Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 118
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1929 volume:
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The Senior Class
N' x. A
The-siSEDyOIAL192of ' ii
We, the class of 1929, present
this edition of the Sequoia for
your pleasure. We realize We are
not experts in the journalistic
field, but in our Work with this
book We feel We have learned a
great deal. We believe an an-
nual to be a reflection of the life
and character of the student, and
We have tried to breathe this
spirit into this book. We hope
this will be preserved as a true
reminder of our happy days and
love for A. T. H. S.
5 H' f' 'M-"' 'H' WFYSM W'
Alice E. Smith
Our teacher and adviser, whose
co-operation and encouragement
throughout our four years in high
school have been greatly appreciat-
ed by the Class of '29, we dedicate
this annual of the
Antioch Township High School.
Fri , , "3 E57
Thq,iSEQxUOIAr192 p , p i, yy
Board of Education
F. B. Kennedy, D. B. Sabin, Secretaryg A. N. Tiffany, President,
G. R. W'hite, F. O. Hawkins.
We wish to express to the members of the Board of Education our apprecia-
tion for the faithful services they have rendered. Membership on a School Board is n
thankless job, and it requires men of sincere devotion to education to remain at a task
that offers no monetary reward, but which offers severe criticism regardless of what
action is taken.
Mr. Tiffany and Mr. Sabin helped to organize the district and have served con-
tinuously since that time. They, together with Mr. Kennedy, were active in securing
our splendid new addition, which is so well equipped. Mr. White and Mr. Hawkins
had done such good work as members of their respective grade boards that they were
drafted to serve on the High School Board within the last two years.
Not only do we appreciate the physical equipment secured for our use, but
we appreciate the high type of teachers selected to instruct us.
The brilliant 5011 of E77lf'1'dllI Isle.
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t 'rhqg A OIAM 19292
L. O. Bright, A. B., A. M.
1. S. N. U., U. of I.
Alice E. Smith Ruby Richey, B. E.
Vzzljmraiso, Dv Kalb I. S. N. U.
History, Latin Home Economics
With fwsffrr' gmwfb 1'f'I71C'l1iSbil1g ibn' roizf-Trlzlfyxorf.
The SEXQJCAIQQ X
etee t. f V . - ......... . 1
C' L' Kuta' B' 'S' Hedvig Rice, B. S. in Education
U. of Wl.Yf'fII7Sll7 North Dakota
Agrlculturc English, Music
Leone Miller, B. S. G. G. Reed
U11ivz'rsify of MilIl1UXIlfd B. S. Purdue
M. S. Iowa State
Ab-bis words! Give me his words-Ben Hur.
B A 01519
Fred Hackett Gladys Talling
B. S.-North Dakota State
B. S. in Commerce
Grove City College
Lee W. Petersen
Stevens Point State Teachers' College,
To adjust the fragrant charge of a short zfuhe that fumes beneath his nose-Tennyson.
1' i ii Thfvislmv Ql?5.1i?,?A2A,A
Ray Berglind A A A
joseph Anzinger A
Mary Galiger A A
Esther Grulieh A A
Bertha Sebora A
Miss Smith A A A A
Louise Simons A
Esther Barthel A
Top Row, Left to Right
A A A Rz'j1rf'sf'i1tatiL'c' of junior Class
Bottom Row, Loft to Right
A A A A Art Editor
A A A Various Orgaiiizatioizs
A Girls' Athletics
A A Class Advisor
A A A Rr'j7rfsc'ntatiz'c' of junior Class
Progress is made by work alone.
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Louise Simons "Lou"
Music' hatlo its charm, so has our Prima Dona.
Latin League 11-2-3-451 Glee Club 11-2-3-453 President Glee Club 1453 President of
Class 13-453 Chorus 13-453 Operetta 12-353 Senior Playj Orchestra 12-3-453 Commer-
cial Club 1253 Editor of "Sequoia"3 Pep Club 1153 G. A. A. 135.
Lloyd Murrie "Red"
The fellows all like binzg the girls do, too.
Orchestra 11-2-3-453 President Orchestra 1453 Chorus 1353 Glee Club 1353 Commer-
cial Club 1453 Football 11-2-3-453 Basketball 11-2-3-45: Senior Play3 Operetta 135:
Baseball 11-2-3-453 Vice-president of Class 13-453 Secretary of Class 125.
Richert Folbrick "Diek"
To be athletic is to be happy.
Latin League 11-2-353 Senior Playg Basketball 11-2-3-453 Commercial Club 1453
Track 12-3-453 Advertising Manager of 'tSequoia"3 President of Class 11-253 Treasurer
of Class 13-45.
Martha Westlake "Martie"
No simplest duty is forgot.
Latin League 11-2-3-453 Consul of Latin League 1453 G. A. A. 13-453 Commercial
Club 12-453 Editor-in-chief of Bit O' Pep 14153 Glee Club 1453 Secretary of Class 13-453
Senior Playg Assistant Editor of "Sequoia"
Jose h Anzin er " oe"
All around good fellow.
Football Team 13-453 Manager of B. B. Team 1453 Business Manager of Sequoiag
Ag Club 11-2-353 Senior Play.
An investment in knowledge always pays the best interest.
- s Ol--
As reserved a lass as e'er you jmss.
Home Economics 11-2-3-435 Latin League 1335 Commercial Club 13-435 G. A. A. 1335
Esther Barthel "Ba1't3f'
Good nczfn1'ed,.husy, and friend to all.
Latin League 11-235 Chorus 11-231 Glee. Club 11-2-435 Commercial Club President
1435 G. A. A. 1235 Senior Play5 Operetta 1235 Annual Staff.
Ray Berglind "Rely"
Made of wisdom and fun.
5 Senior Play5 Annual Staff.
Bernice Dougwell "Bern"
Oh, thank goodness, there's a man in sight.
Home Economics 11-2-335 Treasurer of H. E. 1335 Chorus 12-335 Latin League 1335
Commercial Club 13-435 G. A. A. 1335 Glee Club 13-435 Operetta 1335 Secretary of
Ray Burnette "Rajiv
Men of few words are the best nzen-Henry V.
Senior Play5 Latin League 1135 Orchestra 11-2-3-435 Commercial Club 143: Foot-
Ont of school life into Life's school.
..c,,Ill?Z4,W.v,..Le,rQ!4,ii A S L A
Frances Dougwell "Fran"
My eyes wo1z'i behave.
Home Economics C1-2-313 Chorus Q2-313 Glee Club 13-433 Latin League i333 Coni-
mercial Club C3-4AJg Operetta C353 G. A. A. C333 Secretary of Sequoia.
Here's io the girl wiflo the laearf and smile, who makes Ike bubble of life worlb while.
Latin League fl-2-3-413 Commercial Club C413 Orchestra Q3-433 Senior Playg Annual
Staffg G. A. A. 13,413 Assistant Editor of Bit O' Pep.
Frances Griffin "Giggles"
Her nickname describes ber.
Commercial Club K3-413 Home Economics fl-2-3-45.
He ilmnderetb miglaiily with his voiee.
Ag Club fl-2-3-433 Advertising Manager of Senior Playg Annual Staff.
If silence were golden, I'a' be a millionaire.
Latin League C1-2-333 Commercial Club Q2-3-415 Shorthand Contest 133.
Opportzmity knocks but once.
Arthur Hunter "Art"
The frivolities of women attract me not.
Operetta 1335 Ag 11-2-3-435 Glee Club 13-433 Chorus 13-43g Football 12-3-435 Track
Esther Grulich "ESU
A lass with quaint and quiet ways.
Home Economics 11-2-3-433 Latin League 1335 Commercial Club 13-435 Chorus 13-435
G. A. A. 1333 Annual Staffg Operetta 133.
It is excellent to have a giant's strength.
Ag 11-2-3-435 Commercial Club 1433 Football 1433 Senior Play.
Bertha Sebora "Bertie"
Chatter, Chatter, here and there,
Chatter, chatter, everywhere.
Home Economics 11-2-33g President of H. E. 12-33g Chorus 12-335 Glee Club 13-435
Commercial Club 13-433 Secretary of Commercial 1433 Operetta 133g Annual Staffg
Latin League 13-433 G. A. A. 13-433 Vice-president of Class 123g Typ-ing Contest 133.
Homer LaPlant "Sat"
A lion among the ladies.
Ag 11-233 Senior Playg Trainer of Basketball Team 1435 Football 13-43.
Let as make an honorable retreat.
,.,,l'1aceL.cc,...S21!5c 19 2. -
Eugene Sheehan "Gene"
His eyes fwinkle wilh mischief.
Ag Club 11-333 Senior Playg Secretary of Class 1133 Football 1333 Captain of Foot-
ball 1433 Basketball 12-3-433 Baseball 13-43.
Esther Stearns "Hamlin"
If tberels anything I ll0I7,f kfzow-I'L'c' been too busy to learn if.
Vice-president of Glee Club 143: Glee Club 13-433 Latin League 11-233 Commercial
Club 12-433 Treasurer of G. A. A. 1333 Chorus 12-3-43Q Operetta 1331 Senior Playg
William Steininger "Bil1"'
He does nothing in parlieular ana' does il well.
Ag Club 1233 Annual Sfaffl Football 11-2-3-433 Track 12-3-433 Baseball 13-433 Basket-
Always merry, always gay.
Home Economic 11-2-3-433 Secretary of H. E. 1333 President of H. E. 1431 Commer-
cial Club 13-435 G. A. A. 133.
Charles Wertz "Spikel'
He would stop Sf. Pefefs roll call io argue.
Basketball 11-2-3-433 Captain of B. B. 1433 Football 11-2-3-433 Latin League 11-23: Au-
nual S-taffg Baseball 13-43.
Art Dalziel "Art"
All I ask is but a patient ear.
.Football 12-3-433 Basketball 12-3-433 Latin League 11'2'33Q Commercial Club 1431
Glee Club 13-433 Chorus 11-2-3-433 Vice-president of Glee Club 1433 Tennis Club3
14-ViC9-DI'6Sld6llt3Q Track 1233 Operetta 11-33.
Our minds to as are empires.
In September, 1924, there appeared at the portals of A. T. H. S. straggling
groups of very green "Freshie-sf' In a short time they knew the school, but not the
About October they heard of a game. The upper classmen called it "Initia-
tion." They were immediately terrified, and wondered what it was all about! The fatal
day soon arrived, and the majority were "scared out of their wits." And what a day
it was! They were fed on green pop, tripped over chairs, deprived of their shoes, and 1
dozen other foolish things.
