Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL)

 - Class of 1935

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Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 66 of the 1935 volume:

i E ,w 45 2 3 s: E E Lf E E if xr. M LJ F S ,I 5 1 il: E E E a E w E J Y if if 5 Zi Si 5 ? 2 'E ,. ,fu 4 w 1 w 1 W W w DEDICATION To shot our appreciation of her untiring efforts in our behalf, we dedicate the Sequoia of 1955 to Miss Curran, a real friend, a real teacher. A D SGD? BOARD OF EDUCATION Mr. Clarence Crowley Mrs. Paul Ferris llr. George White, President Mrs. Lester Osmond, Secretary Mr. Paul Zeien L. 0. BRIGHT, PRINCIPAL FACULTY L. O. BRIGHT, PRINCIPAL Illinois State Normal University University of Illinois, LB., ILL University of llsoonsin Mathematics HILIN L. CURRAN University of llsoonsin, LB. George Washington University University of Chicago, ILA. inglish GLLDYS T. DARDENNB Grove City College, B.S. Comercial ANNA L. GREEK Zion College, A.B. University of Iisoonsin Librarian FACULTY CLARENCE L. KUTIL University of Iisconsin, B.S. Agriculture IARGUIRITI K. PHILLIPS New York School of Dramatic Art University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Public Speaking CORNILIA H. ROBERTS University of Illinois, A.B. University ot Chicago History, English HUBERT H. RIICHIRS Platteville State Teachers College, B.! University of Colorado lath nstics RUBY RICH ! Illinois State Noraal University, B.!. Columbia University, l.A. Foods, Clothing, Science ALICE I. SMITH . Valparaiso College Berlitz School of Languages Latin, History EDIIN G. SPACII N. Illinois State Teachers College, B.l University ot Iowa, l.B. University of Chicago Science IILVIN I. STILLSOH Eastern Stats Teachers College, B.S. University of Colorado Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing HANS VON HOLIEDI Prussian State S linary American Conservatory, B. lus. Chicago Conservatory lusie, German MILDRED HULIK Secretary SIEDIIOIRS Fx. ,J ia S.,-'f.:..l ' , JEANNETTE M. BELLOCK Austin High 3 Commercial Club 4 Chorus 4 Editor of Sequoit News 4 Senior Play 4 Sequoia Staff 4 CHESTER CRAFT Band l,2,3,4 Orchestra 2,5,4 Ag. Club l,2,5,4 F.F.A. Track Meet 5 Dairy Team 1 Boys' State Fair School 3 Senior Play 4 Sequoia Staff 4 AVICE RICHARDS Jr. Chorus 1 Junior Play 3 Home Economics Club l,2,3,4 Attended Home Ec- onomics Meeting in Chicago 3 Vice-President of Home Economics Club 4 JOH CRIBB Co mercial Club 2 First Aid Club 4 HELEN STRANG Glee Club l,2,3 Chorus 1,2 Math Club 2,5 Latin League 1,4 G.A.A. l Girls' Club 5 Junior Play 3 Sequoia Staff 4 BERTHA CREMIN Latin League 1,2 Chorus 1,2 Glee Club 2,5,4 Commercial Club 3,4 President of Com mw cial Club 4 Junior Play 5 Secretary of C1ass5 Sequoit News 4 Senior Play 4 NORA ARNOLD Park Ridge H.S. 4 Senior Play 4 Latin League 4 Tournament Play 4 HOWARD BONNER F.F.A. l,2,3,4 Band l,2,5,4 Junior Play 5 Orchestra 5 Jazz Orchestra 3 Judging Team 2,5,4 RUTH WELLS Chorus 1,2,3 Glee Club l,2,3 Latin League l,2,4 Commercial Club 5 Music Festival at Libertyville and Bensenville 3 FOWLIE SIMPSON Basketball l,2,5,4 Football 1,2 Baseball 5 Secretary of Classl Junior Play 5 Senior Play 4 RODNBY JACOBS York and Glenhard H.S. 2 Chorus 2,4 Junior Play 3 Basketball 3,4 IILLIAI HAHSIR Basketball l,2,4 Math Club 3 First Aid Club 4 Interclass Swimming leet 3 Junior Play 3 RUTH JOHNSON Glee Club l Chorus 1 Junior Play 3 Home Economics Club l,2,4 Commercial Club 3 LABS STEIFINBURG Basketball l,2,3,4 Football 2 Baseball 2,3,4 Commercial Club 2 Junior Play 3 MARGARET DIHIAN Home Economics Club l,2,3,4 Junior Chorus 1 chorus 1,2 Glee Club l,2,3,4 Music Festival 2 DOROTHY HUNTER Home Economics Club 1 Chorus l,2,3,4 Glee Club l,3,4 Girls' Club 3 Math Club 2,3 Commercial Club 4 Christmas Play 4 liesident of Class 2 ARMAND DALGAARD Band 1,2,3,4 Orchestra l,2,3,4 Jazz Band 1,2,5 Junior Plsy 3 Senior Play 4 RAY KING Treasurer of Classl Junior Play 3 Senior Play 4 Basketball 4 Treasurer of Class4 JAN! IARRINER Latin League Treasurer of Secretary of President of Club 5 Science Club 1,2 Claes3 Class4 Girls' 3 Student Council 3 Junior Play 3 Senior Play 4 Sequoia Staff 4 DAN WILLIAMSON laukegan H.S. 2 Athletic Manager 2 Prom Co mittee 3 Baseball 3 Sequoia Staff 4 Class President 4 Basketball 4 BETTY BRAY Sullivan H.S. l Home Economics Club l Jazz Orchestra 1,5 Latin League 5,4 Glee Club 5,4 Double Quartet 5,4 Chorus 5 Music Editor for Antioch News 4 CROPLBY PHILLIPS Manager Basketball Team 4 Junior Play 5 Senior Play 4 Public Speaking Contest 5,4 Chairman assembly Committee 4 President, Treasur- er Latin League5,4 KENNETH CROILEY ROBERT R. SIITH Libertyville H.S. 2 Junior Play 5 Manager Basketball Team 5 Prom Committee 5 Senior Play 4 Sequoia Staff 4 OLIVER HUNT Band 1,2,5,4 Orchestra l,2,5,4 Boys' Glee Club 1 Basketball 1,2 Junior Play 5 Jazz Orchestra 5,4 AGNES CHRISTENSEN Chorus l,2,5 Glee Club 1,2,4 Junior Play 5 Latin League l,2,4 Vice-President of Senior Claes 4 Senior Editor for Antioch News 4 Sequoia Staff 4 Commercial Club 5 SARAH PERRY Junior Play 5 Home Economics Club l,2,5,4 Senior Play 4 Salutatorian STANLEY LUKAS Ag. Club 1,2 Judging Team 2 Junior Play 5 Senior Play 4 mam 'rnulx Orchestra l,2,5,4 Ag. Club l,2,5,4 Poultry Team 2 Baseball 5,4 Cheer Leader 2,5,4 Senior Play 4 ELSIE HANK! Chorus l Junior Play Commit- tee 5 IRENE CRAWFORD Chorus 2 Glee Club l Commercial Club 2 Latin League 2 Girls' Club 3 Junior Play 3 Music Festival 1 JEAN CULVER Latin League.l,2 Science Club 3 Junior Slay 3 Girls' lub 3 Senior Play 4 IARJORIE SH EN Home Economics Club l,2,4 Commercial Club 4 Sequoia Staff 4 MYRTLE DLUBE Warren H.S. 4 RUTH CHINN Band l,2,3,4 Orchestra 4 Jazz Orchestra 4 Chorus l,2 Glee Club 1,2,3,4 Junior Play 3 Latin League l Hath Club 2 Commercial Club 3 Vice-President of Class 3 JUNE NOLTE Lake View H.S. 4 Assistant Editor of Sequoit News 4 Commercial Club 4 Chorus 4 EDITH MURPHY Latin League l Home Economics Class Senior Play 4 2 Vice-President of Commercial Club 4 Club Reporter 4 Interclass Play 3 Public Speaking Con- test 4 Sequoia Staff 4 CORA CREMIN Latin League l,2,4 Chorus l,2,3,4 Glee Club 2,3,4 Commercial Club 3 Interclass Play 3 Girls' Club 2 GRACE KINTO Home Economics Clubl Latin League 2,3,4 Junior Chorus l Chorus 2,4 Glee Club 3,4 Orchestra 2,3,4 Junior Play 3 lusical Festival 2 Play Day 2,3 PRISCILLA BRETT Clinton H.S. 4 Glee Club 2,4 Chorus 2,4 Editor-in-chief for Antioch News Play Contest 4 Christmas Pley 4 Secretary of Commer- cial Club 4 Senior Play 4 Sequoia Staff 4 GUEN SITLER Plainfield High School 2 Orchestra 1,2 Band 5 Chorus 5,4 Glee Club 3,4 Selected Group 5 Latin League 5,4 Sequoia Staff 4 Valedictorian ANNA MAE TURNOCK Junior Chorus l Home Economics Club l,2,4 VIRGINIA TIDMARSH Glee Club l,2,5 Chorus 1,2 Math Club 2,5 Latin League 1,4 Junior Play 5 Gir1's Club 5 Christmas Play 4 Sequoia Staff 4 Senior Play 4 -. H Q f BERMAN IEINERSHANN Onargo School 4 Senior Play 4 Military HONOR STUDENTS Gwendolyn Sitler Sarah Perry 91.8 Salutatorian 92.8 Valedictorian 14 HOWARD SH RWOOD Junior Play 5 XAVIER HAWKINS Basketball l,2,5,4 Football 1,2 Band 1,2 Glee Club 1,2 Orchestra 1,2 Math Club 5 Interolass Play 5 VIRGINIA SMITH Junior Play commit Latin League 1,2 t96 CLASS HISTORY The Senior Class of 1955 entered the Antioch High School in the year 1931 with an enrollment of seventy-nine pupils. We were initiated the following Friday night by the Junior Class under the supervision of Miss Smith and Mr. Reed. A few games were played and then lunch was served ln the cafeteria which was ap- propriately decorated in green. The Freshman Class sold candy, pop, and taffy apples at the Antioch Country Fair the