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

 - Class of 1938

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Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1938 volume:

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ZH, H 251 'us 1 . , Mf3,5w4 .75 ,, . .,,.-5-f -ww uvv. neu- Vx .N ff 3 P . W wf..g. , f Tv fwmf van Max Emfw .Wi 3 'QMS yi In . ..,,.4M 1115WQkdfqs?6WW? . . . . , LH' 'ilu 11 z 'A "Yam K' Adv, ,. 'M 'Y ...1 w Y, i.l x"4ff.! QQ' .4 ' gii? W ,fi ' - 1 -A .- 4 X. 111.1 .. ,gl A , sn, , LQ. Mg ' Lak lwTJ15'- gr. 1. 'mflniizi sf ., V -'Wv,'v:q'.AfT,fL.z 1-A ' I, , :I Lf- w y 1 , vi .1 I. ef W 'av Lifiy 9 My l ,f , 671 I Ng, ' v 1 , Y A-.W U 3 - ' 5. 4 Q 'Q -A g, A1-,W Y A ,"'1'5'1!. . '. X , I 1,1 4 , . . :X W A ' 4' A v - 1 .. 11 l. . ti. L? V. - 4 x . J ,.-,, V Q ' .-' .. 'QM V7 w- f 9. . S 'V . ,f ,-. 3 'v 'N , ,. in J u , " sq V. . . 7,111 X. .1 3 -'asa' , 1-N I liixgtlkx! :rs 11 In Fa if ,- 'I"! 1 le -. -!HB.2MWN5!'l.lI.YN.l'l'lU'li-r. Wil. ,. '.- '1 1 ' I The A NTIO C H HIGH SCHOOL SEOUOIA ANTIOCH, ILLINOIS JUNE, 1938 ..7'lve THEATRE .. ANTIOCH HIGH SCHOOL STAGE . .. KENNETH LEITING, Editor in Chief CAROLYN PHILLIPS, Asst. Editor RICHARD TI-IILL, Asst. Editor PROPERTY... REUISEN I'I. CI-IILDERS, Adviser I-IELEN MAE OLSON, Adviser ATHLETICS... MILDRED HORAN, Girls, Sports Editor JACK EEEINGER, Boys, Sports Editor SCENERY . .. EILEEN SNYDER, Photographer BOB STRANG, Photographer The S E Q U 0 IA JUNE, NINETEEN THIRTY-EIGHT I XCE THREE MISS ALICE E. SMITH: We Wish you to know that we respect your ability, appreciate your kindness, admire your character, and truly value your friend- ship. We know that we have many times given you cause to doubt the truth of this statement, that We have frequently tried your patience almost to the breaking point. Your nineteen years of service as teacher in the Antioch High School are as compared with the "teacher on the n1ount',-patient-kind- steadfast. You represent our school at its best. We are proud to call you our own. Thus, we, the Juniors of the Antioch Township High School, do respectfully dedicate this book. DEDICATION fi? V A is ,J 5, The PROGRAM The ANTIOCH CAST FACULTY AND STUDENTS PRODUCTION ACT I. TI-IE CLASSROOM ACTIL ORGANHATKHB. ,ACT'HI. AITILETICS ACT IV STUDENT LIFE ROYALTIES ADVERTISERS PATROINS PRODUCER AND DIRECTORS Mr. Bright taught two years at a country school immediately after Hnishing High School. He also taught Grade School at Cary, Illi- nois, and Mt. Carmel High School. He coached at Mt. Carmel for two years. He came to Antioch in the Fall of 1920, and also coached at Antioch for a couple of years. He has been principal here for eighteen years. Antioch Township High School is proud of its student body. You be- have yourselvesg you study well, al- though most of you could study moreg you are interested in local, national and world affairs, you are L' O' BRIGHT' PRINCIPAL Illinois Uizivwsify Normal, Uiziwmify of Illinois, fl. B., M. A., U11ivcrsiiy of Wis- fozisiiig School A4l111i11is1'mtio11 Clinic, game of school and life like gentle- Uyyjwf,-Sify Uf Wljx,-0,,5j,.,. friendly to one another and come through when needed, you play the men and gentlewomen should. Witliout your understanding and co-operativeness we cannot make this school the great school We are trying to create. Let us all be shipmates together and work for a greater Antioch High School. OUR SCHOOL AS IT ONCE WAS In 1902 two years of high school were started in the old building of the grade school. The subjects were: one year of Latin, plane and solid geometry, biology, English, algebra and physical geography. The teaching staff consisted of one lone teacher, Professor Frank Gaggin. Social activities, such as we enjoy, were practically mentionless. So it seems, as one reflects, that we have much to be thankful 'for even though at present we may think we are suffering untold tortures at the hands of our teachers. PAGE SIX OF THE CAST . .. One of the most important groups in the school organization, and the least appreciated by the majority of students, is the Board of Education. Most of the students do not know that they are indebted to this Board for the variety of programs which they may follow during their high school years. Antioch students, upon graduation, are well prepared for entrance into college or into the business world. The Board of Education is in charge of the physical plant and they approve the school policies suggested by the principal. The present Board has made mod- ern improvements in buildings and in teaching devices. The township, village, and students are proud of these additions. Each member of the Board has devoted much of his time to solving school problems as they presentthemselves. The students of Antioch Township High School are greatly indebted to these people for their loyal service and for the interest they have shown in elevat- ing the school standards to higher levels. Mr. Clarence Crowley, having served nine years on the Board, has resigned and Mr. Wfalter Hills, newly elected member, is taking his place. We welcome Mr. Walter Hills. Arthur Maplethorpeg Mrs. Helen Osmond, Secy.g George White, Pres Mrs. Jean Ferris, Clarence Crowley PAGE SEVEN SUPERVISORS OF WORK LOENE GIBSON Oregon Shih' College, B. S.g Ulzizwxify of Cliimgo. Commerce, Adviser, Freshman Class LEXVIS C. HACK W'c'xii'1'11 lllilmii