrrry Iioryl. Jan. '55. COLLEGIATE Jr-tm Kar-IL, Junt- '55, was t-lr-r-ted st-rfrt-tary of the Womt-n's Intt-rclub Council at tho Univt-rsity of Chit-ago. !'trroI Jolmsmr, Juno '56, was r-lr-t-tt-rl rt-r-orrlinf: st-t-rt-tary of Sifznia XVomt-ns' Club at tht- same- school. Two fratr-rnitit-s at tht- University of Illinois have added two Amund- st-n alumni. Kr-it .Vt-lson, Jan. '56, is plt-dpzinfz Tau Kappa Epsilon, anti .lov tin-.rj Ltrsl.-t-, Jan. '56, is pledg- ing Sigma Alpha Epsilon. liill Ninntfmtrn. Jan. '57, is attend- ing Carthage Colle-ge in Carthage, Illinois. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 johnson Named junior Official for Youth Week Iudy Iohnson. ZA Amundsenite, was the iortunate girl chosen to be lunior Official during Youth Week. Miss Virginia Schelller. recreation teacher at Winnemac Park. spotted ludy as a likely candidate and placed her name among the other nominees. Iudy was summoned for an interview and was delighted at- ter learning she and another boy were the two chosen. On May 14 Judy, along with twt-nty-fiyt- ot' ht-r t-ollt-agua offi- t-ials from districts all oyt-r tht- City, attt-ndt-tl a mt-t-ting at City I-Iall to ht- sworn into tht-ir nt-w positions. Mayor lialt-y askt-tl tht- traditional out-stions to which Judy said "I do," and was title-tl Junior Official Snpt-rior of tht- llonst- of Cor1'f-r'- tion. Slit- t-arrir-ti out. the duties of ht-r ot'fir-t- t'rom 'l'ut-stlay, May 1-t, to Saturday, May IR. At noon tht- vntirt- group of offi- r-t-rs wort- invitt-rl to have lunch downtown at tht- Sht-rman Hott-l. lninit-diatt-ly following: this hour tht-y wort- drirt-n to Midway Air- port in a t-hartt-rt-tl bus, and spent tht- rt-maintlt-r of tht- afternoon touring t'hir-ago in a plant-. ltixt-itinpz rlrt-anis antl nt-w out- looks on our r-ity wt-ro tht- powerful r-motions that r-ndt-d this most un- t'ort:t-ttablt- day for top-notch stu- ttt-nt and first-r-lass t-itizt-n Judy Johnson. xt 0 Size ZV: x 395 on portrait quality wallet H ,J-fg y it... . t. ri-1.1, X " asoooonoooou .J f WALLET mo1'os.BOX G-1, IIILLSIDE. NJ. I , Plllll send mat ' - Q 24 swap Pnoros from one pm. woo mime I I U 60 Swap PHOTOS from one nose. 82.00 enclosed ' , D 84 Swan PHOTOS from one nose, 83.00 enclaaol ' . Q I encloso 25: for SUPER SPIED SERVICE. : I I onclon portrait onolo or snapshot vmlcnyou U , wlllntum unhlrmod. Il I'm not doltghtld with ' . map photos you wlll ntund my money. ' 7 I z Aounsss ...........--...,..-................ 2 . NAI! .................... -, cm ....... c...-......-..zou: ..-.....srm ...... j lla!!! looilllillhllibtll Editor: RALPH WORTMAN ENDS 'N ODDS May23.l957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageThree Sharps-No Flats! jdeopiand reaenf igdarm .szdoofv Did you ever wonder what it would be like il' suddenly a The Music Festival will represent the zenith of effort and activity on the part of the choruses. band and orchestra. This musical magic is looming high in the very near future. Iune 18 and 19. All three organiza- tions have, thanks to Mr. Dobbins and Mr. Simmons, achieved enviable results, and captured the admira- tion of everyone here. The orchestra will have instru- ments tuned and fingers poised to play tour compositions, including two Spanish numbers: South .-tmt'r- icrm 0t'crtiirc, in which you'll no doubt recognize strains ot popular tangosg and Zupdlcudo, t'rom the "I"olk Dance Suitt-"3 Tico Sl.'1'Icltt's, and St-huhrrl are slated. Grads to Sport Derbies May 31 by Sandra Seifert May 31 will be the big day for the 4A'B.- They'll come to school armed with t'eathers, flowers. and who knows what else, to try and disguise their red felt derbies into some- thing that looks like a fruit salad inside of a bird's nest. Senior Hat Day will also bring several special privileges for the seniors.- They will have the use of the center exit, and can even use it as a porch for relaxation between classes or during their lunch peri- ods. Gum chewing will be toler- ated by their class teachers and The band can't miss with the three numbers which secured for them an "IG" rating in tho contest: I"inhindid, Iflroica, and liriyliton Itwucli. plus the Spanish novelty, l'II lIu1'4l1I0. The Boys' Chorus, not to be ont- done, is preparing to entertain with ltlotcg Trumpets, Blom, Ulilnbin' up the Jlounmin. and Iwt There lie .llu.wic, while the Girls' Chorus is planning l:rf'oI.'vr.v Off litlI'l'tl'Il,flI,lilllI. The Cruicdml Sony, For You and fflilt' I,orcly Is Thy 1llt'f'll'ill1l Placi- to please their audience. The Sen- ior Chorus will climax with filllft' lx II .llaitil-SpIwiul1n'crI Thing, Listen to the I,t1n1b.v. 1"irf'fIit's. and lllemlotr- lands. CHORAL CONTEST 'l'hf' l'll0I'lISl'N hurt' twliibitml their skill by lnzrticiinitiny in the un- nnril .111-t'iI.11 l'horuI l'ontt'.vt, where the Senior l'horu.r l'cer'ivr'1l an enrioblf' ruling. The Senior l'horu.w con boost Ihf- nuistwry of "Ht1IIeIujio" from licr'll1ot'en's 'lllounl of 0Ii1'r's." gym classes will be devoid of sen- iors t'or the entire day. Culminating this great senior event will be a "Hat Dance" held eighth and Sth periods in the Girls' Gym.-- lletreslnnents will be served and special door prizes will be awarded. The hard-working Prograni com- mittee presented the 4A Talent Show May 17, 5th period, and was the result ot' careful planning by Mr. Small, Chuck Sklena and his crew. it X. 7 FOSTER AND KEDZII CHICAGO 25 Since 1891 inaugurated its X FOUR-YE R PROGRAM llberal Arla, Proteuional and Pre-Professional Courses BACHELOR Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chi- cago's northwest side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. with the '56 freshman class leading to degrees . . . BACHELOR OF BACHELOR Or- OF BACHELOR OF BACHELOR OF ta tive-year program Airrs . BACHELOR or scmNcE music Music snucimon SCIENCE IN Nunsma' RELIGIOUS snuc,-xnon . Day and Evening Classes . . . Reasonable Tultlen 0 FOR Anm'rlON,u. INFORMATION, write or call otlice of Admissions QKE 9-82003. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you. Or better yet, visit the campus personally. t "The Campus with the friendly, Christian Atmosphere' i young man inlteritetl an all-girl clunm school 1' The drama Il class, under the direction of .llisx .lldrion Pltilhriclf, is putting on "Charin School," a humorous play about a girls' charm school. It will be on .lune 13 and 14. The casts will be different. for each day and the one for Friday evening will be mixed. Austin Bevans tl'inc1' Ifcilly. A: and Ifolph I'f'ft'l'NlHI, By is an attto- mobile salesman with ideas which David ltlaelienxie qSlrin Pantcllis, A: and Roger It'ornrr, BJ a law student. considers unpractical, though George Boyd Q.-tndy l'nn1Ia'r. Ag and John ldluflos, Ill an expert accountant is willing to cooperate, as are Jim Simpkins tlfurl Holes. Ag and Ray ltcim- land, Bl and Tim Simpkins tdvorgn stroll. Ag and John Carnahan, BJ who toil not and have never seriously considered spinning. Rehearsing enthusiastically for the Senior Play are the members of the Drama II class, left to right, standing: Ioan Blades, Carol Schwartz, Ginger Pruessner. Sue Galbraith, Estelle Betzelos, Stan Pantelis. Vince Reilly. Mar- lene Schramm, Ralph Rempert. and, sitting, Karl Gates. Homer Johns tlmlph l.'c1n1n'rl. Ag and Ilwnn Korris, lib is the guard- ian of Elise llenedotti tl','.wIwIIe Iiclzclos. Ag and Idlixr ,-iizoynos, lip the president of the senior class at school presided over by Miss Hays QSylvia Nelson, Ag and lim .lcon llnnbur, BJ who is loved and feared by all who know her, including her secretary, Miss Curtis tfllarlcnc Schram, A3 and Nancic Butler, BJ who is always trying think well of the senior class consisting of Sally Boyd Lltzrly It'cnnil.'rr, Ag and llolly 'IV-ixing, BJ who is George's sister and Murial flilffllllltl l'l'llt'8Silt'l', Ag and Stnnlra Seifert, By, Ethel Ulonnic Bond, Ag and Carol sclurorlz, HJ, Alix 1.-tnim tlhrist, A and BJ, Lill U'orol Somntons, Ag and Joan liltulcs. BJ, Madge qlfris Skonbcrg, Ag and Omit' ljdrzicls, BJ, and it's hardly worthwhile to men- tion a junior, Dotsie QSM liulhroith, A and BJ who is always in the way. B'nai Brith Offers Scholarships to Seniors Two Budlong Woods ll'nai Brith Civics Scholarships totaling S500 will be awarded to members of the June 1957 graduating class of Amundsen. These scholarships are given by neighbors of Allllll1tlSl'll to our school alone, to encourage students to go on to college. They can be used at lilly accredited school for college expenses. This is a valuable opportunity for the seniors. PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. DAMEN FROSH-SOPH by Iudy and Trina lt' you have noticed .Ioan Hum- mwrnian, Judy Jlilgrom, Barbara Smith. or Nonniff Stone walking through the corridors in a sound sleep, think nothing of it. They are the sophomores who have taken the fabulous trip to Washington and New York, and who wouldn't be tired after climbing 898 stairs of the Washington ltlonmncnt? John. Slrf1.vslnlrg1f'r. who's been playing on varsity, leads the sopho- mores in football. Other promis- ing sophs are: Ilurrlo Trdnscliita, lliclr ll'rillhouse, .lohn Vinci, Ken Nicol. Jerri! Jacobi, Dennis and .lim Griffin. The upcoming freshmen are Slvrr' ond Tom tlcoryfls. 24 SCHOOL DAYS LEFT Page Four THE AMUNDSEN LOG L .. Editor: IOHN SCHULTZ May 23, 1957 Book Review The Etruscan Lars Turms. the immortal, awakened to spring and saw that the land had once again burst into bloom." These are the opening lines trom the new and thoroughly entertaining novel by the noted Finnish author, Mika Waltari, known for his wo lc. "The Egyptian." lntrouced on a note of the ethereal, tl1e book offers a challenge to the l't'2ltlt'l"S powe1's of ob- servation, for under its lll0YIlll.Z current, ot' ex- citing sea clashes, 1l1e tales of tl1e brawling, IIISIX men of the sea, and the possessive land owners. Ill Lars' search for his prophesied homeland a11d his love for Ishtafra, there lies a l1eaut,it'ul story of a man's meeting with the Go1ls. Waltari's llSt' of the symbolic pebbles and using each character to augment the fascinat- ing Lars Turms tends to make even the most unreal parts ot' the hook see111 a little closer to 11at11re. One has b11t to read this book: a true mas- terpiece ot' literary style, and he will find him- self i11 the DllZllllZlSlll0l'Klil ot' the past. The historical 11ote ll1l0ll wl1icl1 the book is writ- ltlll will interest those ll0I particularly caring t'or stories involving the deeper emotions. For the Ill0l't' jovial Ill0lllt'lllS. Tanakil offers the lighter side of tl1e story. This book provides a good outlet for trou- CRITICS CORNER bled hours. 1, S11 lt'1ll'1' --.limniy Dorsey 2, NVIIUIII l1111l- t'huck llerry 3. 1'l1-1l111- of l,11r1'---.lol11111y Janis -l, Nllixh-l.'1-l111l1e Ralph Marterie 5. lllll ll'11lI.'i11'- -llicky Nelson Above is a list of the top five SOIIKS in Chi- cago. And lo an1l behold, Mr. Presley has been moved dow11 a notch on the ladder by lltllltl other than the son of Ozzie and lIarriet.t, Ricky Nelson. Actually Ricky sang "l'lll Walk- in"' on the Nelson's TV show as a joke. The fact tl1at he could actually sing really took the Dl'0tlllL't'l'S hy surprise. As l was goi11g over the titles of the top five, I couldn't help but wonder if the lyrics to Sllt'll songs as "Little Darling" will be re- lllt'lllllt'l't'tl :1n1l enjoyed by tllll' successors as we recall and enjoy such songs as "Stardust," and "l'm i11 the Mood for Love." In order not to "Knock tl1e Rock," l must admit that some songs tl1at tllll' grandparents enjoyed didn't ex- actly have Gershwin or Berlin lyrics. I dis- covered :1 t'ew such songs with somewhat doubt- ful titles such as, "You Fan Have Anything l've Got Except My NVit'e an1i l'll Make You a Present of lIer." or "Any Little Girl Who's a Nice Little Girl ls the Right Little Girl for Me." Ilelieve it or not these are actual titles to songs written i11 our I.fl'ZllltlD2ll't'lll'S day. Perhaps our lllllt'S aren't as bad as we think! From the Desk of Dr. Anderson Like almost every other school in the nation, Amundsen is growing in enrollment. In Sep- t.e1nber we will operate on a ten-period day. This means that freshmen and many sopho- mores will start later ami have a tenth period class, ending at. about 4 p.n1. Division for those on the early shift will be held before the first period. Division for those with a tenth period class will be held in the afternoon. Amundsen students are reminded that a nine- period day is the regulation day in Chicago high schools. This includes one or two stu1ly periods for almost every student each day. Because of Olll' growing enrollment, Amundsen students have been excused from study periods at the beginning or end of their programs as lo11g as they have maintained satisfactory grades. There will be no special programming to insure a shorter day: but for those who do either begin or end their day with a study period, we will continue to excuse them unless they abuse the privilege. Remember that an average of thirty minutes homework each night per major subject, is re- quired to 1lo your best in your classwork. Those students with a shorter day must neces- sarily do more school work at home than those who have study periods in school. A shorter 1lay really means devoting more time to home- work. C. K. ANDERSON The Bandwagon Rolls by Carol Sammons Hurryl Hurryl Here it isl The biggest chance oi a lifetimel Don't let it slip byl Next year Amundsen will start publishing a yearbook, so join the bandwagon and order one. This is the first time i11 many years tl1aI 1111 AHS 11111111111 is l11'i1111 111111I1' 111'ail11l1l1' to the fl1'llI'l'tlI pllblic, you. The I'f'tl-Will for this is the 1:1'Icl1r11tio11 of xl'IIlllllfISf'll'S 25th, rIllllll'l'l'-Vlllfll. We 11111111 been in l111si11ess for l11'1-11t11-fin' ycars. Your Yc11rI1ook will s11cc1'1'1l o11ly if ylltlll, thc .vt111lc11t, s11,p11orts it. Failure to do this might r1',v11lt 111 the l7llftlSII'UIJ,1t' that 1'111111' ill 1943, thc 1lisco11ti111111111-e of 1111- p11l1lisl1i11y of the ttlllllltll. Sl'1'4'l't!l st111le11t Ill'!ltlllIZllIl0llS l1111'1' lri121l to get tl jf1'tll'Il00It' start1'1l. but 1I111' to l7tll'l0llS 1'1'aSo11s, 111111 lack of SIIIIIIOVI. they hare 1111'l 11'itl1 f11il11r1v. B111 now, .szlcccss has lll'l'll'1?1I ILIIOII the SCVIII? 11'itl1 the llllllll-Yllillfl of tl year- book for the coming year. .lftlll-lj SIllllt'llf o1'y1111iz11tio11.v 11giIl he repre- S4'lltl'tl in this Illllilltftlfitlll i11cl111li11y sports. 1l1'11m11, each rlivisiori, 111111 l'llI'l0Il-Y 1'I11sses. .-llso. thcrc will be 11l111t11y1'11pl1.s' of thc l'tlI'lt'fjl SI11111-x, Senior Play, football y11111es, I111slretI1all !ltllllt'S, 111111 x11'i111111i11y nzcets. So. Iltllllf hesitate tl 11111- 1111'11t, Order yours now. 5 The Editors Notebook Your 1'J1111'1'i1'111'1' 11"ilh .v111111111'r 1'11111ftio11x ix p1'oI111I1ly tl111t they pass too tllllt',1'lll . . . l111t Il'Ity Illlf l11'111'fit 1111111-x1-If tllltl 111-1-11n111li.wl1 .w11n1c- thiay l'lllISfI'Ilt'fIl'4'.', The tlll8ll't'li ix tl SllIIlIll.t'l' 11111.11 It 11'o11l1l I11' l11'111'fi1-i111 to jltlll b1'c1111sc your t'lllII'tll'ft'I' 11ti1l 111' Sf7'.'ll!llllt'lII'tI'sfjllllllll meet others 111111 lf'tlI'll to ll'Ul'lt' l1c.si1t1' them, get 11101111 with thc111.. Interests will widen, Zllltl you'll become more alert to happenings around you. And the at- titudes you express towards work will be sharp- ened. Upon returning to school in the fall, these attitudes will he advantageous concern- ing homework illld participation in activities, not to overlook the extra funds with which you can help out at home, add to your ward- robe, or save in an account. Most important, you will become budget-wise and lear11 the value ot' money. The time to look for summer work is 11ow. Remember always that first impressions last. and seriousness a11d neatness ill't' essential. 1 . A LsT'5 J L TRY IIAG-AIN' AND 'HIS -I-'HE MAKE Ir SOUND , Esg LIKE' Tug 2,231 or-' rut: BUmo1.E Bl 1-" Q a n AMNESIA-A fellow who forgets his own towel in a hotel. THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endeavors Inspired hy Paul Accomplllhmentn Members of Quill and Scroll and Illinois State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL . ....-.. .Y .. .... .. . C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL . Harry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER .. . ....... ,... Mr s. Middendorlf BUSINESS ADVISER ...........,.......... Miss Bauerstold EDITORS-IN-CHIEF .... Ioan Helmlren, Iohn Fludas ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates, Sandy Swen- son, Ralph Wortman. Iohn Schultz, Gail Duclrman. Vickie Brauer, Dolly Teising, Ken Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ,,..,,,,, .,., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..... ..... ...... ...... S a n dra Seifert, Helen Rooney EDITORIALS .... ,. Sandy Erikson, Carol Sammons BUSINESS MGRS .......... .Karen Lucas, Ianice Hits EXCHANGE EDS. ...... Pat Thornton. Kit Trudeau IOKES ...,.,... . . Lynn Brandenburg, Sue Marshall ART STAFF ............ .... ........... . . . . Diana Maxwell PHOTOGRAPHERS .John Neumeior, Earl Dolniclr C Editor: GAIL DUCKMAN NICE AND NASTY Muy23.1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Pagelrive Nanfie redenfing 'omie OMIE DANIELS Whzil's in ll nznno? How nnlny limos hzivo you ln-zu'd the uaiue Ouiio :irounii school and lmw known tin-rv can iw only one with it. It is as lofty, striking, forbidding and beautiful as the girl it desi-ribvs. Omie the true one-, the quiet one, the ch-vp thinking 0110. llc-r journalistic talent. was host shown by ln-ing vicv prvsiclvnt, ot' the Pubilr-ity club: selected as one ol' tho two bvst writers on the LOG staff: winning iuorv than un averugo amount of awards, citations, und hzuigvs for this talent. Most of llvl' limo outside of classrooms has been i'0llCt'llll''1l 011 Honor Society, Quill :mtl Scroll, Let- tvl'girl, Fashion Shows, Vurivty Shows, opvrating llvl' own little shoc- l'01l2lll' shop, and so many iuorv things that make hm' stand out in ou:-'s mind. Tops on hm' hate list are inefficient toucliersg super talkative and supvr voiiuvitucl llllllYl1lllZllSQ cooking: und ws-airing shovs. SANDY SEIFERT llnligliler 0011105 in clifforvilt pawluurvs. tonvs and uffovts peoplo in 1lllLfQ'l't'lll ways. Sandy Svifort's laugh is uuiquv., infectious, sponlunoous, frm-sli and mis-lightful. So is she. Hoi' vlosv vlassniziu-s cull hm' Ruby, becuusv of hm' love for thu color rm-ml: hm' tozu-livrs know her us :L finv, industrious, slumlvnt. Shv's il lllt-'Illbixl' of the Nulionul Honor Som-ivty, LOG sm-nioi' I'0l'l'f'SD0ll1lPlll, Senior Chorus, svm'ei:u'y of the Publicity club, pau'- tivipunt in Vurivty and Fashion Shows. Her concep- tiou of nu iihfnl flute consists of dancing, a show, or :L legitiinzlto play, with il thoughtful geutlonlzmly vsvorl. Sho likvs vin-rry sundzws, being zirounrl poo- plv, and English with Miss Loo. The Nutionail Collogo of lflllllvzltioii will gain u fine student this full in thi- pe-rson of Sandy Sn-ifort, NYlN'l'lx shv plans to furthox' hor tllllllfil- lion amd hocoiiw un 4-leilwlltmy svhool t0Zll'll0l'. The Pozkon Pen Any similuriiy to persons Wi' Il'vH1lf'l' if llivk I-'f'I'rfIru um! 1lNN1lr'i1lI4's r'I:u1'y1r'1I lfnutson for Ilmxr' uIil1i.w.'.' Ph-znsv, Frzuiviuv und Mvrvditli, 1-oiuv down to ozirth. Wrll, :rim fliwl mul lwft Wultmi lfiny! Wm-'vo sm-u1'cln-rl fv1'x'v11tly but wo t'1lll'l. lovntv who tho Viv's ure so uvspvmtvly tryiiig to impress. t'lu'is, did you nmlrz' mL nzixirllre fill-'lllfl l'r'l4' to tlmf IHIVIII? hill Kit 'I'1'1ui4-:ui lose all of hm-I' patriotic- spirit? Aftvr all, tl1m'o's nothing szuimlvr than ai louoly sohlivr. lt's obvious that Nancy Butler vrzive-s affliction!! Uunzr' nn. Nfrzior buys, If'l's star! living or dead is purely intentional. Miss lk-lzvlos, nniy wo hohl your high horsv whih- you climb down? llmw I','d XwIl4'':i l'l'1lIjl upprvri- uh' his n1'u'-funnelfrf'a'rIun1? EHIUIGU L.r moi - PRACTXCAXG DAY and .HMB-SPNUQ :vmmo C0089 cunssss These are Today's Opportunity Fields O Engineering 0 Building rl.vl.'iny1 Ihr Nrniol' girls tn Hn' Obrofllng 0ConsIruc?ion I'lI0,lI, fu flu- PIIOJI, Tl1f1l',q flip 9 9'!l9"l"9 ' Tool 095590 I'-If-0-JI. You lx'H0ll'. Jllllf' 21, 1057. 0 Electricity O Dio Design Pen writers say- Wash face in moming: Neck at nighi. 1, 2 and 3 your Courses Diplomas and Degrees Earn whllo you learn. Gladualn in domand. Planmcnl Sorvico. Vlsli, wrlh or phone CAlumal 5-8200 for free "lluo Book" and information CHICAGO TECHNICAL COLLEGE J lb Tech lldg., 2000 Soulh Michigan Ave. Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cuter to party orders 1902 FOSTER Ava. - LO 1-4956 ANDREW PANDER Is El very iiils-wsliiig fella, clizxiigmilmlv :ind runny-sinh-ml. Auiuuelsc-u High School knows him as tho pri-sidmnt of Sonior Chorus, pus! l,l'l'ZlSlll'Ul' of tho K1-y club. und il illvililrm-1' of lhv Honor Socivty He likos l'l2lSSli'2ll music. raw- lla-lim-zu-isis, such us squid, su'o1'4lt'ish und 1-1-l, nivv, quivt pe-oplv, iluncing :intl history with Wilson K. Datos url- fun for hiin wlivn with :i pe-rson who is wvll lnzuilu-red, wi'suIil1-, :lull iuoiw- iniportunt, sin- cere Zllltl siruight l'orxx':n'rl. An1ly's fulurv hohls pluns ol' his viltvrilig Holy Cross '1'lu-ologivzli Svnlinury in Mass, 'I'ln-ro his stud' ies will lvzul him to tho Grvvk prie-slliooml. Naturally lu- will fool a hit szul upon lm-nviiig Amunrlsvn High School, but hs future- holds bright proiuisvs that ha- is looking I'orwzu'fl to . . Good Luvk, Andy! ESTELLE BETZELOS Yvs, Este-llo llvtzz-los, this is your lifm-. Tho summation of your lim-u yvzlrs ul Amunclsu-n. Rvnuuulwi' thut. first l'atvt'ul :lay you :uw-ix'Q-rl lwrv. un import from Austin? 1 bvlivvv il wus in Svplvln- boi' 1954. You've c-oinv ll long way unrl 4lonv lllillly' things sin:-v thou, lnuw-n'I you? whipping: up yum- own uniforin, now you'ro the only girl in thi- 1-orps with :1 4-roolu-el In-ui. Then so lllilllj' more things urn- to iw l'1'lllUllllN'l'04lQ sociul-chuirmun of thc- Sf-Nic-0 Girls: 1n'4-sich-nt of Z1-in S.G.U.: FTA si-01'et:li'yg officv lu-ipvrg Glilllllillllill voinlniilrfvg und thv Nzuionul Honor Soi-ivty. ldvvn though you :lo go down to Navy Ph-r this Svplvixilwi' you'll still I'Pllll'Illill1l' thi- swc-vt voir-vs of your fm-llow 1-lussnuxlvs willing vvm' so softly, "Estelle, 1lon't forgwt tho lmiko-liilu'!i" lint, in-vm' t'vni', Iflslvllo, wi- still likv yfl. RICH EICMAN As ho noncfliulzmtly Ioziuml uuuinst tho ovvi'flowiiig trophy cash vzurv- fully polishing thu lip of thi- nezu' six-foot, lllvllllllllil, howling, St2ltllt'f.l1', our swusllhiic-kliug ln-ro, ifivliaiiwl IG. Eklllilll, lvl us hm- plains to lw u husinl-ss zulininstrslliou major nt N. U. this lull. time-s, such us hillinrmls gpool lo Ihl- illili-i'ut.vJ Miulwy takes up ull of his t'rs-v tiuu-. Siwakiug into zu fre-v criviu-L mutvh unml inziylw out to il public wutvr fountain after Qwith Mickoy, ol' vruirss-J is Rim-h's imlvn of ai airs-znny dull-. As for l1is vilws on tm-11-:iw-l's going: sta-zuly, Ric-h has only onl- zmswor, u most 2lfl'lI'lIlilllV0 YES! ELAINE GATELY Elillllll Gzxtvly is Zl riot, inoomly, woll rlrvssn-il, cull- unal l'Xl,l'l'llll'ly in- tvlligvnt. Shcfs mzul about pizza, clzliiviiig, inoml lllllSlI', jazz, unrl l"rs-ci. Hsu' constant, companions say shi- is loauls oi' l'un to iw with, to laik to, and wziti-li hlush. l"i'ml lilws hor, too. Shows. owv this ouv to Judy KL-uuikor. utils, but, hor momorivs will lw vivirl, inviuorivs ot' Mrs. 1T:n'1'i:mtt, Mr. llill, Miss Hvnrlrickson, poster pzxllivs, svnior l-lm-lions, vlub nn-vlings, puinl- iug the- Wilson llocks with llvl' club sislm-rs, AlllllllllSl'llllPS. uurl lhosa- lllilll lunch periods at Pyrumiil. Tin-i'o wus thi- cluy you mzuiv iiiujorvttvs uftm' only 15", jl'Zll'S of 1n':u-Iicvg thi- nights you spvnt in ou onv of tho hoitvsl IIPWS storii-s ol' thc- your - But win-n ho le-uvvs 1-wtaiiii things will he- rv- lll0Illbt'I't'1l t'oi'e-wi'--basl:f-Ihull, i,l'llt'l'lIll'll, hull giiurcl, bowling: li-ugilo, Clll'1l'l1'2llllllH. Km-y 1-lub, Honor So- civty. Ouisiilo of ihwsv things :uni many othvi' paisl- Hvi' activitivs incluclv thc- Nnlionnl llonor Sol-ivly, SQ-nioi' Chorus, Music Fi-slixzils, Fashion und Vurivty A llllill' 1'2llilSll'0Dll0 4-zxivswll by .lzivk lhisig in vol- lluro ulgvluu is hm' most 1'IlllJ2ll'I'2lS!'llllf1 monuvnl, . . . and hm' pot nuevo is frim-luis who rvulll this .... wv W Of coursv. Elaine- will fuel szul whvn sho grurlu- In recognition of the remarkable growth of MOSTLY MALARKY Editor: VICKIE BRA PageSix THE AMUNDSEN LOG May23.195 Recently elected officers of the National Honor Society are, left to right: Ed Nelleson, president: Sue Galbraith, vice president: Ianet Palm, secretary: and Karl Gates, treasurer. cifdrf .STuclen,f.6 mn .SZAOKCLMLIIQ H From 1,440 1-ntrit-s in :1 national art 1-xliihition. tlirvo AlllllIlflSOIlltt'S 1'4-1-1-iveltl honors. lilna llll'lil'l'lll, Aliro Jolinson. anal Nancy Skrvko tJan. HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- by Iudy Kott and Iudy Mueller Everyone had a NVOIl4l0I'lvlll time in vx'ItSlllllIll0Il and New York espe- cially: Beryl GTCVIISIIOII and friviuls who spent Zlll unforgettable afternoot with Bobo 1?o1'I1'f'f1:llt-r,' Joni Van Kvsscl who turnvtl clown a11 invitation to the Latin Quarter" Those who visited Central Park at 3:00 2l.lll, and rlismvered it ex: tremely "flull"'? Lorrie DTllllJII'Uft'f wl1o fountl Ulll lllilt full skirts just clon't . . . or top of tho lt'tlI'l'I1 lc-ss is tllv Einpire Statt- lt11il4ling:'? 