following October. This, their first en- terprise, proved to be s huge success, and was repeated again as the first activ- ity of the Sophomore year.Just before Christmas vacation, the four classes compet- ed against each other to B06 which could make the largest contribution for relief aid. The Sophomore Class won and received a one dollar prize which was in turn added to the relief fund. At the end of the year twelve girls and twelve boys were chosen from this class to wait on the Junior-Senior Banquet, One of the first enjoyable activities of the Junior year was the initiation of the Freshmen. Games were held out of doors and later pop and hot dogs were served. Immediately after school had begun a committee of four was chosen to select the Junior rings, which arrived just before Christmas vacation. The Junior Play entitled 'Penrod and samu was presented on November 9th and 10th. This play was successfully produced under the direction of Mrs. Phillips. One week later the Juniors held a party to celebrate the success of the play. During the Christ- mas vacation the Senior-Alumni banquet was held. Twelve boys and girls were chosen from the Junior Class to wait on the tables. On Hay 19th we had our Junior prom. The scene was the 'Grand Hote1'. A six piece orchestra from Chicago, schgol talent interpretations of Greta Garbo and Joe Penner,and two waltzing expositions completed the program. The first successful enterprise during our Senior year was the one act play entitled 'leenles on lednesday', given at the Antioch Fair. In order to raise money, the Seniors gave a few school dances on Friday nights. The high school Jazz band played and refreshments were served. During the Christmas holidays the annual Senior-Alumni banquet was held. V On larch 20 the Senior play cast was chosen. The play ls entitled 'The Poor R1ch', and is to be presented April 26th and 27th. The Senior Class is now looking forward to the Prom which ls to be held Hay llth, baccalaureate night, and then graduation. 15 IN THE FUTURE Let us look back on that smart class of yore From which fame has risen to many a score. First, to Ruth Chinn I will give my three cheers, lho today on Broadway a Pevlowa appears. Bob Cremin a hard-working artist, I see, A Raphael of Titian some day she will be. Well, look who is here to pay me a call! It's Cropley, the actor, booked solid this fall. lhat's that! It's a brick falling down from the Just Jean, the aviatrlx, catching my eye. I heard of Lars from my neighbor today, Big butter and egg man out this way. On some band1t's head there's a big reward, which Sheriff Stanley is looking toward. Bob Smith and Ray King, whom no one forgets, Are out 1h the jungle collecting some pets For Mienersmann's circus now playing near here, With Dot Hunter, their acrobat, I hear. !hat's all It's Elsie that magnificent dipping for? Hanke--watch her soar Toward the Taking her flying trapeze where Virginia waits, chance at the pearly gates. There's a bareback rider, riding a pintog I believe that's our old pal Grace Minto. There's the gal I've ne'er seen for months: It's Margaret Denman doing her stunts. lho is that driving the bucking car? It's Nora Arnold, a featured star. A couple of names I just must mention, 0ne's Avica, attending the teachers' convention. Ruth Wells is president of the affair. The Youth of America's in her care. Who is that gal so cute and pert? It's Irene, the reporter, getting the dirt. And pray who is that asleep in the chair? I guess the strain's more than Marjorie can bear. Turn on the radio: hear that croon? Just Armand Dalgaard out of tune. Ie mustn't forget the team, Bray and Sitlerg Their singing would please even Herr Hitler. Just turn the dial once more to the right, Coach Simpson's on the air tonite. Listen close, draw up your chair: It's Christensen and Johnson, the famous pair. I 'most forgot Rodney, 'Beg your pard,' He's Primo Carnera's body guard. Jane larrlner 16 sky SIQUOYAH Sequoyah is entitled to rank as the ablest intelligence produced among the American Indians. He ls a native AMOF' lean of the first rank, a man distinguished by the chief of all virtues--an earnest desireto serve his fellow men. Working without knowledge ot the English language,Sequoy- ah was an old man,when, at the end of twenty years of la- bor, he gave to his tribesman an alphabet. In two years the Cherokees were raised from virtual illiteracy to a de- gree of education, and Sequoyah's achievement has been heralded as one of the greatest forward steps in the his- tory of the American Indian. Hailed as a 'crazy Ind1an,' Sequoyah persevered,and finally reached his goal by form- ing s character representing each of the eighty-five syl- lables of his language. It is a strange thing that no alphabet in all the world reaches the dignity, the simplicity, and the value of the Cherokee alphabet as invented by Sequoyah. The European alphabet goes too far in providing analysis of sound, and permits such large variations in spelling that it is a task of years to learn how to spell correctly in any of the European languages. liththe Sequoyah alphabet a Cher- okee could learn to spell in one day. Thus the labor ot years was saved to the student. So great an intellectual accompllshmentwas this that Canon Kingsley namedthe great red cedars of California, which towered as high as 400 feet into the slr and which were 25 feet through at the base, 'Ssquolas,' because they were typical of the great- est native North Amerlcan Indian. without great opportunities, Sequcyah made wonderful use of the small opportunities he had. In character, in no- bility, in spiritual and mental worth he well deserves a place in the glorious company of Statuary Hallin lashing- ton. Through this history of iequoyah, toiwhom we are indebted for the terms Se uo t and Seguo a, we hope to bring to mfns the virtues possessed by this great leader, virtues to- ward which we may strive as Sequoits of Antioch High. 1? lst row. Mr. Kutil, P.lount, Hr. Stlllson, D. Sohold, Miss Curran, D.W1ll1amaon, Mrs. Dardenne, D. Illliams, P. Hazen. 2nd row. E. Murphy, G. Sitler, R. M. Sheen, A. Christensen. Carney, R.R. Smith, C. Craft, B. Dalgaard, 3rd row. V. Tidmareh, H. Strang, P. Brett, G. Pierce, J. Iarriner, J Bellock SEQUOIA STA!! Editor-1n-ch1ef- ------- ---- ----- ---------- ---- -Dorothy Schold Associate Editors ----- Virginia Tidmarsh and Agnes Christensen Business Manager ----------------- -------------- Den lilliamson Circulation Managers --------- Chester Craft and Bruce Dalgaard Freshman Salesman ------ Sophomore Salesman ---- ------Gayle Pierce and Parker Hazen ----Phyllis Mount and Robert Carney Clubs ------------- ----- ------------------- - ---- Edith lurphy Alumni ------- ---------------- - ------------- --Gvendolyn Sitler Calendar ------------ ---- ------------------------ Helen Strung Athletics ----------- Husic ---- Drama and Snaps --------------- --------------------Robert R. Smith ------------------------Priscilla Brett Jeanette Bellook and Dean Williams Art ------------------------------- -------------- Jane Warriner Secretary ---- ------ Adviser ---- --------------------------Marjorie Sheen -------------------------lisa Curran 18 CLAS S IES JUNIORS President ----------- Paul Richey Vice-President---Dorothy Schold Secretary---------Doris Edwards Treasurer ---------- -Frank Zeien On the first day of school in September the class of 1956, composed of forty- three girls and the same number ot boys, took their places as Freshmen. The first few days were spent in getting acquainted with teachers, classrooms, and fellow students. Several weeks later the dreaded Juniors put us 