Sfclff' Tf'l1l'Z7t'I'.Y7 Col- lege, B. E., Univ. of Kansas, M. A., Ur1iz'. of Iowa, Univ. of Illinois. Science, Adviser, Freshman Class, Science Club. HELEN MAE OLSON .lV0l'Ilf71fL'C'SIif'l'l7 L7l7ll"f'l'Sll3', B. S4 Gregg Bzzsifzexx Collage. Commerce, Physical Edueationg Adviser junior Classg G. A. A. MARGUERITE K. PHILLIPS New York Sfbool of Dl'lll71ClILlC.Yj Uni- zwxify of Wfisg Norfbzwsfwfz U. Dramatics. PAGE EIGHT REUBEN H. CHILDERS LaCrosse Sfafv Teaclaers' College, Br'- loit College, B. A., Norfbzuestcwz U. U11iL'ersiiy of Wisc011si11. History, Athletics, Tumbler's Club Adviser, Junior Class. ESTHER FLEDDERJOI-IN IfC'lLlf'll7l'l'g College, B. Ag Norfo- W!C'.Yfl'l'7Z Mczlill Scsbool of f07ll'l161llSll1 U11iw1'.x'ify of Chicago. English, Adviser, Sophomore Class LOIS I-IALLE UI1ll'L'I'Sff:j' of Wi.if'r111.ii11, B. S. Art, Library. CLARENCE KUTIL Universify of IVisco11sif1, B. S. Agriculture, Future Farmers Assin AND ACTIVITIES. RUBY RICHEY Iliinois Sfafc' Normal Univ., B. E., Coiziinbizz Unizwxify, M. A. Foods, Clothing, Science, Home Economics Club. HUBERT H. RIECHERS Plaiieviiic' Sfafe Teczcioers' College, B. E.g Uifziuersify of Colormlo. Mathematicsg Dean of Boys, Ad- viser, Senior Class, Puzzle Club. CORNELIA Nl. ROBERTS algo, A. M., Colznnbirz Uniw' 1'.v ify. Adviser, Senior Class, Girls' Club. MELVIN M. STILLSON ingg Adviser, Sophomore Class. I-IANS VON HOLWEDE Prussian Sfrzie Smvzinmfyg Azizmfiraiz Conserwzlory, B. M., Cinrago Con- semfafory, M. M. E., M. M. Music, German. MILDRED HULIK Sffcwfefary. TEACHERS AT ANTIOCH TOIWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL The Antioch Teachers have the interest of the school at heart and are always striving to make Antioch "bigger and better." Many times they sacrihce personal time and interest for the benefit of the school. The student body as the potter's wheel, the teachers are constantly moulding character and personalityg a task that is never iinished during the school life of the individual. This is watched with utmost care to develop the citizens they wish them to be. In the student activities the teachers contribute their experience and helpfulness to develop leaders. Our teachers are trained in the highest universities of America, and they bring to Antioch the richness of their training. During the summer, the teachers attend the universities to keep abreast of the times in education. They take the lead and are ex- amples to us in our social, cultural, and intellectual welfare. And last, but not least, they are our best friends in time of trouble and when we need counsel and advice. We, the students of Antioch High, "Salute youf, PAGE NINE Univ. of Iii., A. B4 Univ. of Chi- History, English, Dean of Girls, Univ. of S. Dak., Eusiern Staff' Tearin- ers' College, B. S., Colo. Shift' Univ. Industrial Artsg Mechanical Draw- . . THE CAST A-.. STUDENTS OF ANTIOCH HIGH SCHCOL RUSSELL E. DOOLITTLE Pres. Senior Class, Sec-Treas., Junior Class, Pres. Sophomore Boys, F. F. A., 1-2-3-4, Sec. F. F. A., 3, Pres. F. F. A., 4, Future Farmers, 4, Annual Staff, 3, Junior Play, Senior Play, Boxing, 3, 4, Baseball, 1-2-3-4, Basketball, 2-3-4. ROBERT CLARENCE CHINN Ambifionz Presidenf of az big frm or of U. S. Sec.-Treas. Senior Class, Student Council, Senior Boys' Rep., Junior Play, Senior Play, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball Manager, 4. BETTY JANE GRIMES Vice-Pres. Senior Class, Chairman Senior Group, Senn H. S., Chicago, 1 year. Ambifiona Teacher. Junior Play, Senior Play, G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Pres. G. A. A., 4, Student Council, 3, 4, Latin League, 2, Couriers, 3, Girls' Club, 2, 3, 4, Sequoit News, 3, Play Tournament, 3, Book Week Tableau, 4. CHUCK SMITH President of Groups, 4. Auzbiiion: Doctor of Meflffmf. Puzzle Club, 1, 2, Boxing, Lightweight Team, 3. 1938 CLASS O ICE . .CLASS HISTORY The class of '38 entered Antioch Township H1 h in September 1934 At First school seemed like a dream, but before we knew it we felt quite at home and were beginning to act like normal human beings. Our Freshman Officers were: Jack Crandall-President. June Nelson Vice president Parker Hazen-Secretary-treasurer Under the leadership of these officers, we sold hamburgers at the Country Fair in October and by hard work and cooperation we made S20 profit. This same hghting spirit made our class Qcontinued on page 43 GRADUATES PAGE ELEVEN VIRGINIA MAE AMES 'I'e-eumseh High School-I. Ambition: Teacher. G. A. A., 2, 3, 4: Girls' Club, 2, 3, 4: Latin League, 2: Stamp Club, 3, Band, Z, 3: Chorus, 3: Secretary of Groups, Z3 Junior Play: Senior Play. GEORGE W. ANDERSON Ambifionz MZlIff71lfIIi0IIUfI'f'. Science Club, 4. VILETA LAURA BAETHKE A 111 bifiouz Bc'auficia11. Hand, 1, Z, 33 Chorus, 2, 3: Orchestra, 1: Girls' Club, 1, Z, 3, 43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Coun- cil Secretary, -lg Sec-Treas. of Sophomore' Class. RUBY ISABEL CHINN Leesburg High School, Florida--1 months. Auzbiiionz Drmsllzakmf. G. A. A., 2, 3, 45 Girls' Club, l, 2, 3, 4: Junior Play: Senior Play: Christmas Play, 3, 45 Book VVeel4 Tableau, 43 Home Economics Club, 4. LOIS ETI-IEL CRAFT G. A. A., Z, 3, 43 Girls' Club, I, 2, 3, -lg X"-P. of Girls' Club, 43 Pres. of Marionette Club, 43 Sec. of Groups, 33 V.-P. of Groups, 43 Home Eco- nomics Club, l, 2, 3. JACK CRANDALL Alfzbifirmz Baseball! Player. Pres. of lfreshnian Class, V.