7'l1u1'.wn1. who In-livrt-S tl1at strolling clown l"iI'Ih Avenue s host w.1y to lvavt- Ill'l"llllDl'llll on Nt-w York? Our two atlilvtos, Ju:-If llugfrrup antl Ifulph l1'r'm1u'rt. who proved minute s Pl Al. Co'1ch ltourae ois, '1 't 111111111111 uv , 41 hmm: 4 etl lt ID ll loi A specialized College Education thei '57J, sulmiittt-tl portfolios int-ltulinu saniplos ol' all their work to the Na- tional lligh Srhool Art lfixhihition, sponsoru-tl hy Nwllolrlxtif' .llr1yrl2'i11f'. 'Flu-ir work wont llll'0lll.Zll a rlouhlv l'lll't'lillll.C, first. in a rt-x.:ional show anal the-n at tin- national f-xhihition i11 l'ittslm11r,ul1. 'l'l1irty-two art, critics. 4-xpt-rts, and t.1-aclnrs alt-liln-rat.1-tl o.1'r tin- paiutinpqs whit-h had been 1-host-n out of 35,1100 pit-vos lo lu- llUlIUl'l'll with gold Zll!lllf'Yf'lll0llt keys. ldlna llirkrvm was awartlt-tl :1 SI'll0llll'SlllD to MiIwaukou-Downer Col- lt-gv. Arizona State- Coll:-go will ht- Xtl'lt'tlllllll,l.Z Alice Johnson this fall lJ4't'1lllSl' ot' hor painting in NIIXICIJ MIGIJIA. An oil paiiiting done by Nancy Skrt-ko ln-lpml ht-r obtain a St'lllIl2ll'Hlllll to Ilramlloy University in Peoria, Illinois. Thr' slum' 1ri'I VOIIIIIIIII' from .lfllllf IH. lo Jane? 2, ut f'4lrn4'g1ir' Insti- lulr. Tilt: vuslz 1lIl'Ill'1fS mul .w'lmIfr1'xI1l1f.w. lllflltlffll by I11m111e's.w1.w lll flu' uri imluslry llillll url-'fl IIN XIIIIIINUFN frillv NVAIIIIIIXII4' .lloylnziltfg urlrlvrl up to 520,000 Tlrrrz' rrfrf- Im-11f,1f-.wi.1' wIf1.wij'imlinns I'f'jlI't'S1'IIflII1l pivtoriul art, flfllliflll' nrt, l'lHIIlIIl'l'1'lllI url. flfwwlym. .wr-ulplzlrr, unrl l'I'1Iff8 in flu' llI'f show. All t'.I'lIfIllfIll'S rw'1'irf'fl ll 1'1'l'flfl4'1lf4' of nlwrll. 3unl9' T jottulqm by lean and Sue LOTS o' FUN l'icnit's art- rt-ally quilt- tho rage with the junior clubs. 'l'lu- Norias, ZBA, will spa-ml May :Ili at the 111- tliaua lIllIlt'S. Collar Lake will be tht- Sf't'llt' ot' tho Valkyri11s'. 213. woe-niv roast and tho Viys, Illt. will vt-lt-lm1':1to tlwir sa-cowl ilIlllIYt'l'S2ll'Y togvtln-r at La llapxli lVootls. Juno 2. VAGABONDS 'l'rave-lim: tluring spring V1lt'Zlll0ll wt-rv Jant-t l"llI'llt'SS, SA, who was in Mic-l1ig:1n: and John lf'urne-, itll. who spout sonic- tintv on :1 l'Ill'Ill in Olney, Illinois. lZoautil'ul tans wt-ro ilCflllll'ttfl by .Iuaiy Nlf'lllillIS, ISA, anal Annette Shit-ltls. BB, while- vaca- tioning in l"lo1'itla. Our apologies to lqvllllj' llosvn- blum. 38, who was anothw-r braw- junior boy to go on tht- Wasliiiigton trip. llo was an important part ol' tho watvr fights ahoarrl the train. TEA AND CRUMPETS The- inotlwrs of the Atht-nas, 311. wt-rv honort-rl by a dinner at thu St'lllllllIlSl.lll'! ll0Sl2llll'Zllll, May 12. A llllll'Ilt'0ll was holtl hy the Kappa lii's, IEA, for thoir niothers at the Vlllllttlllil House- in tho Drake Hotel. ' UNDERGRADUATES Write or call for FREE catalog on top iobs. courses. and career information ETROPOLITAN Business College GRADUATES AND CAREER UPPURTUNITIES In creaung, writing, producing and staging, acting and performing, adverttsmg and promotion for the various fields of the entertainment industry TELEVISIIIN PRGIJUGTIGN 0 ANNGUNGING 0 WRITING STUDIO TECHNIQUE LIGHTING 0 PROGRAMMING DIREGTING ADVERTISING IIGTING RADIO BRUIIDGI-ISTING FILM PRODUGTION DRAMATICS As a major iield of study in the communication arts within a college degree program o or specialized study in separate fields of interest o degree programs in teacher training for Speech Education majors. Write for information. CDLUMBIA GDLLEGE Founded 1890 0 Not for Profit 207 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago hoe agility hy sprinting.: up tho SHS stairs in tho NY2tSllllllIl0Il Monuinvnt in li 1 ' A " I 1 f' l.I11 noltxj HIJ1 I" I 't. l'hzu'l.- Nlrlwizu. Ninn P1 1t'Iix and Hoy " ' ' " rially Iiv, ' 1 '1 lf' r'rla'? . . - ' o o o 0 ' NORTH G WEST wnbash 2-6762 5 3325 N. Lincoln-WEllington 5-S464 I I 3I3i3,1,, rosmz rtomu suov Phone 24631-'OSTERAVENUE 'D rtowsns ron t-:vsmr occnsrou H- S' A eeee Y'-A A ws rsmcnnpn nownns Amrwrmnr cur our AND Man. coupon Phone HD 4.oaso ditor: DOLLY TEISING VA - VA - VOOMI ay23.1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageSeven S.G.C.'s Plan Activities: Helmken - Palm Head The rush of graduation has be- gun and no one could be busier than the senior girls' clubs. Under the guidance ot' their president, Joan Ilelullren, they are planning for the exciting days which are approach' ing so rapidly. ' arty Planning lt's here! The season t'or parties. ot the usual run-of-the-mill get- ogethers that took place during he winter, bitt parties with un- sual mid dit't'erent. themes. A Riverview party, with free asses to various rides, can be a 'riot" if planned properly. Piciiiek- ng or hiking with a group ot' riends can turn out to be a most njoyable party idea. 'l'hen ot' ,ourse one can always go horse- ack riding. The girls will have their lunch- eon on June 18. in the luneliroom. There will be the usual competif tion t'or the most stunning center- piece and the girls are coming up with many original ideas hoping to win the honors. .llisx Katherine A-Illlltlltll'-Vt, who is their sponsor, is supervising the planning with the help ot' .lonct Point, secretary. Whatever you decide to do, it is ecessary that the outing be plan- ed and properly supervised. Then. vith luck, you will have a gay day f summer fun. Going lo college this fall? -1-ip . .. ..- lf so, here's something for you: .s an exciting little book filled with idcas to help you plan your college wardrobe. Yiu'll meet Stevens college board, see their pictures and read their own authentic comments on college trends picked for Stevens by actual college girls! Mail the coupon for your copy, to: Chas. A. Stevens 8: Co., 25 N. State. Chicago 2, Illinoisg or drop your address in one of the convenient boxes in any of Stevens 3 stores. State Street, Hubbard Woods or La Grange Park. Please send me a copy of your booklet called "Stevens Asks the Girls Who Know!" Name Address City Zone State Wiur High School Yiur College CIIAS. A. STEVENS 8 C0.. CIIICAGII Suits Shown by Sewing Two by Diane Essler Looking very chic in their own creations are Ingrid Eichstact. Pan Bingham. and Barbara Essler. Iliohlu uttructirc spring ozctfitx ore being fir-.vigfncrl by .'l7IL1ll1fISI'7lf'S fosliion stuff. .llisx flf'1't1'iuIe Owcnhv .vi-:rino 2 clues is to be congratu- Iolefl for the creolirc u'orI.' of neu: suilx. ull of irliiclt orc hor style. Ingrid lCichstad's .suit is yieri- lriiilrle lnlue, of iIl'1l-9,1011 l'lljl0ll fob- rfc, The Peter t'or: collar odds o Nllt'Il'f touch. Her accessories orc zrltile lteelx and boy. A ioltile blouse eompelex her outfit. Pam l3inchal's .vuil is of tl soft grey rtcuiui moteriot. It luis ll xuddlc ,vlifrll trim on the collar, cuffs, poet.-el.v. ond belt. 'l'l:e popular sissy blouse oeccnts the outfit. 'I'o odd ri touch of SIIIIIIIIFI' ti blue rose is also iroru. Wliite hoo mul heels ore the oeew.vsoric.v. Janice Jcobsen has mode tl beige on beige hruxhcrl roy- on suit. The lielted Irrlclr ix ll fea- tured eluirocteristic of this differ- ent suit. .Ieaiinette Hanson has chosen 1Il'1ll'll for ltcr II1lfl'fl1'l"S lin- en suit. iritll irhitc buttons ridding chorin to the poolrcls. Her twin, Joan, tum u grey butclu'r's linen cn- .vf'hliIe, gyrcu dur! trltitc imlkll df!! top, and grey skirt, cuffs ond collar. laorfzi, Sociagi .jwigdggdf .Seaman Pleasant ideas of summer sports such as swimming and baseball are taking the place of winter and spring volleyball and bowling. Amundsenites who participated in these cold weather frolics will not, however, forget the fun they have had over the past months. During the volleyball season, the various teams formed in the gym classes were going great guns. Eu- gaged in competitive games, they learned more about the fundamen- tals and tricks of the game. School Clever Coiffures Brighten Ensembles Fashion magazines and newspaper columns pay a great deal ot' atten- tion to clothing fashions, yet they sometimes overlook a very impora tant factor of good looks. One may have a beautiful wardrobe, but if her hair style is not up to date, the clothes will look as ordinary as housedresses. Hair styles come and go and in the past year the women of the world have seen hundreds of new and miusual ones. Here at Amand- sen alone there are always unique styles to be seen. Recently the "Freneh Twist" has become a very popular coiffure. llair drawn to the back of the head in a neat. bun becomes an exciting style when worn with simple tailored suits or dresses. Page Boys are also enjoy- ing the spotlight as are the charm- ing "Ivy League" styles. champions tof the feminine sexi were from .tlixs .llilrlrert IIeimlI's first period class of juniors and seniors, while Miss Donna Mc- Guire's team came in second. Each member received a trophy cup in recognition ot' her teamwork. The bowling league terminated another season with a party attend- ed by the members of all teams. lt was held in the last. part of May at the Bowling Lanes at Foster and Broadway, where the energetic athletes chalk up their weekly scores of 300. Pop corn, candy, and soft drinks, along with the long awaited presentation of awards. made it a perfect party in every sense of the word. VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rcrte of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening O SHOE SKATE RENTAL O New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont Q. SLIPPIN' N' SLIDDIN' Editor: KEN KNUTSON By1ggu3QN5ljTgN gg ikings Shut-out Sullivan The golf season here at Amundsen is now officially opened. The squad will include lour boys and two alter- nates. The fellows who tried out in- cluded VVilliam Aminond, Rich Schreiber, Howard Brege. Barry Bernsen, Rich McCloy. Michael Rob- lins, Ed Zimbroff, and VVilli:tm Shaw. f'llllflftllIlftlflIll!N Ifr lrirh Idlrmrnz rclm mrlinlrlinrvl rr lriyfll rt1'r'rrlr1r' of 170, rlnfl lo Ihr' "Nlrlrlx." Ihr' Irvin: lfillr Ihr' most 1'ir'lorir'x in Ihr' brnrl- lllfl fllllflllllllfllf, AlllllllllSt'll'S track lr-ant scort-4144 and -ill' A. points, rr-spcctivcly. in thr- April 225 track nn-ct. On thc May 5 trial thc sr-niors sr-orcd 23 points whilc thc juniors rat-kcd up a total ot' 21 points. DVM 'l'Il' What ever happened to the sunny spring weather that P. I. Hoff had promised the gym office for Field Day? Despite the occasional down- pours the football team continued through the game slipping and slid- ing in the mud. Congratulations to the Red Team and their captain, Ray Komatzl MEN WANTED An important fact around school that many stud:-nts svcin to ovcr- look is thr- importancr- of physical cducation. Mort- fr-llas ought to par- ticipatr- in thc school sports. Under- classmvn should try out carly for thcir rr-spr-ctir-v sports, so when the-y hccotnc juniors and seniors thcy arc hctlr-r acquaintrtd with thcir favoritc sport and ntorc cf- ficicnt in playing it. Prepare for College 1 LEARN . o o Q SHORTHAND in 6 WEEKS Uses ABC's . . . 120 words per minute Special Summer Courses lor High School, College Students Get better grades with FULL, permanent notes on every course . . . read back months later, combine with typing. Other COWSGM 4-mo. stenag switchboard-recep tlony clerk-typist. , New classes start each Monday, Day or Evening. Phone or vislt for free guest lesson or write lor 16-page booklet, o 0 O Secretarial School 37 So. Wabash Ave. Financial 6-5471 Chicago, Ill. 1 '-15 All-CONDITIONED 4- Making a desperate attempt to reach third base is an unidentified Roosevelt Roughrider. Amurtdserfs third baseman, Demetrious Sousas, ball in hand, is ready for the tag. Lower left inset, co-captain Dick Ferrara. Upper right inset, co-captain Pete Kottra. INTRAMURAL TRACK WINNERS .IUNIORS 50-Yd. hush lst --lien Dr-avcrs 16.43 Zfnrl ---Ft-erl Mueller Iirrl----llill llullantync l00 Ytl. llush lst - lion Rcztvtws 02.01 Lllttl- l"rt-tl Dlllt'lll'l' Itrtl ---lion Simon ISU-Yll. ITIINII lst ltill ltalantynr- l23.lJ Ilnrl-.lim Mtn-ller Zirrl - .lim WVilliams -H0-td. ltuu lst-llowarrl Sutlct-r tT0.0t ilnd- lion Simon 3rd--tit-rry Ryan INO-Ytl Low llurellcs lst --- .lim Norstrotn t20.9t Ind- -lion Simon Rrd--llcnry Small Shot l'ut lst- -lion llr-rnstcin t2ti'2"J 2nd--tlcrry ltyan Strrl- -tlcorggc Swanson Illpglt .lump lst---flcrry ltyan t4'2"l ind-Jim Sahlin flrrl- -Alickr-y W'hitman Ilrorul .lump lst- Miclirey XVhitm:1n 115'-l"J 2nd-1 lcorgc Hclmkcn 3rd-Ron Gr-raci SICNIOIIS 50- 1 cl. lluslr I00- INO 4-10- IHO- lst 2nd 2rd 1 el. lst -ltino Panos Hi,-lt -lion Sullivan -Rich Zcitz lflllll -Rolwrt Dttdlr- 111.75 End-Harry Lttnc Bird-ltich Zeitz Yd. Dash lst -Kcn Ross tfliljt 2nd-Evans Dalagtcorgns Zird-Jim Ritchie Ytl. Run lst -Ken Strand 166.03 Yd. Low Hurdles lst--ltobcrt lludlc 124.05 2nd-Evans Dalagoorgas Shot l'llf lst -Norm Samuelson f30'll"J lllirh .lump lst -Evan Dalaircorgas tl'3"i llroud Jump lst -Itohr-rt Dudlo tl6'S"t End-Dino Panos Certified Photo Supplies 1949 W. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC HALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan Paul Anhalt Blanks League Leader, 4-0 NEWS FLASH-Sullivan game was played after the paper had gone to p:ess. First division docsn't look as clcsc as it did at thc bcginning of thc srason. Hotvcvcr, hopcs arc not rlcarl t'or that ttppcr crust finish. An1undscn's ninc won thc sca- :,:tn's opcnt-r against Von Stcuhcn, 5-0 on supcrb shut-out pitching by Paul Auhalt. 'l'hc following gatncs wt-rc not as succcssful. Taft start- crl thc Vikings' downfall by scoring a 5-1 victory. lianc also had littlc rcspr-ct t'or Antundscn's ninc. twat- ing tltclu 10-2. lttoosr-vr-lt was not to lit' outdonc, and slid past Antundscn by a 4 to 3 margin. Futurc games includc contests against Sullivan on May 24, liake View on June 4, and lianc on Junc 6. Thc co-captains, Dick Fcrra and l'e-tc Koltra, ltavc providcd most. of A1nundscn's thrills. Dick has been a valuable assct on third basc this ycar while Pctc has been kcpt busy in lcft field, pitching and hitting homcrs. The pitching corps has also proved to hc a pleasant sur- prise. Patti Anhalt, Pat. Burns, and Pctc Kottra have shown consider- ahlc "stuff" and will win if given some of the "hrcakS." The Vikings, dcspitc three con- sccutivc losscs, still have spirit and ability to win. With ntorc school support at the coming gatncs, the losing story may he rcvcrsed. 'l'hc tt-:un's hitting has come in spurts. Dalc Schncdcr, shortstop: and Pctc Kottra, lcft ficldcr, are leading in thc homer parade. Dick Ferrara and Bill Kotinas arc the most consistent hitters. Stu Kain- merman is the cvcr-faithful man- ager. Batting Averages AB H Pen. Snider 5 3 -500 Siolander 2 l -500 Schneider 20 19 Kottra 26 l . , Schroeder 3 l .332 SPORT SHOP i eau 5 giizibanis is fiis Kotinas 20 5 .250 Foster and Damen 3594 NHIIWAUKEE AVE. some 22 2 CLUB IACKETS PA 5-0444 pzgzgikis is 2 Save Money on Your " gangs: if :052 smvnvren mctmrs SUMMER IACKETS P., h. P menu es Order Now for Fastest Service 10 DAY SERVICE I C lllg Sv L SPER. All Colors Bums I 0 ' A h lt 2 3 - Lo 1-3467 N We Call at Your Meetings Kllmfla U 3 .000 l , mn.. , ' Y ' vol.. xxiv. No. 9. AMUNDSEN HIGH sci-rooi., cr-ncAGo, ILLINOIS MAY za. 1957 Vote Yes on Sc:11oolBond Issue June 3 HOW MONEY WILL BE USED Urgent Need for 1 Crowded Classes Demand Buildings Stressed 'l'111- 11121111 11s1- 111 w1111-11 1111- S1-1111111 11111111 Iss111- will 111- 11111 is 111111 111' 1111111111111 111-w St'l1t1t11S. Sllllllx 111. 1111- 111-111s 111111 t'1llt'1' 111111 1111- 111111111113 111- t111-s1- s1'l111111s is 111-signing 1-1't'1-1't11'1- St'1lt1t1l 111:111ts, 11l11't'll1lSlll2 s111t11l111- s111-s Wl11'1't' 111-1-111-11, 1111- 1-11st 111' 1111111-1'1111s. 111001181 111. 11ll1t1l', 211111 s11111'1- 111111 1-11111111111-111 1111' s111-1-1111 l1l1l'l1t1St1S 11s 1-1111-11-1'i11s, tllltll- l0l'llll1lN, g'j'llll121N1lllllN. shops. :11111 111l1111'11- l11l'11-s. 'l1l'Il lllllltllllllti illltl 1111111' 1111111ti1111s 111'1- 111111' 111 1111- 11111'11111-1- 1112111111112 Slllllt' illltl st1-ps il.l't' 111-- 1111-! 111111-11 111 s1-1- 111111 11111111-1' SDt'l1l. f11r sc-l111111s is spt-nt NVlSt'ly. l1lllll't't'SS1ll'B' l111s1-1111-nt Zllltl 211- ti1- 21l't'IlS, 111111 111111, Zll'l' 111-1111: l't'tl1ll't'll. 'l'111l11y 22311 st-1111111 l1111l1li111:1-1 1-1111111 111- 1111111 for llll' s111111- 21111011111 111' 1ll0llt'j' tl111t it 111111-s to 11111111 tlllt' llll't'l'Z1l'l t'1ll'l'lt1l' l't1l' tl11- N111'j'. 1111 01111111111 sit1-s, 2l1't'l1llt1C'1'S t'1-1-s, l1uil111n1:. 111111 1-11111111111-111, it t't1SlS 111111111 1111110.01111 10 11111111 1111 il1't'1'1ll-ft' tw1-11ty-1'110111 t'lt'11lt'lllill'y s1-111101. The llt'tt' s1-l11111ls 111-1111.: lllllll 111111' work t'0lll1lP1'S 111111 sinks 111 1-l:1ss1'011111s Wll1'l'1' 111-1-1-ss111'y, 111111'- 1111l1- s1-11ts, t'111111'1-st-1-11t l11.:l1t111g, tllltl 111111-1' 11i11s. 'l'l11- 11111st 111111-111 l1u1l11in1: 111-1-11s will 111- ll1t'l t'i1'st 111111 111-w s1-1111111 l111il11i111:s, 11111iitio11s, 1-1-- l1l1lt't'l1ll1lllS, lllltl 1-1-l111l1il1t11ti1111s will 111- 1111s1-11 1111 11 t'Zl1't'l'lll study Ill, s1-1111111 llt't'tlS, 1111pu111ti1111 ll't11ltlS, 111111 1-xistinp.-: f111-111111-s. 'l'l11- lllt1Sl l'1ll't1 1111ssil1l1- is llttlllll t11111-11 to sm- tl111t 11111' t'l1lltll'l1ll 1:1-t 1111- 111-st possihlt- 1-1111- 1'11ti11l1 w111l1- w1- sin-1111 11s littlt- 11s 1103511110 of 1111- lZ1X11ilyt'l"S 11111111-y. If the bond issue is not passed at the time ol the referendum more thousands of Chicago's boys and girls will have to go on part-time schooling. class size will have to be increased. gymnasium, auditorium and other social rooms will have to be used as makeshift classrooms. and more and more old buildings will reach the state ol obsolescence. All this will have the in- evitable result oi a less elfective educational program ior our children-the citizens of to- BASIC STEPS to adequate school buildings ADDITION ol buildings MULTIPLICATION oi seats SU BTRACTION of double sessions WE MUST APPROVE School Building Bonds I VOTE YES ON jUNE3 '1?1E"T'1 H1011 scnoots S 10,000,000 ciiznif-rua Ei fi-A M' 11 -- 1 f 11 QD 1 sires ELEHENTAR7 11 55 3-0001000 SPECIAL SCHOOLS CWCAGO 11 31,500,000 , y 1111111125 cot Q 15500000 N 11 . To fi I AMOUNT ON PROPERTY T111- 1-ost of the 111-w l1on11s, if pitSSt'tl, will illll0lllll to 11pproxi11111t1-ly 35 cents p1-1' 151,000 111' 11ss1-sse1l v11l1111t1o11, 111', 11-ss 1112111 1111- cost 111' two p111-ks of c-1g111'1-tt1-s. Tl11s fl1Z1ll't' is b11s1-11 1111 1111- 1957 1'11l1l1lll0ll. If tht- 11ss1-ss1-11 1'11l11- 11t1011s 00111111116 to lllC1't'2tSP 111 the coming yt'2ll'S tl11- figure- w011l11 go 110w11. 111 11: sz TAX FREE 'l'h1-s1- bonds will b1- t11x-t'1'e1- 111111111-111111 b01111s wl111-l1 carry 21 Slliilllfxl' rate- of lllll'l't'Sl 1111111 other types of bonds. The ClllC215-I0 11021111 of 11111111-11111111 111so llZlS 2111 1111p1'o1'1-11 c1'1-111t 1'11t- ingz, illltl so the 1111911181 1'Zllt'S 1-l1111'ge11 it. l't'll1tllll low 111-spite 1291191111 raises 111 interest l.lll'0llHll- out the nation. 5O MILLION This bo1111 issue will 111- for 50 1111111011 110ll111's 111111 lJt'ill' 34 i11te1'1-st for tl11- next twenty yr-111's. wk 9' 114 STATE AID? '1'h1- St11t1- of lll11101s Zltltlls 110 1110111-y at 1111 to 0111- s1-11001 1111111111111 fu1111 111111 1111-re is 110 1111111-11ti1111 tl111t it will 110 so in the flllll1't1. lt is 1-01111111111 11111011014 l1ll'0ll1-1110111 our 111111011 for scl10ol districts to issue b01111s. I11 that w11y they C2111 provide schools 11111111-1111111-ly 111111 pay t'01' 1110111 over il 111-1-1011 of yt-urs. 11 111 -1 PRESENT FUNDS At 1111' 111-1-sc-11t 111111- Chiczlgo 1'9Sltlt'1llS 2ll't' 1111yi11g lt1SS than 51.41 for S100 of 11ss1-ssn-11 V211llZlll0Il for scl10ols, 111111 this figure is less llltlll 111111081 all of the SIl1'l'0lllltlllll.Z' suburbs. Q its 111 112 PREVIOUS BONDS The last of the bonds that vvere lSSllt't'l by previous building bond l'0fP1'Pllfl1ll'llS will bf- re- tl99lIl0l'l in 1957. Immediate Attention Your children will be going to school on dou- ble shilts in school buildings that were consid- ered barely adequate ten years ago unless YOU vote YES Iune 3 on the School Bond Issue. Bl111'1- 111111 111111'1- t'llllt11'l'll 111'1- 11111111: 111 11121111111 11111't-t11111- 1-111-11 y1-111' tllltl 1111- 1-V1-1'-1111'1'1-using: t'1l- l'0lllllt'lllS 1.:i1'1- 1111 signs 01' 1-1-111-t'. Ot' lvlllx school 111lil11i111:.s now 111 ust-, 1251 w1-1'1- 1111111, 111-f111'1- 111111. Atltltltl 111 this 111'1- tht- 1.21018 111:11 tllll'l1llI tl11- w111' Zllltl tlt'I1l'PSSl0ll y1-111's 110 l111il11i11g XVZIS 11111111, Zllltl 11111-11111 tl11- 1111st 1w1-11ty-f1111- yt'1l,l'S 83 builtlings or s1-ctions of l1lll1tllll11S w1-1'1- 1-1th1-1' 1111-11 1111w11 111' 1lis1-11111111111-11 11s sc-111111ls 111-1-11us1- of shifts 111 11opul11t11111 or for s111'1-ty. During this Stlllltx period w1- 1111111 not 1-von 1'1-1111101111 the-se l1111l11i11gs, lllllK'l1 11-ss 1111111 for 1111- 111- e1'e11s111g school pop11l11111111! '111111 Ill'OVt'lll of p1111ul11ti1111 011 11111 f1'i11g1-s ot' thc- 1-ity 11111k1-s it llt'f't'SSZl1'y to llilY0 111-w s1-h1111ls Ill 1111-sv 111'1-11s. 111 1111111111111 to 1111 this. tho DOI1lll1lll0l1 1111-1-1-11so 1111s 11111 t'Vt1ll 11it 1111- llll-'Ill schools ytxl. When this 1l2l1111t11lS 11111 111-1-11 1111' s1'l100l 11111 will i111'1'1-11s1- still l1l01't'. With 1111111- pupils 1-111110 1111- 111-1-11 for 111011- 11-111-111-rs. 01111-11110 'l'l'Zll'llt1l'S 011111-go is still the lllillll s11111'1-1- ot' our t1-111-111-rs Zllltl lllt' c1'owde11 t'111-1lit11-s th1-1'1- 11111111- ll1ll1l'0Vt'll1Plll Z1 must if wr- 111'1- to 11tt1'111't young: 111-111110 to Z1 lt'ilt'lll111-'I I'2ll't't'l'.u Without the passage ol the School Bond Issue the present alarming state of our schools will become even worse. Your help is needed. Vote YES! Two Requirements Are Essential 1T11li111- 0th1-1' s1'h00l 11is11'i1'ts 111 1111- State ot' Illinois, lllll BOZll'tl 11f 11111111-1111011 111' 1111- City ot' C1111-111.10 1-1111 st-ll 1101111s to l'1llSt1 11111111-y only 11t't1-1' l1lt't'll1l1L1' two 1-o111l1t,i11ns. All uct must puss 1111- St1111- L1-gis1111111'c that 1111111111111-s 21 p11l1li1- 1-1-t'1-1-1-111111111 on tht- bond issue, Zllltl then 21 11111j111'ity of 1111- 1101118 cast 111 1111s l't'l'txl't'lltllllll 1111181 111- lll l'tlYOl' 111' tl11- propo- sition. A 11111 111111 w1111l11 11ll0w 1111- Cl111:11g0 111111111 of 11111111-1111011 to issue l10n11s, 111-p1-11111111: 011 11. l'2tY0l'2ll1lt' 1-1-fc-1-1-111111111 V011-, w11s 1111ss1-11 l1y the Illi11o1s G1-111-1'11l ASSt'11ll11y without. 11 tllSSt'lll.lIlg vote. This 11111 wus sig111-11 by Govt-r11o1' Strat- 1011 011 F1'11l11y, March 22. This :ms flu' first of tl11- flfll l't'f11llI'l'll stops. '11111' S1'l1o11l lillllll Issua' 111111 111' I'I1ft'1I on Illou- lltlyll, J11111' 11, 111 Illo flllll' of tl11- r1'y11lm' ju- 1l11'i11I 1'l1'1'ti1111. If 1111sx1'1I, Ilivsu 1111111111 will be issm-rl to proririf- 'lllliI't? s-1'l1r1oI bilildizigs for flu' l'llllfll'l'll- of tl11- 1-ily of C'l1i1'11yo. TYPES 'N TALK PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: SANDY SWENSON May 28. 1957 Peasounurv Plrsx lava. . x . R' wk ,gm Epi Z y . ,NN i 5 ti W3 r 5: 'A " X J 1. Execonvs . ..,.,.., ,,,, . ' "gf ' A" I . Tree ' "' P 1 1' ' 3 fmoftounrv Tvec Xillhwl Coming Events MAY 28-29-Grades 30-Memorial Day-No School 31-Senior Hat Day IUNE 4-Awards Assembly 6-Publiicty Club Party 6-Senior Zoo Trip 7-Library Party ll-LOG--Semi-Annual Party 12-F. T. A.-Social Event 13-LOG Out The BLU-NOTE RECORD SHOP First with the Latest sl-:E IOAN ron nscoans DI 8-9364 3409 N. Paulina MR, N-ieoucn MJ RPM- Bouncing Babies to Senior Sophisticates liid you know that Pctl: Kottrrl is really Mr. America in disguise? The IA class thinks that he has definite leanings toward this sort, as proven by the results of the Di- aper Derby, a baby picture contest sponsored by the Program Commit- tee, in which the seniors elected definite personality types from anonymous pictures. fillllllll l'rus11r'r was voted the rough and ready "Little Iodine," while ll'oIn'rI Olsvjifs managerial personality must have shown up in his picture to secure for him the title ot' "l4Ixt-cutiye Type." Build- ing up that Personality li'lllS at a very early age was Jlllllll I,ilicbery1. .-lilwcn N,1Pt'Ilf'l'I' showed Miss America tendencies even in the di- aper stage, and Helen fwrlxon must have wowed her sandbox playmates. for she captured the title of "Mari- lyn Monroe Type." The person who seems to have changed the least from his early days is Doug Aler- fluflrr who was chosen "Dennis the Menace." Vrlrol Sch 1li1lI'fL"-S' bucket of tears won her the "Emotional Type" nomination. fHow 'bout that?J John l'011tu was chosen the "Tony Curtis Type," and -qflilfljl ll'1lfS0ll might just as well give up. Iler future is charted. She won the title of "Kid Most Likely to Make Alcatraz." Q PINQUIRIIIG ' REPORTER by lean Sorensen and Carol Etherton QUESTION: How do you take criticism? lion Peterson. 