'freshies' through the toll of 1n1t1at1on,wh1ch ended with a party on the football field. At the Antioch Country Fair we chose to sell knick-knacks, at which we succeeded in clearing quite a sum of money. In our Sophomore year we sold candy, pop, cracker-Jack, and watermelons. As Sophomores our class won first place in the Inter-class Play tour- nament with the play, 'L Weakness for Nurses'. The award was a shield on which the names of the contestants were printed, a trophy of which we are very proud. le ended that year with a picnic at Ferris' woods, where everybody participated in baseball, even the girls. Our first two years were most successful ones under the guidance of Miss Cur- ran and lr. Hackett. In our Junior year we welcomed lr. Stillson as our new ad- viser to take the place of lr. Hackett,who had transferred to Leyden High School. At the fair this fall everyone worked diligently in decorating our booth and get- ting lt ready for the sale of confections. We Juniors showed our originality by holding a dance in the commercial room two nights of the fair, a project which proved very profitable. when the basketball season rolled around, we were well represented on both squads. Four of our boys were active on the first team: and two, on the second. They have proved themselves to be promising material for next season. Early in the month of December we held a dance for the Jun1ors,whlch was such a success that another followed two weeks later. These dances were planned in order that all the Juniors would be able to participate in the prom. The biggest event of the year is to be the Junior prom,wh1ch will be given Is ll. lhen the guests arrive, they will find themselves in a lovely Japanese garden, which we hope to make one of the most effective settings ever planned for an An- tioch High School prom. This activity and the publishing of the HSequo1a,' in which the Juniors have taken an active part, will conclude our third year, the busiest of our high school career. 20 JUNIORS lst roi. D. Buckley, G. Daube, I. Quedenfeld, R. Ferris, K. Smith, D. Sohold, Miss Curran, N. Paddock, D. ldssrds, B. Overton, I. Vsn Patten, B.lmier, L. Bagel Bnd roi. C. Smith, L. Ihite, I. Piersdorft, I. Hennings, H. Chinn, I. Schultz, J. Gilmer, I. Dunford, K. Hughes, L. lusoh 3rd row. A.Ps1sske, L. Pederson, J. Peterson, R. Nelson, I. Bergstrom, L.Hooper, L. Armstrong lst row. B. Hsllses, R. Brogsn, P. Richey, D. Iilliams, A. Yykruts, lr. Stillson, I. Hiller, G. Anderson, H. White, I. Craft, I. llfering, G. Griffin 2nd row. I. Paste, B. Dslgssrd, K. lortenson, R. Burnett, R. Hills, I. Iennems I. Zeien, C. McCormack, R. Waters, I. Lyons, F. verkest, R. Smith , SOPHOMORES President ----- - ------ Roger Thill Vice president ---- Valiere lllton Secretary -------- ---Jayne Allner Treasurer ------ ----- Donald Minto le the class of '57' started off with a flourish. At the first class meeting which we had, plans were made for raising money. The plan decided upon, which was selling old magazines and papers, has brought a great deal of funds for our prom. Making money is certainly one thing ln which our class excels if nothing else.Our class plans after on us to do class to GO. was divided into six groups for raising funds. We sold school. Our initiation was according to the reports of the biddings of the Juniors which competed in making money. All had various ice cream, candy, flower bulbs, and buttermilk one of our big days. The Junior class was easy upper classmen. During the day we were obliged After school we had games and refreshments.0ur did one thing while Freshmen, that no other class even thought or attempted le gave a banquet for our parents and teachers. After the banquet two basket ball teams composed of Freshmen boys played in the gym. In the last onth of school we had a picnic at Minto's. The picnic wound up our Freshmen year which IB! Q 'CTI 8Gt1Y0 YO!! f01' OYBTYODO concerned. Our Sophomore year held some ing the following officers: Roger Donald M1nto,treasurerg and Jayne managing the cafeteria during the deal of fun for the ones who were un sual events for us. le started off by elect- Th1ll,presidentg Valiere W1lton,v1ce presldentg A1lner,secretary. Our outstanding activity was Antioch Country lair. Although there was a great in charge, we worked hard for three days,but it was well worth the effort. The class cooperated in a splendid manner. We proved our worth in athletics too. Roger Th1ll,our pres1dent,earned a place on the first basketball squad and served vallantly until he sustained an injury this year. On the second team we were represented by Ted Larson. At the close of this year a group of our classmen will be chosen to serve at the banquet of the Junior prom, and our Sophomore year will probably be concluded with a picnic. le have had two very successful years under the guidance of Miss Smith and lr. Spacle, who became our adviser this semsmster, and we are eagerly looking forward to the next two years of our high school career. 22 SOPHOMORES lst rol. L. Overton, V. Wilton, L. Pape, J. Hughes, F.Dibb1e, F.F1ary, Kiss Smith, D. Smith, L. Looper, L. Voltz, I. King, V. Norman, D. Fitzgerald. 2nd row. C. Sherwood, C. Jackson, A. Dalgaard, L. Knioklebein, B. Peterson, M. MoCork1e, P. Mount, L. Buohta, D. Meyer, J. Allner, I. Bacon, P. Edwards. 1st,roI. H. Gsston, R. Carney, 0. Hanks, C. lioheli, H. l111er,R.Th111, lr.Speo1e, R. Zejioek, P. Zeien, R. Slyster, T. Kubs, C. Hardin, R. lortenson. 2nd row. C. Rosenstook, J.Ge11ger, T.Ler:on, S. Hughes, R. Chr1stensen,H.Gr0eb1i, B. Bauman, C. Peschen, J. Herman, D. linto, A. Dreooll. 3rd row. l. Griffin, C. Shedek, B. Nelson, R. Griffin, V. Keller, L. Houghton, K Brown, A. Houghton, L. Anderson. . FRESHN N President ---------------- Jack Crandall Vice-President ------------- June Nelson Secretary and Treasurer---Parker Hazen On the first day of school we were all rushing around asking everybody where this classroom was and where that classroom was, but on the whole I think we en- joyed it very much. The day we really did have fun was the day of our initiation. We were constantly being stopped by some Junior to see whether we had enough lip- stick on our faces, whether the girls had their dresses on backwards or the boys their hair bows. At the fair we had a stand and sold hamburgers Kqulte appropriate for the cold weatherl, and we cleared about twenty dollars--not bad for Freshmen: when the basketball season opened, the classes were given season tickets to sell: and when it was found that 'the Freshman class' sold the most tickets, everyone open- ed his eyes and looked suprised. One of our boys, Jack Crandall, has been successful in achieving a place on the first squad, and Russell Doolittle a place on the second. A special Freshman team under the direction of Cropley Phillips, a Senior, has been organized to de- velop material for future years. They have practiced diligently and have metthe various grade school teams. We are proud of their efforts and are aura thatthey will make basketball history for Antioch. In January we gave a dance, which was for our class only, and the Freshman jazz band played. The girls furnished the 'eats' and everyone agreed that we had plenty to eat. Our class is well represented in the following extra-curricular activities: orchestra, Freshman jazz band, glee club, and chorus. Ie certainly do seam to enjoy winning in contests, and we surely showed the Sophomore and Junior classes something when the Judges voted our play the best of the three in the February play tournament. Betty Maier, a Junior, directed the rehearsals of our winning play, 'lrs. Hal1's Club Paper'. The humorous situations of the play brought us a great deal of applause. Erneatine Robins, in her char- acterization of Hrs. Hall the mother of four daughters, was especially success- ful. Gayle Pierce, the eldest daughter, was convincing in her portrayal of the school teacher. Evelyn Skeen, Ruth Cunningham, and Glenda Deselms did equally well aa the vivaclous coede. Our advisers, Miss Roberts and lr. Reichers, have patiently guided us Enough our first year, a year which we feel has been very successful. 