When this ordeal had passed, better conditions befell them, but were far from
ideal. The upper classmen still hazed the green "freshies." As the year drew to a close,
the upper classmen knew the ufreshiesn could, in the future, care for themselves
through every trial and under any conditions.
Many good times will remain in our minds of those who were Freshmen in
1924. No great social events were participated in by the freshmen, due to their strange
The following year, this same tribe of green Freshies came back to A. T. H.
S., as eager sophomores. They had decreased somewhat in number, but made up for
this by added boldness. They did not feel quite free, however, as there were still
two classes above them. Due to their better knowledge of the school, they indulged in
social activities to some extent.
The next year these eager Sophomores returned as full-fledged juniors. This
year was the most profitable of all, and the Juniors gained renown in all class activities.
The first great event Was the Junior-Freshmen party. Here the Juniors were given the
responsibility of making the Freshmen acquainted with the customs of the school. And
what a party it was! The Freshmen were thoroughly frightened, but not enough to
harm them. A grand time "was had by allf'
The next great event was the junior County Fair. The purpose of this was
to raise money for the Junior-Senior banquet. Pastry goods, candy, flowers, fancy work,
and many garden products were exhibited and judged. A program was arranged for
the entertainment of the evening. The fair was a great success, much of which was
due to the excellent manner in which Miss Smith directed it.
The Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom was held in March, 1928. Here the
Juniors honored the Seniors, who in a short time, were to leave A. T. H. S. and go out
into the wide, wide world.
In September, 1928, there came back to school, a troupe of highly dignified
voung men and women. They had every reason to be dignihed, because they were now
iThq1S15QJ OIA19 . . ... .i
Seniors. The high post for which they had so long striven was now theirs, and it was
with a great deal of joy and pride that they now held this position. They immediately
mgot down to work," having the desire to end their stay at A. T. H. S. in a blaze of
scholarship and glory.
It was not long before talk of the Senior play was in the Wind. This talk
culminated in the production of Q'It Pays to Advertisef' in which half of the class
participated. Hard work and many practises made this play a huge success.
All events were participated in by the Seniors, so the class was readily recog-
nized as a talented class. These and other numerous events ended the t'Class of '29,' ac-
At last, work was started on the "Annual," and this, too, was a huge success.
June arrived in ri short time, and this meant the ending of their stay at Antioch
High. They had attained the highest position offered by the school, and having received
their diplomas, were ready to go forth into the world and receive the knocks, which are
You can fvll a Scfnior buf you nuff fell him much.
1 ,, ,, Tl1eiSEQ, O As 19
If I could sing the song that I wish to sing
Of the praise and joys of the Senior Class,
All the valleys and hills would ring,
With the peons of praise of each lad and lass.
Now the days are short, and the weeks are few,
Till comes the time for us to do
The saddest thing we've done for years-
To bid farewell to this class so dear.
But 'ere they depart, a tribute we'll give
To members of this precious class,
So that we'll treasure through the days we live
The memories which otherwise might pass.
Louise, the class president, ruled supreme,
And Lloyd, 'twas the boy of her heart it seemed.
Cupid also found Ray Burnett, though shy,
But he was a changed boy when his girl was nigh.
Martha, demure, refined, pleasant and sweet,
A dear pal of Bertha's, so earnest and true,
In studies and athletics they met no defeat
For they had deep earnestness, owned by so few.
The life of the class was little boy Dick,
A jollier fellow you never could pick.
And "GeneH a fighting Irishman at heart,
In Basketball games always did his part.
Bernice and Frances, the sisters so pretty
Were seen together-everywhere,
And with them, Stella, so tall and fair,
They all looked so happy-e'en without a care.
Red Hunter 'tis true, was a bonnie lad,
To the pursuit of learning he gave what he had.
Lewis Galiger, a student, too, 'tis said
'Tis marvelous how his learning is kept in one head.
And Esther, a three year graduate, you mind,
Girls like "Barty" are hard to ind.
Joe, who,s so earnest, ,tis said he is slow,
But when he drives to a game, you should see him go.
PAGE NINETEE N
The SIQQJ OIA1929
4,97 I Nc I N. X
fx .1'Kl"l?' "'4 1. V xg E l
Big "Bill" excelled in track and ball of every sort,
He was a letter man each year in every sport.
Art Dalziel though of little lesser fame,
Worked hard and fast, while he played the game.
Berg was a courteous boy of manners fine,
You could depend on him every time.
Mary, an Irish girl, was petite and small,
Often seen in deep thought, even in the hall.
Sol was happy, clever, and fond of dates,
But became very angry when his Ford made him late.
Clarence, also was fond of girls, toog
He chose from many, he had not a few.
Irene and Frances often studied together,
These two, though dear, were like the weather.
Sometimes they were serious, but often they'd giggle,
Sometimes quiet and demure, more often they'd wriggle.
Clara was a genius at the grammar book-
High grades in this she often took.
Esther was so serene and tall, and for her sake
We'll give a word of praise for "Jake"
Esther and Elizabeth are very quiet and sweet,
Their work is always finished, their tasks always neat.
Rudy is also quiet, but a Usharkl' with his pen,
A friend of all girls, a pal with all men.
Last but not least, my pen must sing
For "Spike,,' a prince of a boy, a captain so fine.
The noblest praise my heart can ring
Has been sung for the class of ,29.
If we 610177 have good 0fIfl1f071 of ourselves who will?
Tl1aiSU3U Qfg 122,95 T AQ,
THE CAST or C:HAliAC'I'IiRS
Mary Grayson ....,. A A A ,.,.. A ..,. A Louise Simom
Rodney Martin A A A A A Lloyd Mzzrrie
Cyrus Martin ....... ...,.. R ay Bergliml
Ambrose Peale ....,.., A A Rielaert Folbriek
Countesse de Beaurien A A A A A A Esiber Bartlavl
Marie, the maid ,,... ...,., M ary Galiger
Johnson, the butler ..... A A Raymond Burnetfe
Miss Burke, stenographer A A A Martha VC7estlal:Ae
Mr. McChesney AAAAAAA A Clarence Kufulle
Ellery Clark ,A A AAAA Eugene Sheehan
Mr. Smith , A A A A A A AAA. A A A Homer La Plan!
The Senior play, a farcical comedy, was presented in three acts on December
6th and 7th, at the A. T. H. S. auditorium.
"It Pays to Advertise," consisting of comedy combined with advertising facts,
is an up-to-date play. Combined with its clever plot, fine settings, and character por-
trayals, it was a huge success.
Great credit is extended to those who held the leading parts and who portrayed
them in a natural way. Those who held the minor roles deserve credit also, as they
displayed much ability and naturalness in their parts. Much talent was available for
the roles and all were well filled. '
The play was produced under the able direction of Miss Rice, who gave much
of her time and had a deep interest in the play at all times. Much praise and well
earned credit is extended to her.
Would that you could bear with me in a litfle foolishness.
Ray Berglind A
Mary Galiger A A
Frances Griffin A
Esther Grulich A A
Homer La Plant
Bertha Sebora A A A
Eugene Sheehan A
Louise Simons A A
Esther Stearns A
William Steininger A A
Irene Walsh A
Charles Wertz A A
A A A Future Movie Sheik
A A ..,. Salem's opera star
A A A Soap King of Windy City
AA A A A A A A A English Butler
A A A A ...A Close second in Typing
AAA. A A A A A A A A Close second in Typing
Walking Advertisement of Men's Wear
A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A Athletic Instructor
A A A Sunday School teacher
A A A A Holder of world's record for Typing
A A A A A A A A A A A A Lindbergh, "the second"
A A A A Antioch's big politician
A A A A A A A Boss of Antioch depot
A A A Fa American History teacher
A A enographer in Antioch depot
A A A A A A A A A A Experienced housewife
A A .Stage manager in Antioch's Palace
A AAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAA R esident of England
A A Assistant stage manager in Antioch's Movie Palace
True if is wc' balm' sem beffrfr days.
The,iSEDj,I OIAM 1922-E f Class Will
We, the class of 1929 of the Antioch High school, County of Lake, and
State of Illinois, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, and realizing that we
must part with sundry honors, talents, looks, and emotion, do hereby pronounce this
our last Will and Testament:
First we leave to the class of 1930 our great ability, and honors of Antioch
Township High School.
Joe Anzinger's business ability to Harold Kennedy.
Elizabeth Barthel's skill in cooking and serving banquets to whole class.
Frances Dougwell's titian hair to Elsie Dunford.
Dick's interest in Sophomore girls to Howard Mastne.
Lewis' dictionary and rhetoric to Harold Hoffman.
Frances Griffin's grin to Herbert Zeien.
Homer La Plant,s indifference to wiles of femininity to Dorr Cremin.
Lloyd Murrie's coupe to Leona Hennings and james Runyard.
Eugene Sheehan's sincerity in recitation and gentleship in study hall to Leslie
Louise Simons' veracity and ability to chatter on any subject to Roy McNeil.
William Steininger's athletic ability to Dorothy Hughes.
William Steininger's and Eugene Sheehan's care of the post-graduates to Morris
Bown and Gordon Martin.
Irene Walsh's long walk to school to Barrett Snyder.
Charles Wertz' grave and readiness in speech to William Nelson. '
Martha's studiousness to Elizabeth Hughes.
Clara Haling's typist ability to Lloyd Atwell.
Arthur Dalziel's zeal for athletics to Lloyd Wetzel.
Clarence Kufalk,s swagger to Homer Edwards.
Esther Sf art of love making to Lena Nelson.
Arthur Hunter's deep baritone voice to Amelia Hladovic.
Ray Burnette's carefree attitude to Mary Anderson.
Esther Grulich,s famous frown to Lila Hawkins.
Esther Barthel's sweet personality to Ralph McGuire.
Ray Berglind,s care of Allendale boys to Robert Dalton.
Bernice Dougwell's long, blonde hair to Lena Nelson.
Mary Galiger's quietness and bashfulness to Marguerite Kufalk.
Bertha Sebora's typing ability to Gordon Martin.
We appoint our principal executor of this will and revoke all former wills.
In witness thereof, we now subscribe our name this sixth day of May, 1929.
CLASS OF 1929.
Hcfs got a flisjmsifiolz like om' of lbzfnz Iiffle fog! balloons.
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. WHYEI. 1' rL'1L.lV' J 'H'?'H I I ' 'I "L, ,.u Y . "Y if 'IAIIMUTHI Wfirkvill :,J!.L'7vl',-5321, 1 Ei UMWSTQ-'iff'I. -E
A lover of all that is fine anal goocl.
Homer Edwards I
He minds bis lrzbors with cz diligent lmzzil.
Slae cheerfully clotb ber little bit to bellb this world along.