4A: "I fly into a wild tantrum, flip my wig, and then thank the person for revealing my defects." Alice Johnson, 4A: "l don't mind it it' it comes from a good source." Jan Sterner, -lA: "l take it with a smile." Chuck Sklena, 4A: "I just sit down and break into tears." Bob Jolmsou, -IA: "l hide in a corner and plan my suicide." Ray Lind, 4A: "I get 'all shook up. Norm Samuelson, 4ll: "I take it like a man and hit the person with a hall guard chair." George Kaiser. -ill: "l refuse to in answer on the Sth Amendment." Tom Sit. 4A: "No comment." Rich Schreiber, -IB: "lt depends on how constructive it is." Bob Maddock. 3A: "I take it with a grain of salt. After all. who is more perfect than myself, me, I?" Praetoriaus and Chuck Adamek. 3B: "XVe don't take it, we give it." Nyla Brinckerhoff, fill: "It de- pends on whom it comes from and my mood." Sue Collinet, 2A: "I don't react. I attack." Mary Georgacopulos, TSA: "Fine. if it is true. Angry. if it is a lie. And eventually accept it." Jerry Patryn, 4A1 "I hate it, but it.'s good for you." Barb Essler, 2A: "I stomp my little feet." Judy Chichester, 2A: "!?itj:?!." BI! elf ik Definition of a drive-in theater: A place where cz guy tums oil the igni- tion so he can try out his clutch. UNCLE SENOS-IVY ELECTS ARMY NEWS Uncle Sam interrupted the education of Grey! Sfuthopulox. June '53, as he went on active duty as a corporal at Fort Leonard Wood. Missouri. flllllflt' rtlrcrs. June '55, is returning to Japan for Uncle Sam. Also stationed there for the same purpose fArmyJ is flllffjl Rory. Jan. '55, COLLEGIATE Jean Koch. June '55, was elected secretary of the Women's Interclub gmmCi1 at mp University of Chicago. Carol Johnson, June '56, was elected recording secretary of Sigma Womens' Club at the same school. Two l'rat.ernities at the University of Illinois have added two Amnnd- sen alumni. Ken Nelson. .lan. '56, is pledging Tau Kappa Epsilon, and ,lov fllrurj l,1lxI.'f', Jan. '56, is pledg- ing Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bill ,X'inncnmn, Jan. '57, is attend- ing Cartilage College in Carthage, Illinois. VI-KING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 johnson Named lunior Official for Youth Week Iudy Iohnson. ZA Amundsenite. was the fortunate girl chosen to be Iunior Official during Youth Week. Miss Virginia Schettler. recreation teacher at Winnemac Park. spotted Iudy as a likely candidate and placed her name among the other nominees. Iudy was summoned for an interview and was delighted at- ter learning she and another boy were the two chosen. On ltlay I-l Judy. along with twenty-five ot' her colleague offi- cials t'rom districts all over the city, attended a meeting at Uity Hall to be sworn into their new positions. Mayor Daley asked the traditional questions to which .Iudy said "1 do." and was titled Junior Official Superior ot' the llouse ot' Correc- tion. She carried out. the duties of her office from Tuesday, May 1-I, to Saturday. May IS. At. noon the entire group of offi- cers were invited to have lunch downtown at the Sherman Hotel. Immediately following this hour they were driven to Midway Air- port in a chartered bus, and spent the remainder of the afternoon touring Uhicago in a plane. Exciting dreams aml new out- looks on our city were the powerful emotions that ended this most un- forgettable day for top-notch stu- dent and first-class citizen Judy Johnson. ' Size 2Vz x 3Vz on portrait wallet aooarnonaoooo., f WALLET PMOTOLBOX G-1, IIILLSIDE, ll.I. 1 , Please send ma: 1 ' Cl 24 SMU PHOTOS from one pon. 31.00 enclosed : : lj 60 Swap PHOTOS from one pose. 32.00 anclouo a , U 84 Swap PHOTOS from one nose. 33.00 ancloaal ' v U I ellclosl 25c for SUPER SPEED SERVICE. : I I enclose portrait photo or snapshot wtllcnyou ' , vrlllratum unharrnad. ll l'lll not dalllhtad with ' . swap photos you Yllll roland my money. : . 2 MII! -....,. I - Aanntss ............a..............-......... I ' - a 0.ClfY.. ..... ............................mC!..........STAT! .-- 0 aaa.on-.-noog..--aoaaaoosooao' Editor: RALPH WORTMAN ENDS 'N ODDS May23.l957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageThree Sharps-No Flats! jkedpiand reaenf gfharm .gzhoofv Did you ever wonder what it would be like il' suddenly a The Music Festival will represent the zenith oi effort and activity on the part ol the choruses. band and orchestra. This musical magic is looming high in the very near future, Iune 18 and 19. All three organiza- tions have. thanks to Mr. Dobbins and Mr. Simmons, achieved enviable results. and captured the admira- tion of everyone here. The orchestra will have ins ll'll- ments tuned and fingers poised to play tour compositions, including two Spanish numbers: Soulh Amer- - t iron 0rl'rlurf'. in whit-h von ll no doubt. recognize strains ot popular tangosg and Zupdlrlulo, from the "Folk Dance Suite"' 'llilitl Nl-'1'lr'll1'-9. and Nl'lllllll'l'l are sla ted. Grads to Sport Derbies May 31 by Sandra Seifert May 31 will be the big day tor the 4A's.- 'l'hey'll come lo srhool armed with feathers, flowers, and who knows what else, to try and disgi their red telt, derbies into so llSt' lllt'- thing that looks like a fruit salad inside ot' a bird's nest. Senior Hat Day will also bring several special privileges lor the seniors.- They will have the use of the l'l2lSSOS Ol' during ods. Gum chewing will be t.o ated by their class it . X' l llborol Am, center exit, and can even use it as a port-h for relaxition between their lunch peri- let'- teaehers and The band ean't miss with the lhree numbers which secured for them an "lil" rating in the contest: lnllllllllllill, IU'I'Olt'tl, and Hflflllfllll Iivllrli. plus the Spanish novelty, lz'I Iiorlulo. The Boys' Chorus, not to be out- done, is preparing t.o entertain with lfloir, Tl'lllll1l1'fS. llloze, flllllllllll' up lht' Mountain, and lm! Tllerc lil' Jlusiv, while the Girls' Chorus is planning lIre'ul.'f'rx Uff1ftll'liUlL!1l.tllltl. The Crdlrlldll Sony, For You and Hou' I,orf'ln Is Thy Ilnw'IIing 1'lm'w to please their audience. The Sen- ior Chorus will climax with Lore Is tl .llunll-Spll'nflorl-ll Thing, Listen to fhr' IAIIIIIPN. l"il'l'fIif's. and dlt'tltl0ll'- llllltl-Y. CHORAL CONTEST 'l'hw t'll0l'llNt'N llorf' f'.rllibitf'1I their skill hy pd1'lir-iputiliy in that on- nzml .ill-t'iI.u l'horuI l'onh-st. Ilillt'l'f" the Nrnior f'll0l'llS l'f'l'r'il'r'4I an wnridllh' rlltlng. The Senior l'horu.w f-on boost lhf' lllflSlt'l'jl of "HdIll'lujil1" from lfl'1'fll0l'6?l1'S ".llo1lll! of 0li1'f'S." gyni elasses will be devoid of sen- iors for the entire day. Culminating this great senior event will be a "Hat Dance" held eighth and 9th periods in the Girls' Gym.-- ltetreshnients will be served and special door prizes will be awarded. The hard-working Program com- mittee presented the 4A Talent Show May 17, Sth period, and was the result of careful planning by Mr. Small, Chuck Sklena and his erew. FOSTER AND KEDZII CHICAGO 25 Since 1891 inaugurated its FOUR-YEAR PROGRAM with the '56 freshman class leading to deg Professional ond BACHELOR OF Pro-Protouionol BACHELOR OF Courses BACHELOR OF Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chi- BACHELOR OF cago's northwest BACHELOR OF side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. PCGS... uns . sltcusnon or SCIENCE Music Music EDUCATION SCIENCE IN NURSING' nsucious snucA1'ioN as tivo-year program Day and Evening Clonol . . . loosonoblo Tultlon 0 Fon ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, write or call ottiee of Admissions tKE 9-82001. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly sent you. Or better yet, visit the campus personally. Q "Tho Compu: with tho Friendly, Chrlstloo Mmosphoff' I young Inan inherited an all-girl elmrm sehool? The drama ll class, under the direction ot .llixs .ll1ll'lllllf I'lllIln'lc'k. is putting on hCll!ll'lll School." a humorous play about a girls' charm school. It will be on June 13 and 14. The easts will be different for each day and the one for l-'riday evening will be mixed. Austin Bevans ll'inw Reilly. A3 and lmlph l't'le'rx1n1, BJ is an auto- mobile salesman with ideas which David lilac-Kenzie QNNIII I'unlr'llis, Ag and Neyer lioriiwr, BJ a law student considers unpractical, though George lloyd fnllltljf Ptinllwr. A3 and .lohn l'vlll1lllN, Itj an expert, accountant. is willing to cooperate, as are Jim Simpkins tlt'1ll'1 rldlrx. Ag and Ray Refini- land, BJ and Tim Simpkins tGl'oryw Stray. Ag and John Carnahan, BJ who toil not and have never seriously considered spinning. Rehearsing enthusiastically lor the Senior Play are the members oi the Drama ll class, lelt to right, standing: Ioan Blades, Carol Schwartz, Ginger Pruessner. Sue Galbraith. Estelle Betzelos. Stan Pantelis, Vince Reilly. Mar- lene Schramm, Ralph Rempert. and, sitting. Karl Gates. Homer Johns tlfulph l.'f-fnpwrl, Ag and llwun Krirrix, BJ is the guard- ian of lfllisc lienedotti tlivlrllv llelzwlox. Ag and l'1Ii.w' .-tnuynos, lip the president of the senior elass at sehool presided over by Miss llays tS!llvia Nelson, Ag alid lL'l'rI .Iran llnnbar. BJ who is loved and feared by all who know her, including her set-i'et,ary, Miss Curtis f.lltll'lf'IIQ Srfliranl., Ag and Nancie Butler, BJ who is always trying think well ot' the senior class eonsisting of Sally Boyd t.1n1ly1 It'cnnil.'f'r, Ag and Ilolly 'l'f'lsilly, lip who is George's sister and Marial tl'irg1i1llr1 l'r1o's.wiw', Ag and Nanllra Seifert, BJ, Ethel tllonnic llonll, Ag and Carol Nt'll14'arl:, BJ, Alix tl-tnila tlllrisl, A and BJ, Lill tfurol N1lllllll.UllS, Ag and .loan lllfulex, BJ, Madge lliris slfrznbvrg, Ag 211111 Omit' I1llllll'IS, BJ, and it's hardly worthwhile to men- tion a junior, Dotsie QSM' U1l1lll'tIlHI. A and BJ who is always in the way. B'nai Brith Offers Scholarships to Seniors Two Budlong Woods l3'nai Brith Civics Scholarships totaling S500 will be awarded t.o members of the June 1957 graduating class of Ainundsen. These scholarships are given by neighbors ot' Ainundsen to our school alone, to encourage students to go on to college. They can be used at any accredited srhool for eollege expenses. This is a valuable opportunity for the seniors. A PYRAMID GRILL 5211 N. DAMEN FROSH-SOPH by ludy and Trina lt' you have noticed Joan, Hain- nll-rlnun, Judy .llilyrom, Barbara Slnilh. or lfonnilr Stone walking throuah the eorridors in a sound sleep, think nothing of it. They are the sophomores who have taken the fabulous trip to Washington and New York, and who would1i't be tired alter climbing 898 stairs ot' the Washington ltlonunientf? John Nlrr1.vsln11'g1l-i', who's been playing on varsity, leads the sopho- mores in football. Other promis- ing sophs are: Ilurrlo 7ll'llllNl'llllll, Ilirlr ll'IllHl0llN4', John Vinvi. Ifwn .Yif'11l. Jt'l'l',ll .lfu'ohi, Dennis and .lim Griffin. The upcoming freshmen are Nlwrr' Illlll Illlllllf f7t'0l'!lllS. r-gv v 24 SCHOOL DAYS LEFT Page Four THE AMUNDSEN LOG J-In . Editor: IOHN SCHULTZ May 23, 1957 Book Review The Etruscan Lars Turms, the immortal, awakened to spring a.1d saw that the land had once again burst into bloom." These are the opening lines lrom. the new and thoroughly entertaining novel by the noted Finnish author, Mika Waltari, known for his work. "The Egyptian." lntrout-ed on a note of the ethereal, the book offers a challenge to the reader's powers of ob- servation, for under its moving current ot' ex- citing sea clashes, the tales of the brawling, lusty men of the sea, and the possessive land owners. In Lars' search t'or his prophesied homeland and his love for lshtafra, there lies a beautiful story of a man's meeting with the Gods. Waltari's use of the symbolic pebbles and using each character to augment the fascinat- ing Lars Turms tends to make even the most unreal parts ot' the book seem a little closer to nature. One has hut. to read this book: a true mas- terpiece of literary style, and he will find him- self in the phantasmorgia of the past. The historical note upon which the book is writ- ten will interest those not particularly caring t'or stories involving the deeper emotions. For the more jovial moments, Tanakil offers the ligliter side ot' the story. This book provides a good Outlet for troll- CRITICS CORNER bled hours. 1, No l.'are- Jimmy Dorsey 2. Nrliool Ilan Chuck Berry 3. I'Irilyfe of l.orf'- --Johnny Janis 4. Nlii.vli-l.'ehali- ltalph Marterie 5. l'n: ll'ull.'in' -ltieky Nelson Above is a list of the top five songs in Chi- cago. And lo and behold, Mr. Presley has been moved down a notch on the ladder by none other than the son ot' Ozzie and llarriett, Ricky Nelson. Actually Ricky sang "I'm Walk- in' " on the Nelson's TV show as a joke. The fact that he could actually sing really took the producers by surprise. As I was going over the titles of the top five, I t-ouldn't, help but wonder if the lyrics to such songs as "Little Darling" will be re- membered and enjoyed by our successors as we ret-all and enjoy such songs as "Stardust," and "Vin in the Mood for l,ove." In order not to "Knock the Rock," l must admit that some songs that our grandparents enjoyed didn't ex- actly have Gershwin or Berlin lyrics. I dis- covered :1 few such songs with somewhat doubt- ful titles sueh as, "You Can Have Anything l've Got Except My XVife and l'll Make You a Present ot' ller," or "Any Little Girl Wl1o's a Nice Little tlirl ls the ltight Little Girl for Me." llelieve it or not these are actual titles to songs written in our grandparent's day. Perhaps our tunes aren't as bad as we think! From the Desk of Dr. Anderson Like almost every other school in the nation, Amundsen is growing in enrollment. In Sep- tember we will operate on a ten-period day. This means that freshmen and many sopho- mores will start later and have a tenth period class, ending at about 4 p.m. Division for those on the early shift will be held before the first period. Division for those with a tenth period class will be held in the afternoon. Amundsen students are reminded that a nine- period day is the regulation day in Chicago high schools, This includes one or two study periods for almost every student each day. Because of our growing enrollment, Amundsen students have been excused from study periods at the beginning or end of their programs as long as they have maintained satisfactory grades. There will be no special programming to insure a shorter day: but for those who do either begin or end their day with a study period, we will continue to excuse them unless they abuse the privilege. Remember that an average of thirty minutes homework each night per major subject. is re- quired to do your best in your classwork. Those students with a shorter day must neces- sarily do more school work at home than those who have study periods in school. A shorter day really means devoting more time to home- work. C. K. ANDERSON The Bandwagon Rolls by Carol Sammons Hurry! Hurryl Here it isl The biggest chance ol a liietimel Don't let it slip byl Next year Amundsen will start publishing a yearbook. so join the bandwagon and order one. This 'is the first time in many years that an AHS annual is being made arailalilf' to the general public, you. The reason for this is the celebration of AtlllltlllS6tl'S 25th Ai1iiirei'sa1'y. lilo have bccn in business for twuiitll-fi1'e years. Your Yearbook u'ill sza'cef'fl only if you, the stnrlent, .vupports it. Failure to do thix might result in the catastrophe that came in 1943, the :list-ontinuam'e of the publishiizy of the onnual. Sercral student organizations hare tried to get a yearbook started. but flue to various reasons, and lack of support. thejl have 'niet with failure. Hut now, success has arrirctl upon the scene with the 1lllIlI'l.Vll'll1!l of a ,near- book for the coming year. .llany xtullcnt organizations u'ill he repre- sented 'in this publication including sports, drama, each division, and rarious classes, Also. there will bc photographs of the Variety Shows, Senior Play, football games, basketball gfaiilcs, anrl su'imm'ing meets. So, rlon't hesitate a mo- ment. Order yours now. l The Editors Notebook Your C.lf1It'l'lt'lll't7 u"ilh Nlltlltllfl' l'tt4Il'llUllS is probably that tltoy pass too quielrln . . . but why not lwiirfil yourself and aeroniplixli sonic- thiny t'Ill1Sfl'lllflll'I'." The anxirer ix a summer iob.n It zroulil he ln'ni'fi:-ial to you your r'haractf'r irill he xt:'.'i1g1tl14-:tell-you'll meet otliorx and learn to ieorlr luzvirle lhrin, get along with them. Interests will widen, and you'll become more alert, to happenings around you. And the at- titudes you express towards work will be sharp- ened. Upon returning to school in the fall, these attitudes will be advantageous concern- ing homework and participation in activities. not to overlook the extra funds with which you can help out at home, add to your ward- robe, or save in an account. Most important. you will become budget-wise alul learn the value of money. The time to look for sunnner work is now. Remember always that first impressions last. and seriousness and neatness are essential. . . LETS TR' 'T"f'A'N AND luis T -LES L .-T ' - IME .MAKE IT Scum! i S- 'KE "E'2!Q'I 0' Wk Bumotfs auf" AMNESIA-A fellow who forgets his own towel in a hotel. THE AMUNDSEN LOG Present Endeavors Inspired hy l'nnl Accomplishments Members of Quill and Scroll and llllnols State High School Press Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE.. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL ............ ......... ..... .... . . . . C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL ...,........ . . I-Iany P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER ,,,,,. .,,,,, Mr 3, Middendorff BUSINESS ADVISER .....,..,............. Miss Bauersteld EDITORS-IN-CHIEF ..... Ioan Helmlren. Iohn Fludas ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates, Sandy Swen- son, Ralph Wortman. Iohn Schultz, Gail Duckman. Vickie Brauer, Dolly Teising. Ken Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ..,.,..... . .. ....,,.,....... .. .. Sandra Seifert, Helen Rooney EDITORIALS ..... .. Sandy Erilrson. Carol Sammonl BUSINESS MGRS ........... Karen Lucas, Ianice Hits EXCHANGE EDS. ...... Pat 'I'hornton, Kit Trudeau IOKES ........ Lynn Brandenburg, Sue Marshall ART STAFF -....-.-......... .......... ...... . D iana Maxwell PHOTOGRAPHERS. .Iohn Neumeior, Earl Dolnick l 5 S . 1 1 It L 4 I-Q-11 Editor: GAIL DUCKMAN NICE AND NASTY May23. 1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Pcxgefive Nancie i0mie OMIE DANIELS Wltat's in a name? How tttany tintes have you heard the natne Omie around school and have knowtt there can be onlv one with it It is 'ts ,. . at lol'ty, ..triking, forbidding and beautiful as tl1e girl it describes. Omie the true otte, the quiet one, the deep tltinking one. I-Ier journalistic talent was best shown by being vice president of the Pnbilcity club: selected as one of the two best writers on tl1e LOG staff: winning more than an average atnonnt of awards, citations, and badges for this talent. Most of lter time outside of classrooms ltas been concentrated on Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Let- tergirl, Fashion Shows, Variety Shows, operating lter own little shoe repair sltop. and so tnatty tnore things that make lter stattd ottt in one's tnind. Tops on her ltate list are inefficient teachersg super talkative and super conceited individualsg cooking: and wearing shoes. sitnnr stsmzat llaughter cotnes in different packages, tones and affects people in dit't'erent ways. Sattdy Seifert's laugh is unique, infectious, spontaneous, fresh attd delightful. So is she. , Her close classmates call her Ruby, because of , Q ,- Q y a t'i11e, indnsttton her love for the color red: lter teachers know her as s, student. She's a member ot' the National Ilonor Society, LOG senior correspondent, Senior Chorus, secretary of the Publicity club, par- ticipant. in Variety attd Fashion Shows. Her concep- tion of an ideal date consists of dancing, a show, or a legitimate play, with a thoughtful gentlentanly escort. She likes cherry sttndaes, being a1'ott1td peo- ple, and English with Miss Lee. The National College of Education will gain a fine stttdent this fall . , , . tn tl1e person of Sandy Seifert, where she plans to further her educa- tion and become an elementary school teacher. The Pozkon Pen Any similarity to persons living or dead is purely intentional. Miss lletzelos, may we hold your ltigh lto1'se while yotl climb dow Iloes lid .X'clle.v.w'l1 really tIlllH'1'l'l- atc ltix m'1r-founilfrccilomt' AV 11-- on a ' L 5.5 EVSPUING lmtoulgis CLASSES These are Todoy's Opportunity Fields O Engineering 0 Building 0 Drafting 0 Construction 0 Designing o Tool Design 0 Electricity 0 Dio Design I, 2 and 3 year Courses Diplomas and Degrees Earn while you loam. Graduates in demand. Placement Service. Vlalt, write or phono CAIumot 5-8200 for hee "Ilan Book" and information CHICAGO TECHNICAL COLLEGE J I6 Ycch llda., 2000 South Michigan Ave. ll'c ll'0Illlf'l' if Iliclf lf'crrd1'd and iixxot-i11t1'.v cliurgfcfl Knutson for lltoxr' dliliixff Please, Francine and Meredith. cotne down to earth, W1-ll. who flirrl and left Walton 11'iny,' Wi-'ve searched fervently but we can't locate wlto tlte Viv's are so desperately trying to impress. i'lll'i-9, :lid you. llltllff' it mistake lulriugl Pele to that party? Did Kit Trudeau lose all of her patriotic spirit? After all, tl1ere's nothing sadder than a lonely soldier. lt's obvious that Nancy Butler craves affection!! Home nn, .senior bolus, Icl'.w xturl uslritiyf thc Senior' girls to the l'l10.ll. to the PIIOJI. Thdtiy the 1'-11'-0-JI. You lfnoir. .lane 21, 1957. Pen writers say- Wcxsh face in moming: Neck at night. Schwab's Food Shop and Bakery We cater to party orders 1902 FOSTER AVE. - LO 1-4956 ANDREW PANDER ls a very interesting fella, changeable and many-sided. Amundsen High School knows him as the president ol' Senior Chorus, past treasurer of the Key club, and a metnber ot' the llonor Society He likes classical music, rare delicacies, such as squid, swordfish and eel, ttice, quiet people, dancing attd history with X'.'ilson K. Dates are fllll for l1in1 when with a person who is well manncred, versatile, and more important, sin- cere attd straight forward. Andy's future holds plans ol' his entering Holy Cross Tlteological Seminary in Mass. 'I'here his stttd- ies will lead him to tlte Greek priesthood. Naturally he will feel a bit sad upon leaving Atnundscn liigh School, but hs future holds bright promises that he is looking forward to . . . Good Luck, Andy! ESTELLE BETZELOS Yes, Estelle Betzelos, this is your life. The summation of your three years at Amundsen. Reineinber that first t'at,et'ul day yott arrived here. an import from Austin? I believe il was in Septem- ber 1954. You've cotne a long way and dotte many things since then. hayt-n't yon? There was the day you tnade majorettes after only 15'2 years of practice: tl1e nights yott spent whipping tip your own uniform, now yott're the only girl i11 the corps with :1 crooked In-nt. Then so many more things are to be retnetnberedz social-chairtnan of the Service tlirlsg president of Zeta S.G.C.: l+"l'A secretaryg office helper: tlradnation committ-'et attd the National Honor Society. Even though yott do go down to Navy l'ier this Septetnber yott'll still remetnber tlte sweet, voices ot' your fellow classmates calling ever so softly, "Estelle, don't forget the bike-ltike!!" llut never fear, Estelle. we still like ya. RICH EKMAN As he nonchalantly leaned against, the overflowing trophy case care- fully polishing the tip of tlte near six-foot, gleaming, howling, statuette. our swashbtlckling ltero, ltichard E. Ekman, let us in on one ot' the hottest news stories ot' tl1e year-W he plans to be a business adtninstration major at N. U. this fall. But when he leaves certain things will be re- metnbered foreverfbasketball, l.ettermen, hall guartl, bowling league, cltccrleadittg, Key club. Honor So- ciety. Outside ot' these things attd tnany other past- titnes, such as billiards tpool to the illiteratej lVlickey takes up all of ltis free time, Sneaking into a free cricket match and maybe ottt to a pttblic water fountain after twith Mickey, ot' coursej is lticl1's idea of it dreamy date. As for his vit ws on teen-agers going steady. ltich has only one answer, a most. affirmative YES! ELAINE G1-LTELY Elaine Gately is a riot, moody, well dressed, cttte and extremely in- telligent. She's tuad abottt pizza, dancing. mood music, jazz, and Fred. Her constant companions say she is loads of t'ttt1 to be with, to talk to, and watch blush. Fred likes ltet', too. Her activities include tl1e National llonor Society, Senior Chorus, Music lfestiyals, Fasltion and Variety Shows. A near catastrophe caused by .lack ltesig in col- lege algebra is lter ntost embarrassing moment ,... and her pet peeve is friends who retell this ,... we owe this one to .Iudy Kenniker. Of course.. Elaine will feel sad when she gradu- ates, but her metnories will be vivid, metnories ot' Mrs. tfarriott, Mr. llill, Miss Hendrickson, poster parties, senior elections, elttb meetings, paint- ing the Wilson llocks with her club sisters, Atnnndsenites, and those tuad lttnch periods at Pyratnid. MOSTLY MALARKY Editor: VICKIE BRA PageSix THE AMUNDSEN LOG May23.l95 HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- Everyone had u wondi-rt'ul time in Wusliiiigton und New York espe cially: Iivryl GTIVVISIIIIII and friends who spout un uiit'ori.:t-ttziblv :ifternoor with Bobo 1I1ir2lcf'frJlIcl'.' Joni Tan Kessel who turned down un iiivitzitioii to the l,:itin Qunrterf Those who visited Central Pzirk ut 3:00 und discrivercd it ex: tremely "dull"? Lorrie Drinkzratcr who found out thut full skirts just don't . . . or top of the Enipire Slate ltuildiug? Ix'urf'n Tlmrsmz who lwlit-ws that strolling down Fifth Avenue shoe less is the bc-st way to In-uve hor imprint on New York '! Our two athletes, J1l1'A' lluyrwlap and Ifulph lt'l'lll1N'l'F, who proved thei' agility by sprinting up the RHS stairs in tho Washington Monunu-ut in 11 minutes FLAT. fCoach Bourgeois, take uotvg Rooomh' eleolod Qfiicefs of Aho Notionol Honor Sooiow ore' left io Fight: Skip It'f'inl1rlrt, f'h11r'l.' Niall-ml, Ninn I'rml1'Iis, and lfoywr Korriwr really- Ed Nelleson, president: Sue Galbraith. vice president: Ictnet Palm. secretary: and Karl Gates, treasurer. gixdrf .szacvlenfd in .gihofardkila W I"roin 1,440 4-iitrivs in at national urt exhibition, tlirn-v Aniuntlsonitos wrvivwl honors. Elnu llirkrvni, Alirv Joliusou, and Nancy Skim-ko Hun. '57J, subiiiitlvd portfolios iurludiiig sziiuplos of ull their work to the Na- tioiiul lliizh School Art Iixliiliitiou, spoiisorvil by Nrlmluslir' .llugluziiirx lived it up in l"lorida'? A specialized College Education Their work ww-nt through :i double 1-lu-rltiiiiz, first in at ra-gioiiul show and then ul tin' iiulionzil Q-xliibition iii I'illsburgIi. Tliirty-two nrt critics, exports, und t4-zu'li1i's di-Iibi-ruti-d out-r lhv 1lIllllllll,L1S whit-h had been chosen out ot' 225,000 pit-4-vs to be h mort-tl with gold arliivwiiieiit keys. llllnu llirkrt-in was uwurdoil ai sc Iiolursliip to Milwzuikvo-IJowner Col- I4-go. Arizona Stutv l'olh-uv will hw wolf-oiuing Alice Johnson this full lwcziiisn- ot' her painting in AIIXICIJ MICIDIA. An oil painting done by Nancy Skri-ko hvlpvd her obtuiu n st-holursliip to llrudloy University in reorizi, Illinois. Tin' shun' u'1'1 wonliriiu' from .lldif lo, lo Juni' 2, ut f'urii1'yir: Insti- tuhz The rush 1lIl'lIl'lFN und SVIIIIIYIIANFIIIIS, :Iomllwl hy Ii1isi11f'N.w-s in the ur! iii4i1l.sIry irhn drlfrl fix .w1mi1.wi'.w lrilll Nrlmldwliv' illdglilziiiw, 111111171 up to 520,000 7'liwr4' iaww- Iirrnf, 1-If1.v.w1jif-dlioim l'l'jll't'-Yfllllllfl pirioriul art. jlflllilllt' url, 1'onin1r'r1'i41l uri, rlcnwyln, xr'1rl1fIHra', mul rfrdfts in ilu' url slmir. All l'.l'lIllllf1ll'S nr-ri1'wfI rr 4-wrlij'iw1iIf' nj nirril. iunl9Y i Joitinqw I by lean and Sue LOTS o' FUN Picnivs uri- really quite the rage with the junior clubs. 