24 FRESBMIN lst row. V. Greenwald, M.L. Sibley, M. Slmonsen, E. Barth, A. Nielsen, E. Skeen, R. Lasch, Miss Roberts, G. Mahlum, V. Baethke, G.Pierce, H. Van Patten, M.Teokert M. Komen, G. McCormack. 2nd row. R. Cunningham, H. Olson, E. Rider, G. Bergquist, V. Wells, E. Robbins, M. Gallgsr, W. Manning, E. Malget, R. Chinn, J. Nelson, L.Thurlwell, E.Van Patten. 5rd row. D. Zeien, H. Goodell, E. Matthews, B. Anderson, M. Edlmann, L. Craft, M. Musch. B.L. Williams. lst row. C. Miller, R. Doolittle, E. Dyeasel, H. Rudolph, J. Matthews, S. lest, Mr. Rieohers, A. Fennema, M. Groebli, B. Osmond, C. Smith, G. Hawkins, R. Chinn. Bud row. G. Anderson, L. Perry, C. Hawkins, D. Kistler, D. Merritt, P. lssner, J. Riddell, J. Bagel, D. Truax, J. Crandall, Lester Perry, R. Denman. 3rd rox. J. Thomas, C. Dunford, D. Eltering, B. Schneider, W. Nelson, P. Hazen, was. 1935 NIGHT SCHOOL OF HULGIQDDII 9,55 S4 ' . 5, A ' . 3 1" ' A K rn 'V' 1951 CLASS OF CLASS OF 1952 R4 '55 CLASS OF 1955 IOR PROM, ' :pf- ..:, , Q Q! SIPJCOJRTS X let row. R. Bishop, I. Hawkins, L. Steffenhurg, J. Crandall, F. S1mpeon,P Richey 2nd row. lr. Suter, R. King, I. Killer, A. Vykruta, F. Crandall, C Phillips THE FIRST TEAII BASKETBALL SCHEDULE DATE SCORE SCORE Nov. Antioch 16 Richmond ' ' 22 Warren ' ' 25 ' Dec . " 23 Libertyville ' ' 24 Arlington ' ' 22 Beneenville ' " 25 lla ' ' 24 Leyden 385- ' 14 Palatine ' ' 20 Wauconda ' ' 12 Beneenville ' ' 11 Warren Fib- ' 24 Ile ' ' 25 Leyden UHF- ' 26 Weuconda ' ' 24 Deerfield ' ' 26 Arlington 323 let row. D. lilliamaon, R. Jaooba, R. King, I. lalah, R. Doolittle, J Crandall, 2nd row. R. R. Smith, H. White, T. Larsen, R. Brogan, I. Hansen, R Thill, lr. Stilllon. THE SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL SCHIDULE DATE SCORE SCORE Nov. 25 Antioch 29 Warren " as " 18 " Deo . 5 " 18 Libertyville " 7 " 12 Arlington " 14 " 16 Bensenville 18 " 19 Bla " 21 ' 15 Leyden Jan. 5 ' 14 Palatine " 12 " 17 Wauoonda " 2.5 " 14 Benaenville Feb. 8 " 1B Bla N 15 ' 18 Leyden W 22 W 20 Palatine Mar. 1 " 13 Iauoonda " 12 " 21 Arlington 53 A-A-AIT I-I-OCH ANTIOCH Antioch! Antioch! Antioch! S-e-e-e-e-e-A-a-a! BOOK! A-h-h-h-h-h-h-h-h! ANTIOCH! RAB! A-H-T-I-0-C-H That'e the way to spell lt Here'a the way to yell lt! ANTIOCH! ANTIOCHI AHTIOCH! Say! lhat? Thet'a what! lhat'e what? That'e what we all say! lhet do we all say? Beat Kiarronlg Beat liarrenl! Beat CWarrenl! SCHOOL YILLS S-S-SEQ U-U-OIT SEQUOIT Sequolt! Sequolt! Sequoit! Hulla Balloo rah! rah! Hulla Balloo rah! rah! Iho rah! Iho rah! Antioch! Rah! Rah! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Sequoite! Fight! Sequoita! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Sequoite! right! lhat'e They're all right! lho'e all The team! lho? The team! lho? The team! the latter with the tem right? Team! Team! 54 Y' , , some OF THE SEUUOITS A aa.7l lfxufxl 7.1 - f 5 5 ss..-.. 2 il 1 snag.- f Q-dd : .1 5 5 2 3 Ann. can emnvss, Ann. wx saunws, wHu.E mef suwru - D46 fm NHS, E1DSD-5-1nIiEiEEIIUEgSSSEESSSEg555EE-EEEEEESSE s -0 , -0+ -Q. --- , , , 1 , 3 : H599 'UR WRR CR7', IJHTCH 001' Now! ved, UGK, RHKIRHH vlaw, nov, wow 2---:-r---:r--:z z-: :r:::: ::::::-:::::::::: CMHROBEMS fxNTlOCl'I LOYALI Y SONG HVONHOLVEDE .M ,Tw f... V' 6 .4 :n .-... W.: ::: f S 5 5 , 5 ss'---1- -:' ':! i ir 5 : i - if .A !.. O - -0- -0- 4-2+ + ' 4 -0-+ W' T "' qnnmynm 6,,,-5, up UvYs,Tni1HfE1ool5-.TMCIR mot nw nys, 55005 i , ar.- - -- Ez: 'r is: En! ' : :rw A lu --:: ... S'II'1E::Q '1IfY".'5f'3.'-252 -mm ,nm gan-gqr up, u1'smmBlhvslymfoa.v, WF Ew iss f s 'r"' , 3 - 9 In " 3 -nr -I-2 EC! J L :-4215-'E-E':EE2::"'..EEEE'ii!E5 '4 , : tv- ' ' 'JL' Lqrr qpqpnna 59:15, To - Skim-'gl-lligll 9060151-IIHI5 F-'me uno srllonc ! "' 'I E i 5 i E 1 'l i I 0 ' 4 -J- 'I' 3 55 N AND THEN 0 HQ G HX IW II Z H T Il COD U S lst row: E. Halget, A. Techert, L. white, E. Henning, A. Palaske, A. Richards Hrs. Richey, L. Pedersen, L.Musch, P. Mount, V. Norman, D. Fitzgerald. H. cccccn, 2nd row: S. Perry, R.Ferr1s, I.Quedente1d, H. Van Patten, M. Teckert. P. Duntord M. Sheen, B. Peterson, R.Johnson, E. Rider, W. M. Manning, J. Peterson, M. Denman 3rd row: L. LOGPGP, D. Meyer, L. Buchta, C.Bergquist, M. Galiger, M. McCorkle, M. Homan, L. Nielsen, L.Thur1ve11, R. Lasch, M. Musch, B. Williams. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President -------- Lillian Munch Secretary -------- Lena Pedersen Vice President--Avica Richards Sponsor ------------ Mrs. Richey Treasurer -------- Alice Palaske The specific aims of our Home Economics Club are: Kal Tb serve as a connect- ing link between the home and the school, Kb! to develop and strengthen leadership among the girls, Kel to furnish opportunity for social activities. The Club has many interesting activities during the year. At Christmastime it has always been the custom to send a box of food to some ncedyfamdly inhntioch, le sent a very nice one this year. At one of our recent meetings we had a debate for the program. It was 'Resolved That the Modern Girl is Superior to the Old- Fashioned G1rl.' The talks on both sides were very 1nterest1ng,and the affirmathn side won by one point. At our next meeting two or the Junior members, Lena Peder- sen and Jeanette Peterson, are to give s short play. Lt this meeting we will have the privilege or bringing another girl who does not belong to any club as our guest. In previous years our Club has given teas and banquets for the mothers. lhen the clothing class has its style show this spring the girls of the Club are going to invite their mothers and the post graduate members. After the style show we are planning to have a party for our guests. This function will conclude our activities for the year. 38 lst row. E. Van Patten, P. Hazen, B. Bray, G. Sitler, Miss Smith, G. Minto, C. Phillips, N. Arnold, I. Piersdorff. 2nd row. K. Smith, J. Culver, A. Richards, I. lanning, l.L. Sibley, E. Robbins, C. llieheli, P. Richey, F. Simpson, R. Zajicek, R. lells, V. Tldmarsh. 3rd row. C. Jackson, W. King, V. Wilton, H. Strang, G. Cremin, A. Christensen, V. Wells, J. Gilmer, L. Bagel, L. Hooper, M. Hughes, D. Edwards. LATIN LEAGUE President -------- Gwendolyn Sitler Treasurer -------- Cropley Phillips Vice-President --------- Betty Bray Adviser ----- -------- Miss Smith Secretary ------------- Grace Mlnto The Latin League is made up of Latin students and former Latin students with Miss Smith as the leader. Only third and fourth year students may hold office. The second-year students may vote, and the first-year students are mere plebians who can only elect two trlbunes to veto any measures passed by the higher clas- ses. This year Parker Hazen and Nora Arnold are the trlbunes. The League is financed by dues, consisting of a penny a meeting. Candy sales bring in additional funds. During the club meeting periods the members sometimes take walks in the woods to see how many things they can see that have Latin names. Sometimes they play Latin games or make Latin crossword puzzles. The most exciting thing is the luncheon which is held each year. Menus with Latin names are given out. Each diner chooses what he would like to eat. Things they choose from are apples, oranges, bread, butter, candy, and flies. This year the Latin League presented a play called 'L Day Without Latin' ln the assembly. The outstanding project, however, was the Roman Banquet, with a menu based on the foods eaten hy ancient Romans. An interesting program was pre- sented for the guests of the League. J lst row. E. Skeen, H. Olson, E. Murphy, Mrs. Dardenne, L. Armstrong, K. Darler, B. Cremin, P. Brett. 