There is little nonsense in his lmzkezzp.
PE'VS07'1.'tl7'IL'f' 6617115 01,011 l'f'1l!dl'Ll,.
'Tis good will makes intelligence.
i ,,..A A.- ee..en-e.a..
The neat and well-dressea' confronts us here.
Love is the most important thing on earth.
Fast?-on the basketball floor!
He has an unlimited amount of curiosity.
Better late than never-but better never late.
The man about town.
We are building tlay by day the character that will make or mar our Happiness
Harold Kennedy "Peanuts',
Maiden smiles touelo not his armored coat of mail.
Truly a good girl, well versed in industrial arts.
Quiet?lyo11 slvould know him better.
The gayest laddie of all tloe troop.
Diviuely tall, and most divinely fair
He is not dead-merely asleep.
YVe live in deeds, not years
Roy McNeil "Cowboy"
He hath a dry humor all his own.
William Nelson "Bill"'
All great men are flying-I myself ani not feeling well.
James Runyard "Iim',
Is this a seeonfl Shakespeare who lizfes here in our mielst?
Barrett Snyder g , "Pa"
Something of Napoleon in his hearing and eye.
Stella Sheehan "Stell',
Makes no difference how things go she comes out smiling.
To argue is the spice of life.
Leslie Hanke "Charleyhorse"
Let thy words he few and to the point.
She lists to charms of music.
Cheerful, earnest, and natural-horn scholar.
Some are wise-some are otherwise.
, ,,.. THQXSLQU OIAL 1929.55
In September, 1926, a class of the above forty-five Freshmen stepped somewhat
excitedly and confusedly, into the boat of high school life.
The teachers and subjects were the sole theme for conservation the first day.
Those who were blessed with Spartan ancestry ventured to take up the study of Latin.
The others took up various other subjects which were not so abhorrent.
During initiation week, the waters became so turbulent it was impossible to keep
our course. The sophisticated Juniors, and haughty Seniors descended upon us with all
the taunting, insulting, contemptuous speeches and derision known to belong to that
We entered earnestly into all the activities of that year, and when spring
came, it found us a well-disciplined group.
With the memories of a past year still vivid in our memory, it was with joy
we hailed the opening days of our Sophomore year. This year, however, passed all too
swiftly. The most important event was the Sophomore dance. The individual mem-
bers were again active in all school enterprises.
Our Junior year found us rowing merrily down the stream, but life was not
all a dream. By this time, idealism had vanished from our minds, and we stood face
to face with bare realism. We settled ourselves to hard study-after we had initiated
The first thin that attracted the class, as a whole, was a arade in which all
5 P . .
the classes were contendin . Our float was a truck cleverl decorated with si ns. On
. . g . 1 y . g .
it was a group with contraptions which were supposed to represent instruments in a
"Jolly Jazz Band."
Our next attraction was a Basket Social. The object of this was to raise
money for a junior and Senior promenade and banquet. We accomplished our end.
Thus ends our Junior year. What the future is we will leave to the future
to reveal. But may it have been our lot while we have studied within these walls, to
have realized the truth of a few of Solomon's Proverbs.
'QA man that hath friends must show himself friendly, and there is a friend
that sticketh closer than a brother."
"He that walketh with wise men shall be wise, but in companionship of fools
shall be destruction."
May We not graduate from this school without having seriously considered
james Russell Lowell's, "Economy and Industry."
'KNO man is born into the world whose work
Is not born with him, there is always work.
And tools to work withal, for those who willg
And blessed are the horny hands of toil!
The busy world shoves angrily aside
The man who stands with arms akimbo set,
Until occasion tells him what to dog
And he who waits to have his tasks marked out
Shall die and leave his errand unfulfilled."
Bc' zfalianf but Hof foo z'c'11z'zzr'0z1s.
7 .,f A ,, THQQSEVQ, OIAM192 , , 2
STATE CHAMPION GRAIN JUDGE
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President . . .
Secretary , 4 .
President . , A
Secretary , , .
A , A Charles Florio
. . . Warzl Erlwawls
We labor afzrl have 110 rzfsf.
,, Francis Walsh
,. john Brogaaz
. . . Helen Pafhay
.fll ffl. ...,, Q , ,,4,A thai..
Top Row-Olive Message, Fannie Westlake, Margaret McCormack, Laura
Winship, Esther Anderson.
Second Row-Marion Borman, Mildred Robinson, Helen Simonsen, Charles
Ullniann, Ruth Perry, Hazel Sheehan, Helen Pedersen.
Third Row-Pearl Mattes, Ethel McGuire, Hazel Tweed, Olive Hansen, Helen
Buchert, Esther Winship, Pauline Shedek, Vera Bovvn.
Seated-Artis Toft, Elizabeth Anzinger, Grace Nelson, Marie Shedek, Miss
Talling, CAdvisorJ, Marguerite Galiger, Clara Christensen, Lillian Wells, Virginia Curtis.
Sophomore Class History
One present at A. T. H. S. on September 7, 1927, might have beheld strag-
gling groups of "strangers" bound for high school. They arrived in twos and threes
and in some cases in fives and sixes. They were divided up quite evenly into half boys
and half girls.
They entered slowly, knowing not what they would encounter and just what
was to happen. In a short length of time acquaintances were made and the routine of
everyday school affairs was learned. Everything went smoothly.
Then suddenly in November they were frightened. Word was broadcasted of
a Freshmen Initiation. The fatal day arrived, quieting many who Wanted it over With.
Wee, modest, Cri1lzs011-tipped flowers.
Theyi OIAL 192 Q ' A
Back Row-Russell Niekerson, Charles Florio, Jasper McCormack, VVilliain
Maier, Carl Paehay, Peter DeSario.
Second Row-Edmond Strang, Vernon Webb, Clayton O'Haver, Kenneth Van
Patten, Charles Holmes, Richard Martin, Frank Hahn, Allen Hanke.
Third Row-William Yopp, Robert Hughes, Warren Hurley, Jack Neahous,
Frank Turk, Ward Edwards, Anton Fuchs.
Seated-Norman Barthel, William Nielson, Kenneth Denman, Harry Johnson,
Mr. Kutil farlvisorj, Wilbur Mack, Norbert Paeini, .lohn Dupre, Harold Sheen.
But all were scared. But only they know what happencdg green ice cream, comical
eventsg freshmen danceg soap and crackersg then a feast. Every one had a dandy time
and the following day started out to work hard. Several dances were given to raise money
and these were very successful. A prosperous year was enjoyed and that was for 1928.
To make a bigger and better showing was the aim of all.
In September, 1928, these same ex-freshmen entered A. T. H. S. They en-
tered knowingly as they were now Sophomores. They immediately got down to work
and made a wonderful showing. Although they engaged in all prominent social events
of the school, nothing of importance was undertaken. As Juniors and Seniors they
resolved to make a record.
So ended 1928 and they left school knowing they had left a good record and
had advanced one ring to success.
Vanify, Vanity, all is wzzzify-juniors.
Back Row-Catherine Bettger, Helen Pachay, Helen Norman, Corrine Mooney,
Second Row-Lucille King, Francis Doty, Lillian Bartlett, Beatrice Hawkins,
Marian Cook, Gertrude Hughes.
Third Row-Ruth Panowski, Margaret Wilkinson, Marie Smith, Helen Slyster,
Dorothy Runyard, Ruth Nixon, Mary Wilkinson.
Seated-Mary Luzer, Rose Peterson, Minnie Ruschewski, Elizabeth Gaston,
Miss Miller felass advisory, Virginia Murphy, Helen Woolner, Grace Zeien, Irene Blair.
When September came nigh, there appeared at A. T. H. S. a bewildered
group of Freshies numbering Hfty. They entered the building a bit doubtfully, Won-
dering first what this huge structure contained. Assembly was held, and once more
these Freshies had to undergo a test in facing the upper classmen and teachers. Many
blushing countenances were visible.
After a few weeks, conditions became a little easier. Acquaintances had been
made, and teachers had been met. Everything was fine.
But all this vanished, to a certain degree. Then Word Went out that the
He is made perfect by correction.
Nl , .,A,Q
Top Row-Harry Steffenberg, Vern Barnstable, Eugene Doyle, Leonard Krahl.
Second Row-Robert Allred, Russell McNeil, Charles Cermak, Francis VValsh,
Fred Griffin, Robert King, Guy Williamson.
Third Row-George Dunford, Edward Beatty, John Brogan, Howard VValsh,
Fred Maier, Gracia Lasco, Robert Dickson, William Gray.
Seated-John Neilson, Mike Depner, Elvin Keulman, Clifford Rasmussen,
Fred Hackett iadvisorj, Emil Kubs, Howard Strang, Lawrence Williamson, Lloyd
Freshman Initiation was to be held in November. The fatal day came. Carrots worn
on string bedecked each one's neck. Stockings were changed. Favors had to be done
for teachers. And then the party! A glorious time for all, combined with much
But it was over now. The freshmen assumed activities and showed up well
in all social events.
They are all well liked and admired for their showing the first year. Their
main thoughts are on next year, in which they hope to progress even more.
More luck to the Freshmen! ! !
Good pasture makes fat sheep.
Blessings on him who invented sleep.
Wy 4 f,,, 4 77' A
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A chaos of events.
PAGE THIRTY EIGHT
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.. ..NZE2a.,..,e...r...Q!v!se 1922 M U
First Team Football
Standing-Raymond Burnett, William Steininger, Eugene Sheehan fCaptainj,
Dorr Cremin, Rudolph Strametz, Coach Reed.
Seated-Charles Wertz, Lloyd Murrie, Arthur Dalziel, Roy McNeil, Joe An-
zinger, Clarence Kufalk, Howard Mastne.
F0abau'i92a A A C
The 1928 Football team of Antioch, probably the lightest squad in the
Northwest Conference, did not have a perfect record, but nevertheless, had a percent'-
age of 750 in games won.
With the new Coach, G. G. Reed, at the helm, the boys spent night after night
in hard practise, learning the more important fundamentals of the game.
The first game with the Waukegan Reserves gave Coach Reed a chance to
"size up" his material, and place each man where he could perform best. The score of
this game was 19 to 0 in favor of Antioch.
Barrington proved to be much easier than expected, even though they did
outweigh the local boys. The resulting score was 33 to 0, in our favor. This was
the first conference game of the year.
Revenge was had against Warren, when, in our next conference game, we
defeated them 18 to 0.
Coach Watson, formerly of Antioch, now of Leyden, had a team that gave
Antioch a very tough game, but the final score, 14 to 0, showed Antioch to be superior
Who gave him a charge over the eurffa.
