Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1936 volume:
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Published by the Junior
and SGIHOI' Classes of the
To prevent the scenes of our high
school years from slipping too rap-
idly into the memory-dimming vistas
of time, we publish this book,
To the emulation by students of
Antioch Township High School of the
courage, generosity, industry, and
desire to serve his fellow man pos-
sessed by the great Bequoyah we ded-
icate this book bearing his name.
F ACU LTV
L. 0. BRIGHT, PRINCIPAL
Illinois State Normal University
University of Illinois, A.B., M.A.
University of Wisconsin
LINA A. BRUMUND
Northwestern University, Supervisor
B.S. in Commerce
Gregg Shorthand College
International Accountants Society, Inc.
Illinois School of Filing
REUBEN H. CHILDERS
Beloit College, B.A.
La Crosse State Teachers College
University of Wisconsin
ANNA L. GREER
Zion College, A.B.
University of Wisconsin
HELEN L. HERMAN
University of Wisconsin, A.B
George Washington University
University of Chicago, M.A.
CLARENCE L. KUTIL
University of Wisconsin,
MARGUERITE K. PHILLIPS
New York School of Dramatic
University of Wisconsin
HUBERT H. RIECHERS
Platteville State Teachers
University of Colorado
x 'YY ' '
RUBY RICHEY M LVIN M. BTILLSON
Illinois State Normal University, Eastern State Teachers College, B.S
B.E, University of Colorado
Columbia University, M.A. Industrial Arts, Mechanical Drawing
Foods, Clothing, Science I
CORNELIA M. ROBERTS HANS VON HOLWEDE
University of Illinois, A.B. PTUSSiaH State Seminar?
University of Chicago, H.A. American C0HB9TVat0rY. B. Mus.
History, English Chicago Conservatory, M.M.E.
ALICE E. SMITH
Berlitz School of Languages SBOTSVBTY
EDWIN G. SPACIE
N. Illinois State Teachers College,
University of Iowa, M.S.
University of Chicago
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Mr, Clarence Crowley
Mrs. Paul Ferris
Mr. George White, President
Mrs. Lester Osmond, Secretary
Mr. Paul Zeien
GEORGE ANDERSON LOVINA ARMSTRONG
'Hears much but says 'It's good to be
nothing.' merry and wise,
It's good to be
honest and true,'
DOROTHY Buoxmr-Cnorl Rossa! snocmr
'So cunning and so 'The fashion wears
sweet is wonder!u1.' out more apparel than
RICHARD BURNETTE EVELYN BERGBTROM
'Mama's hopefu1.' 'dheerfulness becomes
a girl at all t1mss.'
AGNES TEOHERT IILLIAH CRAFT
'lhence is thy learn- 'Any show for a pleas-
ing? Hath thy toil ant chap like me.'
or books consumed the
KENNETH BLUMENSGHEIH LIBBIE BAGEL
'Oh! you high-brow, "Modesty is the color
quit thinking.' of virtue.'
'I'm a regular lady
'Would that there be
more like her.'
'Some people have such
appetites that even
a love affair oan't
appease their hunger.'
'Speak low, if you
'He that winketh the
eye oauseth sorrow.'
JUNE GILU R
'A prodigy of learn-
'The calm of thought
is on his brow.'
'S e'11 entertain an
hour with m1micry.'
'Some people who are
too lazy too think
call themselves con-
servatives. I am a
'I awoke one morn- I
ing and found my-
'This gentleman will
out-talk us all.'
'Thy modesty's a can-
dle to thy mer1t.'
'This medal was pre-
sented to me by my-
self as a slight to-
ken of my se1f-es-
'Better late than
'Don't give up-till
you get a good price
for what you give
MARGARET HUGH S
'Less Noise! Less
'He was incapable of
a mean and question-
'I am not only witty
myself, but the cause
that wit is in other
'Thank Goodness, a
man at last.'
'lho mixed reason
with pleasure, and
wisdom with mirth.'
RUTH ONA NELSON LENA PEDERSEH
better fed with such pensive graoe.'
My ears were never 'There was a soft and
JUNE NOLTE EVELYN OVERTON
'Cupid 19 8 khAViBh 'FUI her oyn person
lad, thus to mBk6 it bgggard all
P001 f0ma1eB mad.' desoript1on.'
ALICE PALASKE JEANETTE PETERSON
'I say not much, but 'Her words are trusty
I think more.' heralds to her mind,'
EDWARD PASKE MARGARET PIERSTORFF
'Big manly voice, 'Silence and simplic-
turning again to ity obtrude on on
childish treble. one, but are yet two
NORML PADDOOK PAUL RICHEY
'A high look and a 'A prince of good
proud heart.' fe11owe.'
'I am sure care's
I " -Rx'
an 'His deeds speak his
enemy to 1ife.' praises.'
JOHN TURNOOK OHERYL SMITH
'Lo, he goeth by me, 'It is not good that
and I see him not.' man should be a1one.'
DOROTHY SCHOLD HOU R IHITE
'I hope to see my
teachers faoe to
face when I have
crossed the bar,'
'It won't pay to bluff
KATH RINE SMITH-QKATEI
nHer modest looks a
cottage might adorn.'
EVELYN VAN PATTEN
'Can wisely tell what 'A cast of thought
hour of the day the was on her face.'
clock strikes by
'Come hither oome
hither, come, hither.
'A waking eye, a pry-
ing mind, a heart
'Don't look so mourn-
fully at the pastg
1t's gone for good.'
The class of '56 entered Antioch High-in September, 1932 with s member.
ship of eighty-six. The weeks between the beginning of school and initiation
slipped by at what seemed an uncalled-for speed at the time, but not rapidly
enough to leave the Juniors unprepared for the day. They initiated us---we
found that anticipation was much worse than realization--and then gave us a
party on the football field.
Our first officers were Warren Miller, president, Evelyn Overton, vice-
presidentg and.Dean Williams, secretary-treasurer.
A highlight of our Sophomore year was the award of a shield to our class
for winning the inter-class play tournament. Our entry was the comedy, 'A
Weakness for Nurses.' Paul Richey was president that year, Margaret Hughes,
vice-president, and Homer White, secretary-treasurer.
Paul Richey was again elected president for our Junior year, while Dor-
othy Schold was vice-president, Doris Edwards, secretaryg and Frank Zeien,
The Antioch Country Fair afforded a means of money making during our
first three years. The first year the sale of trinkets and novelties filled
our treasury. Our next attempt was with candy, crackerjack, and pop. le
decided to do something bigger at our Junior enterpriseg so we sold candy
and had a dance in the commercial room.