2nd row. I. Crawford, L. Overton, J. Bellock, D. Hunter, E.Bergstrom, L.Knick1e- bein, L. Voltz, P. Edwards. COMMERCIAL CLUB President ---------------------- Bertha Cra in Vice-President ------------------ Edith Murphy Secretary -------------------- Priscilla Brett Treasurer ------------------- Lars Steffenburg Adviser ------------- ---- h---Mrs. Dardenne The Co mercial Club is made up of several departments. Each person wishing to become a m mber of the club must earn ten points. Until she or he does make the required points he is not a regular member. He can make the points by doing work in the different departments. The departments are: Correspondence Depart- ment, Lost and Found Department, Dramatic Department, Bookkeeping Department, and Newspaper Department. The Correspondence Department corresponds with boys and girls in high amooh in different states and countries. Some of them are Hawaii, California, Belgium, and Switzerland. The Dramatic Department puts on all assembly programs and special programs in the club meetings. The Lost and Found Department checks in all things that are found and turns them back to the owner. The Bookkeeping Department takes care of all the books, showing receipts and disbursements. The Newspaper Depart- ment edits a school newspaper called 'Sequoia News,' which is put out every two weeks for the price of three cents a copy. The Commercial Club, organized by Mrs. Dardenne, has been one of the most active groups in high school. The money earned by the club has been used for purchasing school equipment and for minor social activities. 40 N lst row. D. Kistler, C. Smith, J. Hughes, F. Dibble, Mr. Riechers, A. J. Allner, T. Kubs, D. Merritt. Dalgaard, 2nd row. C. Hawkins, G. Hawkins, C. Rosenstook, J. Riddell, J. Bagel, H. Ihlte, A. Drecoll. MATH HATICS CLUB President ------ - ------- ---Homer lhite Vice President ----------- Jayne Lllner Secretary and Treasurer ----- Tony Kubs Adviser ------------------ Hr. Riechers The Math Club is made up of any Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, or that wish to become members. As there are so many under-classmen among bers the Math Club has in reality become a puzzle club. The programs have consisted mainly of puzzles, some mechanical and ematical, presented by various members of the club. While this club is active es some of the other organizations have been, it is serving its Seniors the DOD- BOIIIO hath' not so purpose for it ls providing its members with the mental gymnastics they enjoy. This year the club gave e program in assembly in which the student body was allowed to an- swer the puzzles. After the assembly program a sheet was passed out with some difficult problems and puzzles. The prizes were puzzles that were made by mem- bers of the Kath Club. They were won by Everett Truax and Chester Craft. It is hoped that as time goes on the Club may even make a collection of puz- zles to be preserved for future members, and thus bring them much enjoyment in days to come. lst row. D. Elfsring, C. Dunford, R. Denman, H. Rudolf, D. Truax, F. Zeien, E. Truax, lr. Kutil, F. Verkest, G. Griffin, H. Bonner, H. Hallwas, I. Griffin, 2nd row. R. Hallwas, B. Schneider, L. Perry, J. Galiger, R. Doolittle, P. Wesner, J. Herman, D. Kinto, R. Burnett, A. Houghton, F. Elfering, A. Anderson. 3rd row. G. Anderson, W. Craft, E. Paske, C. Shedek, R. Hills, C. Craft,C.McCorm- ack, R. Griffin, R.Waters, L. Houghton, I. Lyons, 0. Hanks, R. Carney, H.Edwards. ANTIOCH CHAPTER FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA '- President ------------------ Howard Bonner Vice President ---- ------ Glenn Griffin Secretary ------------------ Frank Verkest Treasurer -------------------- Frank Zeien Reporter ------------------- Everett Truax Adviser----------N ----- -- ----- ur. Kutil The Future Farmers of America is a National Organization of vocational stu- dents studying agriculture in the high schools of the United States and its pos- sessions. The Antioch Chapter was the first to organize in the state of Illinois, and one of its members was the firstlpresident of The State Association of Future Farmers when that association was organized at the University of Illinois. Two of our members have received the highest honors that can be conferred in the organization. Homer Edwards and Kenneth Denman received the American Farmer degree which is conferred upon a select few at the National Convention held an- nually at Kansas City, Missouri. This past year our local chapter conducted many interesting activities. The first track meet for Future Farmers ever conducted in Illinois was sponsored by our boys in 1934. Indoor baseball and basketball contests are held among chapters in this section. Livestock, grain, and poultry Judging contests are conducted several times during the year at various places throughout the state. Public speaking and debating contests are an outstanding feature of F. F. A. work. 42 lst row. J. Nelson, B. Cremin, B. Bray,lr. Bright, lr. R18Ch9?l, A. Christensen, G. Sitler, A. Richards. End row. D. Schold, W. King, V. Wilton, Miss Roberts, J.Lllner, L.Voltz, L.Musoh 5rd rosa Ei Bonner, G. Griffin, H. White, P. Richey, D. Williamson, R. Thill, J. Gran a . STUDENT COUNCIL Principal ---------------------- Dean of Boys ---------------- Dean of Girls ---------- - President of Senior Class ---------- - v10l'PI'0l1d8DY of Senior C188S--- President of Junior Class -------- Vice-President of Junior Class--- President of Sophomore Class ----- Vice-President of Sophomore Class President of Freshmen Class ------ Vice-President of Freshmen Class- President of Latin League -------- Vice-President of Latin League--- President of Home Economics Club- Vloe-President of Home Economics President of Math Club ----------- Vice-President of Math Club ------ President of !.F.L. ---- -- ------ -- Vice-President of F.F.L. ---- -- President of Commercial Club----- --lr. Bright lr. Riechers Miss Roberts ----Dan Williamson -Agnes Christensen -------Paul Richey ----Dorothy Schold -------Roger Thill ----Vallere Wilton ----Jack Crandall ------June Nelson --Gwendolyn Sitler --------Betty Bray -----Lillian Musch Club---Avica Richards ----------Homer White - ----- Jayne Allner - ------- Howard Bonner -----Glenn Griffin --- ----Bertha Cremin Vice-President of Commercial Club --------- Edith Murphy FJ' .A. DEBATDWG TEAMS Lett to right: John Turnock, Richard laters, Ray Hills, lr. Kutll, John Geliger, trunk Zeisn, Frank Verkest. SPECIAL PRO-TICTS llAK!-YOUB-O'N- JOB CLASS lst roi. F. Verkest, R. Hills, E. Trusx, Ilr. Herman, H. lhite, G. Anderson. 2nd row. B. Delgesrd, R. Burnette, L. Perry, H. Hallves, C. Hardin, A. Dreooll, J. Gallger. , 5rd row. L. Houghton, F. Zeien, R. Griffin, P. Richey, R. H. Smith, C. Phillips. 