'l'ht- Noxius. RA, will spend May 216 ut the ln- diunu Dunes. Ci-flair Luke will be thu- sm-iiv of the Vztlkyriosh 28, we-1-iiie roast and tho Yivs, Sill, will 1-I-lvliiuitv tht-ir second uiiiiiw-rsury togvtlu-i' at lin liuprh Woods, .Iuuv 2. VAGABONDS 'l'i':iv4-Iiiig during spring van-utioii wi-re Juliet l"lll'Ilt'SS. ZA, who wus in Mic-liigun: und John l+'urn4-, till. who spa-nt soiiu- tiinv ou ii t'urni in Olney, Illinois. lb-:iuliful taius were :ioqiiirvd by Judy Niroluus, SIA. :ind Annette Shields, IZB, whilv vuuu- tionint: in Florida. Our apologies to Kenny llosvu- bluni, 3B, who wus uiiotlu-r bran- junior boy to go on tho Washington trip, llc was un iniportuut part of thi- wulvr fights ubourd the train. TEA AND CRUMPETS The mothers of the Atlienus, 38. wt-rv honored hy at dinner ut the St-hubiustub llt'S.l2lll1'2llll, May 12. A luiu-hi-on was held by the Kappa Ki' ' ' s, SIA. tor their niothors ut the t':iinvlliu House in the llruke Hotel. GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATES Write or call lor FREE catalog on top jobs. courses. and career information ETROPOLITAN Business College NORTH ts wssr aazs N. Lincoin-wsiiingion 5-s4s 4 I I Name , CAREER UPPCRTUNITIES In creating, writing, producing and staging, acting and performxng, advertising and promotion for the var1ous fields of the entertainment industry TELEVISICN PRDDUCTIDN 0 ANNGUNCING 0 WRITING STUDIO TECHNIQUE 0 LIGHTING 0 PRGGRAMMING DIRECTING 0 ADVERTISING 0 ACTING RIIDIO BRGIIDCASTING FILM PRODUCTION DRIIMIITICS As a major field of study in the communication arts within a college degree program o or specialized study in separate fields of interest o degree programs in teacher training for Speech Education majors. Write for information. CDLUMBIA CULLECE Founded 1890 0 Not for Profit 207 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago Wabash 2-sisz In recognition of the remarkable growth of FOSTER FLORAL SHOP Address Phone use Posrzn AVENUE H S TY Ftowsns Fon I-:VERY occasion - - A- A eeee f-A eeee we 'rr-:u:GnAPH nownns ANYvvm-nu-' cur our AND MAIL COUPON Phone an 4-0860 ditor: DOLLY TEISING VA - VA - VOOMI .ay23.l957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageSeven Party Planning lt's here! The season t'or parties. Slot the usual run-ot'-the-mill get- ,ogethers that took place during ,he winter, but parties with uu- nsual and dit't'erent themes. A Riverview party. with free iasses to various rides, can be a 'riot." if planned properly. Picnick- ng or hiking with a group ot' lrieuds can turn out to he a most njoyable party idea. Then ot' ourse one can always go horse- ack riding. Whatever you decide to do, it is ecessary that the outing be plau- cd and properly supervised. 'l'heu, with lnck, you will have a gay day nf summer fun. S.G.C.'s Plan Activities: Helmken - Palm Head The rush of graduation has be- gun and no one could be busier than the senior girls' clubs. Under the guidance of their president, Joan Ilclmlfcn, they are planning for the exciting days which are approach- ing so rapidly. The girls will have their lunch- eon on June 18, in the lunehroom. There will he the usual competi- tion for the most stunning center- piece ami the girls are coming up with many original ideas hoping to win the honors. .lliss lt'!lH1!'l'lll4' lx'uupliursr, who is their sponsor. is supervising the planning with the help ot' .lunct l'ul1n. secretary. Going to I college this fall? Il so, here's something for you: an exciting little hook filled with 1-111 .,-.f -1 ideas to help you plan your college wardrobe. You'll meet Stevens college board, see their pictures and read their own authentic comments on college trends picked for Stevens by actual college girls! Mail the coupon for your copy, to: Chas. A. Stevens 8: Co., 25 N. State, Chicago 2, Illinoisg or drop your address in one of the convenient boxes in any of Stevens 3 stores, State Street, Hubbard Woods or La Grange Park. Please send me a copy of your booklet called "Stevens Asks the Girls Who Know!" Name Address City Zone State Your High School Hnur College CIIAS. A. STEVENS 8 ITO.. CIIICAGO Suits Shown by Sewing Two by Diane Essler Looking very chic in their own creations are Ingrid Eichstacl. Pan Bingham, and Barbara Essler. Hiflllllll ultructirc spring outfits orc living dcsiyncrl by Amumlscn's fashion stuff. .lliss Gcrtrurlc 0wcn's scaring! 2 class is Io luv congratu- Iuh-fl for the 4-rwitirc u'orl.' of neu: suits. ull of zrliich urc bo.r slyie. Ingrid IGichstad's suil is peri- u'inl.'lr hluc, of hrushcfl l'lI1l07lf full- ric. 'l'lu' Pctcr Pun collar adds u sni'irI touch. Ilcr ur'ccssol'i1's are u'l4itc heels und buy. A while blouse coinpctcs her outfit. Pam liinchal's suit is of tl soft grey ilcnlm mulcriul. If has tl suildic slifcli trim on the collar, cuffs, poclucls, limi Iiclf. 'I'lic popular sissy blouse 1l!'l'l'Ilf-9 llic outfit. To arid ll Ioucli of summer u blue rose is also irorn. Wliile buy and licols orc the fu-ccssorics. Janice Jeobsen lius muflc u beige on beige bruslicrl ray- on suil. The Iicltcfl lulclr is iz fea- lurcrl cliurriclcristic of this differ- ent suit. Jeannette Hanson has chosen pcuclt for licr bulcltcr's lin- cn suit, u'itl1 uliilc butlous adding cliurm to llic poclccls. Hcr twin, Joan, lius ll grey butclicr's linen cn- sclihlc, grey and ufliilc polka dot lop, and grey slrirl, cuffs :mil collar. Soorfa, Sociagi .ikgkggkf .Simon Pleasant ideas of summer sports such as swimming and baseball are taking the place of winter ami spring volleyball and bowling. Amundsenites who participated in these cold weather frolics will not, however, forget the fun they have had over the past months. During the volleyball season, the various teams formed in the gym classes were going great guns. lin- gaged in competitive games, they learned more about the fundamen- tals and tricks of the game. School Clever Coiffures Brighten Ensembles Fashion magazines and newspaper columns pay a great deal of atten- tion to clothing fashions, yet they sometimes overlook a very impor- tant factor of good looks. One may have a beautiful wardrobe, but if her hair style is not up to date, the clothes will look as ordinary as housedresses. Hair styles come and go and in the past year the women of the world have seen hundreds of new and unusual ones. Here at Amund- sen alone there are always unique styles to be seen. Recently the "French Twist" has become a very popular coiffure. Hair drawn to the back of the head in a neat bun becomes an exciting style when worn with simple tailored suits or dresses. Page Boys are also enjoy- ing the spotlight as are the charm- ing "ivy League" styles. champions lot' the feminine sexi were from Miss M-ilrlrcal H!'l71!ll'.9 first period class of juniors and seniors, while Miss Donna Mc- Guiro's team came in second. Each member received a trophy cup in recognition of her teamwork. The bowling league terminated another season with a party attend- ed by the members ol' all teams. It was held in the last part of May at the Bowling Lanes at Foster and Broadway, whore the energetic athletes chalk up their weekly scores of 300. Pop corn, candy, and soft drinks, along with the long awaited presentation ot? awards, made it a perfect party in every sense of the word. VIKING BONUS This Coupon Will Be Honored at the Reduced Rate of 65 cents On Any Wednesday or Thursday Evening I SHOE SKATE RENTAL I New Riverview Roller Rink 2500 W. Belmont SLIPPIN' N' SLIDDIN' PU9eEi9hf THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: KEN KNUTSON May 23, 1957 np-offs ikings Shut-out BY NORM AND STAN The golf season here at Amundsen is now officially opened. The squad will include four boys and two alter- nates. The fellows who tried out in- cluded Vlilliam Aminond. Rich Schreibe:. Howard Brege. Barry Bernsen, Rich McCloy. Michael Rob- lins. Ed Zimbroff. and Vllillivtm Shaw. Vuliylrrllultllions M I.'iwl: lflflltllll :rho Illtlillflllllfif tl higlh 4ll'I'I'll!II' of 1713, tlII'f In lhw "NIfryl.v." Ihr' lrum will: flu' mos! ri:-lories in ilu' baffl- inyl f0lll'Il1IltlI'tlf. .-hllllllltlSl'lt'S track teain st-ored 44 and -till , points, respectively, in the April 25 track meet. On the May 5 trial the seniors scored 1221 points while the juniors raeked up a total ot' 21 points. DVM Tll' What ever happened to the sunny spring weather that P. I. Hoff had promised the gym office for Field Day? Despite the occasional down- pours the football team continued through the game slipping and slid- ing in the mucl. Congratulations to the Red Team and their captain. Ray Komatzl MEN WANTED An important fact around sehool that llltlllj' students seein to over- look is the iniportanee of physical education. More fellas ought to par- ticipate in the sf-hool sports. Under- elassnien should try out early for their respertiev sports, so when they heroine juniors and seniors they are better acquainted with their favorite Sport and more ef- ficient in playing it. Prepare for College ' LEARN . -o o Q SI-IGRTHAND in 6 WEEKS Uses ABC'0 . . . I20 words per minute Special Summer Courses tor tltgh School, College Students Get better grades with FULL, permanent notes on every course . . . read back months later, combine with typing. Other courses, 4-mo. stenog switchboard-recep tiom clerk-typist. 5 New classes start each Monday, Day of Evening. Phone or visit tor tree guest lesson or write for 16-page booklet, 0 0 I Secretarial School 37 So. Wabash Ave. Financial 6-5471 Chicago, Ill. 1 "-'D All-CONDITIONED qii Making a desperate attempt to reach third base is an unidentified Roosevelt Roughrider. Amundsen's third baseman. Demetrious Sousas, ball in hand. is ready for the tag. Lower left inset, co-captain Dick Ferrara. Upper right inset. co-captain Pete Kdttra. INTRAMURAL TRACK WINNERS .IIFNIOIIS 50-td. Dash lst --lien Beavers 16.45 2nd -Fred Mueller Zlrd--llill llallantyne I00 Yd. Dash lst -lien lleavers 112.01 ilnd-l"red Mueller Itrd----lion Simon IN!!-td. llnsh lst -- llill llalantyne 123.13 2nd+Jim Mueller Ilrd--.lim XVilIian1s -H0-id. ltun lst --llowatrd Sllllitxl' 170,01 2nd--lion Simon Ilrfl-Gerry Ryan ISO-Ytl Low llurtllen lst--Jim Norslroin t2ti,!tt End--Ron Simon Rrd-llenry Small Shot Put isle-llon llernstein 126'2"J Zndflierry ltyan Ilrtl--Gr-ot'1re Swanson Ilhrh Jllmll lst-Gerry Ilyan 14'2"j End-Jim Snhlin Ilrdghlielcey NVl'llllTtI'lll Ilrontl .lump lst --Nliekey XVhitmnn 115'-f"J 2nd-tleorge llelmken Ilrtl-Ron Geraei SEN IORS 50- Y tl. IIIINII Itllt- INO- -1-ltt- IRO- Sho t lst ---ltino Panos 16.43 2nd--lion Sullivan Zlrd--Rich Zettz td. Dash lst gllohert Dndle 111.71 2nd-T-larry Lane Ilrd-ltieli Zeitz Ytl. Dash lst-Ken Ross 123.51 2nd-Evans Dalageorgas 3rd-Jim Ritchie Ycl. llun lst -Ken Strand 166.0t Ytl. Lou' Hurdles lst ---Robert lludle 12-t.0t 2nd-Evans Dalai-feorgas l'llt lst -Norm Samuelson 130'll"t tllkrh .lump lst --Evan llalaiieorgas 1-tilt llrotld .lump lst -Robert Dndlt- 1l6'S"5 End--Ttino Panos Certified Photo Supplies 1949 w. LAWRENCE AVENUE EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC HALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay-away Plan Sullivan Paul Anhalt Blanks' league leader, 4-0 NEXVS FLASH-Sullivan game was played after the paper had gone to press. First division doesn't look as el:-se as it did at the beginning of the season. However, hopes are not dead t'or that upper erust finish. Antundsen's nine won the sea- s::n's opener against Von Steuben. 5-ll on superb shut-out pitching by Paul Anhalt. The following games were not as successful. Taft start- ed the Vikings' downfall by scoring a 5-1 victory. Lane also had little respect t'or Antundsen's nine, beat- ing them 10-2. Roosevelt was not to be outdone, and slid past Amundsen by a 4 to 3 margin. Future games inelurle contests against Sullivan on May 24, liake View on June 4, and Lane on June 6. The co-captains, Diek Ferra and Pete Kottra, have provided most of AllllllltlSt'll'S thrills. Dick has been a valuable asset on third base this year while Pete has been kept busy in left field, pitching and hitting homers. The pitching corps has also proved to he a pleasant sur- prise. Paul Anhalt, Pat Burns, and Pete Kottra have shown consider- able "stuff" and will win it' given some of the "breaks," The Vikings, despite three con- secutive losses, still have spirit and ability to win. With more school support at the eotning games, the losing story may he reversed. The ll'illll'S hitting has come in spurts. Dale Sc-hneder, shortstop: and Pete Kottra, left. fielder, are leading in the homer parade. Dick Ferrara and Bill Kotinas are the most, consistent hitters. Stu Kam- merman is the ever-faitht'ul man- ager. Batting Averages AB H PER. Snider 6 3 .500 Siolander 2 5 1 S h 'd 20 ' . tlM's VARSITY i ' KST: er 26 " '333 S h d 3 1 - I 5 Dirftoe er 19 0 .316 t ean' Kambanis 27 7 F d D Kotinas 20 5 . om' an amen 3594 MILWAUKEE AVE. some 4 1 -250 Ferrara 26 6 -230 CLUB IACKETS PA 5-0444 papadaki, 13 2 .154 Save Money on Your J 33325: ' If sUMMEn JACKETS SUMMER JACKETS . h. P t Order NowA3:uQ:Ff:stest Service 10 DAY SERVICE PITC lllg SCGHL 382211. o ors p B 3 1 0 1.000 LO 1 3457 ' We Call at Your Meetings AIIITUU 2 3 'mo ' , Kottra 0 3 -000 l , ..!.. ' ' I ul ll., VOL. XXVI. NO. 10 AMUNDSEN HIGH SCHOOL. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS IUNE 20. 1957 2O9HIAwaitGracluation on Jun 25 SCHOLARSHIPS A HONOR SEVERAL Many ot' AlllllllilSt'll'S :Boil graduati seholarships and awards, The t'ollowi Principal's essage tlraduation heroines a reality this GUS inonth. Solne ot' you are auxi- to leave. 501110 ot' you, on the otner hand, are sorry to end the pleasant and profitable associations you four have enjoyed during the past years, hut time and progress ineyitalmly inoye forward. We eannot prediet what kind ol' a w'orld you will lire in, nor ean we foresee the prohlenis that lllilj' t'ont'rout you. lloweyer, every dag. is a learning experienee. and we have inade every et't'ort to proride you with the lmasie sliills, teeh niques and tools ol' sueh learning. We ha e zu-tluainted you with the hest ot' the past and with your eul, tural heritage so that you inay ill- teinpt to understand the present. We haye proyitled you with fuel:- and inforination which we feel may ND help you to solye intelligently your ow11 and the nation's prohlenis as they arise. We have tried to help jtlll your faeulty to reason, and how to as a uset'ul and contributing develop your inhert nt abilities, ng seniors hare been recipients ot' liye ineniher ot' our denioeratie som-iety, future honor students ot' rarious eolleges and universities. so t Ill! are just a t'ew of some of the hat you may he a good, responw Monmouth College has honored l.ynn llrandenhurg, Elaine Gately, sible eitizen. and Susan Marshall with scholarships. Lynn was also awarded a schol- arship Ivl'0lll the Vhieago City Panhelli Aliee Johnson will have a dil't'i- eult, tinie ehoosing hetween her Seliolastie Art Award to Arizona State College and her General As- Stllllllly award to tl1e llniyersity ot' Illinois. Another honor student deciding he-tween two line universities is Susan tlalhraith, The lllllis Sc-holare ship Award she ret-eiretl is l'or the l'uiversity ol' illinois. She also holds one for the llniyersill' ttf Wiseonsin. Two W. .l. l'ooli l"und scholars ships were awarded to Aniundseu students, lid Nellessen is plannius to use his at the llnirersity ot' Illinois while .lohn lianillanis eheos- es Northwestern. The llniiersily ot' t'l1it'ago will weleonie .loan llelinlten, l"ranla llralie, and lfraneine lylartin as North Park Uollege hails Karl Gates. The llighland l'arli Wonu-n'st'luh has awarded a seholarship to San- dra Seifert through the Alhert l.ouer Fund l'or the National t'ol- lege ot' lidueation. Other scholarships went to Violet Georgas, llradleyg lfllna llirkreni, Seholastie Art Award, lylilwauliee Downer, and Carol Uroeato, Cor- nell College. 'nie. AHS Seniors Gaze into Varied Futures , , . . . . lhe tuture is yours. llo with lt what you will. lt seenis strange to he receiving this type ot' adyiee, hut tor the graduates it is Very ap- propriate. No longer will we have parents and leaehers vitally eoneerned with 11s personally. Other elasses fill the vaenuni we leaye in sehoolg other responsihilities oevupv the ininds ot our parents. lo all respects, wr- a1'e "raised," We are now dependent upon Ulll' UNYII niinds. ln theni was poured ot' us uses tllll' resourt-es will de- terniine our t'utures. llooliing haelt at o11r rlass shows the potential ot' Aineriea. ln the UW' Nlllillll 'itll' FUN Illini Silfisfilv' Dr. Anderson ily issuing a diplonia to you, we Ilofl graduates who will reeeiye ltlliill' t'0llllllt'll"l lllt' ltl'1'St'l'llWti ,1il,p,,,m5 MH- may gpm-lp-,-S, 501. worli ol' high st-hool. l wish 1 eould dip,-S. ,lopgul-5' plpm-1-I-S, luvt-yoyg, inserihe upon eaeh sueh diplolna seholars, and housewives. lflaeh llli' W0l'tlS. "lil UN' lwsl 'lf his 'll' will hei1i1po1'ta11t to sonieoneq eaeh ll1'l' itllilillf' lllll lllill is 'W' lull' will have a plaee to fill. in many eases. However, you still us only hope that all t'ind ean inalie these words eonie il'lll' theinselyes, then nothing will keep in the future. us froin making our plaee in the Some of NON HW llviltlilll-Z fill' ill' world. Future-fliere we come. stitutions of higher academic learn- Senior Semester Concludes With Prom, luncheon Un:-e again AllllllltlSl'll'S seniors are getting into the soeial whirl. The senior luneheon, the proin, a11d the girls' eluhs hrealil'ast. are just, a few ot' the niany aetiyities keep- illll the 209 graduates husy during their last days at ANS. l"riday, .lune 211, is the night to whit-li the seniors are looking t'or- ward exvitetlly. lt is the night ot' the long awaited prom, Romantic niusie, played hy Don Falls and his oreln-stra. will filter l'ro1n All- 9'aner's, as the happy dant-ers more arross the floor. 'lilllll U'Sllillllt'l' will he the seene ot' the senior luncheon, to he held on June 2211. l-Zntertainnient. will he proxided by the soeial eoinniittee. One ot' the erents on the agenda for that day will he the reading of the elass will. Tuesday, June 18, is the date ot' the senior girls' eluhs hreaki'ast, under the direetiou ot' Miss Kath- erine Knaphurst, .loan llehnken, president, and Janet Illlllll, seere- tary. The girls are Vtllllillll up with lllilllj' lovely ideas for tahle eenter- piet-es, in hopes ot' winning tnp honors in that eompetition. All ot' these things will he re- nieinhered by the grads as they walk up the aisle to the strain ot' Ptlllllh and t'irc-innstanee, at llane Teelt on .Iune 135, the longsawaited night ot' graduation. The program will feature the lovely yoiee ol' Slllltli' Seifert. a trio eonsisting ot' lllva llunhar, Anita Christ, and 3l1ll'Ve tlustin, and the talented piano playing ot' Kristin and Kar- en Skoinherg, " ' '-'W '--7s - ing. some will he preparing for speeitim' and skilled voeations, and others will talie johs whieh will l'it your interests and abilities. lie' gardless ot' whieh path you have chosen, he satisfied hut never t'0Ill- plaeent! tliye Xtllll' hest eaeh day, so that you will he prepared lor any advaneeinents when the oppor- tunities present theinselyes, Any joh worth doing is worth doing well! There will always he personal satistaetion in sum-li a joh well done. We haye great l'aith in you as you go forth l'l'0lll the halls ol' Ainundsen as fine young Anieriean n1e11 and wonien to take your place in our adult soeiety. Good luck! C. K. ,:IlUlt'l'S0ll PASSING PEOPLE , Editor: GAIL DUCKMA PageTwo THE AMUNDSEN LOG lune20,195 HAVE YOU HEARD THAT- !!Il2ll'l0llS !!!lyl'l1l0S s1-1-111 to h1- th1- last word tl1is spring with th1- I11'111'111'.v. l'111'1'1'II1w, I3111'1.'1'111's, Ti111'- 1'11.w. 111'1I11 itll!! fflllll 11111 7'1'i-Hi-Vx? !'I1'1-ry loyal .Alll!llltlSt'llllt' Sllflllltl pl1-1lg1- to BUY A YI'IAltll0OK'.' Many t'XI1t'l'l!lll'lllS 1lon1- hy ,ll111'11 l1'11.v.11'II a111l I11'1' l,f'f'I'!I in t'llt'llllSll'X ar1- alniost goo! Glllllltlll to Gill? tl-'1'1-ddy 1-1111 1'1-adily t1-stify to this.J 1l11r1'1'11 1'11s111'1' is lllll 111-11' presi- tll'lll. ot' th1- St'l'VlK'C' Girls? TI11- l,1-tt1-1',ui1'ls' splash party was a llllS't' s111'1'1-ss Zllltl l'i1'1.'i1' lfI'1I1ll'1' was 1'ro11'111-1l Miss Alllll!lt!St'll High S1'h1:11l ot' l!t5T'.' With tl11- school X't'lll' roining to an 1-nd, niany 111-ti1'iti1-s ha1'1- cli- lllllXl'tl th1-ir s1-1111-st1-r with parties, s111111- ot' llll'lll ht-ini.: th1- 4A's an1l tht-ir Zoo 'l'rip, S1-nior llat Day, th1- lllllt'lll'0l!, sf-nior play, senior 1:irls' 1'l11hs hr1-alifast, and finally lt11- !'l'0lll t1-1'1-r1'o111- 1li1l finally 1:1-t, a 1lat1-lg tl11- l'11hli1-ity Club l11-l1l its a1111ual party Juno 43 the LOG staff pa1'ti1-1l on June 113 the 4B ltov1'lin1.: S111-ial was l11-l1l Jlllltl 6? 'l'h1- Vivs and Athenas had a W0!ltlt'l'l'lll tiino at their picnics? 'l'l11- K1-y tlluh has !1t't'll husy sponsorinz: 'lil' sal1- of Viking p1-ns, a111l also St'l'!lllb0d llZll'tl washing !!l'lLIllltU!'!l00ll 1-ars? l,i111l11 .ll11111.11'11 Ztlltl l'111'11l ICI111'1'- 11111 w1-r1- i11t1-r1'i1-w1-1l on WBPIZ l'i!1l!0 o11 "How to apply for a joh"? 111-1111 H1'11111'1' is tl11-' lltttt' Dl'0Sl' 1l1-nt ot' tlaninia 'l'ri-Ili-Y? 'l'h1- l!ll'1'lt top grad1-s from A.H.S. in I!11' hTill!lt'lll1!l!t'S Association of .'Xlll1'l'lt'2l w1-r1- H11 N1'II1'ss1'11, John s1-l111II:. and .lim 1111111111 :' N1'II1-ss1:11, N1-111111: illtd I'11I111 l,ll0l'll1'1'S repre- s1-nt1-1l Alll!llltlS0ll at tl11- Wright Junior Coll1-ire Matti contest. FROSH-SOPH CONGRATULATIONS! Good l111-I1 to .I111111 fftll'I', IA, 1111 !l1'l' IR-lllllllllt' 1lan1-1- l'1'l'll2ll to b1- 111-l1l in .lam-, 1'111'11I 1611-13 IA, has won th1- distinction of h1-ing tho only F1-11-l1 to lllillit' th1- 111aj0r1-ttf-s this St'lll1'tilt'l'. SPORTS l'1fl.w11 I-'i.wl11'1', 1A, has h1-1-11 11an11-d th1- ht-st unipire ot' Miss I-I1-in1ll's tlylll class. I'11t G1l1'1'i11 is 2lll0lll1'l' 11p ill!!! 1'onii11g hask1-thall player. 111-11 lt11111'1'x. lA, had a ni1:ht's stay at Grant Hospital ilfltxl' lll't'Zl!il!l2-I his ar111 liighjuniping. CLUB CHATTER '1'h1- A1111111os and Al1111s ill'l' l't'illly goinix to bc roughing it lllt at t,h1-ir joint "Bar B-Q," J11111- 22. The N4'l1'll1lS ha1'1-11't l1a1l Illllvll sl1-1-p llllltly with all th1- "!'.J." parti1-s tl11-1"1'1- h1-1-n ha1'i111:. TOPS Wt- ll0llllll1ll0 170111111 tll1.i1'111'.vt1'r, 1,1-1' 1,1111111111 and HlI1l'lII'll llipson. as Frosli-Soplis of the month. Preparing lor their last game were the graduating Majorettes. First row. from left to right. are the co-captains, Sue Galbraith and Kay DeVries. Second row. lean Litz, Nancy Tuisl. Sandy Birk. Carole Schwartz. Marlene EQ?" 'W-W 1 O , fq' 652 es ""' ,L .,. C11-1-Z 'l'h1- Svlliltl' t'lllEiS has 1-1'1-1 h:-1-11 ltl'll1l'.h'ljI 1t:..ll l.r t..1- pasi 11-11' Xt'."'liti. lint, 111-11-1' l't'1ll', th1-1'1 . . , . :1r1- still tllttllplll 11' lor this 1-ol lllllll. 1i.'11j11'1' 1 1'.-1.-:1'-11.' l1:1s llt'Yt'l' ht-1-1 twld that l!ll'I'l' is a li111it to tha p'a '1-s 111:11 11111 1111: 11-1-al' '31 I'lIl!li!!l sliorts 1-1i1l1-ntly. 