In November our class presented 'Regatta,' a three act comedy about
boats and airplanes. Special sound effects were necessary. Kenneth Morten-
sen built a very professional wind-machine, which was willed to all classes
following. The airplane effects were so realistic that the audience believ-
ed a real smash-up had occurred. The biggest problem was making Frank Zeien
and Marvin Fennema look like Stephen Worthington, a wealthy business man,
Six of our members, Warren Miller, Albert Vykruta, Paul Richey, Franklin
Crandall, Homer White, and Robert Brogan, made the basketball squads of '34-
'35, and formed the nucleus, about which the teams were built the following
Since we felt our ability to dance was quite inadequate for participa-
tion in such an affair as the Junior Prom, we held a series of dances
throughout the year. The boys found orchestras for each party. Sometimes ten
cents was collected for refreshments, but more often we devoted ourselves to
the express purpose of learning to dance.
Socially, our eyes were on the date for the Prom, the big moment of the
year, and in order to prepare for it, we had two class dances. The banquet
and Prom was held May ll, in a beautiful Japanese garden in cherry-blossom
time. So thoroughly satisfying was the Prom, that we held only one more
gathering that season, a picnic at Paddock's Lake.
Doris Edwards was elected president for our senior yearg Bruce Dalgaard,
vice-president, Dorothy Schold, secretaryg and Marvin Fennema, treasurer. In
October we entertained the Juniors at a Halloween party and dance, where we
had corn-shocks, brooms, a treasure hunt, and cider and doughnuts to saturar
During the year eight of our members, served on the student Council, a
new organization, that has accomplished much in enlarging and unifying the
various phases of student activity. Warren Miller held the important post
of president, and the other senior members were: Albert Vykruta, Raymond
Hills, Lillian Musch, Evelyn Overton, Dorothy Schcld, Doris Edwards, and
E. H.x val n---
was to learn
class of '37, started off with a flourish. Our first big task
how to be high school students.It was terribly strange and awe
first but we soon were more or less successfully acting like
Class officers were then elected, Kenneth Brown, as president'
Bertha Peterson, Vice-president, Clara Sherwood secretary'and Valiere will
ton, treasurer. ' '
Initiation Day was just one long jitter for us as the Juniors tried
hard to impress us with their comparative worth, All of us were required
to wear green that day and to do the Juniors' bidding. Some of the whims
we had to obey were surprising.
An innovation introduced while we were Freshmen was a banquet given at
the high school for our parents and teachers. A program of talks and songs
by members of the class was olimaxed by a basketball game between two teams
chosen from among the boys of the class. This was the first time during the
year that we had a chance to learn what happens when one eats more than e-
nough,but the second opportunity came when we hadapdcnic at Minto's woods.
There the loads of sandwiches furnished by the girls and the dozens of hot
dogs, buns, and marshmallows brought by the boys filled even the most ambi-
During our first year our ways of making money were not only moderate-
ly successful but extremely varied as well, ranging from the usual sale of
candy to ice cream, flower bulbs, and buttermilk.
The next year, 1934-'35, Roger Thill served as presidentg Valiere lil-
ton, was Vice-presidentg Jayne Allner, secretary, and Donald Mlnto, treas-
urer. The year also brought us three changes in advisers, lr. Cox being re-
placed by Hr. Suter, the first semester, and by Mr. Spacie the second.
Our major activity during the year was managing the cafeteria during
the Antioch Country Fair. It was a great deal of work, as those who did
the kitchen police duty will long remember, but it was well worth the ef-
fort and the entire class cooperated to make the venture a success.
Twelve boys and girls of the class, gay in Japanese robes and flowers,
served at the Junior Prom, and did much to give the affair a captivating o-
The last event of the year was another gastronomic, success, a picnic
held at Paddook's Lake, Wisconsin, where everyone gorged themselves on hot
dogs and sandwiches, and drank amazing quantities of pop. Bob Madsen and
Otto Hanke fell in the lake and then managed to oapsize the boatload of
boys that came to their rescue. Nc one seemed able to prove that the boat-
load had been dunked purposely, and by the time that was argued out their
pants were dry so it didn't matter anyway,
Our Junior play was 'Reach for the Koon,' a comedy in a western dude
ranch setting, so close to the mountains that you could walk to them be-
fore breakfast 'and get back in time for oawfee and waaflss' as Pete Zeien
so frequently and drawlingly announced. The play was hard work and seemed
to have all the bad luck in the world during rehearsals but it played very
smoothly to full houses both nights so everybody finished happy.
The income from the play, augmented by the profit from candy sales
throughout the year was used to change the auditorium into a Spanish patio
with iron-railed balconies, roses a-blooming all round, and a softly col-
ored fountain singing to itself in the moonlight. Potluck suppers and
three hour work sessions after school made the roses bloom and steady work
by the boys made the twisted iron railings, the whispering fountain, and
the softly lighted nooks amongst the roses.
lst. Row - 0. Jackson, G. Sherwood, V. Norman, D. Fitzgerald, Miss L. Smith,
E. Zilke, L. Buohta, K. Germak, L. Loeper.
Znd. Row - L. Pape, I. Bacon, J. Hughes, F. Dibble, A. Riordan, D. Smith, P,
Srd. Row - V. Wilton, L. Overton, D. Meyer, J. Allner, M. Modorkle, B. Pet-
ersen, M. Zobel, A. Dalgaard, L. Voltz, E. Barth.
lst Row-I. Griffin, P. Zeien, T. Larson, A. Andersen, G. Hioheli, Mr,
Spaoie, I. Mc Hanna, R. Christensen, T. Kubs, C. Harden,
Rosenetook, W, Sheehan, R, Slyster, H. Gaston, R. Thill, A. Griffith.
3rd Row--8. Hughes, D. Minto, J. Herman, O. Hanks, H. Nelson, R. Brown,
R. Griffin, H. Groebli, L. Houghton, 0. Pasohen, O. Shedek.
I ' X
first day of school Ca long time agol we were all rushing about
asking everybody where the classrooms were, what the bells meant, and what
happened next. It was a weird sort of a waking dream, but things gradually
took on a solid look and, quite suddenly, we realized that we felt quite at
Our first officers were Jack Crandall, president, June Nelson, vice-
presidentg and Parker Hazen, secretary-treasurer. Under their leadership
during the year we sold hamburgers at the fair, and by hard work and coop-
eration made twenty dollars profit. The same willing spirit made our class
the winner of the inter-class contest in the sale of basketball tickets.