44 QDUISIIC TB DEPLRTM NT OF MUSIC Almost everyone in school is afforded an opportunity to exhibit his or her musical abilities. Those who sing may Join Chorus or Glee Club and those who pre- fer instrumental work may Join one of the orchestras or the band. One out of every six people in school belongs to the band,wh1ch was organiz- ed by Hans von Holwede in 1932. The Orchestra and the Dance Orchestra have been organized for several years. The Orchestra has been developed to do very good in- strumental workg and the Dance Orchestra, which is very popular, has quite often had professional engagements,such as playing for other schools' proms. The Chorus and Glee Club, also under the direction of lr. von Holwede, have presented fine programs throughout the year. The annual concert of the music department was given on March 8. A large audience enjoyed the following program. CHORUS The Long Day Closes --------------------------------------------------- A. Sullevan come, Ye Disconsolate ---------------------------------------------------- S. lebbe The Three Mlnstrels ------------------------ ------------------------------ J. B ull GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Daybreak- ------------------------------------ --------------------------- C. Barrie Sylvia ----------- ---------------------------------------- --------------- 0 . Speaks Soloist, Jeannette Peterson Glory to God -------------------- -------------------- --------------- F. Mendelssohn Lever, Come Back to le---- ---- -------- ----------------------------- F---S. Romberg Soloist, Ruth Ona Nelson Kyrie lleison ------------------------- - --------------------- ------- -----G, lolmer BAND His Honor, March- ------ ----- ---------------------- ------ -------------- H. Fillmore lilitary Ball, Overture ----- --- ----------------- - ----------------------- B. Holmes Festal Day, Concert March ------------------------ ---- ------------- ----L. Bruchtel Presentation of popular favorites by ensemble of dancers, singers, and orchestra. It's June in January ------- Vocalists, Betty Bray, Ruth Nelson, Jeannette Peterson Prize laltz ---- ------------- - ---- --- -------- - ------------------- Dance, Ruth Chinn Sophisticated Ladyb--- ----- ---- --------------------- ------ ------ Dance, June Nolte lamous laltzes ------------------ -- ---- -- --------------------- - ---------- Orchestra Deutscher Schuhplattler ---------- - ------------------- Dance, Ruth Chinn June Nolte Dancing With ly Shadow --------------------------------------------------- Ensemble Stars Iell On Alabama -------------- - ------------------------- Dance, Dean Williams Love in Bloom ---------- - ---------------------------------------- --- ------ Ensemble Piano Me1od1es------------ ----- --- ------------- - --------- --------Everett Galtger Tango ------ --------------------- ----------------------------------------- Ensemble Dinah ------------- - ------ - ------- ----- ---------------------------------- orchestra Congratulate ls--------------- ----- ------- ----- - ---- ----- ---- ------------Ensemble On lay 13 there was a music festival at Bensenvlllc ln lhich the musical groups participated. The other groups from schools in the Northeast Conference also took part, under the direction of lr. Raymond Dvorak, Conductor of Music at the University of Wisconsin. 46 Seated: Mr. Von Holvede, R. Lasch, E. Schultz, F. Crandall I Hiller Standing: R. Nelson, B. Bray, J. P. Hazen, P. Richey, M.L. Sibley, Peterson, R. Chinn, D.ll111ams, J Nolte, O. Hunt. DANCE OHCB STRA 'The msn that hath Nor is not moved wi Is fit for treasons The motions of his And his affections Lot no such man be no music in himself, th concord of sweet sounds, , stratagems, and spoils. spirit are dull as night dark as Erebus. trusted.' The Merchant of Venice Act V Scene I 47 BAND lst row. A. Dalgaerd, H. Bonner, 0. Hunt, B. Osmond, E. Bergstrom, R. Leech, R. Nelson, Mr. Von Holwede, J.Petereon, L. Overton, C. Shedek, D.linto,J.Crenda11, G. Hawkins, l.L. Sibley. 2nd row. W. Banning, E. Schultz, S. Hughes, R. Chinn, E. Ven Patten, G. Pierce, C- Craft. 3- B8891. V.Beethke, L.Thurlvell, B.L. lilliams, I. Miller, R. Chinn, F. Crandall, A. Fennema. 5rd row. C. Hawkins, D. Meyer, J.Ridde1, R. Brogan, P. Richey, !.Verkest,R.Ch1nn, R. Griffin, F. Zeien, P. Zeien, D. Kistler, P. Hazen. MUSICIANS OF ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS lst row. G. Rothers, V. Wells, G. linto, V. lllton, L. Overton, J. Allner,G.Deube, lr. Von Holvede, A. Nielsen, B. Anderson, R. Nelson, P. Brett, U. Simonsen, R. Cunningham, E. Overton, E. Hennings. 2nd row. R. Jacobs, C. Rosenstook, R. Hills, I. Fennema, 0. Hunt, R. Bishop, K. Crowley, I. lalsh, J. Panowski, S. Hughes. 3rd row. A. Teohert, F. Dunford, E. Skeen, L. Hooper, E. Bergstrom, G. Sitler, 5. salts, D. Hunter, C. Cr ain, J. Bollook, C. Jackson, E. Barth, D. Edwards, . so . 48 ORCHESTRA lst row. l. Fennela, I. Hughes, D. Schold, G. linto, Miss Greer, l . Von Holvede, R. Lasch, J. Peterson, I. Manning, R. Nelson, E. Truax, J. Herman, P. Hazen. 2nd row. K. Skeen, 0. Hunt, G. Hawkins, ll. L. Sibley, P. Richey, D. Kistler, A. Dalgaard, V. lells, I. Hiller, P. Crandall, R. Chinn, S. Hughes, I. Schultz, A. tennema. 3rd row. B.L. Iilllams, G. Pierce, E. Bergstrom, C.Crart, B. Overton, l.Edlmann, V. Bathke. MUSICIANS Ol' ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' GLR! CLUB lst row. C. Sherwood, I. Homan, I. Bdllann, R. Chinn, B. Cremin, L. Pedersen, J. Peterson, lr. Von Holvede, R. Nelson, B. Anderson, v.Bathke, ll.Dennan,G.P1erce, B. Schultz. 2nd row. L. Ihite, L. Thurvell, H. Olson, I. Quedenfeld, ll. Piersdorff, L. lusch, A. Palaske, A. Christensen, B. Bray, P. Mount, A. Dalgaard, B. lilliams. 3rd row. L. Overton, V. Iilton, F. Dunford, J. Allner, G. llinto, l. Bergstrom, G. Sitler, D. Hunter, P. Brett, C. Cr min, E. Henninge, S. Barth, C. Jackson, G. lahlum, I. lusoh. 49 fxffi i Q ,Lid U S E 2 5 Hr .. ' 'Wa J M :fwfr -"T 'A W A f Q tx fy V W N A .W ' H V VA an ly ' rx if Y ' 4 1 f X Q3 YO IU KINUM TIHIEIN 50 A IDPIRQHQDPH lst row. R. Ferris, C. Smith, G. Daube, D. Edwards, E. Bergstrom, F. Dunford, Mrs. Phillips, director, Miss Curran, adviser, E. Overton, R. Nelson, D. Schold, E. Hennings, L. Kusch. 2nd row. I. Miller, M. Fennema, H. lhite, F. Zeien, P. Richey, Mr. Stillson, ad- viser, R. Brogan, F. Verkest, R. Burnett, R. Hills, B. Dalgaard, H. Hallwas. The Junior Class presented a three-act comedy, 'Regatta,' with the following 088532 STEPH N WORTHINGTON, a wealthy business man JOB his man TED IORTHINGTON his son JACK H. CROTHERS mystery man VIRGINIA IORTHINGTON his daughter BETH NEIELLS his secretary PATRICA PAYNE V1rginia's chum DICK CHILTON V1rg1n1a's friend ERS. EMMA IINSBOROUGH a society matron GWENDOLYN IINSBOROUGH her daughter BOB CUNNINGHAM one of V1rg1n1e's friends MARY CROTHERS Stephen's old friend TIII: The present. Summer. Frank Zelen Richard Burnette Paul Richey Bob Brogan Doris Edwards Ruth Ferris Lillian Musch Bruce Dalgaard Evelyn Bergstrom Genevieve Daube Ray Hills Evelyn Overton SYNOPSIS Marvin Fenneme Frank Verkest Homer White Warren Miller Dorothy Schold Cheryl Smith Betty Haier Harry Hallwas Elaine Hennings Ruth Ona Nelson Ray Hills Florence Dunford ACT I. Living-room of Stephen Worthlngton's summer home, Long Island. Six P.M. ACT II. The same. One week later. Afternoon of the Regatta. ACT III. A few days later. About eleven-thirty A.M. 52 lst row. E. Murphy, V.Tidmersh, J. Bellook, P. Brett, N. Arnold, Mrs. Phillips, J. Ierrlner, B. Cronin, J. Culver, M. Denman, S. Perry. 