'l'al11- 11,111-, Gin gvr. ,, . . . ,. lho U1111.-rsttj ol f.lIt'flQ,0 har t'1l11-11 1111 a 1't'l'j' 11:-11' illltl i1:t1-r1-st- ill?-T liuht for f"'I'f1.' 1'-11-1-111.1 111111 that sh1-'s going, 11- its ltl'1tllt. V 1ll th:-t1I'1115 ,,.-1 th1-ir lllllll ht- Lort- ttlll' 1'1-.lh.-11.1-.I l'11l 'I'l1111'1111111. 11111 1:1-t llllll to 1111- 2lll.!ll"f As tht- h11tt 1't'l1' l'lits l'I'0l!l t'low1-1 Schramm. Karen Ienkinson, Sandie Swenson, and Estelle Betzelos. if Hmwls r"' 51098 """"l N"""i""'-l' - - .. troin llltlll to man. , , -11111,-1 f'f'f"lAX!Itl s1-1-111s to ht- dil't'1-1'- mbltlous Students Snag Awards 1-11 Various awards have lltlttll given to many outstanding Aniundsen Sl!l1lt'lllS durinpz the past st-inestvr. Quill and S1-roll w1-lcon11-s its new Ill1'lIllJ9l'S l'i1'lri1- 1i1'11111'1', J1111ic1r lflff, .I1l1Iy Kuff, N111' l1'11Il. 11111111 11'1'111111'i1'1', I't'H1Ijl illits11l1'1111111ll11s, Iu'Iiz11l11'111 1'11'lI1l1'l', lIi11111' ld.vsI1'1', N111' ,'ll111'.vl111I1, l'i11l1'H1' Ut'Ul'jltlS. .Y1111Ci1r B111I1'1', .11-1111 N111'1'11s1'11, .lu- 1liI11. il11l11Il1'1', 11111111 Bl'llllll1'tI.bll7'g, and NI1111 1'1111I1-Iix. Alllll!l!lStxIl Fllllktttl high i11 the S1-liolastic l'r1-ss Guild of Cliiragfo Writing: '1'o11r11a1n1-11t: l'1'1111.11 ll"iI- Ii11111.v1111 Wttll s1-1-ond place for 0111- ot' I11-r 1-ssays a111l l1o11orahl1- Illtlll- tions we-nt to .l111l,11 'itll'-9011, hook 1'1-view: a111l N111- lflllfv yt'Zll'b00li t'0lly. 'l'l1i1't,y-o111- Chic-ago art stu1l1-nts w1-1'1- 1lWZtl't!1"l s'-l1ol111'sl1ips to tha- Saturrlay Morning worlzshops at the Illinois Institute of 'l'1-1-l111ol- 11"jr':: lnstit11t1- of Desigir !llSll'lll'- tions i11 visual 1l1-sign, photoxqrapliy, SCll!Illlll'0, Zlllll painting will h1- gi1'1-11 to A1n11111ls1-11 F-lllf!0lllS 11111111 .-t111I1'1'.v1111. llllfllflljl lfirsf. a111l S1111- rly WiII111'1I. A poste-r 1l0Slf.fll won first prim- for 1111111111 fvfl-YIIVI' throuzzh th1- Art 1C1l11:-ation lt'0llllllZltl0!l. Tho posh-r, dt-sigtn-d to l'l't'l'llll art ll'1!t'llt'l'S, will h1- l'ttDl'0flllK't'tl in 1-olor lllld st-nt througliotit lllt' state. 'l'l1r1-1- A1n11n1ls1-n St.ll!lt'!!lS ha1'1- l11'0ll a11'a1'd1'1l srliolarships l.l'0lll tlltx Svliolastiiz Art Awards ol' HIST throu1.:h tl11- National High Srhool A1't Contest. IJI1111 l1ir1rrc111 won a fttlll'-yttill' scliolarsliip to AllltY2llllit't' IDOWIIPI' Coll1-1:1-3 ,-tIi1-1' .l11l111.w1111, a four-y1-ar schloarship to Al'lZ0ll2l ritat.1- Coll1-g1-3 211111 .YtIlI1'1l Sl.1r1'l.'11. o111- y1-ar scliolarship to Bl'illll!'j' l'11i1'1-rsity. Nancy also XV0ll a 5135.111 prize for an oil paintizig s:1h llllllltlll to the National lli':E1 School lflxhihit. Thinnes Stars On DuPont FLASH !l l,i1.:l1ts! Can11-ra! A1-tion! are fa- miliar sounds to lloy 'l'hi11111-s, Junt- '51i, who I'ttI't'llllX apps-ar1-d o11 the Dllpftllt T1-l1-1'isio11 T111-at1-r. Congratulations to Iames Kazanis, lan. '57, who not only received ca civic assembly award. but also re- ceived a scholarship to the Univer- sity of Chicajo. COLLEGIATE l l lilizabt-th tllunnyl Ttxltilllil, Jlllltl '53, will l't'Itl't'St'lll th1- Mi1lw1-sl1-1'11 1-oll1-1:1-s at a11 Utlllffllllttlllll l'0lli!t'l'- t'llK't' at N0l'KlltW't'SlltI'll U11i1'1-rsity i11 Juno. WEDDING BELLS l l 11111-11111 l1'11l.wuIis, J11111- '56, 111111 ff1'0I'!It' 'I'z111'111'i.v, .11l111' '48, 111'1' 1"1111'- 11111 11111118 f111' ll f11II 11:1-111111111 111 the St. J111111's cI1111'1'l1. Bowling Social Scores Strike! Spare! Railroad! are just a few of the expressions that were heard when the 4B's gathered for their bowling social. '1'l11- social C0l!lllllll0t', K'0I!Slt4i!'!Q of t'1l1'11I!l11 ll'i1'111'1'l.'1', l'l!1!ll'i!Zl!l. 111111 lt111'lr1111111, N11111Iy .s11'1111.w1111. .ll 1,111'.w1111, N1111I1i1' 11'11111111-.w1'.v, 2111.1 I,f1'1A.' .l11l111.w1111, had 1tl2llll!t't! tht- outing: that was l11-ld at th1- l31'11z1rl11'a5' Bowl. Aided hy illixx ,lliI111'1'11 111-111111. they Z!l'l'tlllfIl'tl t'or pri::1-1: a111l trophies to ht- 2lSVZ!l'!lt'1l for high 5-filllttt, high s1-1'i1-s, lllltl ot' l'0lll'Sl', the in1-vitahl1- hoohy prim-. VIKING ALL YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES ARE HERE 5115 N.Damen Ave. SU 4-9325 .-..:111j1' ot ll1'l' l0l'lllt'l' ll'lt'lltlS wish sht-'d 1-oinw 1l!tWll to tht-ir l1-1'1-l lllltl I11- th1- "old Judy." l'l'ttl!l tin11-, and lI1'l'Q' ar1- Sitlllt' ot' llll' Ht'llltll' hoys that did ask s1-11io1' girls to tl11- hig 1-1'1-nt. 1111-'.' I-'111'1'1'I and .t1111 II1'1'11fi1'I1I. -1111111 I1'11111I11111i.w Illlll lu'.v11'I11' ltr! .:1'11..w 111-s. tht-1' t111all1' Ffttl th1-111 1-at'ri1-s si1'ai1:l1t.1 l1I1'I.' l-'1'1'1'111'11 111111 11111111 'I':'1.wi11g1. 1.111111 It1'1111fl1'11l1111'11 and l,t',f' l1'11I- I1'11. Now. tht- 111111111-111 you all ll2lYl' I1-1-11 11:1iti11g: for th1- 1-xp11s13 of th1- Yz'!'lll'l'S! 111111.-1'I.w. I-,'1'1l.'.v1111. l1'1111l.w1111. H:1I1'.v, N11'1'11.w1111. l11':11'11I11, 7'1'i.wi1111. N1'1f1'1'1', II1'11111111.-.'11'1t1l. .ll111'xl111ll. Nlll'1'l'-71111. :z11:I lltl' 1'I11.w h:11'1- all ha1l a hand i11 this 11.-1111-st1-r's dirt, Prepare for College Luau SHORTHAND in 6 WEEKS Uses ABC'e . . . 120 words per minute Special Summer Courses tor High School, College Students Get better grades with FULL, permanent notes on every course . . . read back months later, combine with typing. Other oourxesg 4-mo. stone: lVHChbOQfd-fQCBP- tion, clerk-typist. New classes start each Monday, Day or Evening. Phone or visit for tree guest lesson or write for 16-page booklet. Secretarial School 37 So. Wabash Ave. Flnanclol 6-547i Chicago. Ill. "--P All-CONDITlONED 4-lx Editor: Ralph Wortman Iune 20, 1957 ALL ABOARD l THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageThree LEANDER AND ANAGNOS HEAD TOP TEN Top ten keep-um good grades here. Whether they'1'e little indians or little Vikings I'.'11.w' .-t1111111111.w :ind .I111111 Ii'11111111111i.v. tllllltlllllll they don'l quite conie up to 'lltllll XY1lli0ll'S GN", :ire two ot' the hnsiest nieni- ers wl1o hnye the llOll0l' ot' l1t'lll1-Z chosen to hend the list ot' the top ten 1.tr11d11:1tes this senn-ster. Both John :ind Elise put Mnrlt Anthony to shzune with their Senior llnll speeches thztt aiided tllt'lll i11 win- ning clnss presidency :ind clnss vice presidency, respectively. Two more ot' the top ten who hold offices Zll't' t'111'111 l11'111'11111, clzlss trezisnrer, :ind l'i11I1'1l1' 111-111'1111.v, clziss secretziry. They hoth shnre llll'llllJt'l'SlllIl i11 N:1tion:1l llonor So- ciety, St'll0lZll'Slllll cluh, Zllltl FTA. Two lit-1111-1111 good LOG co-editors :ire sqnziw .I111111 II1'11111r1'11 :ind l'Tt'2llllt'I'l4'SS t'l1iel' 1101111 l"11l1111.v. Within .lo:1n's teepee :ire stacks ot' her airticles thnt. :after ht-ini: print- ed, earned her llll"llllll'l'Slllll i11 the Quill :ind Scroll. .Iol111. nfter in- triguing: tl1e senior chorus with his ninny injun cliztnts, jtllllvtl the Greek club. At. the lntest pence pipe lllt'l'Illl11 the two checlted their Xwlllllllllll nccount :ind lllSt'0Y0l't'tl thnt lllllt'll ot' it had gone to their nctivities such :is St'lltll2Il'Sllll1 cluh. Vztriety Shows, :ind llonor Society. VZllt'tllt'l0l'i1lll is held hy big city l11j1111 ll'1Ij11l1' 1.1'1111111'1' l1e's also tl very good howler! Wayne hos fill- ed his four years with other :ic- tivities including: l'uhlieity clnh, puhliczttions l't'l1l'1'St'lli2lIITU, :111dN11- tionzil llonor Society. SUMMER SCHOOL Wright junior College Iuly l to August 23 Q3 Weolcsl FULLY ACCREDITED COURSES Courses in all departments Regular College Faculty Free tuition to Chicago residents For further information write Registrar. Summer School WRIGHT IUNIOR COLLEGE 3400 North Austin Avenue Phone: SPring 7-7900 Wayne Leander, valedictorian, sen- ior class, Iune '57 has achieved the highest scholastic average out of 209 students in the class. 2' Two rntlier trtll pnpooses thztt. "l1:1ve thztt spirit" :ire cheerleztders .t1I1'1'11 1'1'11'1'.w1111 and .11111 Nf1'I'1ll'l'. Their hunting: trnils have crossed together :it the Fzishion show, V11- riety show, :ind llonor Society. 1511 .Y1'1l1'.w1'11. Nzttionzil Honor Society president, wns also Illll-Illiy wztrrior S1'l'1-lt'illll-Ili-ill'lllS of the Spzinish cluh. Talent runs in :ill directions for Ed :ts lie has heen in the Science Fair and has recei1'e1l ll Scholastic nrt nwzird. These sure heep smart braves and squaws at AHS. Coming Events Iune 13-Senior Play, Periods 6-7-8 14-Senior Play, Periods 2-3-4 Evening performance 18-Music Festival, Periods 2, 8 19-Music Festival. Evening performance 20-Awards Assembly 21-Senior Prom 24-Senior Luncheon 25-Graduation 27-No School-record day 28-School out 1uNE 1951 cRAos Full-time jobs available for grad- uates who would like to be trained for an interesting job at good pay. Come in to apply and day after school, Monday through Friday, for work to begin after gradua- tion. Rooivi ani HARRIS TRUST unior offingfi . . . . By Jeannie and Sue Iolly as lack Kane Understanding as Renda Deligianes Nonchalant as Ray Kornatz Immaculate as Bessie Kouvas Outstanding as Chuck l-lotlinan Rollicking as Nancy Reeve. Ioking as Sue Kott Original as Diane Maxwell Typical as Ron Sullivan Territic as Iune Pellonari Inclependet as Gary Korhonen Natural as Iudy Kott Sunny as Chuck Sylvester. CONGRATULATIONS TO Five menibers of the FTA were elected officers recently. They ure: 111111 Hll11IIl14'1. president: l'1If l1l1'11x111'1', yeepg I.'1'111I11 111'I111i11111's, secretziryg U11 ro 11111 IfI'4'lf1ltl1'f11, treasurer: and 1571111411 TV1I11tl'11lS011, llbl'Zll'lZlll-lllSt0l'lZlll. who -1, PINQUIRING ncronrrn By Carol and lean Question: "What will you miss most around Amundsen after you graduate?" Whom asked: 4A stu- dents. 1l1111'i11111 .'l111l.w'11I.'es "The student. body." t'111'11I l'1'11'1'.v1111: "CllPt"l'lll1-I nt the Lrzunes we always lost." .-l1111 0.v11'11.v1'11: "The l1111cl1roo1n food." 111111111 l'1'11'1'x1111: "The l10illlllIvlll girls." N111' N11'i11: "The IP2lt'llt'l't-Z." 11'i1 'l'I'lI11f,1Il1Z "Dear old 2151. lt's become Z1 second home to nie." 111111111 Z111'11: "Mi: li2ll'l"S sales class." l2l111'1'11 Y111111111111111: "Miss BEIIIOVS- feld's eagle eye durinfsf tests." Karl G1111'x: "l'l1 miss Sandy Swenson's blue :ind yellow hlouses." Nllllillll S11'r'11x1111: "Being screztnied at by Mrs. In1l :ind Mr. Burr." Dick l1'1'1'1'111'11: "IGst,1-Ile :ind her fan club." 111111111 If1'111111'1'1: "A lot, of pleas- :uit lll0lll0l'lt'S.n 1f.v11'1I1' li1'f2l'I1P-YI "Studies :ind 11 daily visit to 219.7 A111111 1'11111I1'1': "l1l'illll2l clnss :1n1l Wilson K." Skip I31'11111111'1: "Clean wzish- roo1ns." H111111 .'lI111'11'1'11:'11': "The 'hot' times in the shower." NEW MEMBERS The N11l111l.l', 313, have chosen two new nienihers to :uid to their club, nziniely. 'I'111111 it'1'i111'1', :ind .11'1111ilr'r l'111'1i.v, CELEBRATIONS AND PARTIES To celehrztte the end of the se- inester, the '1'11I1x :ire plzuuiing Zl l1e:11-h party :it Montrose Bench, .Iune 28. I1 l1'1lN 11111 111 111' .111111111's---111'.vi1'1113, T111' 11111.11 11111111 1111lI'.v I11'111'l'- ix 111 111' ll 311. Nfl 11111'1' Iolx llf fllll, 11111 1'1'1111'111111'1' 11111' 11111111, ll'111'11 N1-1111'111111'1' 1111'1'1' c111111's, 7'111' .v1'1111111 l11'I1.v will 7i'111fI. 01111 1111113 111-11 111110, 111r1'1' 1111111 .ft11111111Ix1'11i11's, 1"11111' Ii11I1', fi1'1' 111110, SIJ' 111116 l'1I.'i1111S. N1'1'1'11 Iilllc. c111111 IIIIIV, 111110 111110 s111111'111S, Faculty Studies During Summer This sununer will he it very ac- tive one for three AIIS teachers as they nttond science and math courses offered tlirougli fellowships sponsored by the National Science Foundation. Jlr. A111111 S1-1'o1111i11s, biology teach- er, will nttend tho University of Arkunzis, fthe college where he ob- tziined his n1nster's degreei for six weeks. .1111 Hlllillill 00112111129 will spend hs entire eight.-week vaca- tion :1t Mzissncliiisetts Institute of Technolo1.:y i11 the llllt'lI'1ll' research depzirtnient, :ind .1111 111'111'111' 1111111'1', ninth instriictor, has chosen to stzty five weeks nt the University of Montnnzt. These teachers will take credit courses in their own fields and will offer new npproziches to better teaching.: tecliniques. The BLU-NOTE RECORD SHOP First with the Latest SEE IOAN FOR RECORDS DI 8-9364 3409 N. Paulina AND FOSTER FLORAL SHOP SAVINGSBANK 2463 rosrt-:n Avi-:Nun 115 ww MONROE mm wE'1'St2'5SipZohE0'mms0ES5v5i2iw Phone ED 4-0860 prom tlalt-'.' GOOD-BYE AMUNDSEN PageFour THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: IOHN SCHULTZ Iune 20, 1957 FAREWELL, VIKINGS! V wE'RE 0N oun wAY Ft-llow p:ratl-you-att-s: tht- timt- has comt-, tht- rall to tluty. lt is now our turn to stt-p tlown tht- aislt- aiitl t-mhrat't- tht- stagt-, ron- 57 , .. . r-time strutvtt-tl ot lint-V, st-asont-tl wootl. to rt-t-t-iyt- that pit-rv ol' papt-r statini:. "Wo tlootl it." For many ot' us, it will ht- tht- t-utlini: of frit-ntlv ships, as wt- wiil t-iitt-r tht- t-rut-l worltl out- sitlt-, t-ontinut- into Ilif.fiit'I' institutions, or just loaf. To think, somt- ot' us may nt-rt-r st-t- t-at-h otht-r ai.::tin,. Ain't this ut-ttin' satl? Sniff, , ----ff- Start Movzng Wht-rv was I? Uh yt-sg thost- four yt-ars tminimumj tlitl pass tguitt- fast, tlitln't tht-y'! But now wt- must look aht-ati. :intl point our lroal in a tlirt-t-tion that will makt- Amuntlst-n famous, tt-xt-lutlinp: skitl rowi. Looking.: bat-k throuzh our st-ntt-nt't-, what tlitl wt- at-t-tmiplish? aiitl ont- lt-ss stlmt-stt-r to go." For thost- lying Nothing? Oh wt-ll, tht-rt- will ht- otht-r t-lasst-s arountl with such an attitutlt-, il's ahout tinit- at'tt-r us. lty tht- way, who tlot-sn't hart- a you waltt- up antl ht-gin to makt- sonit-thing: out of your lift- ht-rt- at Amuntlst-n. 'l'ht-rt- isn't Wt- motlt-stly i't-alizt- that .-Xniuntlst-n t-oultl ont- gratluating st-nior that tlot-sn't wish ht ut-it-r holtl a fint-r t-lass untlt-r its hrit-ks than tht- ont- tlt-partini: in .lunt-, tl saitl .lunt'J, 15157. But joy must ht- at-t-tmipanit-tl hy tlisappoint- tlt-finitt-ly ht- tlit't't-rt-nt in sonit- rt-spt-t-ts. 'l'ht- mt-ut, aiitl wt- sympathizt- with all that will l't-t-ling.: t-xprt-sst-tl by various stutlt-nts in that miss us xo mut-h. By tht- way, t'outat't Sam high st'hool is just a Compulsory ohligation f0l' il prom tlatt-, WIC 4-1212. In t-losing, l to bt- fnlt'illt-tl to a point wht-ro ont- t-an squt-t-zt lt-avt- you with tht- immortal wortls ot' tht- grt-at out with a tliploma or tlt-part, hy any otht-r NHD0lt-on: "li'N1'I'I1D'-U mt-ans as soon as possihlt-. attitutlt- aiitl not thost- that art- tloing.: tht-ii vtill tlt-pt-ntl upon how wt-ll you tlitl at Amuntl ntlstont t tt H . hz-st high st-hools in tht- t-ity aiitl tht- t-tlut-a AIIIIIU t-hoosint: plat-t-s to no on tlatt-s this mm Um HH, W,m,iYilm is HW finvsl. summt-r, why not vonsitlt-r st-t-ing a logitiinatt- h Yin' nmrzki W play' at ont- ot' tht- summt-r tht-att-rs" Somt- ot' tht- t-xt-t-llt-nt ot'l't-ringzs that art- st-ht-tlult-tl for this st-asou art- "A Vit-w lfroin tht- Ilritlat-" with tht- original tlowntown t-ast: In rt-t-t-nt yt-ars tht-rt- has ht-t-n a inoyt-mt-nt "BUS SWIM" "'l'l11' l'011tl1'l' lIt'2ll't," "A liatful of towartl t-ulturo in tht- rt-gious of art. musit- aiitl Rain," :intl tht- "Chalk tlartlt-n." For thost- ot' litt-raturt-. Itlspi-Oially, litt-raturt- has rt-t't-iyt-tl N011 WIND mit' iitlilivl' 0ff1'l'i11tIS. IIN' MIISIK' '1'lll'- tht- grt-att-st upswiug. This has ht-t-n in tht- atrt- in lliphlautl Park has "Pajama tlamt-." t-lassit-s aiitl ht-tts-r litt-raturt-. UCZIII-f'tlll,n "Plain aiitl Fant-y," "Wish You Somt-rst-t lilautrham has writtt-n a hook on Wt-rv Ilt-rt-." "Damn Yankt-t-s," aiitl "South what ht- t-onsitlt-rs tht- worltl's ht-st noyt-ls. llt- 1'11t'i1'it"' S1'll1'tl11lt'tl. lists: 'I'nm .Iont'.w, hy Ht-nry Fit-ltlinpzz Pritlt' Stars that will ht- ht-rt- for "Straw Hat" unrl I'1't'iutlit't'. hy Jant- Austt-ng .llolnuu IJit'l.' hy pt-rt'ormant't-s art- l,utht-r Atllt-r, ltit-artlo Mon- llt-rht-rt lilt-lyillt-g ll'1tIl:f'ri1ig1Ilwigllltx. hy Emily UIHWI1. V211"1i U11l1t'1'. 211111 9-itlllvl' lllat-knit-r. Brontiig Ilickt-ns' novt-l, Iltiritl f'Il1l1H'l'fff'1f1.' Ulf' Most tht-att-rs hart- suhsvriptioii tit-kt-ts that rlltnz fiuriol. hy Ilonort- tlt- IIZIIXZIVI 'l'lIt' I-'ffl vliahlt- you to sayt- mont-y whilt- picking: tht- tlnrl tht, liltlt-7.1 hy Stt-ntlahlg Jlfftltimt- l:Ill'lll',H tlit'I't-rt-nt plays you wish to st-t- from tht- out-s by Flaubf-rt: 'Flu' lI1'uH1r'r.w 1t'tll'IlHl4lfrpl', hy offt-rt-tl, Supporting.: tht-so tht-att'rs ht-lps many Pyotlor liostoyt-yskyi aiitl ll'111' tlutl I't'trt-t', hy young.: at-tors aiitl at'trt-sst-s to gt-t that all-im- Tolstoi, This is t-t-mainly 11 t'ot-ntitlgthlo list l101"11111 "Xl11'1'it-nt-t- that is nt-t't-ssari' to HWII' ronsistiug ot' tht- works of mt-n from st-yt-ral futurt-s, aiitl also kt-t-ps tht-st- tht-att-rs going. tliffm-t-nt t-ulttn-al hat-kgrountls. Somt- ot' tht- tarious tht-att-rs that art- in A snninit-r wt-ll spt-nt woultl int'lntlt- rt-atl or about tht' f'i1it'l11l'0 111't'11 11115 U1'111'3' It21111'. ing at lt-ast throt- ot' tht-so novt-ls. 'l'ht-y offt-r 'l'ht-att-r in tht- llountl. 'l't-nthoust- tht-att-r, aiitl t-xt-itmt-nt of tht- st-a to sagas ot' war aiitl tht- Musit- 'l'ht-att-r. All of tht-st- art- t-asy to lovt-. 'l'ht-y art- also a vt-ry gootl harkgrouutl gt-t to from this nt-ii.:lihorh00tl. for t"ollt-gt-, Wt-ll, it looks likt- you'vt- matlt- it throutlh anotht-r st-mt-stt-r. lfor many of you. just mak- ing: it is right. Tht- attitutlo ht-ltl hy many is "lt's just anotht-r stt-p c-lost-r to izratluation t-oultl hart- tlont- at littlt- ht-ttt-r, aiitl it' ht- t-oultl hayt- Iiyt-tl his high st-hool lift- oyt-r, it woultl For tht- stutlt-nts with tht- "I tlon't t-art-" , l I .- S ht-st you will learn that tht- rt-st ot your litt- - st-ii. Starting: this fall, put your nost- to tht- gri .' - aiitl t'1l' - part in all tht- st'hool at-- tiyitit-s you t-an, aiitl you'll ht- a mut'h ht-ttt-r Cami Brocaio lli'l'S'?ll wht-ii you walk tlown tht- gzratluation aislt-. lit-mt-niht-r, you art- going to ont- of tht- -4 1 5 Z Q 00000 5 Cr-nestttey 3 .J , The Editors Notebook As sumlnt-r approat-ht-s, tt-t-ii-aut-rs who art- not fortunatt- t-nough to spt-ntl tht-ir vat-ations watt-r skiing at a rt-sort turn to thoughts ot' work. Whvrt- will tht-y work? Ilow niut-h rt-- munt-ration will tht-y ask? Wt- shall, in a hrit-t' st-ust-, try to ht-lp an- swt-r tht-so qut-stions. For tht- ht-nt-tit ot' unt-rt-lassnit-n: work pt-iv mits t-au ht- ohtaint-tl from tht- lioartl ot' ltltlura- tion throup:h Mrs, llt-lt-n Mary llt-tliu. ,X work- ing: pt-rmit is rt-tluirt-tl ol' all tt-t-n-aut-rs untlt-r tht- agt- ot' siztt-t-n who apply for liohs. NVhilt- t-hain stort-s aiitl ot't'it-t-s rt-train from hiring pt-oplu uutlt-r sixtt-t-n, nt-iuhhorhootl stort-s, hoth tlt-partnit-nt antl gi-ot-t-ry, makt- a t'ommon prat'- tit-t- ot' it. .lohs as ramp t-ounst-lors or nurst-ry st-hool ht-lpt-rs ot'tt-n proyt- intt-rt-sting: if you likt- pt-oplt-, 'l'ht- usual salary for this typt- of work is ahout 3.3411 pt-r hour. lf you art- sixtt-t-n or oltlt-r, typt-s ot' johs art- unlimitt-tl. Salt-swork in tlt-partint-nt, pzrot-t-ry or tlimt- stort-s is always at-t-t-ssihlt-, For thost- who prt-t't-r ot't'it-t- work, typing, tiling, t-rt-tlit t-ht-t-king, aiitl gt-nt-ral ot't'it-t-. positions art- atailahlt-, Ifor malt-s tht-rt- art- slot-k, pat'kint:, shipping, aiitl small I'at-tory positions. Along with salt-s work antl tht- numt-rons positions to ht- hatl at lliyt-ryit-w Park aiitl tht- ht-at-ht-s. 'l'ht- salarit-s paitl art- ht-twt-t-n 511,011 anti SLT5 p1-r hour tlt-pt-ntling upon tht- typt- ot' work. THE AMUNDSEN LOG l'r1-nt-nt Endmuvnrn Inspired Ivy Punt APCIIIIIIDIIBIIIIIPIIII Members ot' Quill and St-roll and Illinois State High School I'rt-ss Association 5110 N. DAMEN AVE., CHICAGO. ILLINOIS PRINCIPAL , . , C. K. Anderson ASST. PRINCIPAL Harry P. Fuller EDITORIAL ADVISER , Mrs. Middendorli BUSINESS ADVISER . ,,,, Miss Bauerstel EDITORS-IN-CHIEF Ioan Helmken, Iohn Fluda ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Karl Gates. Sandy Swen son. Ralph Wortman. Iohn Schultz. Gail Duckman, Vickie Brauer. Dolly Teising. Ken Knutson. SENIOR CORRESPONDENTS ,, ., , , Sandra Seifert. Helen Roone EDITORIALS Sandy Erikson. Carol Summon BUSINESS MGRS., Karen Lucas. Ianice Hit EXCHANGE EDS. Pat Thornton, Kit Trudea IOKES ,, Lynn Brandenburg. Sue Marshal ART STAFF , . , Diana Maxwel PHOTOGRAPHERS Iohn Neumeier. Earl Dolni ' Watching movies is one of his fa- itors: OMIE and NANCY une 20, 1957 Ondine SANDY ERIKSON The halls quiver and resouud as he call "Inga Baby" echoes hrough the corridors. Its answer manales from a f the hall wear- ng an embar- assed look and molding herears. er name is andra but omehow t.he ews leaked out bout her mld- le name being ngaborg and ver since she's his nickname. Such kidding han embarrass girl at the end been bad gered by does little more her, although she oes blush quite easily. She is ometimes very shy and reserved, loof or preoccupied. but this is eldom, for most of the time she is ame and t'ull of ep left. over to life, with enough make her into a ine athlete which is proven by ier activities: captain of the All- tar Volleyball Team, member of he Basketball Champs and Volley- all Champs, cheerleader, ami pres- dent of the G.A.A. Voted the most versatile girl in he graduating class. this slim. lharp, blonde has lived up to the DOLLY TEISING itle. Now. liamed or the last four hinks she's the reatest. 'I' li i s ubbling bundle f blonde hatred ersonallty, wit, harm, sophisti- ation, and in- enulty is affec- ionately cal led allis b y h e r 0 s t intimate whoever heard of a Dolly Erma? All Amundseu has years ami really :lrcle of closest friends. She simply adores polo matches, he torrid climate of Bermuda, nongos, lobster, cocktail dresses, azz, emeralds, snmlner stock. IGI'- 1.f:Av1NG LOONIES' THE AMUNDSEN LOG PctgeFive i' redenfing 100136 KAREN IENKINSON No better words than "cute and sweet" can be used to describe Kar- en Jenkiuson, but under that soft, kitten-like exter- ior lies a person- ality with force and determina- tion and just like a kitten she usu- ally gets her way. She's a funny, likeable charac- ter, sophisticated and at the same cut-up yet sincere, and friendly. sing. Harry Bela- fonte, Harry Reinhart, club meet.- ings, and food. She's a "Fashion Plate," Majorette, 219 worker, past. historian of the l".'l'.A., participant. in Fashion Shows 41B attendanti Variety Shows and has two left feet. constant hunger, and perfect attendance--at all the basketball games. "I have a pet peeye," said Karen as she wolfed down a hot tamale, "lt's people who start things they can't finish." As she licked the crumbs from her fingers she de- scribed her ideal date as "Any- where with the nglier half of the cutest couple." time screwy, a intelligent, fun She likes to ROGER KORNER Iiecausc of his overflowing sense of illlllllll' most people fail to seo the serious side of Roger Korner: it's there, just the same. Anyone can see there's something reck- le s s, forbidden, mysterious, a n d romantic behind his red hair, frec- kles, and twink- ' ling ' He likes more meaningful things in life, though. He's been a hall guard and in in- tramurals: the girls All-Star yol- leyball team was particularly at- tractive to him. Roge enjoys sports. UXOS. 