-P. of junior Class: Pres. of Junior Iioys' Group: Basketball, l, Z, 3, 43 liaseball, l, 2, 3, -lg 'liLl1lllDll1lg', 43 lloxing, 2, 3, -li llancl, l, Z. ROBERT DENMAN A 111 biiionz Lul101'z'1'. Agriculture' Club, l, Z, 3, 43 Reporter of Ag. Club, 33 V.-P. of Ag. Club, 4: llasketball, Znrl team, 35 Senior Play. EDWARD DRESSEL Ambition: Air C011clifim1i11g. Baseball, I, Z, 3, 43 Iloxing, 3, 4, ANDREW FENNEMA flmlfifion: Dc'11fi.rf. Annual Staff, 3: Junior Play: Senior Play: Iianfli Z3 Chorus, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra, l, 23 Boys' Glee Club, l, 2. MARION ELLEN GALIGER Girls' Club, l, 2, 3, -li Ilome Economies Club, l, Z 3, -lg Senior Play. PACL TNVELVE HARRIET WINIFRED GOODELL Ambition: Buyer Girls' Club, 1, 3: Home Economies Club, 1: Cour- iers, 3: Christmas Play, 3: Senior Play: Play Tournament, 3: Book VVeek Tableau, 3. VELMA EMILY GREENWALD A mbifion: Sfc'uog1'apbc'r. Girls' Club, 2, 3, 4: Secretary of Groups, 4: Senior Play. MARVIN EDMUND GRCEBLI Aviation Club, 2: Tumbling Club, 3, 4: Basketball, Z, 3, -l: Boxing, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 4: Senior Play: Bookweek Tableau, 4: Christmas Play, 4. ROBERT C. HALLWAS Ambition: Boxer. F. F. A. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Treas. of F. F. A., 3: F. F. A. Reporter, 4: Boxing, 2, 3, 4: Baseball, 3, 4: Basketball, Znd team, 3: Basketball, 1st team, 4. CHARLES W. HAWKINS junior Play: Senior Play: Sec.-Treas. of Sopho- more Class: Math Club, 1, Z: Sec.-Treas. of Math Club, Z: Band, 1, 2: jazz Baud, 1, 2, 3, 4: Boxing, Z, 3, 4: Basketball, 3. 4: GEORGE HAWKINS Anzbifion: E'l'lgil1C'C'l'. Pres. of Sophomore Class: Asst, Editor of Sequoit News, 3: Red Cross V.-P., 3, 4: Student Council, Z, 3, 4: Math Club, 1, 2: Pres. of Math Club, 2: V.-P. of Couriers, 3: Annual Staff, 3: Senior Play: Boxing, Z, 3, 4: Baseball, 3, 4: Basketball, 3, -l: Band, 1, 2: jazz Baud, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra, 2. PARKER HAZEN Ambifionz OHiC6 ExeCz1z'iL'f'. Annual Staff, 1, 3: Latin League, 1, 2: Dance Gr- chestra, 1, 2: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Qrchestra, 1: Speech Contest, 1: Sec.-Treas. of Freshman Class: Sec.- Treas. of Sophomore Class: Interclass Play Tour. 2, 3: Play Festival, 2, 3: Chorus, Z, 3: Boys' Glee Club, 2: Sequoit News Staff, 3: Pres. of Red Cross Council, 3: V.-P. of Stamp Club, 3: Couriers, 3: Junior Play: Senior Play: Commercial Contest, 3: Red Cross Council, 4: Christmas Play, 4: Stamp Club, 4: Science Club, 4. VVILSON E. KING VVarren High School-1, Z. Ambition: Electrical E11gi11c'm'. F. F. A., 3, 4: Band, 3: Chorus, 3: Annual Staff, 3. DALE E. KISTLER Ambition: Reseczrcb Cbenzisf. Puzzle Club, 1, Z, 3: Band, 1, Z, 3: Junior Play: Senior Play: Class Tournament Play: Tableau. GRACE EDNA MCCORMACK A111biz'io11: Nurse. Home Ee. Club, 3, 4: Pres, of Home Ec. Club, 4: G. A, A.: 2, 3, 4: Girls' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Aeroplane Club, 2: Senior Play. PAGE TI-IIRTLEN ' "" A , - .1.-1-T ..l 1 i - 'QM GENEVIEVE MAHLUM G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club, 2, 5, 4, Glee Club, 1. ROBERT MATTHES Grant High School, Fox Lake, 3 years. f17lZ!7il3i07ZI Journalist. Debating Team, 3, Glee Club, 2, 33 Red Cross Work, 3, Sports Editor of School Newspaper, 3, Declamatory Speech Con- test, 2, Junior Play, Senior Play. XVENDELL NELSON 'QNO Activitiesj JAMES NIELSEN .flnzbiliofzz Cm'j7e11fe1'. Agriculture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Judging Team, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer of Ag. Club, 4. HAZEL ELLEN OLSEN Anzbifiolzs Sz'c110g1'aj1bc'1'. Commercial Club, 1, Girls' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1, 2, Junior Play, Senior Play, Play Tournament, 2, Christmas Play, 2, 4, Book XVeek Tableau, 4. BERNARD QSMOND 11 111 bifiwz : Lawyer. President of Student Council, 4, Vice-Pres- ident of Boys' Group, 2, President of Jun- ior Class, Band, 1, 2, Boxing, 2, 3, 4, Puz- zle Club, 2, Basketball, 2, 3, 4. FRANCES MARGARET PALASKE Richmond High School, 1, 2. Illll!7ifi0l7Z Bvazzfy OjJc'1'af01'. Girls, Club, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, Senior Play. GAYLE HELEN PIERCE Ambifionc Nurse or Plm1'1r1m'isi. Student Council Representative, 2, 3, 4, President of Girls' Club, 2, 3, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 3, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra, 1, V. P. of Groups, 1, Play Tour- nament, l, 2, 3, Christmas Play, 1, 2, 3, Book Week Tableau, 2, Bible Tableau, 2, Red Cross Council, 2, 3, 4, Secy. of Red Cross Council, 3, Pres. of Red Cross Council, 4, Representative to National Red Cross Con- vention, Senior Play, Junior Play. JACK H. RIDDEL Amlaiiion: Physical ELITIFKIILIOI1 Dil'C'C'f01' Math Club, 1, 2, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Box- ing, 2, 3, 4, Band, 2, Vice President of Groups 3, Junior Play, Senior Play. PAGE LOLRTEEN RUSSELL PRED ROEPENACK Lane Tech. High School, 2 years. Ambition: DicselE11gi1mfr. Tumbling Club, 3, 4, Boys' Glee Club, 3, 4, Boxing, 3, 4, Track, 3, 4, Junior Play. PIOXWARD RUDOLPH Ambitiorzz lvlcfcfmzzical El'lgilZf'C'7'. F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Boxing, 2, 3. BERNICE ELIZABETI-T SHERMAN Ambition: Scz'rf'tarial W'ork. G.A.A., 3, 4, Girls' Club, 3, 4, Glee Club, 3, Couriers, 3, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, Christmas