2nd row. C.Creft, F. Simpson, H. Melnersmann, S. Lukas, C. Phillips, R. King, R. Smith, E. Truax, A. Dalgaard. The Senior Class presented e three-not play, 'The Poor Rioh,' with the fol- lowing casts: 'BOB' CARPENTER Fowlie Simpson Cropley Phillips a young college man LILA BRIGGS virginia Tidmersh Jean Culver his mysterious sweetheart SAM CARPENTER Armand Dalgaard Robert Ray Smith his father SARAH CARPENTER Sarah Perry Edith Murphy his mother TOM CARPENTER Chester Craft Everett Truax his brother LOUISE CARPENTER Priscilla Brett Jane larriner his sister-in-law OLE LARSON Stanley Lukas Ray King e hired man and butler NORA SMITH INS Nora Arnold Bertha Cremin a hired girl and French maid LUCINDA MORGAN Jeannette Bellock Margaret Denman an inquisitive, gossipy neighbor 'JAKE' Herman Meineremenn Herman Meinersmann a stranger SYNOPSIS TIME: The present. ACT I. Living-room of the Carpenter Farm home, late afternoon of an early summer day. ACT II. Same as Act I. About 10 o'clock the next afternoon. ACT III. Same as ACT II and immediately following ACT II. Left to right: R. Cunningham, E. Robbins, G.P1erce, B.Ma1er, G.DeSelms, E Skeen INTERCLASS PLAY WINNERS INTERCLASS PLAY TOURNAM NT In the second annual Interclass Tournament the Freshmen play, 'Mrs Hall's Club Paper,' took first place. The Sophomore play, 'It Pays to be a Poggle,' won second place, and 'Handsome Is,' the Junior play, placed third. The following people played in 'Mrs. Hall's Club Paper'. IRS. HALL --- ---- ----- Ernestine Robbins MARCELLA ----------------- ----Gayle Pierce ALICE- -------------------- Ruth Cunningham ROSE ------------------------- Evelyn Skeen JEAN ---- ------- --------- Glenda De Selma Director, Betty Meier The cast of the Sophomore play, 'It Pays to be a Poggle,' was as follows un. POGGLE ------------------------- uns. PoccLs ------------------------- s ul -------------------------------- DAN ..... - ................ TH MISSENGER BOY -------- D -------Q--- ----------- -James Herman -Fern Dibble Cleo Jackson Donald Iinto --Otto Hanks irector, Elaine Hennings The characters in 'Handsome Is,' were: MOTHER PA1TON--- GEORGE, ner son- GLADYS, ni. v1fe--- ---------- ---- ---------- I . CARRINGTON-- IRS. CARRINGTON- 54 --------Hazel Chinn Marvin Tennema -Lillian Mueoh -----------Homer lhite ---------------------Ruth Ferris Director, Cheryl Slith 1 lst row. M. Fennema, D. Schold, P. Brett, Mrs. Phillips, E. Murphy, G. Pierce, P. Hazen. 2nd row. E. Bergstrom, R. Nelson, G. Sltler, C.Ph1ll1ps, M.L. Sibley, N. Arnold. THE DUNDEE CONTESTANTS The results of the Sub-district Public Speaking and Music Contest held at Dundee on March 16 were very pleasing. The majority of the entrants placed, and those who placed first or second had an opportunity to compete with winners from other sub-districts. The following people were entered in the contest: Original Oration, '0regon's Wild Horses'. Oratorical Declamation, 'To Americans of Foreign Birth'. Dramatic Declamation, 'The Lion and the Mouse'. Humorous Declamation, 'At the Swimming Pool'. Extemporaneous Speech Verse Speaking Boys' 'John Brown's Body'. Girls' 'The Mountain Woman'. One Act Play, 'Pink Gereniums'. TESSIE JULIA BARROWS TIM NELSON JOH BARROWS MRS . CAREY Soprano, 'I Heard You Singing'. Mary Lou Sibley Croplay Phillips Dorothy Schold Edith Murphy Margaret Hughes Parker Hazen Gayle Pierce Evelyn Bergstrom Priscilla Brett larvin Pennema Cropley Phillips Nora Arnold Ruth ODS Nelson R IIN ODD MOMENTS TH HID PLAII I journeyed ln the silver boat of sleep, into dreaaland, and came in time to cross a plaln lhose earth was the reddest, I have ever seen. I alled it blood earth, for it seemed to move and was alive and pulsed and trembled Llke a living thing. Across this plaln I journeyed on foot With only the sky for company and I saw and passed thru more on that eventful journey, Than ever book could teach me. The earth eas warn and friendly beneath my feet The trees, the flowers, and shrubs gllstened In the glow of the sun. The blrds sang songs of friendliness and I was no longer a frlendless traveler. But after a time my way became as difficult as that of one groping thru a swampy morass. The earth became moist and treacherous, At times I was sore fooled For earth that seemed friendly and firm Became but a trap, To snare my unsuspecting steps. and so I walked more cautiously Llke one who knows not when A friend may turn against him and to my joy in time I soon reached firmer ground. But alas what firmer ground! The earth grew whiteg the air as hot as flame, And then a storm sent its bolts and flashes Crashing thru the sky, and rain to earth. So fierce and raging like hell itself Became the storm, That I prayed to God for mercy and huddled half drowned upon the earth, Now ever wet and treacherous. at last God sent the storm to other regions and I rose and thanked him for it, Journeying on, Journeylng on though weary in spirit. The Master now sent a cool wind From his heavenly throne, and a gentle warm sun, So that ln time, the earth was red again and pulsed and moved like a living thing. and the warm sun like a golden glow Cast a mist on the earth, and the trees and flowers I'd seen before sprang up and flourished in beautiful colors: Blue, green, yellow, brown and the earth was red, blood red. I journeyed and came to the end of the plain with regret, for I'd seen something not in books, That pulsed and moved about Like a human thing. Cropley Andrew Phillips 57 TH TOWN AT MIDNIGHT Darkness Stillness The air of a sepulchre everywhere. Automobiles whisking by on the broad concrete road Like ghosts in black hoods on horses Riding some victim down Darkness Stillness The air of a sepulchre everywhere. From the innermost recesses Of the old church tower The cooing of pigeons In their nests And ln the distance The dismal hootlng of an owl As darkness Silence Reign everywhere. Croyle! Andrew Phillips SONG OF INSPIRATION Cod planted it, Ugly, mlshapen, ln the poet's brain An mbryo ot thought-- Inspiration. The poet took it-- Sald, '0h, God! Let it be a canvas'. God made it a canvas. Then with masterly hand Fielding the brushes and paints Ot the heart and soul The poet made a poem. Crogley Andrew Philllgs SWEET RHYTBMIC SGUND ' Sweet rhythmic sound Called music by the hoard Not of this earthly world you sing But of a thing too good For human ears to hear. You sing ot lite celestial And, like a prayer, you bring Relief to linda so troubled. ' Ch, God, could I but sing Sweet, like a fiddle saying Look up and see the light. I cannot sing my thoughts, Oh God. Please, Lord, then let me trite. Clayton Bartlett 58 WAS HY FACE RED You used the word embarrassment, And many tales you've heard Of some poor guy whose actions Drews a picture of this word. Now I have been embarrassed and I know just what it means, It's something that goes on out front Unknown behind the scenes. One day my gal came to our house, She wore a pretty dress: I racked my brain for some good way This maiden to impress. I hit upon a wondrous scheme To give the blonde a thrill, I strolled up to the telephone lhen everything was still. I called some phoney number Though I still held down the hook, While I waited for an answer I assumed a haughty look. I got some dame I didn't know And hadn't heard about, ls chatted for a little while Then I asked her to 'go out'. I'd just about the climax reached My gal was getting jealous, lhen my phoney gal said that I was The foremost of her fellas. I reached the point of my big lie And I began to sing, When that dumb phone spoke right up And rang a great big ring. Rodney Jacobs SPRING In a tree not far away Sat a chattering mother blue-Jay, Chattering--ohatterlng--chattering Spring, my dears! Spring! Aren't you glad, my dears? Aren't you glad? Winter is gone, which is so sad. Now we may go about our play And once more all be gay. Spring is the time for happiness and cheer, lhen signs of it begin to appear Everyone ls singing and saying Spring! Spring: Spring! 