We won again in the inter-class dramatics contest. In this event our
entry was 'Mrs. Hull's Club Paper,' a comedy which made a real hit with the
audience. Basketball also provided an opportunity for our members to show
their abilities, and two of them, Jack Crandall and Russell Doolittle, won
places on the teams.
So many of us were interested in music that Mr. Von Holwede helped us
to form our
own orchestra. Thus the dance we held was strictly a class pro-
dancers to music. Our orchestra also furnished the music for a
by the Sophomores at which we were guests.
Hawkins was elected president for our Sophomore yearg the other
officers were Russell Doolittle, vice-president, Charles Hawkins, secretary,
and Vileta Baethke, treasurer. The balloting for these officials proved
very exciting because of a series of six ties that occured during the vot-
At the 1935 fair we sold candy, popcorn balls,and taffy apples so BUO-
cessfully that we brought a tidy sum to our treasury. Later in the year
some of this money went for a potluck supper and dance to which the fresh-
men were invited. In return they invited us to a very interesting 'Betty
and Bob' party on St. Patriok's Day.
Our social affairs during the past year began with a picnic for the
girls at Miss Roberts' home. During the first week of the spring semester
we gave a birthday surprise party to Mr. and Mrs. Riechers, at which we had
a potluck supper and dancing.
lst Row-E. Van Patten, B. Sherman, H. Goodell, V. Baethke, M, Simonsen,
G. Pierce, Miss Roberts, V. Ames, G. De Selms, H. Brett, M. Homan.
Znd Row-L. Graft, J. Nelson, L. Nelson, M. Galiger, H. Zentmire, B. Grimes,
M, Teohert, A. Skrypek, M. Musch, B. Williams.
3rd Row-L. Thurlwell, B. Anderson, G. Mahlum, V. Greenwald, V. Wells,
W. Manning, M. Sibley, R. Cunningham, H. Olson, E. Malget, R. Chinn, G.
V iyef 1 w
lst Row-C. Dunford, J. Thomas, R. Hallwas, P. Hazen, G. Hawkins, Mr. Riech-
ers, R. Doolittle, B. Osmond, G, Hawkins, L. Perry, W. Nelson, F. Mice.
2nd Row-B. Schneider, H. Rudolph, B. Anderson, H. Denman, S. West, D. Kist-
ler, E. Dressel, D. Elfering, W. Simon, L. Perry, A. Fennema, J. Crandall.
5rd new-M, G1-oebn, A. Van Patten. D- True-X. J - Basel. H. Chinn, J- Hidde'
B. Madsen. J. Nielsen, S. Lutson, F. Harp, 0. Smith.
PT6Bid6Dt ............... Roger Brogan
V109-President .. . .. Charles Hostettsr
3B0I8t8IY ............... Arlene Krahn
TTSGBUIBT .......... LUOl11e Thurlwell
Eighty-eight timid Freshmen were enrolled when school opened last Fall.
The first time we were noticed at all was on the day of initiation by the
JUDi0rS. They thought we should be very honored to have so much attention
paid to us but we felt differently about it. We lived through the dreaded
day, however, and the upper claesmen told us we had received far better
treatment than they had.
Socially our class was unusually active.Weekly Tuesday afternoon dances
held in the band room during the early fall were well attended and did much
to improve our knowledge of dancing and the other social graces.
The social highlight of our year was the 'Betty and Bob' party we gave
on St. Patricks' Day. The Sophomores and teachers were our guests and every-
one was presented with a green Bob or white Betty favor made from woclty the
girls of the class. Cookies and punch were served and Mr. Ohilders directed
a series of highly entertaining games.
Our class has been well represented in the extra-curricular activities
of the school. The Freshmen boys' basketball team have proved themselves
to be promising material for future Sequoit teams as shown by their work in
the Inter-class Basketball tournament. Several of the boys have succeeded
in securing places on the first and second squads of basketball and base-
ball. Track and boxing have also brought to light the athletic ability of
the Freshmen boys, Entries in the Golden Gloves Boxing' Tournament held
this spring were: Roger Brcgan, Donald Sherwood, Henry Qusdenfeld, Thomas
Manning, Leo Kelsler, Edward Smith, Arnold Weber, Charles Rcthers, Richard
Davilp Robert Story, Fred Zilke, Harold Vandenberg, Russel Homan, and Ted
The outstanding sportsman of the year are: Jack Effinger, Bob Burke,
and Robert Strang, although having served on the second team in basketball,
Jack Efflnger was one of six boys who received their minor letters for work
on the second basketball squad. Even the cheer leading section was not
lacking Freshmen for Mildred Horan and Edwin Eggleston aided in keeping the
spirit high at the basketball games.
The girls have also taken as active part in sports such as basketball,
volleyball, tennis, and archery. Those who were especially interested in the
activities were: Carolyn Phillips, Caryl Nielsen, Mildred Horan, Olarloe
Minto, Elizabeth Tenzinger, Joan Jensen, Lucille Thurlwell, Janice Kapple,
Florence Verkest, Veneita Philippi, Phyllis Luedtke, Elizabeth Erickson,
Jean Brett, Phyllis Hughes, and Lorraine Laursen. Joan Jensen received a
basketball award from G. A. A. for playing on the winning team ln the bas-
ketball tournament between squads in the girls physical training classes.
Besides being members of various clubs, our class is represented in
the m slcal organizations, namely the orchestra, jazz band, glee club, and
To the student council we sent Ruth Pierstcrff for the girls and Robert
Strang for the boys. These two served on important committees, one being
the group to plan the matinee dances.
In the Inter-class Play Tournament, Robert Strang, Jean Brett, Frances
Beimer, anger Brcgan, and Edwin Eggleston showed the school that the Fresh-
men as well as the other classes have dramatic talent. Roger Brogan was se-
lected to take the part of the Count of Tierra Nueva in the play 'The Birth-
day of the Infants' which was entered in the District Play Tournament at
lst. How - L. Thurlwell, L. Laursen, C. Nielsen, E. White, J. Kapple, R.
Pierstorff, L. A. Brumund, H.-Fields, J. Brett, L. Kazar, L. Carney, H.
Lubkeman, E. Snyder.
Znd. Row - J. Green, O. Minto, J. Sherman, F, Verkest, M. Horan, I. Paul-
son, A. Krahn, P. Luedtke, E. Erickson, M. Ball, B. Chase, V. Philippi.
Srd. Row - R, Turnock, D. Spiering, H. Thompson, F. Beimer, D. Wolf, B.
Schlosser, H. Walker, B. Davis, P. Hughes, C. Phillips, J. Jensen, R,
Laech, 0. Jorgensen, E. Tenzinger.