FOOTBALL 192 8 CC0lZff71ZLUflJ
Two practise games, one with Waulcegan Reserves and the other with the
Kenosha Vocational school, were taken by the local boys with scores of 18 to 0 and 28
to 0. These games did not affect the conference standing, but were merely preparatory
for our two Hnal games: one, with Arlington and one with Libertyville.
Our game with Arlington Qplayed on a muddy fieldj was somewhat a set-
back. They defeated us by a score of 7 to 0.
Winning the last game from Antioch gave Libertyville another Championship,
and they deserved it. At this game, probably the greatest crowd that ever witnessed a
game between two teams of this conference, watched two teams of practically the same
ability battling for the championship. The final score was 6 to 0 in favor of Liberty-
ville. Captain Sheehan and Steininger, playing their last game, with the help of
Monnier and Beeman, gave the opponents something to worry about. In the line,
Strametz, Murrie, Wertz and Dalziel, all seniors, gave good support to the back field.
There arc three other seniors who played in their senior year and won letters. These
were Burnette, Kufalk, and Hunter.
In 1929 Coach Reed will have a number of men with which to build a strong
team, for Cremin, Mastne, Bown, the McNeil brothers, and I-Ianke are sure to develop
into good players.
The weakest goes to the wall.
And they shall die without krz0'zuIea'gz'.
W it . , . , L . . , L ., . e , .a .
Top Row-Guy Williamson, Coach Hackett, Lawrence Williamson.
Middle Row-Robert King, Gordon Martin, Charles Holmes, Morris Bown,
James Runyard, Frank Hahn, Barrett Snyder.
Front Row-John Brogan, Homer LaPlant, Leslie Hanke, Charles Florio,
Norbert Paeini, Russell McNeil, Russell Nickerson.
The Second Team played an excellent brand of football considering their lack
of experience. The teams they played were of high caliber, especially Libertyville sec-
onds, who outweighed our team considerably.
The season started with a trip to Palatine, in which they were stacked against
the regulars. Our boys did well in holding Palatine to a score of 6 to 6.
Antioch had very little chance against Libertyville, and Waukegan Freshmen
bribed us into a water polo game in which they out-swam us by a 6 to 0 score. This We
revenged a Week later by trimming them on our dry field very decisively, 18 to 0.
With our practise gained in the aquatic art at Waukegan, Cremin, on an in-
tercepted pass, circled Arlington Heights, right end, through a sea of mud in the last
half minute of play for the score which gave his team victory.
We expect great things next fall from this year's seconds, when they are mem-
bers of Antioch's hghting Firsts and November will Find us leading the Conference.
Antioch .,,.,......... 6 Palatine Firsts .......... 6
Antioch . O Libertyville ..., , , .18
Antioch . . . O Libertyville ....,. . . .12
Antioch , . . 0 Waukegan Firsts ..,,... . 6
Antioch . . . .13 Waukegan Freshman ..,. 0
Antioch . , . . 6 Arlington Heights . . . . . 0
We fb1l71flC'l' fbrozzgb the lines.
. Tl1e,iSEQv 0IAr1929Fl
rrarlr rr 4
Standing-Manager Joe Anzinger, Richert Folbrick, Roy McNeil, Morris
Bown, Howard Mastne, Arthur Dalziel, Coach G. G. Reed.
Seated-Lloyd Murrie, Dorr Cremin, Captain Charles Wertz, William
Steininger, Eugene Sheehan.
Northwest Conference Tournament
For the third time in as many years, the Antioch Basketball Team took first
honors in the Annual Northwest Conference Tournament, the finals of which were
held in Wauconda, the afternoon and evening of February 2nd,
The preliminaries held at Warren, Palatine and Lake Zurich eliminated all
but Arlington Heights and Leyden in the southern half ot the conference, and Antioch
and Libertyville in the northern half.
Antioch drew Ela for the first game, and though the boys played rather a
ragged game at times, they defeated them by a score of 23 to 16. The same evening.
Libertyville defeated Warren by one point, in a very fast game.
The next game was held the following afternoon with Leyden, the conference
leaders in the championship race. This team has L. R. Watson tformerly of Antioch!
as its coach, and it was an interesting sight to see two teams play together, when both
had at one time been coached by the same person. The entire game was hard fought.
Leyden held the lead until the last quarter, when Cremin and Sheehan started sinking
their shots, The game ended with Antioch in the lead, the score being 17 to 13.
The other game in the afternoon, between Libertyville and Arlington, resulted
in an easy victory for Arlington. They ran circles around their opponents.
In the evening, with practically all the people ot Antioch present and rooting
for victory, the Antioch boys showed the training they had received from their coach,
G. G. Reed, playing up to their topmost form, defeating Arlington without a hitch,
by a score of 32 to 12, and taking first place in the tournament,
The consolation game was a rather slow one, and Libertyville finally came
out as the winner.
The weakest goeth io fbe wall.
. . Tha1ShrQcQ!.sea s. ,.
NORTHWEST CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT fC07ZfilZ1lFdD
VVhen the final game had been played, Mr. Thompson of Warren named the
tournament team, which consisted of eight players. They were: Hornberger of Lib-
ertyville, Sheehan and Cremin of Antioch as forwards, Strid of Warren and Johnson of
Arlington as centersg Woitkewics and Bell of Leyden, and Steininger of Antioch as
guards. These boys were chosen, by officials from different schools, and it was the all-
around good work of the boys chosen, that won them a place on the team.
When these ceremonies were over, Mr. Thompson presented the first place
trophy and a new ball to Captain Wertz of Antioch, and the second place trophy to
Captain Johnson of Arlington. The third and fourth place winners received balls as
trophies. After this the tournament was officially over, but we are looking forward
to the tournament next year, and hope that the Antioch boys keep up the good work
and bring home the first place trophy for four years in succession.
When Basketball started at A. T. H. S., Coach Reed had somewhat of a hard
job developing a team when his only material seemed to be all guards. However, as
time passed, a rather knowing look began to take the place of his customary frown,
for he had not only one first team, but two teams of practically the same ability.
Many nights were spent in drilling just on fundamentals. At first it was dis-
couraging, because no one could get on to his style of offense. As this was the first
year we had ever played this style, it was not easy to get. Now we have fairly master-
ed this, and have the reputation of being the fastest passing team in the Northwest
The first game of the season was with Bensenville and we easily conquered
them by a score of 29 to 6. Some of our faults showed out plainly, but by practise, we
began to iron them out. We had a practise game with Richmond to do this and over-
whelmed them by a score of 39 to 3.
Our next conference game was with Palatine. We played this game without
one of our regulars, Sheehan, but annexed our second conference victory by a score of
11 to 21. Christmas holidays intervened, and practise was discontinued until school
was resumed. During the holidays we played the Alumni and beat them by a score
of 23 to 14. Our next game during the holidays was with Ela. Coach Reed was absent,
but the second team coach took charge, and proved a capable substitute. We won by a
score of 39 to 3.
Then came the saddest event of the whole year. We played Warren, and they
beat us by a score of 15 to 14. This was our first setback of the year, but it didn't dim
our hope for the championship. We worked harder on our offense, which was not good
enough during this game.
To prove we weren't through as title aspirants, we went down to Arlington
Heights and beat them 16 to 18. Then came what we thought to be the crucial game
of the year. Libertyville was counted as having a championship squad, but we soon
showed them by a score of 12 to 24. We next tried something which no other team had
accomplished, and that was to take on two conference teams in one night. We ac-
complished this with great ease. Coach Reed divided the squad into two teams, each
playing half a game. The scores were Wauconda 14, Antioch 39. Ela 14 and Antioch 28.
Grrrr-rr! Our next game was with our old rivals Gurnee. We were all keyed
up, but fate destined that we taste defeat. They beat us by a score of 23 to 17. Our
Terrible as an army with banners.
BASKETBALL, 1928- l 929 cC0l1fi77Zlf'dD
next game was with Wauconda, and after the final whistle had announced the close of
the game, we had beaten them by a score of 30 to S. Coach Reed sent the second five
over to Richmond, and We beat them by a score of 19 to 26.
Our next game was with Palatine, and we beat them 30 to 8. The following
night we took on one of our old rivals, Libertyville. Coach Reed pulled a Rockne
stunt, and let the second five start. They held them to a 5 to 4 advantage, and then the
regulars came out. The score ended 25 to 26, but due to a mistake in the score, the
game was resumed. After two over-time periods, the score was still tied at 30 to 30. It
was agreed to play off the tie at a later date.
Bensenville was our next team and due to strenuous training the previous
week, our boys lost by a score of 30 to 26. The next night was the final game of the
year for six seniors. The Seniors were given a good chance to show their stuff for
the last time. Our foe was Arlington Heights, and they beat us by a score of 16 to 18.
After this game we quit practise and rested up for the District Tournament.
Thursday night marked the opening of the District Tournament. Our coach
started the second five in the game with Wauconda, and right away they took the
lead. About the second quarter the regulars took the floor and proceeded to run up
the score. At the end of the third quarter they were all taken out and the second five
took the floor. We all thought we would have tournament score but were doomed to
The next night we met our old rivals, Warren. For the whole season they had
been a jinx for a stiff fight. Coach Reed pulled a Rockne stunt by letting the second
five start the game. It had not been going on more than two minutes when Gum, the
seconds' crack center, got a cannonball from the center of the floor. This gave our
boys heart and it was not long before Howdy found the hoop. The seconds were going
in great fashion when the regulars came in. At the half the seconds went back in and
played the game through. We won by a score of 32-15. Mr. Bright forecasted it to
be a victory for Antioch by the score of 30-17. We got the basket instead of Warren.
Anyway we broke the jinx and accomplished an ambition all the boys wanted. BEAT
By virtue of this victory Antioch was scheduled to play Waukegan in the
semi-finals Saturday afternoon. I think you all remember what a fight the team gave
Waukegan last year, losing in the overtime period. Cf course Antioch had a huge fol-
lowing and some great cheering followed. Another factor in our favor was that all
the crowd was for us. New Trier was the best example of supporting us. They cheered
for us all of the time. When the team took the floor they had decided to give Wau-
kegan the run of their life and sure did.
The first team started the fray as Coach Reed knew it would be a tough
game. Antioch jumped into the lead right at the start when Captain Wertz sank .1
long one from the center of the floor. A spontaneous cheering followed but Wauke-
.vtf 111, .,,,. . ..
DISTRICT TOURNAMENT fCO71ff711l0dD
gan got a free throw and the score was 2 to 1 in our favor. When Waukegan started
to work down, our defense worked perfectly. We were cutting down every pass
and getting a quick break. Then Waukegan got a long one and the quarter stood 3 in
all. Captain Wertz was the only one hitting the basket and the half time the score
was 10-10. When the team took the floor there were some new faces in the line-up.