Play, 3, 4, Book Week Tableau, 3, 4, Play Tournament, 4, Senior Play. WILLIAM SIMON Lane Technical High School, 2 years. Ambiliofzz A Good fob. Boxing. MABEL CHRISTINE SIMONSEN Ambition: Beazztician. Student Council, 2, 3, 4, Bible Tableau, 2, Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 1, Group Chairman, 2, 3, Girls, Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President of Girls' Club, 4, G. A. A., 2, 3, President of G. A. A., 3, Junior Play, Sen- ior Play, Christmas Play, 2, 3, Play Tour- nament, 2, 3. IVIILDRED LOUISE TECKERT Ambition : N ursv. G. A. A., 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club, 2, 3, Home Economics Club, 1, Senior Play. JOE THOMAS Ambition: Aviation Engifieffr. Boxing, 2, 4, Senior Play. DONALD TRUAX Ambition: Laborer. Agriculture Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary of Ag. Club, 4. VIRGINIA IRENE WELLS Ambition: Stenogrzzpber. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, Latin League, 1, 2, Play Tournament, 3, Christ- mas Play, 3, Tableau, 3. STANLEY ROBERT WEST Ambition: Doctor of Surgery. Airplane Club, 2, Track, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Glee Club, 3, 4, Junior Play. PAGE FIFTEEN ll, ,ll,l- SIDNEY HUGHES KNO Picturej ELVERA BARTH KNO Picturej XVILSON G. KING KNO Picturej HAROLD GASTON KNO Pieturej LUCILLE VOLTZ KNO Picturej CHARLES MILLER KNO Picturej LESTER PERRY KNO Picturej LOIS IXIARY WILKINSON Grant High School, 1, 2, 3. Amlzifionz Teacher. G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President of G. A. A., 3, Girls' Club, 1 yr., Tab- leau, 4, Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play, Commercial Club. BETTY LU WILLIAMS Anzbifiolzz Mzcsician. G A. A., 2, 3, 4, Secretary of G. A. A., 3, 45 Home Economics Club, 1, 2, Girls' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus, 3, 4, Orchestra, 1, 2, Jazz Band, 2, 3, Home Economies Play, 15 Christmas Play, 1, 2, 4, Tab- leau, 4, junior Play, Senior Play. DONALD H. ELFERING KNO Picturej Azfzbilionz Lawyer. F. F. A. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. BERNARD SCHNEIDER KNO Picturej Anzbifionz Baseball Player. Tumbling Club, 3, 4, F. F. A. Club, 1, 2, Basketball, second team, 1, Basketball, first team, 3, 45 Baseball, 2, 3, 4, Boxing, 2, 4: Vice-President of Groups, 4. FORECASTING THE FUTURE CLASS PROPHECY In the summer of 1958 I was in Geneva, Switzerland, as a Repre- sentative Of the United States to a World Conference of Industry. One morning before the conference had started, I received a wild cablegram: "Class of nineteen thirty-eight, 20th reunion, don't be late. Don't try to put on the Ritz. Gather all at Geneva, Switzerland. Let 'er rip. Robert Matthes. I was mystified until next day I saw Robert Matthes, who was one of Marshall Field,s high pressure salesmen. He said he had found out that many members of our class were to be in Geneva so he had immed- iately seen Betty Grimes, the U. S. Secretary of Labor, who also was in Geneva, and together they decided that there ought to be a class reunion. Invitations were hurriedly typed and sent OIT. The reunion was to take Kcontinued on page 411 PAGE SIXTEEN IUNIOR GIRLS Left to Right: Back Row: R. Turnock, I. Paulsen, H Schlosser, F. Reimer, F. Yer- kest, C. Jorgensen. M. Horan L. Laursen. C. Nielsen, C Minto, J. Kapple, P. Luedtke Middle row: Y. Jensen, F XVhite, R. Pierstorlif, A Krahn. I. Sherman, D. Wfolfe, C. Phillips, P. Hughes, Y Philippi, D. Hall. F. Erickson, Front row: H. Thompson F. Snyder, B. Davis. Mis. Olson, Adviser. M. Long, H Fields, L. Carney, H. Luhlce- man. IUNIOR BOYS Back row: A. Wleber, H Yandenberg. XY. Dalgaard. J Efnnger, R. Burke, G. Bart lett, R. Homan, F. Zilke, C. Hostetter, R. Brogan, T Manning, NY. Randall. Middle: R. Strang, H. :Xt- wood. R. Patrick, R. Davis, I Maplethorpe, L. Dibble, C Shonscheck, F. Smith, R White, R. Gaston, L. Keisler G. Fox, R. Story, D. Sher- wood. Front row: V. Horton, M. Miller, G, Carney, C. Roth- ers, R. Thill, Mr. Childers, Adviser, K. Leiting, R.Bemis, H. Quedenfeld, O. Wiiifielcl. i if'L1,44,.l The first problem the Junior Class and its advisers, Mr. Reuben Childers and Miss Helen Olson, who replaced Miss Brumund, faced was a way to raise money to sponsor the many events of the coming year. In October we presented our class play, "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy?" a three-act comedy which took place in a sanitarium. The Community party held in February also aided our funds a great deal. The members of our class were very active in the sports of the high school this year as well as the two preceding years. The profits of the play, community party, and the candy sales through- out the year, enabled us to have our Junior-Senior Banquet and Promenade. The ballroom was decorated with colored cellophane, colored lights, and chrome. Twenty-four spohomore boys and girls waited on the tables in the library. We, the Seniors of next year, are looking forward to one more exciting and prosperous year together. ARLENE KRAHN. The Junior Class SOPHOMORE GIRLS Left to right: Hack row: lf. Ifdlenian, G, Freund, lJ Jacobsen, I. Chinn, lil. Ihicli ta' J, Perry, C. Trnax, H Dowell, I.. Crawforcl, H Horton, I Schultz. - Middle row: A. Ijiannini, ., Hennings, l.. Haters, l, Dalgaard, I.. Mueller, I. Hostetter, I,. Bonner, ll NYelJer, Z. Ellis, Front row: A. Nelson, M 3 Q