. lst Row-D. Sherwood, H. Atwood, O. Winfield, L. Seger, H. Hiller, R. Brogan,
R, Williams, Mr. Childers, W. Randall, S. Edlmann, E. Eggleston, T. Manning,
H. Quodenfold, R. Gaston, R. Bemis.
3nd RoIbL. Ieisler, L. Dibble, R. Strung, R. Patrick, W. Dalgaard, R. Davis,
D. Sohonsoheok, R. Jankowski, A. Pedersen, R. Iaters, H. Vandenburg, A. leber
K. Leiting, J. laplethorpe.
3rd.Ro1-G. Oarney, R. Story, G. Fox, R. lhite, J. Effinger, R. Roman, L. Blar-
len, T. Toll, R. Burke, G. Bartlett, H. Lutz, 0. Hoetetter, O. Rothers, V.
Anna Mae Tuzjnock
Standing--I. Lyons, llgr., I. ll111er, J. Riddel, R. Brogan, H. White,-R. H
Seated-A. Vykruta, S. Lutson, J, Grandall, R. '1'hi11, P. Richey,
Nov Antioch Richmond
' " " Warren
Dec " Grant
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" " Els.
Jan. " lauconda
" ' Lake Forest
" " Barrington
reb. ' Bensenville
" " Libertyville
liar " Arlington
' " Leyden
' " Palatine
Basket Ball--Lightweight team-Coach--R. H. Childers.
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Standing-A. Drecoll, J. Hughes, J. Gilmer, lr. Spaoie, L. Overton, D Minto,
Seated-V, lilton, E. Zilke, O. Sherwood, J. Allner, V. Norman
Lillian Overton ..,
Valiero Wilton ....
Jayne Allner ....
Willis Griffin ..
Clara Sherwood ..
Jean Hughes ...
Albert Dreoo11 ..
Virginia Norman .
Eleanore Zilke ..
June Gilmer ,.,., I
Evelyn Van Patten
Dorothy Buckley .
Marvin Fennema ..
... Senior Class
... Senior Class
,.,.... Girls' Sports
Senior Class History
1. R. Hills, G. Pierce, R. Pierstorff, H. Simonsen, L. Musch, I, M111er,
U. Fcnnema, D. Edwards, V. Norman, D. Schold, B. Osmond.
2- B- Dalgaard, A. Vykruta, G. llinto, Mr. Riechers, Miss Roberts, llr.
Bright, E. Overton, G. Hawkins, R. Christensen, R. Williams.
Ruth Pierstorff .. ... Freshmen Girls
Robert 3tTBU8 ... .. Freshmen Boys
label Bimonsen ... .. Sophomore Girls
Bernard Osmond ... ... Sophomore Boys
Virginia Norman ..... ... Junior Girls
Robert Christensen .. ....... Junior Boys
Doris Edwards ...... ........ Senior Girls
Bruce seo ecsseccooss Senior Boys
Lillian Musch ... ... Home Economics Club
Grace Minto ..... ........ Latin League
George Hawkins ... ......... Hath Club
Ray Hills ....... ,,,. F. F. A.
Evelyn Overton ,,, ...... G. A. A,
Dorothy Schold ... .. ... ... Bequoit lews
Gayle Pierce ...................... Girls' Club
Franklin Crandall .................. B sketball
Albert Vykruta ..... Boys' Athletic Association
Iarren Killer was elected by the student body as the student council
president for the year of '35-'36.
The council has taken an active part in school functions and acted as
an advisory com ittee on the same.
The purchase of a combination Scott Phonograph and radio was the fin-
est piece of work which the council accomplished and proved to be e solu-
tion for our school dances. The money was raised by a series of community
Matinee dances were put in effect by the student ccuncilg a committee
of the council members chose the cheerleadersg they acted as judges for the
inter-class play tournamentg they decided n on a much more entertaining way
of taking care of the Freshmen in the Fall, they selected the special as-
semblies which will be continued next yeargthey supervised the awarding of
school emblems, and they recommended improvements in the locker room.
The president of the council was elected as a representative to act as
a judge for a number of amateur skits at the Waukegan High School on April
Standing--0. Jorgensen, J. Gilmer, E. Van Patten, M. Teckert, F. Dunford,
B. Bray, L. Nelson, E. Bergstrom, D. Edwards, E. Barth, C. Jackson.
Middle Row--J. Sherman, H. Zentmire, L. Overton, V. Wilton, L. Pape, A,
Dalgnard, L. Voltz, P. Edwards, B. Maier.
308566-E, Tenzinger, I, Bacon, L. Armstrong, I. Quedenfeld, E. Zilke,
Miss Brumund, R. Brogan, I. Fennema, J. Galiger.
OOMM ROIAL CLUB
President ........... June Nolte
Vice-President .. Ina Quedenfeld
Treasurer ....... Eleanore Zilke
Secretary ..... Lovins Armstrong
The Commercial Club, under the direction of Miss Lina A. Brumund,
is composed of students taking commercial subjects such as Typing, Short-
hand, Bookkeeping or Junior Business. The aim of the club is to show how
to use commercial intelligence properly.
The meetings are called to order, the roll is taken,the minutes read
and approved, A treasurer's report is given twice a semester and other
actual business conditions are carried out as far as possible, After the
old business and new business are taken care of, the entertainment fol-
lows. The entertainment is furnished by groups of any three members.
One of the most interesting debates of the year was on the proposi-
tion, 'Resolved that everyone should have a knowledge of business'. The
affirmative won by virtue of the obvious veight of evidence, but the neg-
ative built up a highly interesting defense by emphasizing the humorous
aspects of the case.
3e8t9d'G- D8S91m8, H. Homan, J. Hughes, M. Hughes, G. Hinto, Miss Greer,
1. Dalgaard, L. Voltz, B. Petersen, P. Edwards, E, Van Patten.
Standing-D Edwards D Buckle L H
. P . y . ooper E, Bergstrom L. Armstrong
N. Paddock, F. Dibble, If qseaenfemf G. naube,'c. Phillips, f.. 'rum-1we11, of
smnn, v. norman, D. sanola, B. uaier, L. Muech.
The Library class of Antioch is an innovation not only here
high schools ln general, since only a very few of even the larger schools
afford an opportunity for this type of training, Organized under the di-
rection of Miss Greer the class has accomplished much of value to the
future librarian and to anyone desiring the training necessary to the
8ff90t1'V9 student ,
For actual experience the class this year has assisted with the re-
organization and conduction of the newly enlarged school library.
members have served as Librarians at the two call desks, and have begun
a comprehensive subject file, a clipping file, and a pamphlet file, each
of which will have card indexes.