Mastne and Bown started. For another quarter two great teams battled for supremacy.
At the end of the third quarter the score was 14-13 in our favor. Neither team at
any time held more than a two point lead. Then the final drive began. First Wauke-
gan would take the lead, then Antioch would tie it. With a minute left to play the
score 15-14 in their favor, a Waukeganite fouled our guard. Steininger made his free
throws and tied the score. Wild cheering followed and they had to play three minutes
overtime. Right off the start Paulicius got a long one and gave them a two point lead.
They held this advantage for the remaining of the time, but with 20 seconds left to
play they again fouled Bill and the referee announced that two free throws were en-
titled to him. Both these were made and second over-time period was the result. They
again took the lead and won their way into the hnals.
At evening we played Ela and beat them 30-13. Waukegan beat New Trier
27-18. By virtue of this victory they will go to the sectional meet.
Although Antioch didn't win they established themselves as the greatest team
of the tournament teams. With Gum, Cremin, Mastne, and McNeil left we have an
excellent chance to win the ditrict tournament next year.
The lightweight basketball team was somewhat handicapped this season be-
cause of the fact that most of their last year's members had been graduated to the
heavyweight team. However, after much bruising practise with the heavyweight
team, F. H. Hackett, their new coach, began to show a rather knowing smile when-
ever questioned about his boys. He also began to have signal and play practise in
private, and the results of this were that the lightweights were very nearly able to
defeat the Hrst team.
After learning the principles of the game, the seconds played Bensenville in
the first game, and left them behind, by a score of 25 to 7.
The second game was played at Palatine, and after a hard fought game on a
very slippery floor, the seconds came forth as winners by a 16 to S score.
More hard practise followed in preparation for the game with the Waukegan
Freshmen. But the boys couldn't seem to "get startedn and the Frosh defeated them
19 to 5.
Lake Zurich, playing in the conference for the first year, was easily defeated
39 to 9, and Warren also "bit the dust" by a 22 to 9 score.
Arlington proved to be a very strong team, and it was only by very hard
playing that the lights defeated them. The score was 25 to 23.
'Tis ever 60111111011 fha! 111611 are 111er1'1esz' when they are f1'077Z 001110.
The SEQ Q!s,,L?2.2.,.,.,,.
Top Row-Harold Kennedy, Coach Hackett, Kenneth Van Patten.
Middle Row-Robert Hughes, Edmond Strang, Gordon Martin, Charles Holmes,
Barrett Snyder, Robert King.
Seated-Carl Pachay, John Brogan, Leslie Hanke, Captain Morris Bown,
Norbert Pacini, Charles Florio, Leonard Krahl.
Libertyville and Wauconda were fairly easy victims-the scores being 21 to
14, and 28 to 18, respectively.
In the return game with Warren, Antioch won by a score of 21 to 15. Wau-
conda and Palatine fell before the lights by scores of 21 to 9 and 30 to 8.
Libertyville proved to be harder to beat than before, and the score was 17 to
15, in favor of the lights.
The two last games of the season were lostg the first to Bensenville, 10 to
125 and the second to Arlington, 16 to 10.
Because they have won more conference games than any other team, the
lightweights are regarded as conference champions, even though there isnit any medal
or trophy for them. Mr. Hackett is deserving of very much praise for the way in
which he handled the boys.
Next year the Antioch lights should put up a good showing, since very few
of them will be missing, and they are sure to bring credit to the Antioch High school
by their playing.
K PAGE FORTY-SEVEN
SQEUU QAM 1929
-2- 'V M L A' if - .-c.A.,v,.a,., .A.,Vc,.a,c,..
, ,,V,,, MH , ,, .... , ,, . ,, M. ,.,., . ... ,,, . ,. wa. Y ,
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Top Row-Catherine Bettger, Eleanor Mortensen, Helen Pachay, Frances Doty
Artis Toft, Leona Hennings, Patricia Kennedy, Hazel Tweed, Helen Slyster, Mary
Second Row-Grace Zeien, Marguerite Galiger, Mary Galiger, Bertha Sebora,
Martha Westlake, Lilah Hawkins, Lena Nelson, Lillian Bartlett, Helen Norman, Eliza-
beth Hughes, Helen Petersen.
Seated-Marie Smith, Fanny Westlake, Gertrude Hughes, Christine Ullman,
Miss Miller, Ruth Nixon, Irene Blair, Mary Wilkinson, Ruth Panowski.
Girls' Athletic Association
In the early part of September, a mass meeting of all the girls of Antioch
Township High school was called to form the organization which is now known as the
Girls' Athletic Association.
A committee was appointed to draw up a local constitution. After dis-
cussing pro and con, we decided to afhliate ourselves with the Illinois League of High
School Girls, Athletic Association, because of the many advantages it offered us and
our officers for the year were elected, which are the following: Christine Ullman,
president, Gertrude Hughes, vice-presidentg Ruth Nixon, secretary and treasurer, Miss
Miller, Class Advisor.
The purpose of the Girls' Athletic Association is to promote a high physical
cfliciency among the girls of the High school by fostering an interest in athletic
Each sport is governed by its own rules and regulations and by such inter-
sport legislation as shall be enacted by the Executive and Advisory Boards.
A head of each sport was appointed.
' The Illinois league does not permit girls to participate in inter-scholastic ath-
letics, except in golf and tennis so we confine ourselves to an intra-mural class com-
Izf Makes or Mars Us
T e A OIA192
petitive program. We chose soccer as our fall sport. Basketball claims its due place
during the winter months.
Freshmen 17 vs. Juniors 23
Sophomores S vs. Seniors 35
Juniors 11 vs. Seniors I 3
Judgment in awarding positions on class teams is based on: Health, Scholar-
ship, Spirit, and Technical Skill. A girl must be scholasrically eligible to win points.
No girl is able to become a member of a squad or team unless she has passing grades in
all subjects but one for the preceding quarter.
During the spring, we devote our time to volley ball, baseball, and track as
Points are determined for the winning of emblems by the point system of
the Illinois League.
Felt emblems are awarded by the Executive department of the local associa-
tion to members who have won 600 and 1200 points respectivelyg 1600 points entitle
a member to the State League Award and 2000 points to the State League Emblem.
Besides scholastic eligibility and sportsmanship requirements to obtain any re-
ward include keeping eight consecutive weeks of training, a heart exam and passing of.
the Bancroft Posture Test. Activities are divided into two groupsg organized, which
are under the direct supervision of the instructor, and unorganizecl, which are carried
on by the individual student and not under direct supervision.
A banquet was held in the school cafeteria Monday, April the 2Znd.
Miss Miller presided. Decorations were carried out in the school colors-cardinal and
grey-which the Association adopted as its colors. The candle lighting ceremony was
performed and members of each class responded in toasts symbolic of the light of the
fire, which represents the co-operation and service each member of the G. A. A. will
give to support the organization for the coming year.
Your hearts are mighty, your skins are whole.
"A PAGE FORTY-NINE
Tluiflshglj OIAM 19
ATHLETIC CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP
Basketball season ,.,,...,.,...,.......... 1925-263 1926-27
Basketball Tournament . . . . . 19273 19285 1929
Football season .1.. ..,,.,.,,,,, 1 926
Baseball season ,.. ,., 19265 19273 1928
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Top Row-Catherine Bettger, Christine Ullman, Dorothy Hughes.
Third Row-Martha Westlake, Frances Dougwell, Elizabeth Gaston, Bernice
Dougwell, Leona Hennings.
Second Row-Ethel McGuire, Margaret Wilkinson, Louise Sorenson, Dorothy
Runyaird, Ruth Nixon, Vera Bown.
Seated-Esther Barthel, Ruth McCorkle, Esther Stearns, Miss Rice, Mrs.
Mann, Louise Simons, Patricia Kennedy, Bertha Sebora.
Girls' Glee Club
OFFICERS or THE CLUB:
President , , .... ...,,.......,....,... , . Louise Simons
Vice-president ,,.., . , Esflacr Simms
Secretary-Treasurer . . . , Rzztfa Mc'Corfdc'
When school assembled in September only a few of the old members returned.
At Miss Rice's first call for more voices, about thirty girls answered. From these,
Miss Rice picked about twenty voices.
These girls have been very enthusiastic, have worked hard, a great deal. Pre-
vious to this year, the girls practised only twice a week. Then, to prove that they
were anxious to learn more about music, they voted to add another practise night to
The girls have adopted pins this year. On May 17, the Girls' Glee Club
journeyed to Bensenville to partake in the Spring Festival, which was the combination
of the seven conference schools' musical sections.
Much credit should be given to Miss Rice for the success these girls have
Full of zmprenierlitafea' mirth.
Top Row-Harold Hoffman, Arthur Hunter, Richard Martin, Lloyd Wetzol,
Lloyd Atwell, Ralph McGuire.
Second RowHRobert Dickson, Robert King, Elmer Baethke, Charles Cermak,
Kenneth Denman, John Brogan, Leonard Krahl.
Seated-Arthur Dalziel, Mrs, Mann, Gordon Martin, Miss Rice, Howard Mastne.
Boys' Glee Club
OP'I4'ICERS OI4' Tl'1E CLLTBI
President ,.., ...,.,.......,..,..,.. , . . Gordon Martin
Vice-president , i , . . Arthur Dalziel
Secretary-Treasurer , , . , . . . Howard Masflfc'
The Boys' Glee Club is one of the oldest organizations of the school. ln
September of this year, the old members of the club again assembled under the direction
of Miss Rice.
As before, the boys were few in number until Miss Rice called the boys to-
gether for a try out, and found boys who came up to all the requirements.
With Miss Riceis patience and integrity, combined with the boys' willing-
ness to learn, we have developed voices that are really outstanding.
They purchased pins to represent this Club.
The boys represented the A. T. H. S. at the Musical Festival held at Bensen-
ville, May 20, they combined with the Boys' Glee Clubs of all the schools in the Con-
ference, and it was truly an inspiration.
Much credit should be given to Miss Rice for the success of this organization.
XVe hope that the boys will do as well next year.
All ffmf we ask is but fl jmfimt car.
PAGE Ifll-'T Y-TXVO
Top Row-Lewis Beeman, Richard Martin, Clayton O'Haver, Lloyd Wetzel,
Francis Walsh, Charles Cermak, Delmar Beeman.