'oll Garner, the Marines, pink liampagne, and long nails tfingers nf courseb. Even though her likes are trange and exotic including her love for orange baubles, Dolly is tlll a farm girl at heart.. Cornell f Iowa will greet her with open ortals as an elementary education iajor this fall. If made invisible by some su- ierior force her only desire would -e to watch the champion badmin- -on match between Bimmie Blitz ,nd Sammle Schlitz. tShe couldn't t'ford the ticketsl. At Harvard two sophs assign acquainted. too, particularly a round of golf and then some tennis. You no doubt saw was His him at the football game the the one with the H,O bucketj. fondest wish is to bring a fencing squad to Annmdsen before graduating. Of his future, Moose had this to say. "l plan to go on to my calling, to my moment in history. MacAr- thur said, 'l shall l'f'ilIl'll'l Admiral Farragut said, 'Darn the torpedoes, full speed ahead, but I say 'Look at the statue, she has turned to stone! " ed to room toyctlier started Io get RALPH PETERSON Short, on the heavy-set side, scads of freckles, horn-rimmed glasses, three-inch sideburns, extra short crew cut may describe the Ralph Peterson you know, but AHS's Ralph Peterson is just the op- posite. He's well liked, has a ter- rific disposition and a wonderful sense of humor, and has scads of friends. As for music, llalph enjoys re- fined jazzg of all his teachers, Miss Hendrickson has been tops, for she wields a big stick and has inspired him on as an individual. SIJ0l'tS, chorus and drama have supplied memories. Weekly pool sessions with Johnny, Ken and Rich will be remembered too talthongh he's usually behind the eight ballj. Augustana welcomes him this fall. As for girls, Ralph prefers the kind that breatheg ideal date is dancing at the drive-in with a cer- tain belle twirling a baton. t'1'his has been Ralph's secret ambition, by the way.J GORDON ZORN Gordon Zorn, the senior class' ideal prom date and an outstanding athlete, is one great person, People having ever met Gordy will never for- get his sparkl- ing eyes, his amenable sense of humor, his wise cracks, his practical jokes, and his having Mr. Barr for Sales. No one will even forget him when he's the deepest Amazonian region ta life's desirei to get an authentic shrunken head. on his safari into vorite pastimes. while sports, espe- cially pool, are both Gordy's favor- ite hobby and conversation piece, He also likes: the color blue, the song, "Ninety-nine Bottles of Beer on the Wall," and his mother. Whiie in school Gordy has been on the athletic teams, in chorus, and on the Prom committee. NANCY BUTLER Alias Nan, Nan Cie, Onydine, Natasha or any other various gla- morous derivatives-Anything oth- er than just plain Nancy, but then- she isn't plain, she's complex and interesting ton or off stagei. For example, not ev- ery av e ra g e, young girl shares her desire to be- come a has Vegas chorus girl, less than 5099 want to marry a Texas oil millionaire, and no more than one-fourth plan to live in the Virgin Islands. Her chief interests re vol v e around acting, and rehearsing her part in the senior play consumes most of her extra time, but if cir- cumstances become too pressing and complicated, she can be seen making a crawling escape through the back window of the drama room or playing tennis as six in the morning with her protege, Sue. She's crazy and fun and daring, but she's the greatest when the curtain is down and she's simply NANCY. SANDY SWENSON Place the Face: Red hair, matching temper, flashing smile, shy, sympathetic, freckled. She's editor of page two, member of the Honor So- ciety, F. T. A.. Majorettes, and president of Kappa S.G.C. She's gre a t at: organizing, influencing, eat- ing, having fun and being a friend. Who else is: so immaculate, such a perfectionist. so unassuming. always late, and so afraid of lmgs. She's not afraid: of work, to de- fend a principal, to laugh or frown at herself or challenge t.he wisdom of accepted authority. She hates: to be kept waiting, to be caught without a piece of gum in her mouth and a pack in her purse ami people who come too early and catch her without her eyebrows. Perhaps you've guessed by now that she's Mr. and Mrs. Swenson's favorite redhead, Sandy. Slll1ll'i, il0ll0Si Zllltl ln- T-7 Y. .,,,. ,,,,.4,,,,, K "Nil 1lf1'mc's Alrnranrlcr the Great," said Ihr? first. "Tlmf's funny, Fm f'l1tlI'i1'I7itlfIl1P.y' was the reply. OIIIIIA' ENOUGH they ircrc both LYING. lk 'F Sk "Hello, little girl? Want cz ride?" "No, thanks. I'm walking back from one now." Editor: IANE ESSLER HI-HO AMUNDSEN SENIORS PageSix THE AMUNDSEN LOG Iune20,l95 Four Fashion Plate Fellasl Dave Gcraci is a senior whose immaculate appearance clearly displays the Ivy in his League clothes. t'??'??7. Another asset is his neatly combed hair. Next on the list is Alan C'Ulll!'I', a junior, who has a superb flair for clothes. The kind of clothes he likes to wear depends on the season, his favorite being an official white Mickey Mouse unit'orm. tl-lope he's only kidding!J His favorite form of bathing is, quote "Man, l dig a cold shower!" Unquote. Tom. Wallington. a sophomore, twho incidentally was unavailable for an interview before this column went to prcssj appears to be partial to somewhat dressier clothes which make him a standout in ally crowd. Finally is Gil llanicls, a hep newcomer, lfreshmanj whose sister says he has even more clothes than she and who is very meticulous even in his everyday wear. Also revealed was the fact that Gil faithfully uses Palmolive soap. t'I'his isn't a plug eit,her!p Thus ends the round-up ot' Amundseirs best groomed he-men. Con- gratulations, fellas! Going lo J college this fall? If so, here's something for you: -i an exciting little book filled with ideas to help you plan your college You'll meet Stevens college board. see their pictures and read their own authentic comments on college trends picked for Stevens by actual college girls! Mail the coupon for your copy. to: Chas. A. Stevens 81 Co., 25 N. State. Chicago 2. Illinoisg or drop your address in one of the convenient boxes in any of Stevens 3 stores. State Street, Hubbard Woods or La Grange Park. Please send me a copy of your booklet called "Stevens Asks the Girls Who Know!" Name Address City Zone State Your High School Your College CIIAS. A. STEVENS 6 C0-. CIIICAISO I Reading from left to right are the GBA and Lettergirl officers: Chri Graham. Lettergirls, veep: Gail Duckman. Lettergirls. secretary: Sophi Kalopeses. Lettergirls. president: Sandy Erikson. GAA. president: Shirle Aronson. GAA veep: and Betty Hendee, Lettergirls. president. CHAMPS! Jirgi Concfuale Spaorf ear Congratulations to Miss Heindl's first period junior-senior class for producing the champion volleyball class team! Betty Hendee, in charge of the awards assembly, will present each girl with a trophy. Members of the team are: Sandy Iflrikson, captain, Shirley Aronson, lletty Peterson, Vickie Brauer, Ronnie Chinn, Omie Daniels, Pat Lucas, and Elaine Salko. Pat Lucas went down to Mem- phis. Tennessee, during spring 'ua- Vtlfllilll lrlzcre she played with the ll'Ulll1'l1'S National Volleyball Team. sin- is now eligible for the All .ftmcricaiz National llv0lI1I'll'S l'ol- lfquball Team. Sophie Kalopeses, president of the Lcttergirls and Betty Hendee, along with the other officers, Chris Graham and Gail Duckman, gave a splash party during last month. All la-ttergirls were invited and the occasion was a gala affair. The Operation "A" Have you noticed the big gray and red "A" in front of the school? Yep, it's made of real plants. The red plants are Achyranthes and the gray ones are Santelinas. "Operation 'A' is the first project ot' the newly formed Landscape Gardners' club under the sponsor- ship of Mrs. Laura Walz, who says the club has "no chiefs, but all Indians." This gives everyone equal importance and each mem- ber works when there is a job to be done. Charter members are Lora Monson, Paulina Rizzo, Dan Jorndt. and Terry Uddenberg. Terry and Dan, along with Dennis Sall and Dino Kazanis, are to be especially congratulated on the flowery "A," the work of their committee. The club's next projects are setting out flowering shrubs and the care of the hedges. girls wore their own bathing suits instead of the tank suits which the school supplies. A banquet was held on June 5, welcoming the new majorettes and honoring those who are graduating. Mrs. Florence Manasin presided over the party. Beauty, Charm, Curves, Complexion, Make Perfect Girl! Fellows! Here she is. the perfec girll After much scouting around th components for the most devastatin creature of all time have been found To start off, with the face. let's giv her the features of Carol Mikes. To that with the complexion of Gai Daniggelis. voice of Dodo Anderson and Vickie Brauer's hair. and yo have to admit. that's a pretty attrac tive head. Combine it with Caro Brocato's much envied figure an Ian Sterner's legs. Then for that nec essary finishing touch. add the wel groomed fingernails of Eileen Yama moto. We certainly have assembled 3 gorgeous girl, but no beauty i complete without an equally at- tractive personality. An asset to any girl is the unaffected sweet- ness of Barbara Klerstad. Mix Bar- bara Essler's sense of humor wltu Julie Neasons' pep, and you hav a date that's a lot of fun any time. 'Fact can really help a girl out and Jean Mentgen can supply tha readily. For good measure tr Omie Daniels' appealing ideas. A aid in snaring boys would be Bos sie Kouvas' intelligence and Pa, Schmitt's warm friendliness. Pu it. all together, and it certainl forms an attractive picture, wit one thing lacking-a boyfriend! vw AVE GREEN STAMPS une20.l957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG Editor: NORM SAMUELSON Page Seven Epitaph on Eleven Graduating Athletes As the final semester comes to a onclusion, so do the athletic ca- 'eers of some of our fellow Vikings. l'he following boys are to be com- nended t'or their individual star- lom in their respective fields of mundsen sports. Chubby Pot Burns hurled his way o springtime tame by constantly eeping the opposing batters in be- lderment. He reached his peak f fame by pitching a one-hitter gainst Waller. Dick l"crruru, although pint- ized, makes up for his height dis- idvantage with his glued-fingered love and potent bat. As co-captain f the baseball team he has shown he competitor's spirit that goes 'ith a valuable athlete. Coming out of his cave, John rcrson is seen clutching his fa- miliar pigskin. John has been a aluable asset to the football squad. e received the best blocker award nd honorable mention in State for its determined efforts. Next on the list of all around he- 1911, is Knut the brute, otherwise nown as Ken Knutson. Starting as regular on the Amundsen five las been his major contribution in he field of sports. Cute and lovable Bill Kotinas pends most of his time out on the iamond fattening up his batting verage. His untrampled spirit and eterminatlon will give him success n his desired professional career. Who's the guy that's always wor- ying whether the coach is going to but him in the game. The funny hing about it is that this guy loesn't have to worry about a hing, because when he does arrive Ian the basketball court, the oppos- ng team really knows he's around. l'ake a bow, Rich lhipenlulvis. Running, tackling and carrying he ball innumerable times is Bill 'a-arson. outstanding half-back on he varsity football squad. llill was indoubtedly one of the men who lielped the team score victory after ictory and become section champs. Skip lfcinhurl and his better alf seem to be known as a mighty mute couple. llut that's not all the amous Iteinhart is noted for. Both he basketball and baseball teams :an claim him as being outstand- ng. Whether it's a basketball. a 'atcher's mitt, or Karen, Skip can sually pair up with anybody or inything. Dancing his way into the hearts if all his classmates is King Uhuclv end otb ill gu t ni c ilus it vin of t 1 N nc lu o 0 iidnon Mtllllllltl huntii Iom lid on as given up his plau on 1 uth fox 1 deep dark wonders of the se 1 i Amundseifs teams will lose these letterrnen in Iune. First row. from left to right: Ken Knutson, Gordy Zorn. Chuck Sklena. Pat Burns, and Bill Pearson. Second row. Iohn Iverson, Rich Papadakis, Bill Kotinas, Tom Walton, Skip Reinhart, and Rich Ferrara. Faculty Favored in Pre-season Statistics Another mentionable has appear- ed on the sports scene here at A.H.S. The predictions for the fall of '57 are indeed favorable. First it appears that the foot- ball team will repeat last year's success story. Also, the basketball team has the makings ot' improve- ment, and swimming will hold its steady course-Y tThat was insert- ed with humor in mind, steady course. big boats, water, swimmers, steady course.5 However, the big item is the an- imal turkey eating contest the 26th and 27th ot' November. Returning lettermen are Nuhlin. Iliuldy. and t'11rmirh1n'I, but the game is not dominated as several rising stars, notably Jlr. small, are gaining bites. Ha Ha Joke. citing he entered a few meets and became city champ in the senior 100-yard backstroke. Gordy Zora, the last man on our list, isn't only an ideal Prom date, but a true sportsman. Already in his possession are letters in base- ball and basketball. Once again we say congratula- tions to the above men. The whole school appreciates your fighting spirit and determination. Best of luck in the future! uws vARsrrY SPORT sHoP Foster and Damen CLUB IACKETS Save Money on Your SUMMER IACKETS uraer Now for Fastest Service All Colors LO I 3467 LEAGUE STANDINGS One-two-three and the crowd was out at Ye Olde Amundsen's ball games early in April. Amundsen started the baseball season oft' right this year by mak- ing few errors and scoring a win- ning game when she beat l+'oreman ti--l. The team can't always win as was the case when Sullivan scored eight to Amundsen's three, but when the first league game came up she was in there pitching and beat Von Steuben 5-0. The follow- ing two games were not as success- ful when Tatt and Lane beat Amnndsen by scoring 5-1 and 10-2, respectively. Other past games played here were against ltoosevelt, Senu and Scliurz, Sullivan, Lake Yiew, and Lane, and the game away was at Waller. Outstanding pitchers this year include l'aul Anhalt and co-captain Pete Kottra, used also in left field. Co-captain llichard I"errara is quite a third baseman this season" reports coach Fox. "All my players are outstanding in their individual positions, but a fast riser is recent member Dale Snider playing short stop." John Kambanis, tops in ev- ery sport he tries out for, is none the less active and valuable in base- ball as he plays the tough position of second baseman. The average baseball games this year are a balanced number of wins and losses, but as the paper goes to press it is too early in the season to be able to tell Amundsen's league standing. .lt?.19..Ef.5. Just in case your eyes are wan- dering and you find yourself read- ing this column, you can tell that graduation is near by the solemn and regrett'ul air in which this was composed and integrated. Yes, again that time arrives when the old faces plan to leave for fields of higher learning and hard- er work. Furthermore, every Tip- Off fan is aware that this class' graduating athlets will vacate ap- proximately 30 athletic scholar- ships to Viking U., which must be filled by some aspiring, promising. grammar schoolees- tplural for 8AJ. However, we're not going to wor- ry about them yet. Nope, we're go- ing to worry about our gruelling, grunting athletic grads who are soon to be released into the world of normal people. Foresee with me, if y0u're still reading, such dandies as Iverson, Sklena and Burns, greeting their white collar companions, not with the traditional handshake, but with forearms shivers. Also we see T. Walton, back stroking in the boil- ers at work. Dick Ferrara and Skip Reinhart cleaning gutters with baseball mitts on, and most unex- pectedly Ken Knutson and Gordy Zorn driving elevators attired in BB. shorts. So in any normal mind the ques- tion arises, 'Are our athletes ready t.o Graduate?" The answer is No. Let's keep our Varsity players in school. Written under the auspices of the athletic staff AFTER THE PROM LISTEN TO THE BEST IN IAZZ "Teen 'l'errace" featuring food and solt drinks Open Every Night NOW PLAYING Maynard Ferguson Band Mort Sahl MAY 15-26 Woody Herman Band MAY 29 - IUNE 2 Count Basie Band TUNE I5-16 Stan Kenton Band COMING Iimmy Dorsey Duke Ellington Dizzy Gillespie 3 voun sssr Musicu. IUYI 3 -1 SUNDAY'S MATINEE : F 5 to 7 P.M. Q X S The Blue Note V is o and Ci mi 5211 N DAMEN Certified Photo Supplies EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC I-IALLMARK CARDS Use Our Lay away Plan lvl' . Fo z is this ' y's ' 'll 1, and li' really ti 'is z l a - ' ' - H . - , ,ff I t '."'.. i mm S ut H tu " ' - PYRAMID GRILL 1949 w.1.AwnzNcr: AVENUE ,. ' ,.' fi I ,' It v 9 s , - - V' -K , ,- sz . ' Y . - lille searching for something ex- 1 PageEighl THE AMUNDSEN LOG Iuno20.19 . N flock it THAT WILL BE THE DAY WHEN- ,. A EILEC-HON 'P-:Q Gorrly Zorn fails to talk about sports, - ' ... Chuck Slrlena comes to school in shorts. ' A . f 6 f 1 Brandenburg and Marshall aren't like mother and daughter . X, ' V Tom Walton goes swimming without the water. ' g ' ' Qc-QI ,- fl I Wayne Leander hasn't got the answers, X ! . LIFAMXHAASCH girl gl 5 Karl Gates joins the Bengal Lancers. 'IXIQX l The tardy hell fails to ring, X' N , Anita Christ doesn't like to sing. " ' ' 5' ' Bob Hill stops dating Eva Jean, .A M A ' With I-M-L Jordan and Johnson are heard, but not seen. Il 1 1 ig x Q sim! 5 gl: I CA il , li fi U most Urxosum.. 1-Sono INN-I IP: .xi A . li W x.. M' md 4 S' it 7 9 Xu xx I . l . K w . ,PV , A I Q., l E K: aut 2. 1 Pr . , El.. ' M 1 ' 4 - I .zz -I 7 I X I 5- 3 3 :ts 2' ' ciils MOST POPULAR BOY ., MOST POPULAR GIRL HANDSOMEST BOY ,, , PRETTIEST GIRL CUTEST BOY ..,,. CUTEST GIRL .. FRIENDLIEST BOY .. .. FRIENDLIEST GIRL ,..,. MOST VERSATILE BOY . MOST VERSATILE GIRL CLASS CANARY . . , STAGESTRUCK GIRL IOE COLLEGE , BETTY COED ,. BOY BEST LINE ,,...... GIRL BEST LINE ...,. . MAN ABOUT TOWN .. ,. MOST COURTEOUS BOY BOY FASHION PLATE .. , GIRL FASHION PLATE , BOY ATHLETE ..,.,,, ,,., ..... CUTEST COUPLE ,..... .. ..,.. V V BIG SHOT . ,.,... ., ..,...,,.. V TYPICAL AMUNDSEN GIRL ,,,, . ,, 1 ,Nsra ' 'B at I ' s vl Sfqqmstvwx ' - on N-It I , I I.lke.lvt'T4 Succeed w D at Q I - 955165 Q 10 ,. IOHN KAMBANIS ,. ELISE ANAGNOS , ,,,, BILL PEARSON AILEEN PETERSON BILL KOTINAS EILEEN YAMAMOTO , STAN PANTELIS ,, V IUDY KENNIKER KEN KNUTSON SANDY ERIKSON EVE IEAN DUUNBAR ,. NANCY BUTLER . VINCE REILLY , GERRY WALLAERT , TOM WALTON KAY DE VRIESE , . CHUCK SKLENA IOHN SPONDOURIS RICH PAPADAKIS KAREN IENKINSON , . ,, .. PETE KOTTRA SKIP RHEINHART. KAREN IENKINSON ,. ,, GEORGE STRAY TYPICAL AMUNDSEN BOY . . .. , MOST UNUSUAL PERSONALITY IBOYJ . , MOST UNUSUAL PERSONALITY CGIRLD , SHYEST BOY ,V ..,..,, V SHYEST GIRL V . ...... ,.,,, V .. BOY IDEAL PROM DATE ,,,,. ., , GIRL IDEAL PROM DATE BOY YOU'D LIKE TO BE STRANDED WITH , GIRL YOU'D LIKE TO BE STRANDED WITH , CAVEMAN .. .......... . .,,,, .. .... .V . . V V GIRL PINUP ..,,,,............ ..... ....,,..,..A, V BOY MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED GIRL MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED CASANOVA ., ...V VV.... . WALKING DICTIONARY .,,,, SWEETEST GIRL ..,. . .. . CHATTER BOX ..,., ANDY PANDER , . IAN STERNER . KARL GATES , , OMIE DANIELS , HUGH MACKINZIE RUTH ANDERSON . GORDY ZORN , MARGIE GUSTIN RON MASON , ROTA NIELSEN .. IOHN IVERSON , ,..,, CAROL BROCATO , ED NELLESSEN . V IOAN HELMKEN IACK BESIG , ,,.. ART TARVARDIAN . .,..V.V. IANET PALM IUDY I OHNSON Chalifoar doesn't linger awhile, Jenlcinson isn't up on the style. Eileen Yamamoto grows six feet tall, Burns and Irerson. don't have a ball. ll'alla4'rt doesn't flirt with boys, Jzuly Johnson stops making noise, Ralph Peterson isn't a ham, Carol Schwartz doesn't get her man. Lind and .llason lose at chess, Poor Geraci's l1air's a mess. Anaynos loses her pony tail, Carol Olson dislikes a male. Omit: Daniels likes her shoes, Ferrara fails to cure your blues. lirealcslone stops talking about Evanston High, Reilly forgets all about HiFi. Helnilren forgets how to write, Katsulis goes out on the town each night. Galbraith and l1ol'riesa become old maids, Seifert and Ualely fail their grades. lfullcr receives the Academy Award, Pearson finally gives up his horde. lfill llapp forgets to test the mike, Knutson doesn't find a girl he can like. Eranyclos llalogeoryas shortens his name, And Elfman doesn't attract a dame. WHAT IF- .li-an were Sclilitz instead of Litz Varol were Tuna instead of Nammons Bill were a Knock instead of a Rapp Donna were Earnings instead of ll'ag11's Carol were a Golfer instead of a Fisher Bonnie were Stock instead of Bond Judy were a Devil instead of an Angel Sue were a Coroner instead of a Marshall Lynn were a Mink instead of ldrnzan Martha were Roads instead of Bridges Jeanette were Warm instead of Kuhl Jan were Eucalyptus instead of Palm Bob were a Mountain instead of a Hill Moyer were a "Square" instead of a Korner llee was a Window instead of a Schutter .X'anCie were a Janitor instead of a Baller Gerry lrerf' Klu Klux instead of Klan Pat were a Moo instead of a Mau. Tom were Sat instead of Sit Nair were Mug instead of a Stein June were Creeks instead of Brooks llelrfn were Looney instead of Ronney Ifeinharl were a Bounce instead of a Skip Joan were Knives instead of Blades George went on the Lam with Schramm instead of aStray Ueoryas were a Dandelion instead of a Vloleltc CLASS IOKER . .. .. ROGER KO CLASS WIT ....V ......... D ICK BRAINTRUST ..VV. ...... W AYNE LEAND Iune20,l957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG PageNine enior ommlfffeed N ' cf 3 I I N1HlIN,1'I'lN1: l'1HI1Il'I"l'l1IlfI. lN1'llll'4l. l, lu I4.lQ lilllvl! .If-11lii11s1111, I'l4l PIQUHI 1'1HlNll'l"l'l-BIG. 1S1-1111-41, l. 111 l'.jI .Xlivv .llIlIllSHll, Sm- Al:11'sI111ll, N1-lla-sm-11,1-l111i1'111:11114'l11'i::lI1':1l1:1111.111111l':1l'41lSHllIlIl1'l1S. l3l4lI11lil1:4. 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' ,4 , 'v KN 'I-l.mll.1m .Emi l,i.lm, IVIIUN lilll lxwl111:1s, lin-I1 l'z1p:ul11Ii1s, Flilll Pzlnlolls, :xml Nu- f.:1ll11'z1ilh. lilI1"l' l'0WlWll'l"I'I"I'I nm-411.-11 111 il 1-11-1-1.1 I-I'0lll 1. 1.1 14.11 .11111v 1,ilj.-1w1'1:. 'm""' A"""'N "m""""""3"1- fSl1"1'U'1Pf, 'V 'H 1'-92 -'HIH1 Kflllllvillliw Vi11f'0 'z .R-:mln-ml, l. lu 1'.J: lislvllq- In-tm-Ins, .lu:111 Ilvl111Iu-11, U111i4- lT:111i1-ls, Ali1'i:1111 Ii11l1:111, Iflilm-M1 Ya1111:11111+lu, 111111 AI:11'lv11v S1'l11':1111111, HHWIIX. Hlflillv 4'll'l5 KN L,h,lil.m,m and .Xmly 1'z111d1-1'. 4 . . Pc:geTen THE AMUNDSEN LOG Iune20,l957 Q J QIfl,l0l" gli' 5 U IIX lll'.l.'l'K U'Illlum-sb IIJIHIIIII I-Q-115' fl:mII:mm.,Imm-m', X.mmmmx J Ilulmil. Ilfirst rmmxm, I lmm mb: 1"1I'nl ITl'4I4':mImn,lI:lII I,--wh..Im.:mmmlIm:mI1Im u .6 lim-lzm Nimlsm-mv :mmmml .Im.:mm1 Ilm-Immukm-mu In-Uh , . Q , 4Smm'm-mmml run. I. tv- m'.l: Iml .I IHmIm In - ' -r. 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I':nl 'I'I1urnlul1, :md Vznlwvl Ifisln-V. , Page'1'welve THE AMUNDSEN LOG Iune20, 1957 IOHN KAMBANIS To: John Kambanis: From: Your fellow classmates Dear John: ' , In parting we would like to say "thanks"-thanks for being such a. wonderful person, for being willing to help everyone, for having a ready smile: thanks for contributing so much to our basketball and baseball teams: for being president of our senior class. Thanks for participating in so many A.H.S. activities, among which are Scholarship Club, Boys' Chorus, Music Festivals, and Honor Society. We wish you all the luck in the world as you enter Northwestern University, and we know you'll make a marvelous engineer. We shall always recall your interests too, collecting records, devouring Greek food, and going dancing with your ideal date. ELISE ANAGNOS Who is one of the most intelligent, industrious, and popular students at Amundsen? Elise Anagnos, of course. Besides being the vivacious veep of the senior class, Elise also served as president ot the Student Council, chairman of the Code of Conduct, chairman of the Prom Committee, M.C. of the Variety Show, and attained the honor of salutatorian. As a con- sumation of these services she received a citizenship award, a civic as- sembly award, and a Youth Foundation scholarship. Elise's fondest memory of Amundsen was the night when more than 100 kids showed up for her poster party. Playing the piano, listening to classical music, and water skiing are her favorite pastimes. Elise plans to attend Northwestern University in the fall, where she will work towards a master's degree. IOHN SCHULTZ Is there a mortician in the house? Yes, there is-John Schultz. It doesn't seem possible that such a friendly person as John should wish to be a mortician. but he does. Second on his list of prospective future careers is that of a politi- cian. John plans to attend Elm- hurst College for two years and then study law at the University of Chicago. John will always be remembered by his classmates as being a very sincere, unassuming and quiet who always places other's desires before his own. Several of his most impor- tant activities have been Sergeant- at-Arms, LOG page editor, Quill and Scroll, Honor Society, and band and orchestra. .VIOLETTE GEORGAS Introducing . . . a 5'9" brunette with a darling smile, striking ap- pearance, and great sense of humor, who has been impressing Wilson K. all semester with her accurate ac- counts of class happenings. Vi Georgas, secretary of the sen- lor class, also the scribe of Zeta S.G.C. and secretary of the Schol- arship club could, with this experi- ence, be well situated in the busi- ness world ton some exec's lap, no doubtjg however, elementary teach- ing is her vocational goal. Her fu- ture plans include two years at Navy, Pier followed by the comple- tion of her education at Bradley University. No shrinking violet, she has tak- en part in such activities as: Na- tional Honor Society, Log columnist, Quill and Scroll, FTA. Also rating high on her enjoyment! list are "any kind of music except Dixie," orange lipstick, pizza, and the le- gitimate theater. PETER KOTTRA Letters in baseball tco-captain of the teamb, basketball, track, and participation in intramurals cer- tainly qualify Pete Kottra for the title of "Boy Athlete." Maybe that's why he lists his secret ambition as becoming a member of the White Sox team. Those plans will have to wait, however, until Pete completes his schooling at Navy Pier. High on his date preference list is anyone who is happy and under 6'8". An ideal evening would be spent watching zombie pictures and then out to eat at the "Health Bar." Being a happy-go-lucky fellow, Pete hasn't many pet peeves, but the one thing that really "gets his dandcr up" is the poor attendance at the baseball games. He hates to look up from second base and see an empty bench. CAROL BROCATO Name-Carol "Va-Va Voom" Bro- cato. Description-5'5", brunette. Wow! No wonder she was elected "Girl Pin-up" in the senior mock elec- tions. Important data: Working to- wards her goal of fashion designer or commercial artist, she will at- tend the Art Institute and the University of Chicago. One of the most popular gals in the senior class she naturally has a long list of activities, among them F.T.A., Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, LOG columnist, Variety and Fashion shows, Girls' Chorus, Choral contests, and Music Festi- vals. Important date: Andy, that fabu- lous football hero from Coe, evi- dently doesn't have that horrible trait which Carol lists as her pet pt-eve, knuckle cracking. Jazz, with Andy as an escort and lots of food, is her idea of an evening well spent. KEN KNUTSON "Day-O!" . . . Too piercing man? Well, that.'s simply a typical cry of AHS's most versatile senior boy- Ken Knutson. Ken is known for his influential powers at the door of Senior Hall as well as his partici- pation in the Honor Society. Senior Chorus, Quill and Scroll, and bas- ketball and track teams. This DOD- ular senior is a page editor on the LOG, and has recently been awarded second place in a city-wide adver- tising essay contest. lf Ken's future works out as planned, Augustana College will have one more Swede enrolled come fall, and his talent and interest in journalism will not go unrealized. All his friends. especially "the two Greek crumbs," will rank among the "Pres.'s" fondest mem- ories, and his friends will never forget Ken's terrific personality and wonderful sense of humor. ..