Fledderjohn, Adviser, M Doolittle, lf. Ilehning, D Schneider. SOPHOMORE BOYS Hack row: D. Palaske R sarson, R. Hawkins, G. Zinc R. Prince, R. Campbell, M Heath. Middle row: VV. Tlioinpson NY. Teelcert, A. Rojewske, XY wood, G. Knott. Iiore, Mr. Stillson, Adviser C. Wfurster, G. VVinlield, R lleliler, R. Bonner. The fifty-six members in the sophomore class are looking forward to two more years of great activity in Antioch Township I-Iigh School. Among our memories so far we recall that at the beginning of our fresh- man year the G. A. A. sponsored a carnival to raise money for gymnasium equip- ment. Each class presented a short feature of some kind, and the sophomores remember with great satisfaction that our impersonation of Major Bowes' Ama- teur Hour won first prize. In sports we have enjoyed ourselves, too. As freshmen our boys partici- pated in the intra-mural baseball games and took second place. This year the sophomore girls topped the classes in basketball victories. Looking ahead to our responsibilities for next year,s expenditures, we have begun our savings account with the commissions made during the stationery sale this spring. With our high school career held over, we go forward, 'The SOPHOMCRE CLASS Yan Iatten, IB. Hanke, Miss XVells, P. Sterbenz, O. Gus- v Renner, J. Blackman, R. lfennenia, R. lilfering, J. At- lfront row: WV. Cisna, O. l'a- laske, R. Baethke, Ci. De- 7 The FRESHMAN CLASS At our first meeting, we elected our officers for the year: Frank Petty, President, Jeanette Whited, Vice-President, Joan Smith, Secretaryg Roberta Selter and Bob Hunt, Representatives to the Student Council. In order that we might learn to dance, we practiced social dancing after school. Then on October 22 the sophomores gave us a H.1llowe'en party. Every- one enjoyed especially the "Chamber of Horrors." On March 18, we demonstrated our talents in a musical program for the sophomores-our guests of a Valentine party. NVith six boys against six girls on March 22, we held a Professor Quiz program on manners and etiquette. At the close of the period the girls were in the lead. . . , ln our separate group meetings, our leaders were as follows: Boys, Group -Fred Hawkins, President, Jim Harvey, Secretary-Treasurer. Girls' Group- Mary Osmond, Presidentg Violet Loftus, Vice-President, Vir Jean Hook, Secre- tary, and Joyce Anderson, Assistant Secretary. Here we have shared many com- mon problems. The boys built their pr-ograms around the theme "Good Mannersn and the girls "The All-Around Girl." As our freshman year comes to a close, we look forward to an even more enjoyable year as sophomores. FRESHMAN GIRLS Left to right: Back row: M. Ferris, F. Peterson, M. Quirk, R. Selter, D. Klass, I. Pachay, I. Hughes, M. Os- mond. Middle row: E. Lalfleur, ll. Madsen, V. Loftus, V. Hook, J. Smith, J. Anderson, N. Bacon. Front row: H. Collins, E. Craft, G. Pierce, Miss Gibson, Adviser, D. Miller, I. XVhitecl, ll. VVhite, R. Glenn. FRESHMAN BOYS Hack row: GI. Harvey, R. Aronson, J. Horan, lf. Haw- kins, D. Smith, R. Dressel, D. Honian, A. .'kl'lHStI'OI1Q,XY. Yucus, R. Patrick, R. Bolton, C. Sheehan. Middle row: A. Dellates, R. Hartnell, L. Droni, C. Smith, l-. Keisler, R. l.ucdtke, D. llennecke, R. Hauser, XV. Peterson, H. liltherington, C. Anderson. Front row: Y. Craft, R. Hur- nett, I. Thain, XY. Mongan, D, Hills, Mr. Hack, .Xdvisen XY. johnson, IT. Petty, li. lYalkcr, N. lfclwards, l.. Kratz. PAGE NINKTEEN ...The PRCDUCTION . .. CLASSROOM . ORGANIZATIONS . ATHLETICS ACT ONE. FROM flu' CRUCIBLES OF SCIENCE Herein we gain the knowledge that in after life aids us in avoiding the wrath of nature and taking preventative measures against the catastrophes which every year take their toll of human life. FROM THE FURROWS OF AGRICULTURE Agriculture has a vigorous challenge for the young men and women of America. We learn through this study that by scientiiic and modern methods we may live in the closest possible harmony with nature. FROM THE LARDER OF FOODS Without knowledge of this all important subject we cannot hope to live our life to the fullest, to survive. This is perhaps the most important subject offered because of its vital relation to the sustaining of human life. FROM THE MONOTONY OF STUDY HALL Mental discipline is vitally important in any subject. It is here that we learn it, sometimes to our sorrow, but always we benefit in our adult lives if we have learned our lesson well. WE ENTER ADULT LIFE ACT TWO STUDENT COUNCIL Top row: NY. Phillips, R. Chinn, G. DeBoer, G. Hawkins, R. Doolittle, B. Schneider, R. Hunt. Middle Row: R. Selter, F, Beim- er, Mr, Riechers, Miss Rob- erts, Mr. Bright, L. Laursen, E. Snyder. Bottom row: J. YVhited, G. Pierce, V. Baethke, B. Os- mond, B. Grimes, R. '.l'hill, D. Schneider. ANNUAL STAFF Top Row: R. Strang, R. VVhite, C. Rothers, K. Leiting, j. Ellin- ger, R. Brogan, J. Maplethorpe, R. Thill, D. Sherwood. Bottom row: Mr. Childers, Ii. Tliompsoii, L. Laursen, li. VVhite, Y. Jensen, M. lrlorzin, j. Kapple, li. Snyder, V. Philip- pi, C. Phillips, D. llall, Miss Ol- son. BAND lop row: M. Heath, J. lfllinger, tl. Bartlett, R. Davis, j. Maple- thorpe, XY. Teclcert, R. Chinn, R. lfatriclc, R. Bemis, NN. Dul- gaard, S. Hughes. Middle row: J. XN'hitecl, R. 'lint'- noclc, B. Buchta, Ci, Pierce, Ci. l,6t61'SOl'l, R. lfennema, V. llzieth- I J ke, j. Kapple, V. I hilippi, li. l. XYilliams, D. Smith, R. Bonner Bottom Row: XY. 