I YY ,-. -
Standing--J. Herman, M. Fennema, K. Mortensen, S. Lutson, A. Dreooll.
ltddle row-E. Zilke, J. Hughes, 0. Sherwood, A. Dalgaard, E. Barth, L. Arm-
Seated-D. Sherwood, L. Hooper, D. Edwards, lr. Spacie, D. Behold, R. Brogan.
BEQUOIT NEWS STAFF
Doris Edwards .
Jean Hughes ...
Frank Verkest .
Betty Maier . . .
Lillian lusoh .
Eleanor Zilke .
Bob Brogan J.
James Herman ..
Don Sherwood ,,
.. Girls' Sports
... Boys' Sports
... .. Reporter
... ... Reporter
'All the news while it is News' has been the goal toward which the Se-
quoit News Staff has striven throughout the year. In the attempt to serve
the school, eighteen regular issues and seven extras have been printed.
Printed on schedule by a group appreciating the value of timelines in
news, the staff is especially proud of its record of having been late to
press but once, and then by only two minutes.
1. J. llaplethorpe, E. lhite, J. Nelson, lr. Riechers, G. Hawkins, C.
Hawkins R. Brogan
2. J. Hughes, L. Thurlwell, F. Verkest, B. Burke, J. Riddel, B. Bart-
lett, D. Iistler.
MATH MATICS CLUB
President ...,............. George Hawkins
Vice-President .,....,........ June lelson
Secretary and Treasurer .. Charles Hawkins
Adviser ..................... Hr. Rieoherl
The Math Club, which has considerably more to do with puzzles than the
name might imply has representatives from the three lower classes, The trend
towards puzzles instead of problems is accounted for by the fact that the up-
per classmen know so much more about mathematics than the Freshmen that any-
thing that would suit them would be way beyond the Freshmen, and anything
that would be suitable for the Freshmen would be far to elementary for the
The main activity of the year was the making of many interesting and
intriguing puzzles from wood, leather, washers, and string for the Veterans
Hospital at lorth Chicago. In order to get these done by the desired time
the members came up to school in the sven1ngs and worked on them. A few
days before Christmas some of the members delivered them,
Although this club is rather small, having only about fifteen members,
lt has kept busy working interesting puzzles which were presented by vari-
ous members of the group.
Standing--H, Rudolph, J. Turnock, A, Houghton, D. Truax, S. Hughes, R. Roman
R. Griffin, V. Keller, W. Lyons, J. Herman, F. Verkest, J. Nielsen, L. Hough-
ton, F, Zeien, W. Sheehan, F. Jankowski, D. Elfering,
Middle row---L. Keisler, R. Doolittle, D. Schonscheck, G. Fox, L, Dibble, R.
Denman, A, Pedersen, R. Carney, G. Andersen, A. Weber, W. Randall, H. White,
3. Sorry, W, Craft, H. Edwards, 0, Hanks, I. Lutz, A Griffith, 8. Edlmann, V
Seated---0. Winfield, R. White, B. Schneider, L. Seger, R. Hallwas, C. Shed-
ek, D. Hinto, R. Hills, lr. Kutil, R. Burnette, G. Carney, F. Mice, C. Dun-
ford, A. Andersen, R. Bemis, H. Quedenfeld.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
The Antioch Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was one of the
first to organize in the state of Illinois. This is a National Organiza-
tion of Vocational students studying agriculture in the high schools of
the United States. One member from our chapter was the first president
of the State Association cf Future Farmers when that Association was or-
ganized at the University of Illinois.
During the past year our local chapter has accomplished and taken
part in many activities. Poultry, livestock, and grain judging contests
are conducted several times during the year at various places throughout
the state. Our Poultry team won the State Championship this year and
represented Illinois at the National Contest at Kansas City. In cooper-
ation with the Home Economics Club our chapter presented a play 'OH KAY'
last November as one of the means for raising moneyto conduct our activ-
ities, One of our members Frank Verkest, received the 3rd degree at the
Illinois Convention and was elected Vice President of the Sta e Associa-
tion and placed in charge of section two.
As for the club itself we encourage thrift banking for the F. F. A.
Club Students, we carry on Cooperative Marketing enterprise and through
our savings and money earned we are able to loan out money on easy terms
for members who wish to start projects. We believe that in working on
these and many other class activitiesweare able to acquire a lot of ex-
perience and enthusiasm which will be of great help to us in the future.
As a result of these activities we placed 2nd in the Activity Con-
test held for all the chapters in section two.
Seated---E. Erickson, D. Fitzgerald, B, Petersen, V. Norman A. Palaske, L.
lusch, Mrs. Richey, J. Peterson, L. Pedersen, A. Turnook: J, Brett, B,
Middle Row-H. Uermak, B. Sherman, L.lh1te, H, Fields, A,Riordan, L. Thurl-
we l R F '
, . errrs, M. Galiger, I. Manning, E, Hennings, M. Musch, P. Luedtke,
V, Philippi, H. Lubkeman, L. Kazor.
Rear--G. Nielsen, L. Laursen, R. Turnock, A.Teckert, P. Hughes, I. Paulsen
F. Beimer, M. Zobel, M. Walker, D. Spiering, M.Ba1l, R. Pierstorff E. Sny-
der, L. Loeper, L. Carney. ,
HOU ECONOMICS CLUB
President ........ Lillian Husch
Vice-President ... Alice Palaske
Treasurer .... Jeanette Peterson
Secretary ,,...... Lena Pedersen
Adviser ........... llrs. Richey
Never in the history of the club has the enrollment and attendance
been as good as for the year 1935-36. The specific aims of our club
are to serve as a connecting link between the home and school, to devel-
op and strengthen leadership among the girls and to furnish opportunities
for social activities.
This year, for the first time, the Home Economics Club and the F.!.A.
cooperated to produce the play, 'Oh Kay', a three act mystery-comedy full
of excitement and thrills.
Following the Spring Style Show last May, the girls gave a party for
their mothers and faculty women. A program was given which consisted of
vocal solos, a play, and an address by Miss Adah H. Hess, State Su ervisor
of Home Economics from Springfield. After the entertainment dainty re-
freshments were served in the cafeteria.
One of the outstanding events of the club for 1935 was a debate, 'Re-
solved that girls should go to oo1lege.' The affirmative side won, how-
ever, each side gave forcible material.
Standing---H. Thompson, E. Van Patten, H. lcdorkle, F. Dibble, G. Phillips,
H. Horan, 0, Hinto, J. Kapple, V. Ames. H. Pierstorff.
Seated--H. Atwood, P. Hazen, J. Jensen, G. linto, Kiss Smith, L. Bagel, H.