-.4...L l.. 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Lynn l,l'lllllll'llllllI'K'9IllllSj', i'11ll wt' lllll'lll. willful . . . l,:1ti11 1'lul11 Simuisli Ulllllj ll..X..X.g l'1-11 club: l,1-111-1'g:i1'lg .Xlplm S,1l.1'.: l'11l-li1'i1y 1-l11l1: swim lt'Zlklt'l'j gym l1'1l4ll'l'Q Svliailzirsliiii vlulii IAN! s1:1l'l'1 S1-i1-111-v l"a1i1'g 13115 N'0I'li0I'Q Ill!! XYlrl'li0l'Q l".'l',.X.g Nz11i111izil ll1m111' S111'i1-153 l111wli111: l1-:1L:111-5 luill Illlilftll lub aissistuulg x'2ll'l4'lj' Slums. .lualy lirn-nknt1nu--Hl'luI'l' :1111l lllllvlv, :1L11-1-1Az1l1l1-, 111-111-isv . . , 1l.,X,.X.1 X'z11'i11ty Slmwg Faisliiuii Sliowg l1z1ll g:11411'1l1 11fl'i1-1- w111'l11-rg Z1-1:1 S.Ll.l'.1 l'1-11 1-lul1g gylll lt'illl1'l'. Ylllflllll Fuy Iirldgvs--00111.11-11i:1l, swvvl, llk'll1.Lllll'lll . . . 1i.,X..X.: P1111 1-111111 1lix'isi1111 lmskutliaill ll'1llllQ .Klplm',Q lil11'z1l'5 :issisluutg X':iri1-ly Slmwg mlivisiuu vollvylxaill 111111112 lil w111'l41-1-5 I'1'111u 1-111111111111-1-3 liuxxliiiir lt'JlLXllt'Q l"1'4-111'l1 1'l11l1: z11't 1lWill'4l. Juan- Brooks- I'1111'l111'i11:', s1-11sil1l1-, I'1'i1'111lly . . , 1i..X.,X.: l'1-11 1-lull: l'Il:1 811.425 Musiv l"1'slix':1lg 1lix'isi1111 111ll1-yluill I1-:uug lllll'2ll'j' ussisluut. .lnllu lllIl'l'hl'lIffSllll'lll'll, 111-1-111i11111ul:1liuu, 11i1-1- , . . X':1l'i1-ly Sliuwg Sigiuxi,L'.g Girls' Uliorusq Music l4'1-slivulp l1:1ll Hllilliill 1I..X..X. John 111. llllrkm-4---lsipl, 1':1111li1l, llllll! . . . iunvio 11111-111111111 l'nlric-k NI. llurnn-1111.11-l'1'1-1-, l'ir1-l1:1ll, 1-l11w11 . . . Varsity l'1m1l1:1llg l1z1s1-lmll 11-:img lV'l'0lll 1-111u1ui1l1-1-1 i11l1'11uu11':1lsg l4':1sl1i1111 Slmw 11111-iuliiui, Nnnvyq- llullvr-ln-1-1111111115, s1111liisli1':111-1l, "1l111li1u-" . . . Z1-lai S.ll.1'., vim-- 1u'1-si1lo11t3 l"z1sl1i1111 Sliuwg Yairie-11' Sliuwl lub :1ssisI:111l2 S1'i1'i11'1- l":1i1'3 ll.,X..X.3 2ll'l 1lXYill'llQ 1-ssuy 1-111111-sl: Quill :1111l S1-1'11llg N:1ti1111:1l JI1111111' S111-ivlyg tlirls' l'll0l'llSQ 1.1111 1f11lu11111is1: l-1Xlll lt'!l1l1'l'Q l.1-111-rpqirlg Suhul- zirsliip club: senior plziyg l'1-11 1-111113 Musiv l"1-slixzilsg lf'1'1-111'l1 11lul1g :lil N'4ll'lit'l'Q 11I't'iv1- w111'k1-1'. llvlvn l'urIson s1uil1-s 1'llSllB', t'll1lllj', lilX1111l1l1- . . . li:11111:1 S.1l,1'.. s1.:l-z1l- ziriusg Vxirif-11' Slmws: kI..X,.X.g lilugiry w111'l1111'g Lflx w111'l11-1'g 1lixisi11u llZlSlxt'lll2lll 1'l1:1111pio11sl1i11: l1:1ll 1411:11'1l. .lmin 1'ImIH'oux-- vix'z11-i1111s, 1-l1'1.1:1u1, 1-111-l1:111li11L:' . , . V:11'i1-ty Slmw: 1!..X..X,1 l1:1ll illlllllli ll1-lin S.1l.l'., St't'l'l'l1ll'X: Zlx l111l11111-3 I'1-11 1'l11l1g 1lixisi11u 1'11ll1'ylnlllg 1:1111 1':1p1:1i11: lmslivilmzill 1-l1:111111i1111sl1i11. lin-nrare 1'lllllllllllllglllivllllllk lhllll, 11i1-1- . . . lllll'1lllllll'1llN. Allflll llulllse l'hrlsr1fslllr1l111f1l, 1list:1ul, 1lix'1-1'li111.: . , , lI:1ll 1.L11:1r1l3 lfzisliiuil Slmwg V:11i1-ly Sliuwsg ll..X..X,L S1-ui1i1' 1'l111rusg 1'l1111':1l 1'11yup1-iiliuiisg l.l'Xlll lv:11l1-1'g Art .lwzirslg SlHllllSll vlulug N1'i1'1i1-1- l"illl'Q All-Sllll' Yullvy- lmllg lilrrzlry ilSSlNl1llllQ lll11si1- F1-stivailsg l"1'1'111-l1 1-l11l1. Dluln- l'In-ul-dz1l'l'5', XV0l'llly, XY0ll1ll'l'l'lll . . . Slu1l1-ul. 01111111-ilg l1:1ll 1.Z'lI2ll'1l1 G.A.A.g 218 liclperg gym lczuicrg division L'll1llI'lll11llQ division vullcybull. Page Fourteen T H E A M U N D S E N L O G lime 20. 1957 Rh-hnrcl l"1-rrnrn lin-ly, lmmy, lziuuliiug' . . . l'1-um L-ommilln-4-1 lHlS4'lHlll to-nm, vu-4-:iptniiig lllll'ilIlllll'illS1 1,4-ltol-ui:m. 1'l'lI'0l Flnln-r 4-ln-1-ilul, vm-lay, 1-ulv . . . fl.A.A.: L1-lim-i.:ii'l3 Yzlrin-ty Sliowsg l"1lNlllUll Slmwsg lmwling li-num-Q Siuiim S.G.i'.g gym lc-ml.-rg :nrt ziwzuwlg S4-is-in-v l-'nirg mlrzimurzxlsl Spuuisli 4-lull: lllziywl' lmln-y's l'ln-:nn-up mini- niilln-vg gyiu ul'l'i4-i- wuz-In-i'1 sxxim li-umli-V. .lnlln I-'Iudnn vu-i's:utill-, zaiuy, 1-:usy lu know :xml wurtll il , . . LUG, vu- wliloig Stud.-nl 4'num-il: l'.'l'..X.1 lim' 4-luli, l'4lllX'l'lIllUIl llc-le-i::nt1-3 llunnr Sm-li-ly: Quill :incl Ss-rolli N1-iuiunliupz 1-mnlnills-4-3 Q-ssuy :uw:u'ml3 Svlml- nslii- Art .XN'Jll'1l1 l'ululi:'iI5' 4-lull: Svlllill' K'lmrus1 Hi-1-4-li 4-lull: S4-lil-lul- ghip 1-lullg ll! Snviul 1-1-mmilli-vi lmll LZ'llI'll'llI Yuril-ly Slmw: sn-uiur play. Sunny Frh-ellnnel 4-mmf-i':llix'e-, utliln-tim-, fi-islcy , . . Illusii- lfi-slivzllsg lmml: nn-lin-sli-up fl..X..X.g ln-Ili-l'l4ii'lg lfusliiim Slinwsg howling ll'2lL2lll'l Iqlll 8.12113 lm:-li'-ilu:ill lllll'1lIlllll'lllS. lhllu Ifngurltl lun-.e 'Q-m, lun-s '1-m, ln-:nw-s 'vm . . . inlrzimurznl N'!'t'Hlllllll'. Hurry line-rim-r fin-'. ll-ynl, impisli . . . S1-in-vu-v lfziirg muviv 1-rn-w. Sunnn A. filllllflllfll slim. lu'illi:uul, ue-:xl . . . Nlllllllllll llwuur Sm-in-ly, vim-- pre-suln-ulp M:u,i1-iw-Ili-s, 1-ll-1-uptaliiil l4'.'l'..X., x'ii-4--pi-1-simli-lil: Z4-lu S.ll.4'., Studi-ut tmum-ilg Yuri'-ty Sliuws3 l-'usliiuu Slmnsg Vmlv nl' 4'nmlu4-I vuiliiiiitln-1-3 Sm-lmlzwsliilm 1-luhg In-:nsliiw-l'g Lili' XK'lll'li1'l'1 uI'I'iw- :issislzlnlg -LX Nm-inl 4-wminiilti-1-3 Girls' Vlinrusg Spanish 1-lulrg drnmzn: l,i-lt:-rp.:'irl: url uwzlrrlg si-uiur pluyg inn-li-y zmwurilg S1-ivm-v Ifuirg lilu':1i'y assistant. llflty A. linllllgln-r lulig: tri-ssvs, 4-smilie--liillie-I' lmlli, pl-lllu . . . Hull gllulwlj 4l..X..X.L nffivv- lie-lin-l'Q l'1-p Vllllll S,1P.4'. lic-rnlql Gnrlnln ilurli, flu-xilisli, 1-oi'rli:il . . , lin-1-li 1-lulng lllusiv F4-slivzllsg m-1-lu-slim: lllll'illlllll'lllS. lfllnlne- lint:-ly-i.:rooim-cl, L11'llt'l'UllS, p:l':ll14l . . , N:iIiuu:Ll lllllllll' Sm-ietyg ulllm- norlu-1-3 In-ttf-i'i,:ii'l: H..'X.A.3 flivisiun 4-liaii-inzm: I+'.'l'..K.: l'lii S.1l.t'.3 Valli:-ly Show: l":lsl1i+lu Slwwsg Girls' l'liui-us: lllusii- l"n-slivzxlg Spanish 1-lulwg Sm-lmlzu-sliip 4-luli: lvuslu-tlmll 4-luznmsg gyni ll'2Ull'l'. Iinrl Huh-n elraumilii-, surnlimic-, sm-iulllv . . . Nuliuuzll llnimi' Sm-ie-ly, Ire-:usurn-rg Nlufln ul Noun:-il, ll'4'IlSlIl't-l'I l'ulili1-ily 1-lull, ll'4'2lSlll'l'I'f Simu- isli 1-lullg Si-lmlnrsluip 1-lull: hull i.:u:n-ul, 4-zlptaliii: IAN: ilngw- 4-ililm-3 Yu- rii-ly Slmwq sl-ninr plupg l'l1-:in-up nssn-mlvlyg l",'l'..X.3 mlrzunu. Illnno Gnullu- mliulll.-, qui:-I, slmrp , , , S4-lifllgislip giwgli-413 mguxuyg hull g'u:ir4lg ll!-l wi-i'lu-xx llnvc- Horne-I all-Y:1sl:iIiug, 1-rvusisti-ul, jfilly , , . -ill Sm-iul l'lll1lllllll1't'1 liais- lwtlvull iutruumruls: will--ylwaill luli'zllmlr:ilsg lmwlinp: li-zxgiiu-. Non G1-rnlung llulk, rlili1.:v-ul, sl:-1-isivv . , . l-'untlmll ta-uni: iulr:iumi-ails: Nuuilnuliug vvuiiliiitlf-1-1 lmwliuu le-:ll-:iii-1 l'ulilii-ily 4-lull: hull l.Z'll2lI'4l. Flnrlnllnn fiflllllllll smzlll, sum-y, smily' . . . 1l..X..X,3 Illtl wwrlu-l': l.n-tle-r- lLll'lQ l'hi S,1l.l'., lll'1'Sllll'lllQ Ntlllllllillllll' vniiiiiiittl-1-I Spzluisli 1-lull: l'uslur-- Vnmli-sl, MM.: l,o-lt--i-uirls' i-lull, x-im--plw-sill:-ill: inlrumurulsg Ynrie-ty Slmwsp l-'alsliimi Shows: gym ln-:ull-1-5 S1-liulnrsliip 4-lull. Margin- liuntln 1-llligirlu. :ilu-:nys smiling, 11-ps . . . linppu S.1l,4'.: 1l..X..X.3 1,1-lln-rL:lI'lhL Y:u'iw-ly Slums: S--uiwr l'lun-us: Musii- F1-stivzllsg 1'lmrul CUIHUSIZ GUN--ll l"1lSlli0l1 Nlww: Nlillllllllllllg' 4-uniuiillw-1-L vii-1--pi-i-sidm-lil of l'l'Ugl'illll rumluitlq-4-Q 4-ssuy 1-mile-stg Sl'lt'lll'l' lfuirg lmwlini.: lt'llf.2'lll'. lim-rl l'ornoll-inml--si, 1-usy In lilu-, milnl , .. Y:ll'ie-ly Hlmwl lvrvuliiua le-:i1.:u+-3 in-in s,1:.i',, vi.f.f-1,r.-sill.-nl. 1:,.x..x.: will 1--ml'-1': llrlll ullfllwl- .lim l'un-- e-:ii-in-sl, :ge-lille-iuzinly, pgrsiufl . . . lfimllmll ll-:iml lllll'1lllllll'ill Nfl- Ii-ylmllg luill :Linux-ml. I-lullnrvlou Ilulxuxvorulln--lmppy'-un-llu-lay, Aiuviul, Llvllllllll' , . . lllll'1lllllll'ill will.-ilmllg lrm-li tn-:uni l'rngi':iui 1-muiliillf-I-2 llllffllllllllll lrm-lxi Svlinlalr- ship 1-lullg iii-1-Q-la 4-lullg lu-iii-1-I :itll-ml:iu-w-. lylllli' llnnic-In -111-1111-l'ill, will--ny, Sll2ll'lilZIlLL . , . Quill :lull S1-i-ull: Gill f-wliiiiiitte-4-5 Kzlimu S.ll.l'.3 IAN! 1-nluumisl: l'ulvlil-ily Vlllll, viw--ili-i-si- ill-nip Q-ssuy :lwurllg pm-try :iuzii-fl, :li-:im:i: si-uim' pluxl S1-lu-l:irsl1iiv 1-lulig lluimi' Sm-in-tyg swim lf-:null-rg nut-fr lmlll-lg l-'nsliiwii Slmwsl Yu- ri.-H' Slmws: Sfninr Vlllllllsl Vlmiuil Vwiil:-stsg Hush- l"1-slix-znls. lilly llc-1 rlvsv- l'lll'lZlIl4lllS, m-ul:-. l'1'ixf-luus . . . Rl:u,i1u'a-Ile-s, 1----4-:npI:iili1 Yn- rii-ly Slmwsg l-'zisliiwn Slums: Vmli- ul' Vllmliivt 1-mniniltf-1-5 Sm-iail numi- iuilll-vg fl..X..X.3 llunm- Sm-il-typ iii:-ls' Flu-aus: Musiv I-'vstivnlsg l,w-l- li-rgirl: liuppu 8.11.12 John lllm-ou glllml-ll1'1l!'lt-ll. willinug li-sl-iw:-fl . . . Swim ll-aiu: train-li l1'1llllL iulrzlinlii-:ll wr-1-stliupag iul1':limu':ul xmlll-ylnill: Sm-lwlni-sliip 1-lull. .lohn lionnlnu- sv:-iflus, sm-rl-n -, sn ui:-v . . , Soi--lu-v l-'uii-3 Si-lmlursliip 4-lulvg lizlll p,:'il:n'rlg 1-ssziy 1-mile-sl. lfrnnk Ilrnkv--sturliuus, sn-riuus, sufl x'4-Elm , , . Stull'-ut Vmim-il: llullul' Sus-im-ly: lulll 5.:uu1'1l: Ki-5' 1-lull: l'rum 4-I-iuiuitiw-3 S1-lml:ul'sliiii 1-lull. I-Ivn .le-nn llunlmr--1-axuury, l'llt'l'L.14'lll', vnlulilv . . , Sn-ninr i'lIlll'lISI Musin- lfvslivulsg llmmx' Sm-in-tyg X':1i'i1-t5'Slmns1 l-'.'l'..X 3 Nlilsii-I'ui1l1-slsg lfnsli- irm Shows: Sll-llllll S.H.1'.: Sl'll1Pl:ll'Slllll 4-lulvg In-tl:-i-uii-l: Slucli-ul thun- 1-ilg iirznnug si-uim' play: gyui lm-:ull-rp t'li-:in-up pluy: flu-ls' ldusm-mlull-. Ilnnelnl I-1. Dupuis- mmll-st. mzltm-lil:-ss, intl-ri-sliuu' . . . Swim I4-um: iulrzi- murzil vnllvylmll: illll'JlllllIl'2ll lmslu-lllull1 iutiuumirzil nr--slliuu: lmll- uilzirnlg Sm-im-m-v I-'ziirt Nh-Imrel lcklllllllflllilj-l'Ill'lll', mliirlc, eliI'l'i-1'--ut . . . 'l'i-zu-la 1--uni: 1,1-lin-riuulii lmwliug' ln-ui.1uL-g vnllvyluill iuIr:ilmli':ils3 linll i.:u:ii-:lg S1'll'll1ll'rlllll 1-lullg Ki-y 4-lull. llurrye-tt l':lll'l'lllIlllflllllllly, 4-:lsy-guiiiig, 1-aipululv . , . l4','l' X.: l'Il:i S.l3.4'., sl-n-l'Q-tzxryg lmml: nu-ll:-sll':1: Musii- l-'Q-slivuls: llllll :xml snim ln-:ull-rg IA-lu-i'i.:'il'l: 4l..X..X.3 l-'znsliiun Slmxxsg Sll1llllSll 1-lull: lulr':imui':ils: Qlx. llurlmrn I-lluzq-lfstvrln slay, piqlmul, sunny . . , Nnlinunl Ilumlr Sm-in-ly: lfusliimi Sliuwsi lluncl, vim- Ill'l'Slll1'lllI on-li-,-sti':ng Nlusin- l-'--stivailsg Zllfl wurlw-rg 1l..X..X,: litzl 8.15.11 1.1-lla-ruirlg Alusim- Vmill-sl: ilivisi-in liais- lu-tlullli l-lynn li-:ull-r. Sandy l4Il'lksoll-1-liiv, 1-lie-Q-i'lo-mlm-, l'll1ll'llllllH . . . 1l..X..X,, pl'--sill:-lil: l'lin-u-l'- lvuflvi-5 l".T..X., llI'1'Si!ll'llt: .Xll-Star vnlll-ylmll, 1-uplnlu: 'lift 4---uiuiitlw-1-L Kappa S.Il.t'., via-4--pri-sidi-iitg l":isl1i1+u Shows: I'uslui-1- 1'uut1-sl, .imlui-g Valric-ty Sliowsq Nutirmul Ilimm- Sm-in-ly: l,f-lla-ruin-Ig Alusii- l-'1-stivnls, Lynn llxlrlmrn Errnun -little-, lzlllmtivv, W'l'll-llll'lllllIll.Z . . . IM-llzi. S.4l.l'.1 l-'.'I'.A.3 Sn-uiur 1'li1-rusl ll.A..X.: In-II1-l'l:i1'l1 Yalrie-ly Slmwp lmll p:u:ircl: Musim' Festivals: Flin:-:il l'mil4-sts: th-1-iunn 1-lull. Illc-k I4'nrn-ll-lie-1-11, sc-liolzil-, 1-vi-i-ylm:ly's pal . , , lnlrfuimiiul wi-1-sllim:p Sciviirz- Fair: lizlll p,:'u:n'il: lhly s' Ulm:-mis: 1-ssuy 1-mit:-st: Slll'lllH' l'l:xuI- inp: 1-mnuiiltm-. .155 -.Q June zo. 1957 T H E A M U N D s E N L o G Page Pineen yl,,,.,u,,-,.g,. og, lln'-ki-r Luililly, pills.-il, typivnl . . . Ynrivly Slmwg G.A.A.1 l'lii SGP.: lmll Flllilllll l'1-11 4-lnhg -lnxisiiin lmwlu-llmll: ilivisiun vul- lvylvnll. Ilvllp Ilnlnillnn I-1-null-, ilninly ni-ll-i:rm-ini-il . . . Girls' 1'llUl'llSC Si-niur Vin-11155 Alu:-n l-'i-Nlixailhg l'ln-rail Ulmli-sI1G..X..X.1 l'i-11 vlnlig lnill gnnrili lIlll'lllj ln-lp--rg ulllilvx' ln-lpi-rg li-zu-lnrs si-vu-l:ii'3': Spanish vlnlvg Imi- li-ruirlg ZJIN wurlu-i'. .hm HHN., I-,-mil Nmil.-, pl-pp5,gmulspn1l , , . Yririi-tySlmnfGirlx't'lmrns1 .llnsiv l4'i-slixnlw, l'lmr:il Vnnli-sl: lilurzury' lu-lin-rp l.1-lin-l'p.:'irl1 G,.X..X.j I4'.'l'..X1 ll:-ltr: S.ll,4',g l','l'..X, l-'nsliinn Slniwl linll 3-1ll!ll'lll l'vp vlnlv. llrglnlu Ili-llrh-h l-'ning fligglily, iinnini'nl.ilv . . . l-'nsliion Slwwl G,.X..X.l Gninlnzu SGP, lunll gnnril: ilixisiiin xi-llvylvnllg mlirision llalslu-llbnlli lHiXYlIlll4 li-:inin-. IH-In 1-lnlig l.vIlm-rg.:ilI. mini lvziilvr. .lonn IIA-llnka-n an iii' l Ivvx'Mvl1:nlil5'. wi-i-ilil1vl', int--lliL:--nt . . . U0-vmlilul' nf llni IADG, Nfllllillfll llinmr Sm-ii-151 ilixisinn 1'll1lll'lllflllI Quill nncl Si-rullg pr.-sill.-nl nl In-ilu S.G,t'3 Yuri-'ly Sli-urs: I-'nshion Slwwsl Graulnntinn vi-lnlnlll--i-. I".'I'..X.1 Si-lnwl:irr.liip 1-lnlig Sllltltlll l'unln'il: Si'ivln'0 Fair: pgyni li-:nl--I, I.:-lt.-ruirlg IIN wm'IG-rg G..X.,X.g lnill gnzirclp lllil'1lllllll'ZllSL lwp i-lnli3 Nitin-nsliip 4'nnl'i-ri-in-1-1 I-Dx'-1-iilivv Uunnvil, l4'.'l'.A. Iinln lla-mlrlrkson ln-1-miiimr, inilml, in:unn+-rlx . . . G..X,.X.3 lmwlinu' lv:u.:'ln-2 III nurlie-rg lvull un-iralg Gninnm S,G.l',g lllIl'1ll'X zissislnnt. lluln-it Nlnlh-r llill l'ln'l, t'nn, 1-:isy-unilng . . . Print slnipg gym lvanlvr. Nhnron hm Ilnrun nhligingg, linsy, lu-:iininu . . . l'l'4'p1l'2llll vulniniltm-3 hull pgiianlwlg GA .Mg ilivisnin vnlli-ylinll. llvll! Ilpult --if-1-.I wlnssy, si-ntl:-l'ln':liin-ml . . . Slnmle-nt 1'nnnm-il: llUN'lllll.Z' Il-:mulls-1 Spnnixli 1-lnlig G..X..X,1 Yziriwly Sli-iwg lllil'2lllllll'1llSQ Nntinnul ll--n--r Si-1-ii-15, lilnwiry :issislnnlg I!--ln S.G.l'.: hull iannrilg Si-lmlnrsliip vlulvg l'nliln-ity rlnli. Glvnu luu,1-lnrllmm urw-nn-il, l.1l'lll'l'0llS, any-vi' . . . lllll'1lllllll'1llSQ rulloylmll: lmxrlinpz li-:mill-1 linll p:n:ir4l, lla-My ,hm lu-rnun snininn-r, slim, :ull-nl' , , . Snini lvznle-rg hull Lrnnrilg Girls' Ulwrnsg Music IH-slixzilzag Spanish vlnlvg l'i-in 4-lnli, .Iuhn lu-rsnn sill-nl, liailnly, guml svunl . . . l"nutlinll1 lllll'illllllI'1llS. liura-n .lc-nklm-mn fzisliiunnlvli-, n'insiiini-, ilnrli . . . IXl:l.iivl'1-ilvst Nniinnnl llnn-ir Sn.-ii-ly: l"fI'..X., pus! Iiisturizuiii G..X.A. l'Ixm-illivv l'unm'il3 Sin- ilf nl 4'nnn--il' li-lpn-i 44l,l'.1 Nmnin:u1inL: vimiiiiillf-vi 210 work'-r: Fush- mn Slnmf, Yuri.-ly Sin-wsg l,i-Ili-rgirl: LUG l'i-pn-sviilzilivi-3 puviry ziwairil. EIN uiillin-I'2 P-lilll I1-:ull-I'. Ulm- .lnllnnnn pf-:li-In-s zinnl vii-nni, L1'l'ill'lUllS, 4-misiili-l'ntv . . Nuliinml llnimr Sn--i--ly. I'rmn 1-mninilli-vp S--nil-r l'lmrns, sa-vlw-iani'y1 r0pr0sn-nl:1- lui- ltiwll--tlill--1' lrllllllilllllllll ,Xrl l'lillllllllll'1'I l-'aisliinn Slmwl nrt svhol- -'. .- -':'l1 ': .' ':'.-: S.'.'.: ' 1- . . . . . . ilxllllh llwln-ri l onli xl, lm lla: n X ni if ly Nlivll' f' ll 1' 4 lhm ll smujn Jnhunnn-wi-ni, lrlnv 4-yi-s, VVlllllllllI ways , . . l'nslnnn hlmwg lmnilq twill-Asl1 Miami- l"f-slivnlg G.,X..X,g linll p4nniil1Glrls Clltll'llN1R'j'lll ll-ndurg Muni, Fl wiv UNA Hmwl gm it lv, PM Q 1. 1, , P X X, but Uqhl, 'mud . -. en, '. ua ....., 4- -"', . .': ' 3 : ' 'l . . xpunnxli ilnli xilml iislnnbi nli- ' I I cnntvstz Imp Club: Hunlnlurnls- -'llllp .lnhnson giuuli-s, 4-ny, llirlnlmns . . , Girls' Ulnvriisg lllnsn' Fa-stivzllsg mn gum-.lg lim-in-y In-lpn:-g slixisinn ww-rl-1111-yg m:..x..x.: In-p 1-luhg 319 llfllllln "l'l'l'llll' Sliillllf. d:il'li-ll1lil'i-il. l'i'i1-mlly. nn-sm-ln.:i-rg Y:iri1-ly Slnwwp Zvln S.G.l': Svii-infv lfnir. llnlu-rl .lnhn-um lvlunil, "lint-1-ml," qnii-Ii . . . lluy s' l'ln-rnsg S1-niwr 4 horns: Alnsn- lw-sllxzilg inlizinnlrnl nrvsllin- , lnlrnnnirnl rollvylvnllg l1:1lli.:'nzu'4l. N Y Dolores F. lilN'llI0-l'IlllfllSlll' lint nnni:4in', diinpla-il . . . G.A.A.p hall 1.:'nz1rslg volli-ylvnllg gyni lvznli-rg l",'l'.A.3 lfaisliimi Shuwg ilivisinn lllll't'llQ 1 astnrn- i-uni:-sl nllvndnnli IH-in vlnlv. .lunnn liurl-sw:-ll, loyal, niniulili- , . . Vlnvrns: Mnsiv Fi-slix'nl1 Ynrlvly Slniwsg G..X..X.3 hull pxnnrilg IN-p 1-Inlug I:--In S,G.l'.1 BIS nnrln-rg Gvr- nnin vlnhg inlrzunnrnlsg 4'lwr:il Purim-sl. Ellen Imulno linslnnk--slini, guy, prninl . . . Ynrii-ly Shows: pryin lf-ndvrg G..X..K.: lmwlinrl' I4-aigriivi lil-in S.G.l'.g lllIXYlllll.f2lXYlll'll1 rnlli-ylmll 4-hzunps, Frnnk Kntnulls int:-Iliuwint, shy, kinil . . Svii-mul lfnirg 1-:waxy vmiti-sig Grmw-li Ullllb, .Iluly lxvnnlkvr- vnllw-1.:'i:llv, vli-vs-r, vnpnlvli- , , , G..X..X.2 ut'l'i1-1- xrnl'livl'Q hull gniirilg l'i-p 1-lnlm Si-lnnlnrsliip vlnlvg Faisliiun Nhnw flllvllllflllll Spainish vlnhg I'hi S4G.l'.3 Yuri:-ly Slmwg wzlti-r lmllvlg gym Ii-:ulvrg ilivision Vnlle-ylialllq iliririnn lmsliullnillg lmwliln.: lv:lL:ll01 svninr plny, .lluly lie-rr lung l1lSllt'S, nnnle-rn, Sillllj' . . . G..X,.X.Z lilirnry nssistzintg liaill 1.:'n:1ril: l"i-p 1-lzlhg Ein S.G,4',, pri-siilvnli H5'in ll'lllll'l'. l'Ill lXlIIK'flllllllilt'S, ln'igg'l1l-1-yi-il, pzmnl nntnri-ml . . . G.A..X.: Siginzm S.G.1'., tra-nsnrvrl lnvwlinix lvzmiiv. S4'i'I'i'1:ll'5'1 Girls' l'lmrns3 Zlfnsiv IN-slivnl, city lllllHll' 1-mite-st! !J3'in li-:ull-rl Zlil wurlu-rp mlivisinn vnllvylinllg di- vixiun lmslu-llfnllg l'i-p vlnlug Ynrii-ly Shnw: ti-nnis l0lll'll1Illl0lll. Hull June lilrm-Inns-lunnznny, pzilii-nl, pnl , , . G4.K.A.g X':nril-ty Show: divi- sion volli-ylmlll fllvisiun linslu-tIv:lll3 hull gnnrmlg Alplni S,G.l'.1 lmwl- ing: ll'ZlHll4'Q Spanish 4-lnlug lull nssistnntg IH-n vlnhg LIXIII In-:un 4-nnlziin. 171-rry lilunn--rn-tiring, uni- sw:-ll girl, l-nlv . . . llilirnry ZlNSlf4l2llllQ Knmm S,fl.l'.1 Tzirii-ly Shows: hull pznnrili G..X..X.: lnh nssislaint. XVIlnm Km-ln-si-nsillli-, llilnpli-s, ni-:il . . , lmsln-llunll 4-lmnipsg G..X4A.3 in- trninnrnls: Yuri:-ly Shunsg QI!! wivrlu-rg 22222 ln-lpn-rg hull gnnrdg Kappa. S,G.l'., pzlsl tlw-zisiiri-rg SIN nrn'lwl': lll'l'lll1lll vlnlsg l'Iin.:lisli si-s-rn-tary. Roger 'l'. liorm-r--jwkvr, hungry, fnn lin lmvl- nrunnil . . . lfmnilmllg lm:-ikvl- hull: lmmlg si-niur play: tml-li: Yurivty Slmw: l.i,-111-rinsing lllll'llllllll'lllSQ rnlli-ylmlll SXYllllllllll3.L'I Illnsii- lf'i-slirnls. lllll Knllnma--"dull," i-nt-np, fnlnilinis , , . lmslqi-ilmllg U-gn-kg Sm-ini 4-Om- iniltvl-3 hzisvlvzillg intrnnnirulsz vulli-ylmllg lnislu-llizillg Gi-vi-Ii vlnlvg Boys' Vlnirnsg Alnsil- l"m-siivnl: I.:-111-rlnzin. .lc-ulu-llc .la-un liuhlk trusting. pli-nsnnt, l'nn . . . llnll 1:n:ir1l: intrznnnrulsg lah assistant: G.A..X,g lwp clnlm Li-til-rgirlg dixisinn y,,11,.yy,uH: gym I1-:ull-r. lllrlnm Kulynn-svinlllulinar, in-ppy, inquisitive . . . Kumm S,1l,1f.: yummy Showsg Gift vmninittm-g ll..X..X.: In-ill-iw:ii'l3 url ziwnrdg pm-lrv nvvglrdg Pvp clnhg division vollvylrnllg gym le-:ull-rg Fnsliinn Show. Page Sixteen T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Iune 20. 1957 5- nf ' Y Ylurllyn .tnllu wlllflfhkl' f1'i4-11:ll5', ll1lllll'Ill, lll1'IlSlllll' . . . lA'lf1'l'fIll'iQ G.A.A.2 lluimr Sm-i1-ly: isllfillllbll Shuwi l:1l1 assi:-11111111 310 worker. hhlrln-y Nlnltlu-nn l-Illl'. wn-ll-11111:111i111:, shy . . . l.vtlv1'l4'i1'l1 Vnrie-ty Shnws: iil'lIl S.G.l',: l1:1ll 1411111111 G.A.A.3 lz1l1 :issislzuilg Ill!! wfvrke-r: ll0VVllllR l1'Illllll'I IH-p 1-l11l13 gym lf-:iclvrl S4-l1-111'v l":1lr: 114-1'fw't :ille-11flz1111'0. I'ulrlvIn Slnll "Miss lillVl'llSXV00ll," siiiuulli 1l:1111'1-r, likf-s to :lvl . . . Mn! 4lIll'l'lll'SQ S1-1'x'il'v Girls: lA'lll'l'lJ.ll'lQ Sl1:111isl1 Fllllll l1'.'l'.A.1 l'.T..X. ns- sv-111l1ly3Y:11'if-15 Shows: l4':1sl1i1111 Show: lil11':11'y :1ssisl1111t: 111:1t1'1111 liolpe-r. I-Illu-I Dllllu- 4'Ill'1'l'l'4'l', 4'lilXVll, 4'111'11y . , . VJll'l4'l5' Sliuwq 219 vvf11'li1-1': 11l'fif'0 w411'lu-1'1 lli1l'lll'j' ilSSlSlillllI l.vll1-1'::i1'l: l".'l'.A.3 G,.X..X.2 l1vll:1 SGP.: l'.l'.X. l-:1sl111111 Sliuwg l1:1ll pq11:11'1l: IH-11 l'llll1, llnrlu-nv VIII:-lu-II lll4'l'l'Y. slwrl, l'i111- u'i1'l , . , V:11'i1-ly Show: G..X..X.Z howl- lllll l1':114111-3 Ill-in SGW. Furul Wlpa-ru lilumln-, l111slli11L:', busy . . . St'lllll1ll'Sllll1 4-l11l1g I..-tlvmrirl: G..X..X.Z l".'l'..X3 lmwliiiu' l11:1u111-: lla-1:1 SGH., I1'v:1s111'1-11: gym lv-:idvri X':11-i1-15 Sli:-wi S1-iviivv l":1ir1 l1:1ll 1411:11wl: l:1I1 :1ssisl:111I: IN-11 1-luh. lficl N4-llc-mu-n l11':1111y, :-iiifmlli, 14111111 l1mlai11L: . . . l'1'1'si1l1-111 N:1li1111:1l Hoiinr S111-i--U2 1'l1:1i1'111:111 N11111i11:1ti11u 1-11111111iIl1w-1 l'i11 111111 lii111.: r'r1111111illm-g Km' 1-l11l11 Spniiisli 1-l11l1, s:i':1t-:11'111s: i11tl':1111111':1l will:-ylvzill. Splvln W4-Inon "5li1'li1-y," l11111111ra111s, lmuls nf l-llll . . . l'l1i S.G,I',g senior 111:03 x':11-11-l1 Sl111ws1 SlHllllSll 1-l11l1: S1'l111l:11'sl1ip 1-l11l11 G..X..X.: gylll I-.11l1-113 X!'1lll'l' l1:1ll1-l: Sviviiw- l4':1i1'1 l1:1ll l-Z'llill'li1 Zllfl XYt1l'li1El'. lhllll Jllllll NI1-lm-n l1l11111l1- l141111l1sl111ll, pr:-ily, llfllilllll' , , . l4','l',,X,3 Girls' 1'l11-1-us: Blush' lh-stivail: 1-ily 4'll'1l'Jll 1-milnistg I'i11 :1111l liinlr 1'f1111111ittm-: In-ll:-1'14i1'lg l'1-11 1-l11l1: l1:1ll l.!'Il2ll'llj ufl'iw1- XVi!l'liPl': lllDl'1ll'X :1sssl:111t: Vivo piw-si1I1-111 IN-ll.1 S.G.1'.1 l":1sl1i1111 Slwwl VIll'll'lY Slmwg gyiii I4-:ull-1', .hntnlm-llv N114-Ill-i1'11+-, 111'11fi4'i1-11l, siiiilvy . . . Hm'i:1l 1-l1:1ir111:111 ul' Svrv- ivi- Girlsg Sl111l1-111 i'lllllll'll, vim--111-11s1l1-111, past Sl'4'l'l'l1ll'j'I 219 vv111'kv1'1 uIl'i1-1- lll'llll'l'I l-uwliiip: lm-:1p:111-, Nl'1'l't'llll'XQ I-fylll I4-:Ulm-1': hull g'11:11'd: l'.'I'..X.: l'l11 :111l liiiiu r'11111111ill1-1-3 l,f1G yu-p1'vs4111l:1liv412 Girls' Clmrus, Vurnl hun Ulsuu slmrl, l1lr111dv, 1'l1:1lie'1'l141x , , , G,A,A.g l'1-11 Pllllil vnplnin linll uiinrnls. Slmiiisli 1-l11l13 llill'ill'j' :issisizuitq l:1l1 :1ssisi:111t: i0nf'l1f'1"s :1ssisl:111l. lllnm- lblmm 111-1-1. xx i1l1--1-ye-fl. llllXl'l' . . . Y:11'i11ly Shows: Lillll li-girl:-rg gym f'lll'l1lIll2 Vlli Sill'-I lwii1'1'1ri1'l: G..K..K.Z divisioii vnlln-yl1:1ll3 I":1shif111 Slmwg G1-uflc vlullg l'1f11 vluli, Ilnln-rl Ulmm "Irwin-", tops. l:1ll . . , lh1wli111.:' ls-:11:111-' llnys' l'l1r1r11s: S1111- 1111' 4'l111r11s. Alu:-iv F1-s1ix:1l: l'1'--141':1111 1-c1111111il11-1-1 l:1l1 :1ssist:111l. .inn 0:14-nm-ll ll'llll. l'li1'l, giggle-s . . . v2ll'l4'lj' Sliowg G,,X,,X,g l,1-ll.-rgirlg l":1sl1.1111 Sli'-w: l".'l'..X.: 2151 lil-lp'-1': .Xlplui S.G.1'.3 1:1111 ls-:ull-1'3 swim ln-:ifla-ri l"'I1 "l11l1: lwuliiii: lv-1114111-1 flivisiuii v11ll1'yl1:1ll3 SC'll'lll'l' Fair. .Iulu-I I'nIm ll-11-I1 1-11-s, linlrpy. lu-:111lil'11l . . . N:1li1111:1l I-lfllllll' Smqmv. sf-viwlzniy: S1-11'i-v Girli S11:111isl1 1-l11l1, pri-sifln-111 :111cl Sl'l'l'O'l3ll'Y: Girls' l'llUl'llS, 1111-s11l1'11lg Blusim' l4'1-siivzilsi Siuulm-nl VU11111-il: Yuri.-ly Show: l":1sl1i4111 Slinw :1liv111l:111t: swim I1-:11l1-rg illll-41111111131 lmNk,.l1m1l4 illl'l'1'IV I'IllllIl'I' f'11111i1':1l, V1-1's:1iil1-, 111isc-l1i1fx'1111s , , , lmyg' Ulmyugg S4-niqy i'il11l'llN. 1111-sinh-111g K1-y 1'l11l1, t1'111,sm.m,: Nmimml Ilmwl. Sm.i4,H.: Musk, l4'1-slirulsg X':11'i1-ty Slwwsg -ll! Slwiul 1-u111111itl4-11: i11i1':1111111':1ls: l'i11 and Rim: 1'11111111ill1-1-, 4-11-1'l1:1lr111:111: sv11i111' pluyp l1:1ll g'11:11'rlg luli nssislmil Cevllo l.nllc-r--di-vilisli. :1lw:1ys any, :1ff:1l1l1 -.,. IZ1-1:1 S.G.f'.: Yurlv-ly Sliowg l111wll111,: le-:11:114-3 G..X..X.: S1-in-111'v lfziirg l:1l1 :1ssisl:1111: l'1-11 vlulig :livi- sinn vollm-yl1:1ll. 'Pom lmnlly---luv:-1', 111-:11-1-alll:-, 141-11i:1l . . . lluwliiiu' l-1111111-1 l11l1':1111111':1ls1 nssislzlnl l'..X. 1-11'w3 hull u11z11'1l. 11ssis1:111t s1:1u1- 1-11-w. Nklyllo ll1'IlIllII'l' 1-mul, :1111l1iIi4111s. wnrlav-1' . . . Iluslw-ll1:1llI vulli-yl1:1ll2 N11- llllllill lllllllll' Sewivtyg l.l1G 1'1-111'1-sf-11t:1livv: l:1l1 2IHSlNl2llllQ l'11l1li1-ily f'l11l1: lmwliiiu' lsuariivg l11N'll'Y 1-+1111--sl: 1-ssau 1111111-mst. Sally .lo In-0 lll'1llllN. l'll2ll'llllll2l. ::1:11'i1111s , . . N:1ti1111:1l llu11111' Sfwivlyg l'r111.1'1':1111 1-11111111ilt1-1-3 2121 wmlu-1'g lmwliiiu lv-1111111-: X':11'i4-ly Show: Iml- ieiruirlg Svlirnlzirsliili vl11l1: .Xlplizi SGW.: G..X..X.: 1-ssny :1w:11'4l: pm-lm' uwzircll ll'Ylll li-:11l1-1': Sllillllfsll 1'l11l1g S1151-111'v l4':1i1': Vtbllvfllllil. Illsn In-nnllxlrul 111-1'11e-l11:1l s111il1', S41l1lllSlll'2lll'll, ll'iIll . . . l".'l'.A,1 G..X.A.1 lmlle-1'l:i1'l: l1:1114lg 1111-lil-st1':13 l4':1s!1l1111 Slww: 1:y111 ll'ilill'l'Q lGl:1 S.G.1'.: l'1-11 1-l11l1: rlivisimi vullf-1'l1:1ll: Nlusiv l4'1-slix':1l1 Svlviiw- l"11l1'. Gull l.l-wlnfsm-i:1l1l1. lrvzuls uf llllll, lmrly' girl . . . IN-llzi SG.1',, ll'!'SlNlll'9'l'I l'il1:ll1ll Ring.: 111111111il1--og X':11'i1-ly Show: Girls' 1'l1111'11s: Alusiv l"1-stivulg 1 ,, 1 .. . 