'l'hompson, R llaethke, j. Perry, l.. Bonner M. Yan l:'atten, Hans Von Hol- wede, li. Craft, l-. Dalgaard, L Mueller, l". Hazen, R. Burke, R Hawkins. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB lop row: G. Freund, Y. Baetli- ke, F. Petersen. D. Jacobsen, ll. Selilosser, Y. Loftus, Y. J. Hook. J. Sniitli, li. L. XYillia1ns. l.. Mueller. Bottom row: J, XYl1itecl, Y. Jen- sen, R. Davis, G. Pierce, Mr. Yon Holwefle, G. Pierce, N. llaeon, li. Craft, l.. Dalgaarcl. CHORUS Top row: NY. Teckert, R. Cliinn, XY. Dalgaarcl, J. Rflinger, G. llartlett, R. Burke, R. Hawkins, D. Smith, A. Fennema, R. Fen- nenia, R. Ilaetlike, V, Craft. Middle row: Y. Raetlike, E. Snyder, M. Doolittle, Y.J. Hook. I. Pacliay, lf. Peterson, B. Buch- ta, l.. Mueller, R. Pierstorff, V. Vhilippi, J. Perry, J. Sniitli, H. L. XYillian1s, li. Craft. llottoni row: A. Nelson, B. Dav- is, G. Pierce, H. Collins, J. Kap- ple, Mr. YonHolwetle, ij. llieree D. Miller, J. YYl1itetl, L. Bonner, l.. Dalgaarcl, M. Horan. BOYS' CHORUS Top row: R. Hawkins, R. Cliinn, XY. Dalgaarcl, J. El:Hn,Q'er, R. llurke, G. Bartlett, S. YVest, R. Roepenaek, C. Shonseheek. Mirlclle row: XY. Rienier, J. Ma- pletliorpe, R. Doolittle, M. Croc- lmli, C. Hawkins, J. Ricltlel, Ci. Hawkins, XY. Randall. llottoni row: l.. Droni, G. Zink, R. Fennenia, XY. Teckert, R. Strang, Mr. Yon Holwetle, D. Sinitli, .Y lfennenia, R. Baetlikc, R. Hallwas. l I 5 I 1 ORGANIZATIONS PAGE TXVENTY-THREE 3 X I f nf ' 'HI 232 if . . yi, f T , -'A . 4. ,, QM li Q f f f 1 -f- .f.4Qf'1- . I f 9 ' V X fr K .Q L- ii ji,:'-47 K ,I l :U 5 Q Lx -2, ' '0 K .j'.:'?3',7l'.,,g," f., f ,- 2, . g',ef:,,y' " ff" ' ' 5 n f X -. LQJQIVII " L ,K X 3 , ,,., i x ,. L ,, , ..,, L - 2 A 1 f 1- L. Q' -my in JK M- X 5 HW yy ff K4 Z8 , 23248 , HMM, W , ew , ,mg V ,. ,, 1 51 3? YV w- -... 1 . fwmmnllwuh 59 g!.g 5 STAMP CLUB 'llvp row: R. llnrnette, .-X. Ro- jeslci, D. Smith, R. liressel, H. fxtwoocl, R. XYhite, Rl. Miller. Middle row: l'. Hazen, H. Dow- ell, J. Smith, X'-J. Hook, L. XYz1ters, Y. Jensen, J. ,'Xtwoocl. lloltoni row: Bl. Doolittle, XY. Cisnzl, Bliss Roberts, Miss Smith, li. Leiting, R. Strang. TUMBLING CLUB lop row: C. Rothers, Nl. Heath, R. lilzltriek, D. Honian, J. Cran- dall, D. Palaske. ll. Schneider. Middle row: R. Aronson, R. Roepencck, R. Zilke, R. Ho- inan, YV. Randall, H. Elthering- Lon, H. Yandenberg, J. Harvey. Bottom row: XY. Mongan, XV. Thompson, R. Baethke, Mr. Childers, Horan, XV. John- son, lf. Petty. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Top row: M. lierris, J. Hughes, E. Behning, R. Chinn, J. Perry C. Phillips, L. VVilkinson, D. Hall, H. Fields, R. Turnock, R. Pierstorll. Middle row: L. Carney, C. Niel- sen, M. Quirlc, M. Galiger, I. Paulsen, lil. XYelJe1', li. lidlenian, li. Freund, R, Glenn, Raton L. Bonner, Z. lfllis. Rottoni row: IJ. Schneider, H. Horton, L. Lanrsen, lf, XYhiLe, 43. RlCCOI'11lZ1Cli, Mrs. Richey, lf. lieinier, .X. Krzihn, li. Craft. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA 'limp row: O. XYinlield, H. Ru- l T dolph, R. l. rinee, lx. Hoinan, C Sheehan, A. XYcluer, O. Ciussar- son, fi. Delloer, li. Zillce, L l'e1'rx', ll. lilfering, XY. King, li. liox, R. llorton, D. Renneelic. Seronfl row: J. lllaclcnian, L 7 liicsler, R. Hartnell, lx. Bolton, Y. llorton, R. XYells, li. Hauser R. Vatriclc, R. XYhite, l.. llihhle XY. Rieiner, l.. ljroin, R. fias- trfn, XY. Yucus, R. lieniis. illlliffl row: J. lhain, C. XX'oster li. lYz1llfer, J. Nielsen, R. Den nizni, R. Doolittle, Klr. Kutil, lb lrnzix, R. llallxvas, N. lidwarcls .X. .X1'1nsti'ong', H. Qnedenleld. lloltonl row: R. llonner, Ci. Car ney, fi. lllinlielrl, L. Kiesler. OF TALENT "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine" ll. l.. lYillianis, G Pierce, J, rlill01llZlS, I3 Grimes, ll. Anderson man, R. Chinn, 1' Hazen, N. Greenwald finger, C. Nielsen. Sitting: R. Brogan, Y D I hilippi. "The Purple Door Knobn I-3. L. VVillianis, A Krahn, G. Pierce. "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine" Galiger, D. Kistler, A Fennenia, R. Matthes sen, C. Hawkins, R. Valaske, I.. Wfilkinson Teckert "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" . , . . . . '. Jensen. Krahn, D. Hall. ORGANIZATION CURTAIN CALL The clubs are organized with one of the teachers as an adviser. They elect their oiicicers and plan their own schedules. The clubs all meet on Wednesday, with the exception of the Girls' Club and the G. A. A., which meet on Thursday. The students are not compelled to belong to a club if they do not wish to do so. The clubs were organized to give the students a chance to exercise their hobbies and to share ideas with cne another. The many clubs have brought unnamed suc- cess to this school. PAGE 'l'XYLN'l'Y-SIX G. Hawkins, R. Den- V. Ames, L. XYilkin- son, M. Groehli, H. Gooclell. "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" G. Bartlett, ll. Schlos- ser, R. Story, lf. Sny- cler, C. Shonscheck, M. Horan, H. VVhite, J. Ef- l. to r.: B. Sherman, M. I. Riddel, M. Simon- Doolittle, H. Olsen, I7. G. McCormack, M. Standing: II. Schlosscr, R. Strang, I.. Keisler, lf. Zilke, C. Hostetter, XV. Ualgaarrl, ll. Kap- plc, lf. lieinier, C Klin- to X Sitting: ll. Patrick, C. Phillips, J. Maple- thorpe, C, Rothers, A. ACT THREE... ATHLETICS Wfith an added interest in athletics and games of all kinds becoming so ap- parent at the present time, we of the Antioch