Third Row-Margaret Wilkinson, Elizabeth Gaston, Mildred Robinson, Fanny
Westlake, Stella Sheehan, Ethel McGuire, Frances Dougwell, Leona Hennings, Ber-
nice Dougwell, Elizabeth Barthel, Marcella Holmes, Dorothy Runyard, Esther Grulich,
Louise Sorenson, Lillian Bartlett, Ruth Nixon, Helen Norman, Vera Bown, Gertrude
Hughes, Ruth McCorkle, Dorothy Hughes, Corrine Mooney, Christine Ullman,
Second Row Seated-Gordon Martin, John Brogan, Martha Westlake, Louise
Simons, Esther Stearns, Miss Rice, Mrs. Mann, Esther Barthel, Patricia Kennedy,
Bertha Sebora, Howard Mastne, Robert Dickson.
First Row Seated-Gracia Laseo, Ralph McGuire, Harold Hoffman. Arthur
Hunter, Lloyd Atwell, Elmer Baethke, Kenneth Denman, Robert King, Leonard Kralil.
The organization of the Chorus is one of the oldest organizations of the
school. The members of this club are trained so that they will develop better and
stronger voices, so that there will be material for the Glee clubs the following year.
This organization is combination of both boys and girls.
The Chorus, together with the Boys' and Girls' Clee Clubs, sang the Hallelu-
jah Chorus from the Great "Messiah,', at the Christmas program. They have also ap-
peared at many other public performances.
On May 20, this organization went to Bensenville, to partake in the Musical
Festival. We are glad to say that they made a good showing.
Much credit is due Miss Rice for the success and progress this organization
has made this year.
Lvl' ffay words bc' few.
T PAGE FIFTY-THREE
.a ii ThaflS1'5QLJ 0161?
"Sailor Maidsn was a musical comedy presented by the combined Chorus and
The part of Frances Marie, who was celebrating her eighteenth birthday,
was taken by Louise Simons. Louise, with her delightful voice and way of acting,
pleased the audience immensely.
Cyrus Templeton, father of Frances Marie, was taken by Herbert Gahn, who
took his part well.
Edward Dover, an old friend and playmate sweetheart of Frances Marie,
whom she had not seen for eight years, was to pilot the new yacht on its first voyage
across the bay. This part was filled by the competent Delmar Beeman. When Edward
arrived, he was mistaken for the caterer, and because of his interest in Jeanette, Amelia
Bernolfo, he did not reveal his true identity.
When David Kern, Lewis Beeman, appeared on the scene, and he was in turn
mistaken by Frances Marie, as Edward, whom she had not seen for so long. David was
to bring a message from the caterer but he himself was a pilot.
After much explaining, Edward got David to assume his name and pilot the
When David learned that Frances Marie's engagement to Edward Dover was
to be announced soon, he revealed his true identity, likewise Edward had to do the
same. This was a great shock to Frances Marie and her friends.
After much explaining the young men cleared themselves and won the girls
with their fathers' blessings.
Captain Dover, played by Edwin Kappleg Esther Stearns as Olga, the Swedish
maid, and the Sailor Maids and Life Guards all helped to give the audience many laughs.
Much credit is due Miss Rice for the success of this Operetta.
We labor and have 110 rest.
Top Row-Robert King, Charles Cermak, Gordon Martin, Lloyd Murrie, John
Third Row-Robert Dickson, Elsie Dunford, Elmer Baethke, Lloyd Atwell,
Louise Simons, Mildred Robinson, Olive Hansen, John Brogan, Ward Edwards.
Second Row-George Dunford, Harry Steffenburg, Raymond Burnette, Russell
McNeil, Morris Bown, Richard Martin, Fred Griffin, Norbert Pacini.
Seated-Lena Nelson, Vera Bown, Mary Galiger, Marguerite Galiger, Mr. Pct-
erson, Esther Anderson, Clara Chistensen, Lillian Wells, Hazel Tweed.
The Senior Orchestra consists of twenty-two pieces, including l0 violins, 2
cellos, 3 clarinets, 2 trumpets, 1 trombone, 2 saxophones, piano, and drums.
The first three months, the orchestra completed two collections, consisting of
standard marches, Waltzes, overtures, schotrishes, serenades, etc. At the end of this
period, they began studying almost entirely classical music. Some of the pieces that
they have played are: Barcarole by Offenbach, Anvil Chorus, from Il Trovatore, by
Verdig Angels' Serenade by Bragag A Hunting Scene by Bucalossi, Cavalleria Rusticana
by Mascagnig Melody of Love by Englemanng Melody in F by Rubinstein, Overture
Poet and Peasant by Suppeg Schubert's Serenade by F. Schubert, Spring Song
by Mendelssohn, Overture William Tell, by Rossini, and Traumerei by Schumann.
All members of the Senior Orchestra are vitally interested in, and enjoy playing,
classical music. This orchestra has played at many public performances.
Music washes away from Hoc soul fb? dns! of awry day life.
unior Orchestra W
Every orchestra will come to a speedy death, if it is not replenished by new
material. Consequently, a Junior Orchestra was thought to be the most efficient
method of training amateur musicians with little or no experience. Our Junior Or-
chestra had never played together in a group until this year, and most of the members
had played their instruments but a very short time, and many of them not at all. With
a very hard effort, and a spirit of co-operation that was outstanding, the orchestra was
soon able to do justice to such pieces as: The Siren March, Waltz Over the Waves,
Liberty Stone March, In The Starlight Caprice, Waltz Dearest, Bridal Roses, Flower
Song, American Liberty March, and many others. Before the year was over they had
also completed several pieces of classical music, such as Melody in F, by Rubinstein,
Schubertis Serenade, Humoresque by Anton Dvorak, and others. Without a doubt, by
the beginning of next year, they will be a vital agency in the growth of the Senior
Orchestra and another Junior Orchestra will take its place.
Much credit is due to Mr. Petersen for the success in both of these orchestras.
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Top Row--Harry Steffenburg, John Brogan, Guy Williamson, Lawrence
Williamson, Robert King.
Third Row-Eleanor Mortensen, Ruth Nixon, Olive Hansen, Gertrude Hughes,
Fannie Westlake, Lillian Bartlett, Bertha Sebora, Frances Doty, Helen Slyster, Cor-
rine Mooney, Ethel McGuire, Grace Zeien.
Second Row-Marion Cook, Marie Simith, Mary Galiger, Leona Hennings,
Mildred Robinson, Louise Simons, Helen Simonsen, Lloyd VVetzel, Ruth Perry, Lena
Nelson, Artis Toft, Lillian Wells, Helen Norman, Leonard Krahl.
Seated-Catherine Bettger, Ruth Panowski, Mary Wilkinson, Dorothy Hughes,
Martha Westlake, Richard Martin, Miss Smith, Lilah Hawkins, Helen Pachay, Robert
Dickson, Mary Anderson, Hazel Tweed, Vera Bown.
Consul Primus . . . . . Martha W6'SfIdk8
Consul Secundus . . . . . Lilah Hawkins
Scriba ......... . . Robert Dickson
Questor . , , , . Helm Pacbay
The Latin League was again reorganized by Miss Smith, the Latin instructor,
who has great interest in her pupils. Only those who are taking Latin are eligible for
The Latin students had high ideals this year. Their aim was to accomplish
and do something which would be of interest to everyone.
They translated a simple play, "Ex Maref, with a view to presenting it at a
public entertainment, but as their time was short, they were unable to present it.
The Latin League has about 28 dollars in the treasury.
The secret fo success is corzslaucy fo purpose.
Top Row-Grace Nelson, Beatrice Hawkins, Amelia Hladovec, Irene Blair,
Middle Row-Elizabeth Gaston, Virginia Murphy, Helen Woolner, Marion
Cook, Esther Grulich, Hazel Sheehan, Frances Griffin, Rose Pedersen, Dorothy Runyard.
Front Row-Pearl Mattes, Margaret Wilkinson, Elizabeth Anzinger, Mar-
guerite Galiger, Minnie Ruchewski, Virginia Curtis, Elizabeth Barthel, Helen Buchert,
Esther Anderson, Mary Luzer.
Front Row Seated-Alma Grulich, Helen Burnett, Irene Walsh, Helen Pedersen
Mrs. Richey, Margaret McCormack, Clara Christensen, Olive Message, Marjorie Mc-
Home Economics Club
President ,,,.,, ,,... I rerze Walsh
Vice-president . , , . . . Helen Pedersen
Secretary ..,. ..,. C Zara Ch1'iSf6'7'Z5L'11
Treasurer . . , , . Margaret McCormack
Advisor ....., .,..,,.. . . .,..,., Mrs. Richey
The Home Economics Club was organized in 1921, and has been carried on
for the past two years by Mrs. Richey, our present Home Economics instructor.
All girls who are taking the Home Economics Course, are eligible for mem-
The Club has secured sufficient money to furnish the Dining Room, Fitting
Room, and Ladies' and Menis Rest Rooms, Curtains for the Clothing Room and also
other articles for the Home Economics Department.
Early in the fall, the Club elected Clara Christensen as a delegate to the con-
vention of Vocational Home Economies Education which was held at Macomb Octo-
ber 4th and Sth. Margaret McCormack was elected secretary of the State, Home
We labor and have 110 resi.
Top Row-Clara Haling, Bernice Dougwell, Arthur Dalziel, Clarence Kufalk, Llovd
Murrie, Frances Dougwell, Mary Anderson, Esther Grulich. i
Third Row-Laura Winship, Hazel Tweed, Christine Ullman, Mary Galiger, Marcella
Holmes, Marion Borman, Marguerite Kufalk, Elizabeth Barthel, Esther Stearns,
Martha Westlake, Stella Sheehan, Marie Shedek, Ruth Perry, Louise Sorenson,
Helen Simonsen, Esther Winship, Lilah Hawkins, Elsie Dunford, Lena Nelson,
Esther Anderson, Mildred Robinson, Leona Hennings.
Second Row-Ruth McCorkle, Fanny Westlake, Pauline Shedek, Howard Mastne
Patricia Kennedy, Bertha Sebora, Miss Talling, Esther Barthel, Irene Walsh,
Richert Folbrick, Elizabeth Hughes, Vera Bown, Frances Griffin.
First Row Seated-Gordon Martin, Harold Kennedy, Raymond Burnett, Kenneth Van
Patten, Edmond Strang, Charles Ullman, John Dupre.
President .. .. Esfbcr Bartfavl Treasurer ,. .. Irene' Walsh
Secretary ,.,,,. ,. Bc'1'ffJa 8060111 Advisor .. ,,... Gladys Tallizzg
The Commercial Club was organized during the school year of 1927-1928.
It consists of all pupils enrolled in Bookkeeping, Shorthand, and Typing Classes.