Hughes, B. Grimes, J. Bagel.
First Consul CPres1dentD ,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Grace Hints
Second Consul fvice-President, .................. Libbie Bagel
Quaestor and Boribe Qeecretary and TreasurerI..largaret Hughes
The Latin League is composed of the students of the Latin classes wish!
ing to join the club. Only the upper classes, those having more than two
years of Lating are eligible to hold offices.
The members in their third year are called patricians Cnnbleeb. The
members of the second class are called invites ccitizensl, and those of the
first year class are the plebes Coommonersl.
Two trlbumes, Joan Jensen and Betty Grimes, were elected to represent
the oem on people. They cannot make lens or offer ideas, but they have the
right of veto.
At the beginning of the year committees were appointed to organize some
type of entertainmentto be given after all the business has been discussed.
These entertainments usually consisted of lumcheons, Latin games, and Latin
The most important social undertaking of the club was the annual Roman
exhibit and banquet at which the teachers and parents of the Latin students
were entertained in Roman man er.
The funds for the treasury are raised through candy sales and by cne-
cent dues at each meeting. loney thus raised was used for the purchase of
club pins and for entertain ents.
Standing--H. Vandenburg, E, Dressel, S. Lutson, C. Rosenstook, A, Van
Patten, T. Larson, R. Smith, L. Blasen, J. Effinger, C. Hostetter, K,
Brown, T. Toll, M. McManus, M. Groebli.
Seated-E. Galiger, R. Strang, J. Thomas, R. Patrick, G, lc0ormack,A,
Skrypek, Mr. Childers, E. Overton, D. Sherwood, T. Man ing, I. Leit-
ing, 0. Rothers.
President ............... Stanley Lutson
Secretary and Treasurer . Evelyn Overton
Adviser ................... Mr. Childers
The enthusiasm for the aviation at Antioch High this year resulted
in the formation of a new organization, under the leadership of lr,
The aims of the club are: 1. To familiarize the group with differ-
ent types of planes used in the commercial, pleasure, and military
fieldsg 3. To give an understanding of the qualifications that are re-
quired for pilotsi 3, To learn the dial and instrument board, the con-
trols and points on handling a plane, 4, To gain knowledge of the prin-
ciples governing operation of airplanes, the motor, the position of
wings, air pressure and the like: 5.To learn the principles of gliding,
6. To construct model planes. ,
The members collect pictures of airplanes and give them to the hul-
letin group of three members.This committee places them on the bulletin
board for review and discussion.
The club has constructed some model planes for study and further
projection into the field of aviation.
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gaogasow-L. Pape, L. Voltz, A. Riordan, E. Zilke, L. White, D. Edwards, M.
Standing--L. Buchta, V. Wilton, D. Buckley, K. Blumenschein, L. Arm-
sggggs, 5. gil:gr,FA, Palaske,
- . M . Dibble M. Hughes C. Jack n M1 Brummund
Ferris, E. Bergstrom, L. Hooper, N. Paddock. so ' as ' R'
ORDER OF GREGG ARTISTS
Of the twenty-four students of the Antioch High School entered in
the annual International 0. G. A. COrder of Gregg Artistsl contest this
year twenty-three passed.
Those awarded certificates were: Kenneth Blumensohein, Lorraine
Hooper, Leone Buchta, Mildred Oermak, Fern Dibble, Ruth Ferris, Dorothy
Meyers, Cleo Jackson, Norma Paddock, Lorraine Pape, Ina Quedenfeld, Val-
iere Wilton, Alice Riordan, Dorothy Smith, Eleanore Zilke, Lovina Arm-
strong, Evelyn Bergstrom, Dorothy Buckley, Doris Edwards, June Gilmer,
Alice Palaske, Lorraine Unite, and Lucille Voltz.
In addition Eleanore Zilke was given the Honorable lention Pin, a
triangular gold pin with the raised gold letters 0. G. A,
This contest, a test of shorthand writing skill, is open to every
shorthand writer, except teachers and winners of first place in previ-
All contest specimens, both individual and school entries, are
rated according to the following points of penmanship: Freedom of move-
ment in writingg application of the principles of theory, proportion in
length of strokesg uniformity and correctness of slant curvature, and
jcinings, and size and spacing of notes.
.,. -... , .- "l-,.,a-anger .
Katherine Smith, Margaret Hughes, George Anderson, Raymond Hills, William
Graft, Agnes Techert, Ruth Ferris, Homer White, Dorothy Sohold, Margaret
Pierstorff, Robert Smith, Evelyn Overton, Frank Verkest, John Turnook,
Ruth Ona Nelson
BEGKY THATOH R
Evelyn Van Patten
Glenn Griffin, Richard Burnette, Marvin Fennema, Bruce Dalgaard, Doris Edwards,
Betty Maier, Libbie Bagel, Lorraine Hooper, Evelyn Van Patten, Robert Brogan,
Florence Dunford, Elaine Hennings, Warren Miller, June Nolte,
Aunt Polly: Oh, Mrs. Douglas, I don't know how to give him up. He
was such a comfort to me, although he did torment my old heart out of me
'most but he warn't bad, so to say, only mischeevousonly just giddy, and
harrunpscarum. He never meant any harm, and he was the best-hearted boy
that ever was.
Mrs. Harper: It was so with my Joe: always full of his divilment,
and up to every sort cf mischief: but he was just as unselfish and kind
as he could be. And now I'll never see him again in this wcrld-never-
Mrs. Douglas: Of course, Huckleberry wasn't kin to me-and he was
real trying in some ways-but oh! I'd taken that boy right into my heart.
Oh! if Mr. Sprague only hadn't tried to make a Christian of him.
Mrs. Thatcher: 'lell, I should say 'Rock of Ages' and there's that
lovely new tune, 'In the Sweet Bye and Byen. If I ain't taking too much
upon me-and Sister, there's your black clothes to fix.
Injun Joe: You! Horsewhip me? Bah! I can remember the time I
cculd'a wrung your neck with a twist of my fingers and dropped you into
Judge Thatcher: I reckon my singing days are over.
Ben: My ain't old Sprague spreading himself?
Joe: By jingo, I wisht I knowed whose funeral it was. Reckon its
Tom: This is our funeral, and 1t's the first one we ever had.
Huck: You don't reckon they'd be sc onery mean as to bury us very
deep, do you?
Mr. Sprague: Ah, Thomas is with his little comrade, Joseph, tc-
night treading with light and joyous steps the green pathways of the
Muff: My, you oughtn't to a' hooked that tobacco. I wcn't give
you no kite for no such onery thieving. Nc, I won't. Ain't I give you
that bladder already?