59 THE VOYLGE JACK HADE Jack Rogers who was fine and strong Lived in a sesshore town: Ha loved the sea, its rhythmic song, And seldom did he frown. And such a happy boy was he, All near and far adored His playful ways beside the sea, lhile pals he had galore. Ha hoped to be a sailor bold And soon to cross the sea: He hoped to find some long lost gold On some forgotten lea. lhen, one fine dey, a ship sailed in He quenched his thirst to roam: He thought, 'Tomorrow night at ten I'll never more sea home.' Next night he wrote e note and told Why he was going to leave, And he was safely stowed aboard lhen the Captain shouted, 'Heavel' They found him stowed far out of sight, And out of food and water: They told him he could sleep that night, But in the morn he'd suffer. They made him scrub and cook and work, And also clean the cupboerdsg He grew so thin and worn, he shirked, He swore he'd start back homgward. Next morn when they sailed in from see, Jack bid them all farewell: He said, 'Quite soon my friends I'l1 see And have my story to tell.' Then day by day.they sailed along Yith far too much fair weather, lhen all The ship at once the wind blew strong, tossed like a feather. The lookout shouted, 'Reef in sight,' The S.0.S. kept flashing: The sky was growing black as night, On deck the waves came splashing. A deafening thundering crash was The The The The And The Fel 1 heard, ship on the reef did pound, pilot gave commanding words, Captain nowhere was found. ship than gave e sudden lurch, just when Jack stood bold, parrot, screaming on his perch, off--and Jack tell cold. No one searched for this brave pair, That night of the fateful storm: They neither had a worry or care, As they were past all harm. Phyllis Mount 60 TH COWBOY He wears a blg hat and big spurs and all that, And chaps of fancy fringed leather: He takes pride in his boots and the pistol he shoots And he's happy in all kinds of weather. He's fond of his horse--it's a bronoho, of course, For he sure can ride like the devil. He is old for his years, and he always appears Like a fellow who's lived on the level. He can sing, he can cook, yet his eyes have the look Of a man that to fear is a stranger: Yes, his cool quiet mien will always subseme Ior his wild life of duty and danger. He gets little to eat, and he guys tenderfset, Ls for fashion, Oh well, he's not in itg He can rope a gay steer, when he gets on its ear At the rate of two-forty a minute. His saddle's the best in the llld woolly West, Sometimes it will cost sixty dollars. Oh, he knows all the tricks, when he brands maverlcks But his knowledge is not got from your scholars. He is loyal as steel, but demands a square deal, And he hates and despises a coward: Yet a cowboy you'd find, to the women is kind Though he'll fight till by death overpowered. Hence I say unto you: Give the cowboy his due And be kind, my friends, to his folly: For he's generous and brave though he may not behave Like your dudes, who are so melancholy. Rodney Jacobs A VICTORY FOR WASHINGTON George Washington at Valley Forge Stayed with his men the winter long, Shared with his men the terrible scourge Of being cold the whole time long. He trained his men to use their gun, To wait and watch the whole day long. To them it surely was no fun Although they sang a hearty song. The food they ste was not the best But they did not complain at all, And little could any of them have guessed What thought their leader strong and tall. with snow still white upon the ground The company moved to make the attack: The msn no opposition found And nary a rifle had to crack. The British were surprised for they Had been waiting for the sun To melt the snow already grey. A victory for Washington! Peter Zoien 61. M-'min mm CALENDAR september 4. Book transactions and first assignments. freshmen are astonished! 5. First day of school. Oh, the Freshmen are lost. B. Initiation for those green souls! 21. Senior party--Big time! Good refreshments! Dctober 1. 8:30 A.M. Movie. 4-5-6- Lake Villa-Antioch Country Fair. Classes and organizations have booths 12. End of first six weeks.-Hold your breath! 15. Movie. 16. Senior pictures taken. Look at the 'birdie'. 29. North Shore Division Teachere Meeting. No school, Hurrah! 31. Halloween! What a nite! NOWCIID 01' 1. Seniors give party and invite the whole school. 3. 'White Hell of Pitz Palu,' a movie. 5-6-7 Final Junior play rehearsals. 8-9 Junior play 'Regatta'. Good crowd and fine play. 12. uejor Sexton speaker for Armistice program. 20. Richmond basketball game here. We won this game. 23. Team seems pretty good: ve won from Warren. 26. 'Uncle Tom's Cabin' movie. Many tears were shed. 28. Warren game here. We also won this game. 29-30 Thanksgiving-No school-Don't eat too much turkey! December 5. 'The Lombards' assembly program. 7. Arlington played here. We lost the game. 8. Junior dance. Many ventured on the dance floor for the first time. 14. We played Bensenville there and won by two points. 15. Ag Club Indoor baseball game. 18. Bla game there. We won. 19. 'Columbus' movie. 20. Leyden played here and we lost the game. 23. School out for Christmas vacation! 28. Alumni basketball game. Why, sure, we von! 29. Alumni banquet and dance. It was well attended. January 3. Lay away your toys. It's time for school to resume. 4. Palatine game there. Again we lost to Bensenville 7. Clothing class gives big dress parade. B. Browne's Jubilee Singers. Evening program given for assembly benefit. 19. Ag Club Indoor baseball. 21. 'Julius Caesar' movie. 22. L.D. Gerde, a magician. What tricks. 23-24 My what long faces! Oh, 1t's exam days. End of first sa ester. 24. Freshman party. Good time! 25. Bene here and we won. Chief 'Whirllng Thunder' presents our Indian costume. . 'Count of Monte Cristo' matinee at Antioch Theater. -31-Feb.l Conference Tournament. First nite games here. We lost by a point to Warren. What a crowd. 50 30 F 0b1'Il8I'y 4. 'Rip Van Ilnkle' movie. What a man was he. 6. R.T. Neville, Cave Man Kyes Kentucky caves, it you pleasel. 8. le won from Ela here. F.F.A. Debate. 13-14 F.l.A. Movie 'lagon Iheels'. Good show and well attended. 15. Played Leyden there and lost 54 to 19. !.F.A. Debate. 18. 'Lady of the Lake' movie. 22. Palatine played here and they won. 28. Are we going to have a Sequoia? That's the question. larch 1. The answer is 'Yes'. le won from Wauconda in their gym. 2. Freshman dance. They're stepping right out now. 4. 'Call of the Wild' movie. 5. Tournament at Libertyville. le played Deerfield-Shields and lost 55 to 24. 6-7 Pictures of classes and organizations taken for 'Sequo1a'. 8. Music concert and dance. Say,that chorus can sing after all: End ot 4th Gwks 12. Arlington game there. Ie lost 26 to 50. Boys will be boys! 13. One Act play, 'Pink Geran1ums'. 14. Public speaking tournament contestants practice on us during assembly. 15. St. Patr1ck's tea. We had a grand time. 18. 'Winners of the West' morning movie. 22. Sophomore dance. We hear they had a swell time. 29. Jane Dudley--assembly program. Roman Banquet by Latin League. April 1. 'Robinson Crusoe' movie. 10. Dead line for 'Sequoia'. 18. 'Miles Standish' movie. Orpheum Quartette. 19. End of 5th Gwks. 21. Easter Bunny is here! 26-27 Senior play 'The Poor R1ch'. A real cute play! 29. Movie. lay ll. Prom. A Japanese scene. 15. Gerald Giving. Assembly program. 25. Baccalaureate. My how solemn our Seniors are! 29. Exams. Truly your final chance. 30. Memorial Day. No school, Gee! It seems good! 31. But more finals today. JUIXG 3. Ah! At last 1t's here. Last day of school for another year. Commencement night. 6. Grade cards. 64 'S sg 5 ,J S jf 5 E P J sf , ge in aa 'C Q iii ,Q Q- K , .V S F5 if fs 5 fi 5 5 in E 4: 3 ,-,-,......,-----..-.-.T-.A,- ,--.-,---.- -.,- ,,.-,-.-, .,., -...--.-,----,,- ..., . ,-, ,, M-M-- ,, ., .-. .--.. ..1.,..-- .ft

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