Township High School are fortunate in being able to participate in many activities. A definite effort is made to ac- quaint us with a knowledge of the technique, tactics, and an appreciation of the games as a whole. The many activities are developmental in character and stress particularly good postural habits, coordination and body mechanics. Pupil leader- ship is a character outcome which ranks in importance with the finest of health outcomes. f 1. fl ii INDIVIDUALS E Back row: B. Osmond B G. Hawkins, R. Chinn 4 M. Groebli, J. icmngfi- C. Hawkins. liront row: U. Schnei- f der, R. Hallwas, J V 2.09 , Crandall, R. Doolittle, z 'J J. Ritldel, I lk I l BA FIRST TEAM llaclt row: R. Chinn, Ci. Hawkins, Lf. Hawkins, R. llnrlce, M. liiroelnli, ll. Sclnwirlcr, Mr. Chil- dots. lfront row: J. Crzintlall, '. .. oolittlc, ll. Os- nioncl, J. Ridclel, J. lil'- linqcr, R. llallwns. The Sequoits started the season by winning the practice games. Then in high spirits they started the conference and defeated Wauconda. After the first victory they were defeated two games. However, they found their standing again and won six consecutive games. They finished in fourth place in the conference and went on to the district tourna- ment. They were defeated in the first game they played, by Richmond, and thereby ended the season. SKE BALL Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Ian. Jan, jan. Feb Feb Feb Feb Dec. Z7 3- CAGERS WIN 8, LOSE 4 Games won Games lost - 8 HEAVIES LIGHTS Games won - 7 4 Games lost - 4 Opponents Antioch Opponents Antioch -Antioch 25 Antioch 25 17-Antioch 20 Z2-Antioch 19 7... Antioch 28 14-Antioch 29 21-Antioch january 28-Antioch 32 .11 Antioch 25 11--Antioch 37 18 Richmond 16 NVaucontla 11 - XVarren Niles Center 27 - Grant 20 Libertyville 28 21 - Lake Forest lVauconda 16 XYarren 16 - Grant 19 --Antioch 15 - Libertyville Wauconda Tournament Z4-Antioch 27 - Richmond 29 Alumni Game --Antioch SU - Alumni 23 23 31 2 Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. jan. Jan. lan. Feb. Feb Feb Dec. iv-Antioch 2-l 17-Antioch Z6 -Antioch Z5 Antioch 16 1-l-Antioch 22 -Antioch 14 28-Antioch 28 VVauconda - VVarren Niles Center - Grant Libertyville Lake Forest XYauconda 4-Antioch 25 Vtiarren 11-Antioch 15 - Grant 18--Antioch 21 Libertyville Alumni Game -Antioch 26 - Alumni SECOND TEAM Back Row: Mr. Childers, F. Hawkins, R. Burke. XY. Dalgaarfl, C. Shonschec H, Vandenberg, D. Palaske. R. Chinn Front row: R. Davis, R. Campbell, R. Brogan, 1. Blackman. 1. Harvey, T. Manning, PAGE TXVENTY-NINE . Top row: Coach Childers, R. Campbell, ll. Yanclenberg. R. Denman, R. Doolittle, XV. Dzilgaarcl, J. l':l:l:lllQ'CY, R. Riclclel, C. Slionsclieek, C, Miller, D. Davis, J. Mapletliorpe llottoin row: j. Harvey, 'lf Maiiiiing, lf. Dressel, J. Crandall, B. Schneider, R. Vliells, Xl. Sclineicl er, R. Hallwas, R. Strang BASEBALL ,Xpril l3-'lila at ,"XlllQlOCll April 2Zf.-Xntiocli at Xfvklufflllilli .X p r il Z9-NVarren at Antioch Klay 3-.-Xntiocli at Arliliggtraii hliij ' oikntioeli at Ela May 13-XN'aueoncla at Antioch May ZU-Niles Center at .Xntiocli May 27- BASEBALL AT ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL The school officials and Coach R. H. Childers believe that the national game of base- ball should be one of the major sports in the athletic program of the high school. With this in View the spring season our after school activities stress the coaching of baseball to all those interested. Our teams Without the stress of winning every contest have made enviable records. In the northern section of the conference we have led the way. The school furnishes equip- ment for more than two teams. We always have two teams out for practice every night to ive inning scrimmage games. The outlook for the season is very promising and we eX- pect to finish again in the first division. Some of our graduates have been called to the minor leagues of organized baseball. "Play Ball." BASEBALL INTRAMURAL Mr. R. H. Childers Miss H. M. Olson The Antioch Township High School has one of the best set-ups for intramural sports in the state of Illinois. The system under which the program Works at Antioch is the latest in the Held of education. Most high schools today hold their interclass sports and contests after school hours which allows only a limited number because of outside interests and other school activities. At Antioch the boys and girls engage in athletic sports during regular school hours. With hour periods for this purpose every boy and girl is exposed to numerous play activities. Our aim is to teach games and athletic sports so that they will be carried over into adult life for use during leisure hours. The games and sports taught at Antioch Township High School are the following: Basketball, touch-football, baseball, ten- nis, soft ball, volley ball, golf, ping-pong, badminton, archery, held hockey, ice hockey, horseshoe, soccer, gymnastics, tap and social dancing fold time and newj, tumbling and apparatus and track and field athletics. Every boy and girl learns the skills of all the games and then specializes in one or more sports. ,V PAGE THIRT Y-ONE The The G. A. A. started out very active by initiating the Freshmen into the organization and having a kids party. Near the beginning of the year the girls decided they should raise some money. They had a magazine campaign in which the whole school cooperated. It