Gracie: Nc corpses! There's got to be a corpses somewheres, or
where's the sense in having a funeral. No corpses-it's scandalous.
Amy: Me and Tom was engaged once.
Mary: If you love me, it never shall be goodby between us, Walter,
falter: There's no hope of saving Father-and so there's no hope
of you and me being happy together. It's all over between us, Mary.
Becky: But Tom didn't tear it-it was me. Oh, Tom, how could you
be so noble.
Standing-Bob Christensen, Clarence Rosenstock, Peter Zeien, Bertha
Peterson, Dorothy Meyer, Lillian Overton, Harold Groebli, Jean Hughes,
Robert Griffin, Don linto, Virginia Norman.
Seated-Valiere Iilton, Clara Sherwood, Willis Griffin.
'REACH FOR TH MOON'
SALLY SH RWOOD
M S. LARRIHORE
Standing--Leone Buchta, Otto Hanke, Clarence Hosenstock, Robert Griffin,
Seated-Doris Fitzgerald, Jayne Lllner, Cleo Jackson, Don Hlntc, Andrea
Dalgaard, James Herman, lilah Bacon, Albert Drecoll.
REACH FOR THE HOOK
A dude ranch in sight cf the Rockies is owned by John, an Englishman,
and his Irish partner, Larry. John came to the lest to forget his disap-
pointment cver having Pamela Parnell, the girl he loved, engaged to marry
his older brother, the heir to the title, Earl of Sherbourne.
A claimant to the title broke into the news by being jilted by Jeni-
fer Lee, an American heiress. Soon afterwards through a series of acci-
dents the two girls and the Earl arrived at the ranch. Jenifer manages to
buy the position of companion to old Mrs. Larrimore from the girl to whom
it rightfully belongs.
Ehe soon discovered that her own identity of Jenifer has been used by
some of the girls at the ranch to add glamour to a little wallflower, Pat-
ricia Pennington. The arrival of the 'larl' put this group to a great deal
of trouble to conceal their deception.
Pamela eventually recognised Larry and John as the friends from the
past. John's brother died before the wedding, and in the years following
Pamela had discovered that she really loved John, On recognizing him she
told of her love, only to find that he had already fallen in love with
Excitement rapidly multiplied, however, as Tony, a dude enamoured of
the lest, kidnapped Betty Breckenridge, one of the guests, and carried her
away on horseback during a terrible storm to a town where they were nar-
riedg the bogus 'Earl' was exposed by Pamela: Patricia married a san from
the neighboring ranch, Larry and Bally Sherwood fell in love, Hal Sherwood
and Pat Pennington were also struck by 0upid's darts.
- - . N... ,,mw.u.,.,... ,1,. ,V
Standing--Ruth Cunningham, Dorothy Sohold, Marvin Fennema, Gayle Pierce,
TB BIRTHDAY OF THE INFANTA
The Fantastic ............... Parker Hazen
The Infanta of Spain ...... Dorothy sohold
The Duchess of Albuqurque ... Gayle Pierce
Lord Chanberlain .......... Marvin Fennema
The Attendant .....,...... Ruth Cunningham
Count of Tierra Nueva .... Edwin Eggleston
. ..... Roger Brogan
In the balcony of the King's court the Infanta of Spain was cele-
brating her twelfth birthday. Tired of being a queen all her life, the
Infanta demanded that she be able to do as she pleased at least for the
The Duchess, her guardian, became exasperated when the young prin-
cess refused to do her bidding,
As a surprise for the Infanta, in celebration of the occasion, the
Lord Chamberlain, in charge of the Fantastic, arranged for the dwarf to
A Moorish Attendant announced orders and wishes with all the for-
mality used in the Spanish court of the sixteenth century, The Count of
Tierra Nueva, the Infanta's egotistic cousin and playmate was asked to
witness the dance of the Fantastic.
The princess, well pleased with the dance and songs, threw the Fan-
tastic a rose.
The Attendant, after preening himself before the mirror, left it un-
covered and the Fantastic saw himself for the first time. Realizing that
the Infanta could only be ridiouling such a grotesque figure, as he now
knew himself to be, he died broken-hearted.
f. 9.5523 ff, iii
Alice Riordan, Katherine Smith, Jean Brett, Hazel Olsen, Gayle Pierce,
Ruth Cunningham, June Nelson, Glenda DeBelms, Eleanore Zilke, Marie
Hagdahl, Phyllis Luedtke, lable Simonsen, Betty Maier, Virginia Smith,
Kneeling-Dorothy Spiering, Betty Lou Williams, Dorothy Sohold.
THE BOY WHO FOUND THE KING
Lady Millicent .,..,,. .,.,., Betty Maier
Lady Hildegarde ........ ... Mabel Simonsen
Lady Ilgrainc ........... ... Virginia Smith
First Lord Chamberlain .. ...... Hazel Olson
Second Lord Chamberlain ... .. Ruth Cunningham
Trumpeter .,..,.,....... .. Betty Lou Williams
The Herald ......,.,, ...... Eleanor White
The Duke of Humbar ... ...,... Jean Brett
The Impcster ........ .. Glenda De Selms
Rudolph ........... .. Katherine Smith
Nurse lary ...... ..... ... . ... Eleanor Zilke
Michael ................................ Gayle Pierce
Two Guards ......,.... Alice Riordan, Dorothy Spiering
Ladies of the Court ... Phyllis Luedtke, Marie Hagdahl
In a royal court of the 15th century many lords and ladies awaited the
return of their King who had left thirty years before to learn how tc be
worthy of his throne. The younger people grew restless and threatened to
rebel if the King was not on the throne by Christmas Eve.
Andrea, a young page, went forth to seek the King with only faith as
his guide and vowed that he would not set foot inside the palace gates un-
til he had fulfilled his quest.
On his Journey he stopped to help sick pilgrims by the wayside and
contracted the plague. A lowly porter found him and brought him to a hos-
pital where nuns cared for him until he was well.
Taken back to the palace on Christmas Eve by the porter,Andrea discov-
ered that this kind man was the King for whom he had been searching.
The rebels and the rest of the court bowed in homage to Michael, the
King, who led them to the midnight service while the organ played a Christ-
TH FIFTEENTH CANDLE
Standing--Libbie Bagel, Ruth Cunningham, Harold Groebli.
Seated--Francis Beimer, Frank Verkest.
Hazel Olsen, Albert Drecoll, Lillian Overton, Homer White, Jean Brett,
GRAY ON TH HORIZON
Back-Don Minto, Mabel Simonaen, Betty Lou Williams.