1 Q 1l111111s 1f1lllQ'rl, uiiiu- XKf1llv'I', 1l1x1s11111 xnlli-ylmlll I4-11 1'l11l1g h,.X..K.2 l1:1ll 1L11:11'1l. Illnuc lllnknu vl'l'11x'1-sw-111, rl'-liuhlfiil, vxlrn sin-1-i:1l . . . G..X..X.: l.1-ll1-r- girl: IH-11 1-l1xl1: l'l'l1l.Zl'lllll vs-111111ltt.-113 flivisimi vwlli-yl1:1ll5 S1-11in1' l'l111r11s: Music' l"l'SllVlllN: X':11'i1-ly' Sl1f1w1Gi1'ls' i'lllIl'llHQ Si14111:1'.Z l-!B'll1 l41:11l1'r. .lluly Llljc-In-rg: 1liu11il'i1-11 sw1-1-1. 1l:1rli11e.:' . . . G,.X.,X.1 l'vp 1-l11I1: vlivislmi rolls-yl1:1ll: l1:1ll 1q11:1r1l: Yuri:-ty Shww: Alusiw- V1-sIix':1l: 11111si1- 1-mxlvsli uffimw- wmflu-1': hifi 1111111111111-1-3 Girls' f'lllll'llSQ S1-11ln1' 1'lli1l'lI!4Q S.G.l'. llnp l.In1I 11:11, lN'Jll'1'flll, polite- , . . F11-1il1:1ll: llllI'Illlllll'lllS. .lc-nn llnrzurn-I Lilz :11'c'r1111111mlz1ti11:', 111-v111':1l1-, :ilunys swvll . . . Nz1li1111:1l llilllfll' Sm-ii-ty: Al:1jr11'vlt1-sg G..K..K.: l4':1sl1i1111 Sliuwg V:1ri4-ly Show: S4111- iur l'lll1l'llSI lA'lll'l'l.Ill'i1 Siuiim S.G.4'.g Girls' l'l1411'11sg Nlusim' l"l'SllVlll: 11111si1' l'llllll'SlQ 1-lutliiiip: :1ssist:111l1 :issviiilwlivsq 11:11'111l1-sg S1'l4'llI'l' Fulr, Vnnrxul Lundln-rg limi. llllllll Hsu-lie-lnzle' 1:1':1111l, kind, any , . . S1-nim' l'lll1l'llHI 4-l1111':1l vuiiilwll- I'11ll ut' ihv :Iii-lu-11s, z11'liv1-, rl'1lllli . . . Ynrslly l'41oll1:1ll: l1:1ll 1.:'1l:11'1l: Nlllflvlll U1111111-il. lllllzulwth Ann Vlullulu-3 -11il'1-, 11ii'ly, 111-:ll . . . li:1111lQ 0l'l'lll'Sll'fl1 G,A..-K.: lmllm-1'1:i1'l: lil.: S.G.4'.g l1:1111l :1w:111lg Al11si1' l"1-slivnlsi l4'11sl1l4111 Show: l1:1r:11lns: nssviiil-livs: llllISl4' 11411111-sl: 41l'i'l1'1- XYUl'lit'l'Q l'+-p 4-l11l1g i11l1':1- llllll'fll lvziskvlluillz l.lX'lll lf-:11l1'1': :irl :1w:11'1l: Svii-11110 l":1lr, slllllll Nlnrnhnll-1111tsp-1ke-11. llfllllllj' 1-urls, lllllll wlillcklvs .... - Xlpl1:1,S.G,4'.: G..X.A.g l.1-llv1'::i1l1 i11l1':1111111'a1lsg ll11XYlllll.2' ll'1lL2'llQ'l l'11l1livily 1'l11l13 Spun- iSl1 1-l11l1g S1'l111l:1l'sl1i11 1'l11l1g l'r11111 1-11111111ill1-1-3 lllDl'lll'y :1ssisl:111l2 219 wlrrkn-1'g lilll aissistziiilg LOG stuff: X'1ll'l1'lX Slmws: Musiv lfvsilvzil. l'il'lllN'Illl' Slurtln- 111-rt, iiilvlle-1-t11:1l, i111l1-in-111ln-111 . . . Sl114l1-111 l'1111111'il: I4l'lll'I'l.ZlI'l1 gym l41:11l1-it SXYllll li-:ull-11: S1-in-111'v Fair: l":1sl1l1111 Show: Varivty Slmw: S1-niur f'lllll'lISI Girls' l'll0l'llS1 Girls' l'illS1'llll1iQ'1 lllll'Ill'j' 4-f11111vil: lil11':1ry le-ltwr: N:1ti1111:1l H1111111' Sm-is-ly: Qlfl wurluir. llnn Nluxon l11-l11l'11l, r-11-0111-1':1lix'c. l'llPJLll'4l . . . l"1'usl1's1111l1 l'm1il1:1llg var- sity l'11r1il1:1ll: l"11sl1i1111 Show l'S1'lIl'lQ l.:-lli-1'111:1111 Sliuln-111 l'l1llllL'llQ lll- trnmurals. Q... A , une 20' 1957 T H E A M U N D S E N L O G Page Seventeen Sinn l'unh-lln mlaimw-r, vaisiiail. um- sw!-ll LINK' . V . LUG Slillvfi Quill H1111 Svrollg ilrumzig si-nim' plziyg Yuri:-ly Slww: lllll'1lllllll'2llFl Nfilllilllllillli t'UlllllllllQ't'1 Sw-ini 4-uiiiiiiilti-1-. Ill:-llurel l'lllIIlllllklN urli.:ii1:ll, iulvligiiig, Uliv in :i iiiilliun . . . lhislivllrzllll lrusli-supli lmslwllmllg iiilrzumiirzil vullvylizill 1-liximpsg lmwlimz' li-:ip,:iii' pimmpsg siiifigil i-miiniilli-4-3 lliwys' l'lim'iisg Si-niur l'll4ll'llS. .le-:rp Multi-r Putrpn--1-rmiiii-r, fini- in-rsuii, witliilrziwn , . , llaiiicl, pri-si' ilvlill uri-Ii:-slr:i1 Nlllsii- l"i-slivzllsi Yuri--I5 Slmwsg lilvr:iri:in1 Sm-uior 1'lmriis3 i-lui-rail Q'0Illl'sl1 lvainil wriiii-sli I.:-In-im:iii: lhiys' l'lwrus. xslllllllll l'1-nrnon lnri-:ul Slllllll4ll'l'S, :lllili-liv, ilxiri- ill-vil . . . Yrirsily foul- l.iii, I'i-usli-supli fmilluxillg swim lvaiiii. lu'lli'I'lIl1lllI iiilraimurzil viillvy- lmlli l'rm.1'i':ii1i 4-umiiiilli-1-. furol l'l'h-rm-n imsliiri-, pri-lly, lmiliivy ',,. l'Iim-l'l4-zlilvli l'l'lll.Zl'1llll rum- iiiillm-g 1l..X..X,g I.1-Ili-riqirl: Miisii- lf'-s1ix':il1 iv--sliirv unite-sti lf':isliinii Sliuwg ilixisiuii will:-yluzllll Llylll li-:iilvri illlllllllll 8.11111 lmwlilip: ll'1l,L1'll4'. .llh-vu l'4'l1-rhon lzlll, lu-aillliI'ill, li-rrll'iv . , Si-i'iu-v Girls, pw-siilviili m'li4-n-r- li-mln-l'L 11 AMX., pzisi pil-siilviilg Nzilii-iml ll:-in-i Sm-ivtyi lfaisliinli Sliuw, M123 Kgippu S,1i,t',3 I'in :xml lliiip.: l'1llllllllIl1'v'1 Yairivly Sliirwsg Zllfl, ,llll'll'lll' l'n'11-rruux liiippy, lmnyailil, livlpflil . . . lfxusliimi Slmwl ln-lla-l'i:irl1 ll..X..X., tlaimnni S.1I.1'., x'ivi--pi-1-si-li-1113 li:ill mimi-il: ilivisimi v-vllvylmll. lhulph Il.Ix. I'4-la-rson lzili-nie-il, lilu-:ilrli-. lrivlq . . . liilraimiirzil lmslwllnilll I'rosli-sopli hmllvzillg Stull:-nl Uuiiiivil. lIlll'lllIllll'lll Milli-yluzillg varsity luuslu-llmllg li.-3 1-lulvg Si-lmlzlrsliip vliilig ll.-ps' k'lwriis: Sl'llllll' l'lmriisZ Yarn-ly Hlmwg si-nim' plziyg liaill iquairill lnislu-lliqill lmtti-riii:iii. lhnmhl I'n-ln-rum lint-iwulili-u', li--isli-iwniis, swi-ll . , . lhiys' 11lllll'll?4, prvsi- ili-nl: Si-iiior 1'lwrus, lilniuirizuiiq l'l'uj1-i-timiisls' i-lull: Stiidi-nl Imy vuln- niilti-vg Stmli-nt Imp' zulministrzilm' lllll'1lllllll'illS: Music l"i-slivalls. linllu-rlnv Plmlnpulus pi-rsun:ilil3', iiili-nt, puisvil . . , l".'l',.K., tri-zisilrn-rg 1l..X..X.3 Uri-1-li 1-lulvp lfnsliimi Shi-w :itll-ml:iiil: N'ail'ii-ly Slmwg Girls' 1'lllVl'llN1 Si-nim' 1'liurus, St'l'l'l'lill'X :mil tri-zisuri-r: Lfflll li-zulvr: l'vU 4-liilvq Ze-1:1 S,1l.l'.1 lzilv alssislzinlg .Xll-Stair lhislu-llvzlll taining Li-iii-rp.:'irl. Ylrpzlnlu I'rusc-an-r 4-iitv, I'iin-lnx'im.L, ixmii-lili-ss . . . l'iii :xml Rim: vuiiimit- Ii-1-1 liziiinl :mil mwlii-s1i':i, Nl't'l'Y'llll'j'1 Alusii- IH-slivul :mil 4-miie-sl: Vzirivly Slinwg si-iiiur play: llvllzi S.1I,l',, sul.-:il-alrliisi Si-liulzlrsliip m-lull: Slu- mln-nl Uoiiiii-il: lfaisliiuii Slim-wg Iii-tleiruirlg lmwlinu li-:ii.1iiv. I'ltnn I'sIlukon il"-ml limliima. """l'I1'f11is, in-wvmm-1' , . . HHH lt'1llll'l'I Yan- rii-ly Slum-5 Hr.-1-la vliihi Innulu I'urxls vnsilzll, :li'llYa', illlllll2lll'll . . . 4l..X..X.1 ln-i1vl'::il'l2 llirls' 1'Imriis3 Hvniwr Ulinriisg Aliisii- l"1-stivulsi vlmrul vmiiiwliliuiisg Ynricly Slwwsg lmwliiig lm-:uL:iio-3 Ili-tai S.ll.1'.3 hull 3.1'lllll'llQ Faisliimi Show. llnnnh- Nur I'llH1'IllIlIllIll iligliifli-d, clisliiivliu-, ilislaiiil . . . ililllllllll',g ll,.X..X.L lfzisliimi Slmwg l.:-lli-rpzirli lizill pxiiurnlg lmwlinig' ll'5lL.Z'll1'I mlivi- siuii luislu-lhxillq Lryni lwaulvr: vliunipimi will:-ylmll. I'ul Rupp iiailiirul, ri-l'ri-sliinp4, i-lim-iw . . . lli-nur Sm-ivty: Yairii-ty Slwwg 1l..X.A.1 lmwliiig l1'1lL1ll4'Q lim-lt:-ruirlg lh-lu S.ll.l'.g Q.1'Xlll lm-mlm-rg hull giisirilz iiilruniuruls. xvlllllllll llllpp-i-mil, vriizy, 1-iii-up . . . Miki- i-ri-wg slum' vrm-wg lxiuvn- lmyg lizill pgiiairilg lmnliiii: li-:Agni-, ffm i i i .luclliln llvhl- piuviirzil, pi-rm-iviu:.:', 1-:il , , , l:llXYlllll-Y li-iigilvg lilirziry znsslsl- nnl: l..l!.li.: Waite-r lmlli-li lili- izilairilg gyni li-:ull-rp 1l.A.A.1 lA'll1'l'l-fll'lQ Svnim' Uliurus: Musii- Ifvstivzllg Uliin-all P01111-sig Spaiiiisli 4-lull, liny In-If vliaitlvrlwx. inli-nl, sw'-ll pail . . , 4:,A.A,: hull ixiiurilg l'4-p oliihg lim'.: lnlw assistant. Kim-0 llvilly- lzlli-lite-il, ill-lmiiziir, ill-ll . , . Si-lwlzirsliip vliilu, pri-siilvnll Imiiil, piw-sich-yitp uiwln-six-ai, pn-siila-iii: l'in :mil llim: 4'4Illllllllll'4', vlmir- mziiii ilivisimi l'llllll'lll2llll IAN! pzigi- mlilur: t'rusli-supli fimllmll, luis- ln-tlmll: varsity llwlluilll Ki-5' vlulv, vii-1--lain-simli-ill: is-ii skziiimxg Quill :md Si-1-ull: 'IW' iwipiw-si-iiizilivv: Yun-isily Slmw, 31,425 fl1'l'lllllll vliilu. Skip lh-inhurl 1-vi-y'ylimly's I'i'i+-ml, lmlil, 1-:isy-guiiiu' . . . Vairsily luzlslcvl- lmll, vu-:-aiiilziiiiz inIrzimur:il volli-ylmll: inlivimiirail lmslu-lluillg lvusv- lmll: lfaisliii-ii Slum' i-si-url: lhuys' Vliuriis: Aliisii- l"i-stiwili All-Slnr. Ilnlph lh-mpc-riff I'iin-lnx'im:, fzisliimiiiluli-, ri-:il sul-ll . . . 'l'l'ZlL'li li-:imp Im!- Ii-rnmnp iiilrxumiirulsz lfzisliimi Slum' 1-sn-will Si-ii-iiwv l":iir1 1ll'illllll1 svn- iur play: Yuri:-ly Slmxxg stage- vrvw, 1-uptsling llIUVlt' 1-ri-wg l'. A. crm-W. I'nlrl1-lu Iiynlu- lllvhh-r x':il'vl'1'1-if, 1-ziimlilm-, Vllll' . . . Sm-iiiui' l'llHl'llNQ llumur Smwii-ly: lmltn-i'u'ii'l: l'Il:i S.1l.4'.: llllsls' lfi-slivzilsi 1-linrxil vmili-sis: Fnsli- mn Shows: 4l..X.,X.: :Lynn li-:ull-rg simgina: le-In-i.:r:ims: volle-yluill. Nlnry lion ltioclvl- miivv, siiiw-in-, nn tliv qui'-t siflif ,... Xllrlini S.fl.l'.: G.A.A.3 Iii-Il:-rg:irl3 Music' lfvsiivzill iizill L2'll2ll'llQ Yuri:-ty Sliuwg Sa-lmlzisliv Art .Xwzii-mls: llmmr Siu-ii-tx: ilivisiwn Imslwllnillp lliii-lu-l'i-ll4-i- lfuiiiulaitimi .Xrl 4-miiiiiilla-vp intr:iliiilr:ils. lluy Rh-mlnlul p.:1-nvrnils, lllIlllSll'l', umlliiirailsli- , , , Ki-y Cllllll luaimlg urvli- i-strziq AlllNt' lfostivailsg irzu-li: iiilrzimiirailsi Imwii- pi-ujm-tiuiiislp Yzirii-ly A Slmwg iii-rmun rliilwg swnim- plziy, wlrunizi. llc-ll-ll lloulu-y Ili'-ll, 1,:r:li'1'flll, sullliislimili-il . . . lANl si-liiur t'lPl'l'1'SlHlllll4'lllI lifl wurlu-1-3 uifivi- wurlu-r: 219 wwrko-rl sayin Ii-:iili-rg swim li-:uh-rg Imwlim: li-:iigiu-g 4l..X..X.: division vnlli-ylmllg ilivisimi lmslu-tlmllp Sri- viin- Ifuir. In-n Ross zziiiy, iii-lip.:'l1tl'i1l, lzillizilivi- . . . S4-ninr l'llHl'llSi Music F4-5-itivulsp 4'll0l'lll vrmipvtiiimisi intr:lmlir:1ls2 lll'lllllllll' lxiilli-tins: lllll'l'-Hlllllltl hull, -lllyvl Rnslnn 'svliulzislify iiiw- in kiww, :ill-rl . . . Nziliuiinl llunnr Sfwin-Iyi 1.,.X..X,. 1,1-Ili-rL:1rl I'ntrh-k lluym-ruft-lulkzitivi-, i.:-inizil, lanky--l!:iiiil, x'ii-4--pm-siflvvilg cuimirn 1-ri-wg urvlii-s1r:1L Vurim-ly Show: Xliisii- l"i-slivulsg inlrzlmurzil lYl'l'SlllllH'Q I'ili :ind Him: 4-umniilh-1-1 Numiiiutiiig 4-imiiiiilti-1-, ilnrlnn Iluhlu -dzirli, liowili-liim.1', 1-iii:-:ivv . . . iluiiinizi S.4l.i'.L lizill L.LllllI'1lQ 1...X..X., Imtti-1'i,:1i'l. Furol live- Smnmnns--lirlpiiy, first rzlti-, gl':ii'iiviis- Slucli-nl Uuiim-ilg l"rI4l:1y Niprlil llziiico umiiiiiilli-1-, rli:ii1'm:lii1 1l,.X..X,: All-Vily Stiuli-nt I'l:ll1nillg' i-mnniitti-I-, sm'l'1-l:il'y: N-ilxiilintinp: 1-ummilli-1-3 gym lvzulvrg swim le-zulorg l4'.'l'..X.3 IAN! vollumnistl Quill :lml Svrollg slrzlmzlg Vzirivly Shows, Ilnrnllly SllllllN1l'0lll' fziillifill, lwrliy, swi-1-1 , . . l'rnm t'1lllllIlllll'l'Q 1l.A.A.2 In-tlmiruirl: Illiisii' I"i-slirulg ilivisiwn xnlli-ylmllg 1,.:'5'ixi le-:ull-rg ilaimma S,ll,l'., ini-sul:-ni: lmxxliii: li-num-, Wlnrlc-no sl'lll'llllllll''l't'lllllllll1', tzinlzilizing, 4-in-i'i.:'i-lic . . . Niiiimml Hmm!- Sm-ii-ly: Maijmw-ttvs: tlifl 1-miiiiiittvvg Si-liulursliip club, tri-zisurvrq Stu- livlll l'Hllll4'llZ liilllllil S.fl.i'., li-1-aisiin-i'g iirzimzig l".'1'.A.p l"ilSlll0ll Shows. Pa e Ei hteen g g THE AMUNDSEN LOG Iune20. IN-mum Svliuttq-r 1-niisiiiw-ratv, 1-ai'vfrr-1-, hot stuff . . . Nominating: vom- nntti-'-i Xari--ty hhnwsg 4i.A.A.: lic-tli'i't.:'ii'lg i:yni loadvrg division vollvy- hall: hall guard: l'lii S.ti.4', Vnrolo Lynne- S1-huurlz wir:-ainy-1-yn-ii, lnniq' invks, UK . . . M:tjni'4'ttvs1 si-niar play: llannna'.. S5'C'l't'iJli'X: Varivty Shaw: la-tts-rp.:il'I1 ili- yisifwn haski-thallp l"ashinn Shaw: tl,A.A.2 iiynl It-adf-rg library assistant. I.1-mm 50011 pwrsisti-iit, plaviil, uvnf-rrnis . , . llnnur Sm-it-ty: l"asliirni Sin-wg IH-p 1-lnhg Alix'-fl l'hnrus. Snnllru s1'Ifl'I'1 siniliniz, attrai'tix'r', tale-ntml . . , IAN! st-ninr vai'i'i-sp1nicl- --nt: National llnnar Sm-i:-tyg Svnior t'horus3 Mnsiv Fo-stivals, vanipv- tiiiniisg assi-inlilii-sg sinuinu ti-lt-i.:i-ainsi tlraniag si-niar playg Varii-ty Slnvusj i'l'wsllii- 1IS5f'llliliA, M113 l'uhlii'ity vluh, so-vrm-tary, Siixnia S,tl,t'., xiiw--piw-siilf-iitg l"ashinn Shnwsg i:yni lvaili-rg lit-tt:-i'i.:'irl. .lahn N. Nfumlnurln si hnlarly, si-rinns, inastt-rful . , , tiiwvli 1-lub: wrt-slling intraniurals. lfnrre-nl Shia-hln slit-ic, tl--to-riniin-ii, iii-i'iant . . . litbfi rvpri-svntatiw-3 P. A. t'i'vu'3 lmwliing it-ngiit-3 stain- vri-wg ninvit- vri-ivy intraninrals. 'lillllllllll Flnnn SI!--ulilii4iiii:, lnaryt-lnus, natural . . . iiantii lrnwlinp: it'2ll-1llt'Q xnllvylvall, Mayor lvali-5 s tlt-an-up 1-omniittt-v. fivflllllllli' Skt-plnr ai-1-nninimlating, iHll'l!lUlli1'lIS, vnniposvtl , . . ti.A.A.: i,1-t- ti-iuirlg fiirls' t'lmrnsg tlri-1-li 4-luh, Nt't'l't'iHl'A'Q tryin lt-aili-rg Fashion Slit-xy: tiannna S.t!.t',3 Sri:-lim' Fair: lah assistant: division haskt-thallg Alnsii' i'1t'!NilYiliI inusit- 1-mit'-st: hawlinu li-:iuiit-, f"llIl'k Sklc-nn lit'YliiSil, sinm-ri-, nnnvliaiant . . . Varsity fnutiiall: SQ-nior t'lmrns1 Musif' I"i-stiyais, 1-oinpvttinnsg assi-inlilivs: i'l'UL1i'IlIll vnnnnit- twfg stnili-nt fnatluall 1-was-lig Spanish i-lnhg intraniurals. lllnna- llalorc-nn Skaxrluml pi-rt, ilati--hait, pal . . . tlainnia S.ti,t'.. at-aiinsg 4i,A.A,: lillrary assistantg mliyisiun hasiu-thall: hall guard: liirls' 4'liurns: Alnsii- lf'-stiyal3 Spanish rlulvq gym lt-alle-rg Musiv units-sl, liurrn l'ntrI1-In Sknnlwrg artistir, umnpanionalvit-, wuqwrativn- . . . tl.A.A,g Ia-tt:-rigirlq Spanish vlnhg l".'l'.A.: I-Yylli Ii-iulvrg swiin lvaili-rg Fashion Slinwg Yaris-ty Slinw: Svliplastit- Art Awariig iiivisinn vnilvyhall: Girls' t"liarns, pianist: ll-iys' t'hnrns, pianist: Girls' Chorus, prt-sith-nl: Illfl xv-frkt-rg i-Ita S.1l.t',: Mnsii' Fvstiyais: Si-if-iivv Fair: St-ninr Uharasi Ixrlnlln Nknulwryg f-arno-st, ninihlv fiiiixm-is, fair . . . tJ,A.,Xtg Ia-tt.-rg-ii-tg f:il'iS'1'iitbI'lIS,lliilllifii,St'4'l't'l2ll'A', trvasnre-rg liays' t'hprus, pianist: Fash- inn Shnwg Ill!! wurlu-rg l".'I'.A.2 KYHI li-all:-rg swim it-atli-rg lita S.ti.t'.Z Yarii-ty Sliaw, ilraniag sm-nior play: Sclinlastit- Art Awards: pavtry award: St-ii-nv-L lfairg hall p.:'nard: intraniurals: lah assistant, I.ln1ln Snyile-r vitality, wintly, happy . . , i4'.'l'.A,: Studviit t'nnni-ilg tl,A.A.3 gyni i"i!ti1'l'1 Yarii-tx' Shaw: Sc-if-in-v I"air1 2111 warkvr1 Spanish clnhg St-hnlarship vlulvg Alpha Sitilig iwwlitii: it'1l2.lllt'I l'nhlit-ity vluh. Je-un YlIll'll'Ill'l'l Sora-mu-n 9.5-ami-lie-:1i't1-ii. snft spokm-n, hriliiant . 4 . Yaris-ty Sliauj l"ashinn Show: l.1-tt4-i':.:'irlg Svnlnr t'h0rus3 Musiv ifvsliyals. van- ti-stsl lit-ta H.G.t'., pri-siili-ntg Natianal Ilunnr Srwie-tyg lihrary assistant: lah assistant: uyni it-ails-rg art awaril winnf-rg hall H'lH1I'tiQ LUG, I'c-rry Suulluwli-k i'ui.:i:n-tl, rt-ally, rii.:ht nut in front. ,'llll'l'Il SlN'lll'l'l' iltlDPA'-l.I'tl-ilIt'iiA', pt-ppy, ht-p , , . ti.A.A,1 Pita S.f'i.4',g Span- ish vluhg l-ainlp Musii- Fi-stival. i 1 hum- Ste-in nt-at. niistiin-tiyt-, niw- tu iihrary lit-lpn-rg National lfvstival: Yarioty Slmwg lam-li S4-it-viva Fairg Alpha S.ti.t'.g St-li llannr Siwii-tyg l'rai:rain 1-oininitti-vi Nl .nu kiww . . . la-tt:-rixirlg So-nipr Phurns ng: li-agiii-3 ot't'i4'1- ht-lpi-rg llt plarship clnhp tryin lt-anlt-r. .Ianh-e Ill-rnle-0 Sta-rin-r-soiisilih-, busy, lvuuyant . . . l'li4-1-i'l1-:uit-t's, cn-rap tain: lit-ttiwi-:'li'l1 pastnri- titlt,'1'llI llenwr Sucivtyg Snvial 1-inninitta-1-1 l'uh lim-ity vluhg Varit-ty Shnwg l-'ashipn Slit-wi ilyln li-ati:-r: Kappa'. Spanish rluhp Music Ft-stiyalsg t Henrfu- Stray rw-al nvat, uw..-tlAii:1tti hall, cirania: Yarit-ty Sli-vw1 si-ninr play: intraniural ywlli-yhall: it'I'lii2lil. iirls' t'hnrnsL l"ri-t- 'l'hrnw Unlitvst wil, "'l'nny t'urtis" . . . Varsity fnutl Imt llc-th Slulrlngn-r-faithful, ll'lIl4'ilititllli, tnll of lun . . . ti.A,A,, X arii-ty hlinw' hall i:uarrl1 llt ln-lpvr: Uvlta S.t5.t'.1 JJAIII iv-acln-r. Sandie Snnnnvn atfahlv, in-artlvr--:ilyvI', -'ntliusiastii' . , . Yaris-ty Slinwsl Z1-ta S,fL1',, trt-asuri-rg li.A,A,g Ia-tta-rg'irl1 ifashii-n Slinw, Spanish vluh: ofl'i1'i' he-lpn-rg i".'i'..A.f N4'hnlarship vlulrl hall t:lHlI'li3 215' Wf'l'l4"f'4 sillllfy S1Yl"llN0llf'IltilIlliIll', prnfivii-nt. l'l'l'ltF' - - - M1l.iUl'l'il"Sl 'Ani WU-U' 4-ditnr. Ixappa 5.1.1 ,, pri-sirlt-nt: inittt-i-5 Quill .incl Svrall: llnnar Shows: lie-tti-i'i.:'ii'l: 12110 wnrlwrl Naniinatini.: i-niiiiiiittn-4-1 -tl! Sm-ial vain- Nwii-tyg i'.I.A.1 Karin-ty Shiiwsg Fash-A uyin le-alia-l': Ht-liularsliip vlulng ti.A,A Arthur Nllflllllll 'l'!ll'WllI'dIllll- lviu PWA. t'niil:1'llilli, .l"iU'l' - - - l1i"Vi"'3' ilssisi' antg hand: Ainsit- Fi-stiyall l'in::l'ain i-niiiiiiitti-1-3 lxvy vlulv: halni ti-st: Suit-iii-v Fair: lah assistant Erma "Dolly" 'I'1-isilu: llri-silt-n ilnll, IAN? page- miitar: Yarin-ty Slmwi ' ' von' 3 art awardg i-ssay 4-anti-st. lantalizini.:', spiritt-nl . . . S4-rx-it-n Hirisl si-ninr play: I.vttt-rgirl: Alpha Slit' vim--prt-sitli-nt: l'uhlii-tym-lnhgSvhnlaishipvluhqSpanish4'lnh,pr4-si4l1'nt1 hawlini-2' It-atqni-3 ti,A.A.g tlirls 't'hprns, st-1-rt-taryg Si-nlnr 1'hnrns. l'nt ilillllfllfllll rvtl lnvks, sm-iaimli-, railiant , . . National linnnr Snail-tyl iA'lit'l'I-l'iI'iI l"ashipn Siirvwsl Yarii-IB' SINHVSZ liiflsv Vil"l'llS3 Musii' l"4-sti- valsq Sigma S,li.t'.: Svlmlarsiiip and Srrull: intraniuralsi Spanish 1-lah: IANI staffg hall guard: Quill vluh: -til Siwial 1-nniniitlo-4-1 i.:'yin ln-ati:-r. .1lllll'f1l' 'l'0n1llln-- tliyntt-ti, 4-11-yrr, nlynaniitf- . . . Htutlt-nl t'uuni'iiL tl.A.A.l library assistant: Yarii-ty Shams: l'hi S4i.1'.: hall i:u:ii-ti. Ilplf 'l'0urm-,-- flippant, happy, hi-i-tiw , , . Half te-ani: intrainnralsg Si-aint' t'lim-us: Yarit-ty Shmys. lil! 'l'l'lllll'IllI 1-liatlt-rhnx, irnml svant, t'nn-lnyinL:' . . , I'rngrain vtninnitti-4'. si-1-rvtaryg Kappa S.ti.l'.: Ijnill anil Svr-Ill: IAN! stat't': Vari1'l5' SYWWSL lmttt-i'i:ii'l: lfashian Shows: uyni lf-'ith-r' "l'l wlwlit-I" li X X llnrlmra ldloxlllur 'I'llffH'ftilt'l't"H snnn-tliinp.: almut a hlnnii . . . Musit' lfvsti- yitigg Vin-ii-ty Shows: pffiw- uiri-In-im t.,.X..X., lit-tti-rpirlz lamliai: I1-inlllvl niwlii-st ra: pryin li-atii-r. Ninn-v 'l'uInl -gift--ml, It-isuri-ly, uinnin: , , . llunnr Sm-in-ty: 5i1l.l"V1'fU'SI sigma s,i:,t'., viii--pr.-siiltliitg ILA X.: livttt-ruirli Yarit-ty Shpwi Sl'il'l1t't' Fair: l"ashi-in Sliaw: Svliivliiiwliiji John Yoytn nifty, ti-rrifiv, nic-it i-ny intratnnrais: ifasliinn Shiny .ist-nrt Danna xvllK'l'N -pravtiral, pt-rsisti-nt. rlnh: watvr hails-t, I . . . 'l'i'avk twain: Si-lwiarship vinhi :Junior anti St-ninr x-4-lli-yhali vhainps. prnt'ivii-nt . , . Yaiii-ty Shaw: Zola. S.ti.l'.g tiirls' L'iltIl'llSI Mixml 4,'liurus. Compliments ol ml lune20.1957 THE AMUNDSEN LOG ..' v,,.,v-,. Page Nineteen G4-rnltlinv S. Bs4XlIl3l0l'l'llll'lll'lll'lll'lt'll. 1-l1z11'111i111.:', "pink i1'l11i.:"' . . . library t ll X I lttttt 111 Y:11it-ty Slmwsi l":tsl1io11 Show: fllSlll0l'l I1 111 lIXl 1 Il 111 1 tl111l 111 lt-411lv1" tlixwit-11 vtullt-ylrtll' l'l1l NUC" . . t , ...L ., 1'1'11111 t't1111111itt-1--3 Sl1:111ixI1 1'lllll, N .u1a114sl11p 1-l.111, 1.'nln Xailllfltll - t:1ll, 4l:11'k, l1:1114ls11111t- . . , Swim 1v:1111, vu-1-gtptgtiiig 1,1-tit-rmgqng lx x tllll x11 tx t4tl1ll A1!.'l:11' Yttllt-ylnztll tv:1111g i11l1':1111u1':1ls1 Humlrn .L tVutson i111RIt111s. 114-1s1111:11111f. :111111iti1111s . . . llztll g11:11'1lg Iilirurw is 1 l111t 4 X X lttt 1 111 ll1111t11' Smit-151 V:11'it-ty Sliuwsg l4':1sl1iot1 Slmwsg tlixisitm lntsltt-11111113 I'z1sl1i1w11 l11111t'tlg j.2'Xlll le-11111-rg l'l1i S.G.l?, iflilt-cn tdumunulo-littlt-, livt-ly, likvztlrlv . . . l'lll't'l'll'lltlt'l'S, on-uitplitittj l".'l',,X., l1rt111'i1111g tl,A.,X.3 In-ttt-1'g:i1'l' l+':1sl1i011 Slmwg Vztrit-ty Showg llntmi' Sncivtyg tilt 1'u1111t1ittt-t-3 St-linlatrsliip clulrg Kzlmut S,G.C.1 I-fym lt'1ltlt'l'I 11l'l'it-c :1i1l: 15111 XYlIl'lit'l'Q 3111 lV1'l'lit'l'I l":1sl1iut1 Show ztttvtuliuit. Gordon learn All-A1111-1'i1-:111, :tt-lin-, gtuml spurt . . . liatslu-tlmllg bztsubull tvz1111: swim 1t':1111g 111ux'it- 1111t-1':1l111': 111111 I-1'llllI'tlQ St-uint' l'lI0l'llSQ Music Ft-stivztlg Musit' l'trlllt'SlQ l'I'lIlll s'u111111itt1-1-3 lllll'IlIlllll'illSQ Lcttt-1'it1zt11. Good Luck - J K Sunn side Market Alons 5 1907 F A CLITIQPCL 0 -gel' OP-fel' ve- Remember as you march along . v , I Lo- 1-4722 cn that CVC div lfllnu Ilirkvrn aww-1, tgtll, swt-Il . . . ll111lUl' l4l1t'll'lhC ll.-X--X-I lllll'5lllllll'ill5- Y 'wings M Y M- no .. to the ' ' l ' ' ' 'Q ' ' . . . I ' ' ' Q ' , t'. t' . 1 ' , A v And hopes to ov-on help you on you. "".' """' R " 'f 'f U' " "fu X f' L l I , , Q A. Q Graduates and the best way. 111t1':1111111'z1ls: s--111111' 111:41 l5lflt'lll'L' 14:111': 111111 g11:11'1l, 1-ms tlllllllh. -1'l1- of luck in the iuture ,., .. . im- Html-1153 Alucgit- 101-getiygllg 1,1-111-r.1i11111:it-l111l:11'sl1i11t'l11lr3 ihlllNll' t-milvsl. . D limlu-rt li. Lntzuw si11t't-1't-, t'l1t't'i'X, s111ili11i.:'. Tl EPSIIQI1 Edward Barrett County Clerk VVQ wish you smooth sailing wherever you may go . Delisas . BAD ' COMPLEXION ' . "lf if?-1 feee os ff A ALL , s A B1-31 1 ALONE g ll N si-ie ENVIED 1 1 . JOAN lxf 215 A ' I xg Q if SKINB TREDUBLE 2 X. B, AR o Efl' 9. .X HER secret xx 1 js SHARED Eff 1 NOW LIFE in is FUN X .QT l susss so FASTEST, EASIEST, SUREST WAY TO CONCEAL PIMPLES AS THEY HEALI Scientific tests prove that I KAY FORMULA 301 Lotion f 'in kills nlmple bacteria faster . and more effectively than - 5 other leading Droducts - tasted. Buy KAY FORMULA . 301 Lotion at drug count- ers everywhere, today. Acts instantly. Only 69c and Sl.00. . Q. tm Elllilillllll 3111 1:11.11111vj:1Q11vf,1!11 '1 i' ' ii Lnrt-n Slurttn--gt-11v1-1111s L'1lNX-Qilllllgt w11t'1l15'. Frank tlnvv ltumlp:rt-n llllISt'lt'S, husky, 11vlpl'11l. qftrt tv egig' Good Luck in the future Continued Success to the Class ol Iune '57 Graduates Demures Kappa Ki Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduates N M 5' I Restaurant 3904 N. Broadway The De vals Li. 9,9813 Congratulations and Good Luck Best Wis':1.:s to the Grids The E,-os Mr. and Mrs. Schlechter NO 5 . AFFECTION -gh .Q As you drive down the avenue success stop at jed's Standard Service 2125 Warner Ave. GR. 2-4229 Yihen you leav'uu1. big wig wum Don't lorget us'um 1931 ggstirgfigenue shawnees .1 ., FOSTER AND KEDZII l it N0l'fh Park 'iff CHICAGO 25 College cmcnco Sim' 1891 I 5 , r inaugurated its 7 x liberal Arts, Profaniondl and Pre-Protesslonal Courses FOUR-YE R PROGRAM with the '56 freshman class leading to degrees . . . BACHELOR or ARTS Q BACHELOR or scmuca BACHELOR or music BACHELOR OF MUSIC EDUCATION Conveniently locat- ed campus on Chi- cago's northwest side permits living at home - cuts ex- penses. BACHELOR or scmncr-: in NURSING' BACHELOR OF RELIGIOUS EDUCATION te Evo-year program Day and Evening Claeeee . . . Reasonable Tultlon O Fon Ano1'r1oNAL INFORMATION, write or call omee of Admissions QKE 9-82003. Catalog and bulletin will be gladly Bent you. Or better yet, visit the campus personally. t - "The Campus with the friendly, Clirletlan Alrnoepheraf' i Take all the Best ol Everything So long, Seniors ot '57 Tabs X GRADUATES AND UNDERGRADUATES Write or call lor FREE catalog on top iobs, courses, and career information ETROPOLITAN Business College NORTH ts wssr 3325 N. Lincoln-WEllington 5-6464 Name , Address . . Phono .. . , .,...,,,,,, ll. S. .... . .Yr. CUT OUT AND MAIL COUPON WEEE! A vkhcllc e L at E L I VIN I DAY and NME-SA SES EVENING CQUR ctAssss These are Today's Opportunity Fields 0 Engineering 0 Building e Drafting 0 Construction 0 Designing 0 Tool Design 0 Electricity e Die Design 1, 2 and 3 yeor Courses Diplomas and Degrees Earn while you learn. Graduates in demand. Placement Service. Visit, write or phone CAIumet 5-8200 for free "Blue Book" and information CHICAGO TECHNICAL COLLEGE lb Tech Bldg., 2000 South Mlchlgan Ave. is! -XV -.1 41'- X1 AAI! Yau, 1. u ,M f1"NN Yann' .,,, flfo.. 4, ,, 7 I OC Po 'X QuluT N' STAZG YDIR Flrfl' BLCH YOUR ROSA CI.-AP YCUX HAJZIJS ' , '11 'Ng 'l'H:iRE'5 A TACK GE YGUH SEAT avg cm' 4 y p 1 f W5 A, X M, mc uc. mf szimuq wr-no Arg my ' N jg. is an P051 'rrmsrfcs U M FH'N""xx A A at ,- X f rw 1655 mzzsnsm 'xx A 7 .Jr .. ' CQULDz,g1T my PKR-vw ,,,,--v Ng, , T +A ff-f'TM YQUSE H0325 zswczriffigfuflfyim. gm , 5...6" ' ' YVF for 30 ws A Lzruf: ,Forman A ' ,,. 7HlNk QF M K" 451' , rlcuggu ll X 15.13. - ,W XJX., -ff- O W E 5 , Q X jwv' iN ?2'w xii x L? f""N 15455 THAT gown xmmcu1.ou:s . DU 'JHQULD WM Q .I M COHVC D01-UU Kok TWE flurry M' x h fm frrms if V 1' QR X' X f-gf". X. A X .:.,.-f ' X M. 2 1 'V N 9 'W 2 5 x ' , A f W 5 3 X ' 3 .',' l kqgwf, .W ., '4 P -.X A f ' x 'Mr . L lx f, I 1 5 . ff X H' : - ,xi ' -X 'X ogao l V ,- Eiga- f , 1 'r -f 'Q 1, 5 TQLYR-E59 2 . V' 1, -,v - qt I 'J I A . .J I , fl S251 ", yau AIN: ,-34 3 Jn ,f ' THF ONLY Q, on 2, swf: 1 7 .I ,. Im f'1nQQf A DRAFT he , ff, 1i.'5o'lmi ' ANY OAI! "5 vw wngua vfck' V Qoncj mx NCC . L Sfif 1 QQ-, , 1-0 li ,W Www ,- XWA4"'1f 1xf1"Lffn 717- Z-2 .mann ,J PLEASE DONT 7 ' A601-If Ms warn' T141 oo -if A "'- ,, V 4 Was- W, 'w Q ui' Ei ,v"Nv 'fl WKM , fa' 4-2' ,,.S 301'-A f ,Quai ' ' an Si" Wh '53 gf yifliix Xe? ,,,. ..,. -N " 'R ,. R, . ,wx 5 X We Q A I tv " vii W bgkyt . K x Ir. Q ii gf- '- -1-:Q 1 ., I: f Q ,, f .. , ,, - 1? ' .. .X 9 QT -, s. I QV 5 h A Q. uf ' Q. ' - wi 9 as ' SM e f P' f 'R X ti ':v"-. :'5:s: - 'A X 4 , ' - -3 Gif 1 4, , gr, 6 , W , N" ""' W ' G, f - M... , 8, ,E X ' , Y ' Q ",. I 3,,. X .,i Q ,.,,. 'R ,KI S ilb Q S. , in? I , My Q kg i Ev' ir' t xv 3 Q PEG' L ' V 5 if' X if . 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Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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Amundsen High School - Viking Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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