The club holds its meetings regularly every two weeks. Each student is
awarded ten merits, each six weeks. If they write up anything for the Bit O' Pep, a
paper which is put out by the Club, five merits are given. One merit is given for each
night they sell candyg one merit for every hour they work on the Bit O' Pepg and one
merit for every meeting they attend. If they are asked to write up anything for the
paper and fail to do so, they get a "dn merit and have to have three merits to make this
6 Last year the club purchased an adding machine and have finished paying for
it. A short time ago they purchased a new mimeograph.
The first part of March the club held a program which consisted of the Me-
Elroy Saxophone Quintet.
They are planning to have several speakers to appear before the club to give
them inspiration and information.
In order to secure money for the Club they are selling candy every night
If nzaffers noi bow long you live buf bow zvcll.
T PAGE FIFTY-NINE
,QQ 5192 AAL ,
l . . ,.A W...
Top Rows-Gordon Martin, Leslie Hanke, Robert Hughes, William Yopp, Jack Neahous,
Kenneth Denman, William Neilson, Harry Johnson, Lewis Galiger, Lloyd
Atwell, Carl Pachay, Norman Barthel, Ward Edwards, George Dunford.
Second Row-Frank Turk, Vern Barnstable, Arthur Hunter, Clarence Kufalk, Charles
Holmes, Morris Bown, Roy McNeil, Dorr Cremin, James Runyard, Frank Hahn,
Wilbur Mack, Ralph McGuire.
First Row-Allen Hanke, Russell McNeil, Fred Griffin, Jasper McCormack, Harold
Kennedy, Mr. Kutil, Howard Mastne, Homer Edwa1'ds, Lloyd Barnstable,
Vernon Webb, Charles Florio, Harold Sheen.
The Ag Club
For the school year 1928-1929, we have the following officers:
President ..,..,,,. ..,,.........,,..... I asper McCormack
Vice-president . . . , , Howard Mastne
Secretary . . . , , . Horner Edwards
Treasurer ,..,.... ,..,.,..... . . , Harold Kennedy
Our club motto is: "It is up to us."
We are better off financially than any other High School organization.
We have affiliated ourselves with the F. F. A. fFuture Farmers of Americaj
We have received a copy of the National constitution, as our state is not yet
This is a nation wide organization of boys in U. S. enrolled in Vocational
Agriculture under the provisions of the Smith-Hughes Act.
There are two boys picked each year for a 4-H Club tour. Last June, two
of our agriculture students, Morris Bown and Gordon Martin, represented Lake County
at this tour. As such representatives are usually sent because of certain abilities, they
surely had a right to feel proud of being chosen.
Every year, about twelve or fourteen of our Ag boys go to Urbana, Illinois,
He who has plefziy of pepper will pepper bis cabbage.
hagSEIQLJOIAi19 . .
to compete in the state grain and live stock Judging Contest. This takes place about
the twentieth of June.
Last year our grain judging team, consisting of Jasper McCormack and
Harold Kennedy, took fifth place in the state. There were one hundred and ten schools
competing. Out of these two hundred and twenty boys who judged grain, Harold
Kennedy was the state champion. The silver loving cup is held by him for one year,
and then returned to the fraternity that gave it. The cup is one of the greatest ude-
posits" the Ag club has ever placed in the trophy room of our high school. Last August
Clarence Kufalk and Lewis Galiger received a trip to the Boys, State Fair school. All
necessary expenses were paid by the county. The Boys' State Fair school was composed
of two hundred boys, a certain number from each county in the state. Here we heard
some of Illinois' greatest men lecture on Agricultural subjects. Other men, who made
speeches were: F. N. Blair, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, and Mr. Hannah,
a recent inspector of our high school. 'We had military drill twice a day, saw the fair
every afternoon, and heard inspiring speeches in the forenoon. Taking all things into
consideration, we learned quite a great deal, besides having an exceedingly good time.
Uur local 4-H club had their tents pitched with the rest last year when they attended
the Central States Exposition at Aurora.
There were seven boys there from our local clubs, six high school boys, and a
boy from Allendale Farm. Their duty was to look after the two truck loads of live
stock that our local clubs were exhibiting.
Besides this, they had some rather stirring times, with "Cowboy,' McNeil,
Dorr Cremin, Homer Edwards, Ward Edwards, Lloyd Atwell and Gordon Martin.
Julius Richmond took care of the live stock sent down there by Allendale Farm.
Last fall, on November 2, 1928, the Ag club sponsored a Poultry feeding. A
large number of our local poultry men attended. At Aurora last August, our Ag
department had an exhibit. It placed sixth. Twenty schools competed. Our Ag club
had an exhibit at the Antioch Fall Festival, and one at the Pageant of Progress held in
Waukegan. At Waukegan our exhibit placed second, being beaten by the exhibit of
the Warren Ag department. The fifth annual Antioch-Lake Villa Poultry exhibition
was held at the Klein building last December. The Antioch-Lake Villa Poultry As-
sociation is one of the best, regarding the protection from thieves that it affords, of
smaller organizations of this kind. This organization received its start by the untiring
work of its organizer, Mr. C. L. Kutil. Their first show was held in 1924. Progress is
being made at a very rapid rate. Regardless of this, for both quantity and quality of
'birds shown, the last was by far the best,
At the sectional judging contest last December, Antioch was very successful,
placing first in Poultry, third in grain, and fourth in corn. Howard Mastne tied for
first in poultry judging, but received second ribbon at the flip of the coin. Although
he was unlucky this time, this does not change our view of his ability in the least.
But better luck next time.
The Lake County Farmers' Institute was held at the A. T. H. S. auditorium
February 7. The attendance was approximately SOO. Une of the speakers was Frank
I. Mann, the soil fertility editor of the Prairie Farmer.
Homer Edwards entered the mid-west project story contest, placing third
in the entire contest, and first in the state. His prize was a fifteen dollar pen and
pencil set, besides receiving the Chicago Daily Drover s Journal for six months free
charge. On February 8, 1929, he broadcasted his talk over XV. L. S. as a part of Sw-nt
X Company's program. We surely felt proud of .Homer when we heard his voice
ing a report of what was considered the best project in the state that had entered tn-s
Socieiy is IIOZU om' polisfaen' frm1'v
contest. He took in approximately nine hundred dollars, of this over three hundred
dollars was clear pront.
One of the big events every spring is the Horseshoe Pitching Tournament.
The final games usually take place about the last of May. Last year, there were ap-
proximately twenty teams competing, two men to a team. Harold Kennedy and How-
ard Mastne were the winners of last yearis tournament. They each received a medal.
These medals were bought by the Ag club. The game schedules are made out by Mr.
Every year the Ag club spends approximately twenty-five dollars in introduc-
ing new crops or bettering the community in some way. This year it is sponsoring a
home-beautification contest. There are six hundred and sixty-eight plants being dis-
tributed among the Ag club members. This costs the club thirty-six dollars. Our aim
is to better our community, by having well-arranged flower-beds in our front yards,
and high-profit crops in our fields. A carload of Rock Phosphate has been shipped into
Antioch, and at present, QMarch 16D , is being distributed to those who ordered it. The
order was placed through the Ag club.
Since September 1, 1928, the Ag club has handled farm products and fertiliz-
ers in forty-six different amounts. The smallest amount we handled, in regard to its
value, was worth twenty-one cents, the largest, S430.60. The total value of these
products, handled through the Ag club, was S1,015.21.
Kindness in W077'lCI1, not their beazzfrozzs looks, shall win my low.
f PAGE SIXTY-THREE
Tbfifl ,U Q Ai Q29
Entered from St. Mary's High School at Chicago.
Entered from Warren Township High School.
Our pas! has gone into loisfory.
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Hawaii is an island in Africa.
Gobi is a noted explorer.
The Dead Sea is the wealthiest piece of property to be found.
In 1882 Roosevelt became a state of legislature.
In 1902 he became vise-president.
Frederick of Prussia was aloud to keep Silesia.
The English and French in America took sides with their respected countries.
A pheasant dug up a statue in Cyprus.
Lady Astor is a flower
Cyprus is a kind of tree.
Earrings are worn over the ears.
Lady Astor is a noted flyer and had made many records.
The Italian government is giving ade to the people.
Lima is an animal in Peru.
Gravitation is the pull on earthly bodies.
An amphibian is a prehistoric animal.
fliinstein to date.j
"Gravitation is the force of the earth that pulls down and it is caused by electricity
and they are now trying to go without itf'
New Port News is a newspaper published at Newport.
Tito Schipa is a little Chinese boy, the son of the Chinese Ambassador to U. S.
Tito Schipa is a notorious singer.
Columbus discovered America but he didn't know 'till after he died.
Moses was a famous Greek writer.
A Buttress is a place where butter is kept.
Definitions from a school dictionary:
School-A place where people from the age of 13 to 18 are entertained six and one-
half hours a day.
Desk-Place put in school for pupils to carve their name and monograms.
Dictionary-A large book used to decorate one corner of the room.
Laugh and the world lfzzzgbs 'wifb you.
Senior English Class:
Miss Rice dictating spelling words-
Art Hunter: '!What is witches, plural or possessive?"
Freshie: "Say why have you got your socks on wrong side out?"
Senior: "My feet got hot so I turned the hose on 'em.',
"Do you know the difference between life and love?',
"No, what is itu
"Life is just one darn thing after the other, love is two darn things after each otherfl
Scene-Charles wanders about the room.
Miss Talling: "Say Charles, sit down and get to work, you're not up to date."
Charles U.: "Well, I am, but not in bookkeepingf'
Miss Rice: l'Lloyd, are you chewing gum?"
Miss Rice: 'QThen why are you making those movements with your mouth?"
Lloyd: "Oh, I have sore teeth and they must have exercise."
Mr. Bright: "One way of storing eggs through the winter months is by packing them
in oats. How does this help to keep the eggs?"
Lloyd: "I donyt understand that, because when you pack pears in oats they get ripef'
Fresh: "An owl's a funny looking thing isn't it?"
Man: "Yeah, they look so human."
Red: "Your face would make a clock stop."
Lou: "And yours would make one run."
Miss Smith: "In what battle was General Custer killed?"
Clarence K. "His last one."
Miss Smith: "Policemen are always people who can hardly read or write. Better educat-
ed men always get higher positions."
Homer L. P.: "That's why they hire Irishmenf'
I-Iigh School Graduate: "Will you pay me what I'm worth?"
Employer: "I'l1 do a little better than that, I'll pay you a small salary to start."
Rudy: "Coach, I can't get my locker shut.
Coach Reed: "Take your shoes out.',
Englishman: QDisdainfullyj "Your old flag reminds me of a peppermint stickf'
American: "Well, I notice that you Englishmen canit lick it.',
Economics Class- U
Mr. Bright: "What is wealth? Is the beauty of a young lady wealth?