Front-Clara Sherwood, Roger Brogan.
Standing-D. Sohold, J. Nelson, K. Smith, D. Bpiering, H. Olsen, R. Gunning-
ham, K. Bimoneen, V. Smith, B. Haier.
Seated-E. White, 0. Nielsen, G. Deselms, G. Pierce, Mrs. Phillips, J. Brett
A. Riordan, P. Luedtke, E. Zilke.
Standing--Sidney Hughes, Don Minto, Winnie Mae Manning, John Turncok,
Fred Mioo, Ray Hills, Frank Verkest, Virginia Norman, Lillian Musch.
Seated--Betty Lou Williams, Elaine Hennings.
Edith Whitman ,..,,,,,,,, Virginia Norman
Evelyn Whitman .......... Elaine Hennings
Captain George Whitman ...., John Turnock
'Gramn Pembroke ...... Betty Lou Williams
Alice Borden ......... Winnie Mae Manning
The 'Black Terrorn.........
'Gramp' Pembroke .. ...,.
Jim Hayes ........ ...
Kay usecs use
Fred Alden .................
A town was terrified by a mysterious person, dressed in
with a patch over one eye, who invaded the peop1e's homes,
pleased. He seemed to know everything about his victims and
Very few had seen him, but he was known to all as the 'Black
The father of one badly frightened family was a sailor,
most of the time. His young son thought himself old enough
old clothes and
taking what he
away from home
to take care of
the women and spent most of his time futilely trying to prove it to them.
The possession of three jewels, worth seven thousand dollars had set them
on edge so that every sound or shadow seemed to be the 'Black Terror' comb
ing for them,
The tension became so unbearable that Mrs. Whitman called a private de-
tective agency. The detective, a woman, came to take charge
and capture the
'Terror'. Each of the other persons was bound to capture him in his own way
Edith, the daughter, wanted to find how people act in a mystery oase, so she
got a girl friend to dress as the 'Black Terror'. The boy and the Grandfap
ther also had their friends dress up to aid them in impressing the womenwdth
their manly courage. Each bogus 'Terror'.held up someone who was not expect-
ing it and tied up his victim. They all escaped, however, and each brought
his 'Terror' to face the rest of the family and finally confess what they had
been up to.
In spite of the effort of the others, the detective was the one to find
the real 'Terror' who had captured the homeward-bound father and changed
Oldthes With him.
Standing ---- P. Richey, L. Blasen, P, Zeien, I. Miller, D. Meyer, A. Skrypek,
P. Hazen, I. Dalgaard, F. Zeien, R, Chinn, R. Strang, J. Nelson, H. Chinn, F.
Crandall, C. Hawkins, R. White, V. Philippi.
Middle row--J. Sherman, V. Baethke, G. Pierce, B. Williams, V. Ames, E. Van
Patten, L. Thurlwell, E. Bergstrom, Hans Von Holwede, E. Overton, K. Blumen-
schein, A. Fennema, D. Kistler, W. Bacon, J. Kapple, R. Turnock, L. Leursen,
L. Thurlwell, E. Schultz.
Seated--G. Hawkins, ll. Sibley, B. Osmond, C. Shedek, J. Crandall, D. Minto,
J. Effinger, C. Dunford, J.' llaplethorpe, R. Lasoh, R. Nelson, J. Peterson,
D. Sherwood, R. Bemis, G. Bartlett, R. Burke, W, Nelson.
lst Row-M. Hughes, H. Zentmire G. Minto, A. Greer R. Leech, MI. Von Holwede,
G. De Selms J. Kapple, C. llintc, ll. Horan, V. Wells.
2nd Row-A. Pennema., N. Paddock, R. Pierstorff, E. Overton, G. Pierce, B. Wil-
liams, H. Chinn, E. Schultz, V. Philippi, W. Miller, F. Crandall, W. Manning.
3rd Row-L. Blasen P. Zcien, D. Meyer, J. llaplethorpe, ll. Sibley, E. Bergstrom,
R. Burke, G. Bartlett.
The year of 1936 saw a marked increase of enthusiasm for all of the
musical organizations of Antioch High School. Under the leadership of Mr.
Von Holwede Band, Orchestra, Glee Club and Chorus all enjoyed an increased
program of activities. A new group, the Boy's Glee Club, also did much to
increase the opportunity for expression of musical ability.
These musical groups have participated in many activities during the
past year ranging from entertaining crippled war veterans to performing at
There was a music festival held at Libertyville May 25, in which our
musical organizations participated. The other high schools taking part were
Palatine, Gurnee, Bensenville,,Leyden, Warren, and Arlington.
The annual concert,
long a feature of the music department calendar,
was given on May 15, and was enjoyed by a large and appreciative audience.
The following program was
The Merry Widow
Pomp and Chivalry
In Apollo's Temple
How Beautiful Is Night
Italian Street Song
The Valleys of Dream
The Galway Piper
Were You There
Charles J. Roberts
C.W. Von Gluck
G1rl's Glee Club
Soprano ------ -Ruth Ona Nelson
Percy E. Fletcher
Percy E. Fletcher
1. O. Phillips, G. Daube, J. Allner, L. Pedersen, J. Peterson, E. Synder,
Hans Von Holwede, B. Anderson, L. Hooper, V. Wilton, M. Walker.
2. A. Teckert, F. Dunford. E. Schultz, B. Davis, M. Homan, G. Minto, W.
Manning, V. Wells, M. Mc0ork1e, L. Overton, R. Nelson, E. Overton, G.
smith, L. PB-pe, D. Meyer.
3. A. Van Patten, A. Fennema, R. Hills, M. Fennema, P. Richey, W. Miller,
L. Blasen, S. Hughes, B. Burke, G. Fox, P. Hazen.
1st Row-C. Phillips, J. Jensen, J. Allner, C. Sherwood, V. Baethke, V. Phili-
ppi, Mr. Von Holwede, A. Riordan, R. Pieretorff, E. Snyder, L. Loeper, M. Cer
mek, J. Brett.
Znd Row-F. Beimer J. Green, J. Sherman, E. Davis, M. Homan, H. Olsen E.
Schultz, A. Palaeie, J. Nelson, G. Pierce, M. Musoh, B. Maier, H. Brett, B.
3rd Row-I. Paulsen, P. Hughes, L. Laursen, M. Techert, F. Dunford, V. Wells,
L. Pedersen J. Peterson, R. Nelson, L. Overton, D. Edwards, E. Bergstrom,
M. Walker, 6. Meyer, L. Musoh.
. SGNG OIF THE SEQDUGUIITS
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