Bill: "Yes, it costs money to put it on.',
Student: "Why didn't you come to see the whole of the Senior Play?"
Roommate: "Program said, act three same as act one.',
Would that ye could bear with me in a little foolishness'
Good pasture makes fai slaeejz.
, Tl1q,:gSEQyO A:
Son: "Say Dad, do you remember the time you told me you were expelled from High
Son: "Well, isn't it funny how history repeats itself?"
Discussing Christmas vacation-
Mr. Hackett: 'tOh, let,s start school on Thursday instead of having a two week's vaca-
tion. I do get so tired of hanging around the housef,
Mr. Bright: "That's because you're so ambitious."
Miss Smith: UNO, that's because he's marriedf'
Miss Miller: "What did the early Puritans believe about life after deathf,
Charles U.: "They believed in internal damnation."
Barty: "After selling merchandise, where do Vou put it, on the debit or credit side?"
Bertie: "You put it on the truck." I
Miss Rice: "What is the meaning of elocution, Richert?"
Richert: "It,s the way people are put to death in some states."
Mr. Peterson: 'tWhat is a royal coffer?,'
Lillian W.: "A king with a cold."
Teacher: "Did you study your English last night, Fannie?"
Fannie: 'KYes, an hour and a half."
Teacher: "Well next time take your book with you, you left it on my desk overnight."
Miss Rice: "I have no Hunks to speak of."
Miss Smith: "I don't speak of mine either."
Miss Miller: "I had to stay up till 12 o'clock last night to get those reports out."
Leonard Qungratefulj: "Huh,! First time you ever had 'em out on time."
Girls: "What are you going to run, Bill, a mile or two miles?,'
Bill: "Tell you when I come around the track againf'
Red: "A donkey was tied to a rope 6 feet long and was 18 feet from a bundle of hay.
How did he get to it?"
Dick: "Oh, Iive heard that before. You want me to say, 'I give upf and then you will
say, 'So did the other donkeyf "
Red: "Not at allf,
Dick: "Then how did he do it?"
Red: "Just walked over and ate it---the other end of the rope wasn't tied."
Miss Smith fIn American History class, discussing Chesterfield, Englandj: "NWhere is
Homer: "I don't knowf,
Miss Smith: "Well, what people name their children Chester?H
Homer: "The Gumpsf'
Miss Smith: "What age seems hardest to study?',
Vera: "The stone age."
"What system do you use in typewriting?"
'cHunt and Punch system."
Frosh: "Why is everyone carrying his books to class today? I never saw them do than
Soph: "They're having exams today."
You may think that jokes are quite easy to getg
That's because jokes you have hunted never.
Believe me, joke hunting is not any joke
But a pretty blamed serious matter.
Miss Smith: "One pupil in this class made 33 on the first test, 34 on the second one
and 35 on the third-now how can he expect to pass?"
Homer: "Well it shows he's improving."
Mr. Reed fln Physics Classy: "Everything is electricity even you and I-N
Sheehan: "Maybe that's why we do so many shocking things."
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5' Ark Studios
far Real, W lrolesome Entertainment tl
rio CH CPALACE
One mile south of Antioch on State Highway No. 21
W lrere Young and Ola' lp
We aim to please lovers of dancing by furnishing the best of
orchestras to be had-and we want to please those who seek an
evening of entertainment by watching the best available
amateur talent in boxing.
The Palace has gainea' a rellnitaiioii for the various kinds of
entertainments-a reputation that is
unsiirllmsscvl in Lake county.
DANCING EVERY SATURDAY AND SUNDAY NIGHT
BOXING EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
Season '5 Opening fur N iglrtly Dancing
f UNE 29
Corning! Coming! Coming!
A Victor Recording Orchestra
Bowling and Billiards Open at all times
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Telephone Brunswick 1122
R. S. WINSHIP Sz CGMPANY
2449 North Western Ave.
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- ESTABLISHED 1871
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MAUDE E. SABIN
Dry Goods, Ladies' FZl1'71iSbj77gS
and Fancy Goods
Phone 127-W Antioch, Ill
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QUALITY MEAT MARKET
The Best Meats at all Times
O. W. KETTELHUT
STATE BANK CDF ANTIOCI-I
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' 140 1! X'
HIRTY-FIVE YEARS of
experience in the handling
of country banking busi-
ness, a special training and
knowledge of the live stock in-
A olustry and agricultural condi-
Capital ana' Surplus
or ooo.oo -,
SAFETY 5, A SERV--.E
I 0 O 10 0 Y
CGNIPLETE BANKING SERVICE
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PHONE Us FOR QUALITY
Lumber ana' Builcfing .Material
W A UKEGAN KOPPERS COKE
H R. Adams Lumber Co.
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H. P. LOWRY
s Plumbing and Heating
and Gas Water
: Antioch Phone 5 Z
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E. Sfreldon Garage
5 : Sales and Service
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E Phones 280 and 155J-2
E Chicago Papei 5
s Loon Lake Store
: Grocery ana' Market Bakery Goods
: Sofi Drinks . Iee Cream Sodas
: Candies, Cigars and Tobaeeo
5 Meals Ser ved
Filling station Antioch Ill.
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PAGE SEVENTY FOUR
- ACCESSORIES, STORAGE
: Phone 100
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Sud: Gooa' Sandwzkbes
Right Now Service
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' I If you flozft know Oifo 2
Kmg Drug Store W WW to
The Drug Store "Unique"
OTTO S. KLASS
Ozzfjqffcr fo nzwn and boys :
5 E-I HIIIII HH IIII :lnnlumnllfllllllnllllull . jg!
Road Stand Accessories ry -'---f-'--- -f-----' E1
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- 2 WILLIAM KEULMAN
Telephone 22 Farmers' Line : , jeweler E
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Al B. Weimers
And any kind of
- PHONE 174-W
Phone 99 Lake Street
C. A. Powles
Swiffs Prcfmizzm Hams,
Bacon and Lord
mn11111111111111111111111111 111111111111111111111111111111111111 11111111E H
SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE
A nice place to eat
Bakery goods always fresh
PHONES 32 and 233
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E Telephone Antioch 260 Box 424
ACKERMAN AND SHUNNESON
Estimates Cheerfully Given
Q Antioch, Illinois
El 1111111111111111111111111111111111111 11111111111
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Sjnccizzlizizzg in Rcfsorf Propmffifs
Robert C. Abt
Real Estate Investments
"I11s1zr'a11cc in all ifx Bmfzc'fJ:'x.'
Ei 1,1r1r11111 1111 11111111111111111111 1111 1111111 E
Capital ana' Surpluy
'Service W ith a Smile
CPl7one Qlntioclv 19411
nnnnnnunumumllllllll IIIIIIIIIIVQ IEI""""""l" Illllllllll
Reeves' 2 Z
Store R R
EVERYBODY E Q
WELCQME 5, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,
3 Q -'---------'--------------'-----'----------------'-----------'-f--------'---
: C. E. SHULTIS sz SON
5 "A Good Store in zz Good Town'
S. H. Reeves E . Ant' h + Ill' '
I3 ------'-----'-'---"--'--"--"-'-""-"""'--------'------'- Lg! EI: -----'-------'- ---------- I3
S T'EI HT
CBuy Your ew Forcl -
oft Home Of Goocl Service
S! J i
We have been selling Fords for a great many years and have installed every :
modern facility for giving you good service. Our mechanics have been -
specially trained to service the new Ford car. Our new precision service equip-
ment duplicates factory manufacturing methods. You will find that it pays
to buy your car at the home of good service.
F. O. B. PRICES
Roadster S450 Phaeton S460 Tudor Sedan S525
Business Coupe 39525 Coupe S550
Sport Coupe With Rumble Seat S550
Fordor Sedan S625
cf4rztioel7 Sales ana' Service Garage
Antioch, Illinois Telephone II :
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Q E A Word of renieinbrance 5
' ' Adds joy to the day, 5
Highways 'W HQPIUJ Ways And GREETING CARDS ren ir s
Wbc'11 you use
Sinclair Gas and Oils
PHONE 12 3 -R
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ln such a nice wayg
Just choose from our stock
And you won't find it hard:
For every occasion
VVe have the right card.
WEBBlS RACKET STORE
"Giff, Book ami' Toy Cezzferl'
Antizzch, lllinois E
FAXWCETTS TAILOR SHOP
In the Brogan Building
on Main Street
ls prepared to do your dry clean-
ing, pressing, dyeing, alterations,
All old and new customers are :
solicited to bring their work here. Q
Suits made to measure
T. A. FAWCETT
Antioclrs Reliable Tailor 5
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Cozzzpliuzelzfs of - -
Wisconsin Butter Sales
W. H. REGAN, Prop. ON DISPLAY
phone 193 Antioch Illinois
E Antioch Illinois g Phone 56
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E Telephone Antioch 276 E E If N071 410117 f'U70W
n - DEPNER'S BAKERY
Lake View Grocery AND RESTAURANT
E You ought fo.
Charles Tbormv, Prop.
E FANCY GROCERIES AND IVIEATS
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Gasoline and Oils
5 F '1 . '
Grass Lake, IH. 2 Ormel y T Someluues
5 : Antioch 246
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PHONE ANTIOCH 17 ACCESSORIES E
"The Garage of Immediate Service"
' e 1519 -
A. MAPLETHORPE ANTIOCI-I. ILLINOIS Q
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"PRINTING IS THE INSEPARABLE COMPANION OF ACHIEVEMENTII E
The eAntzocb GINQW5
The Lake Country,s Favorite Home Newspaper
for Nearly Half a Century.
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS EQUIPPED TO SERVE
QTl9is annual printed and bound complete by The Alzfiorla Nezvsj E
A new one added to the
Chain O' Lakes
See it at Incfzkzn Point
on Fox Lake
Charles W. Ackerman
El ,,,,,,, ..m--m--.EI
TO THE SENIORS 5
May we congratulate you upon entering the importance of commence-
ment. May your future not only be filled with success and happiness, but also
may we be forever proud of you as our future good men and women.
To the Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen
May you go gloriously through school as your superiors, the Seniors,
To the Faculty
We wish that which is more precious than anything on earth-your
MR. AND MRS. JOHN C. NIXON
LESTER NIXON .
HTH? VSEQU Q!3SiF2Z
.f 1-nw, SLQJOIA 1929 ,I N. '
M57 XR . br'
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, 67 xl 1 ..,, Q ..
This Annual Printed and Bound Compleie
by The Antioch News, Antioch, Iliinois.
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