turned out to be very successful. The money earned was for awards, sending girls to G. A. A. camp and any other item that came up. They chose a leader for each sport and it was her responsibility to interest girls in coming out for her sport and taking attendance. The leaders elected for the different sports were as follows: . Eileen Synder - Archery Lois Craft - Valley Ball Mildred Horan - Baseball Mildred Van Patten - DIIllC'll1g Clarice Minto - Hiking Jeanette Whited - Track and Field Betty Grimes - Hockey and Soccer Zella Ellis - Tizmbling Marjorie Doolittle - Baxkeiball Joan Snaith-Inrlizfizlzml Sports Janice Kapple was elected song leader. Many came out for the different sports. An informal banquet was given on January 20th, for the presentation of many hard earned awards. One of the outstanding events of the evening was the basketball game by the teachers, the other event was Miss Olson's surprise, the presentation of a movie picture taken at G. A. A. camp where four of our girls were last summer. An archery tournament was held in the fall. Dorothy Jacobsen, Julia Huffhes, Clarice Minto, Ruth Glenn, Ph llis Hu iles and Eileen Sn der were the Q - . Y g Y participants. Clarice Minto won the tournament. On May 21st, the G. A. A. invited the girls from Barrington, Crystal Lake, Harvard, Libertyville, Wiauconda, Waulsegaii and Wloodstock for a G. A. A. 5 '56 fa.. 'y Play Day. The theme of the Play Day was an Indian Powf-Wow. Indian feathers were given out to designate the teams. Two girls from each school were given the same color. Many games were played. The day ended by singing songs and a good time was seemed to be had by all. Two of the sports we enjoyed the most were: BASEBALL At the beginning of the year the girls got together to make up teams to play baseball. The two teams were the Tigers and the Cubs. Manager of the Cubs was Betty Hanke, also the star pitcher. The Cubs won the series of games played. After this the Tigers wept for weeks. BASKETBALL The first of November we started to play basketball. Every Tuesday and Friday night after school all the girls would assemble at the gym to play basketball. After five or six weeks of practicing the teams were divided into classes Wfe practiced this way for a while and then the tournament was played. The juniors vs. the Seniors, the Juniors won. The Sophomores vs. the Freshmen, the Sophomores winning. The Juniors and Sophomores played for the class honors of winning the tournament. The Sophomores won this game by a few points. Each girl was awarded a medal for playing on the Sophomore team. An all star team was picked from the girls who played after school. These girls played in assembly and the players were awarded with little stars of the school colors. FCRMAL and INFORMAL Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. NOV Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. jan. jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. SCHOOL CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 17 Magazine assembly OCTOBER 6 Bensen Concert 15 Stamp Club Forum 21 Evans-Brown Assembly 22 Sophomore Party 28-29 Junior Play NOVENIBER 4 Girls' Conference 5 School Dance 10 Junior Party 12 P. T. A. Card Party 17 Busineses Class to Telephone Co. 18 Girls' Club-Mrs. Dixon 19 Richmond at Antioch 22 Book Week Assembly 23 Heavy and Lightweight Game at W'aukegan 25-26 Thanksgiving Vacation 29 Red Cross Donation to Vet- erans Hospital 30 Illini Trails DECEMBER 1 Conference Meeting at Grant 2 Glenn-Morris Assembly 3 Basketball Game-Antioch at Wauconda 6 State Officer Assembly QSafe Drivingb 10 Forum Meeting 11 Girls, Conference 14 Cushing Duo Assembly 15 Faculty Party 17 Basketball Game-Warreiu at Antioch. School Dance 20 Style Show 21 H. C. Gilkerson, Farm Ad- viser, at Ag. Room 27 Alumni Basketball Game 28 Alumni Banquet IANUARY 4 Walburg Gave Driving Tests 6 Walburg Gave Results of Tests 7 Antioch at Grant 12 Band went to Lake Forest 14 Libertyville at Antioch 16 Sophomore Party 20 G. A. A. Pot Luck Supper 21 Antioch at Lake Forest 25-26 Semester Exams ACT FOUR. . PAGE THIRTY-FOUR Jan. 2 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May May June Wauconda at Antioch FEBRUARY W'oman,s Club Jessir Rae Taylor Assembly Antioch at Warren Junior Community Party Students to Chicago to see "Victoria Beginan G. A. A. Freshman Party after School Grant at Antioch Warren at Antioch -15 Play Tournament Antioch at Libertyville Girls' Basketball Game for As- sembly MARCH Concert F. F. A. Party Y. M. C. A. College Speaker to Seniors Stamp Club Banquet Home Economics Banquet Freshman-Sophomore Party -23-25 Boxing -April 1 Senior Play APRIL New Trier Student Council Meeting 4-H Announcement in As- sembly Ancient History Class to Chi- cago -15-16-17-18 Easter Vacation McHenry Assembly F. F. A. Banquet Baseball at Wauconda Baseball - Warren here Junior Prom MAY Baseball at Arlington Baseball at Ela Warren here for Baseball Physical Education Exhibition Class Night. Baseball at War- ren G. A. A. Play Day Outdoor Concert Conference Track Meet Baseball--Niles here Baccalaureate Ivy Day Graduation STUDENT LIFE PAGE TI-IIRTY-FIVE 114 K bi if GAME REFUGE Last fall Antioch Township High School started what was recognized as the only project of its kind in America, "A Game Refuge," sponsored by a public high school. Newspapers carried the story from California to Maine, giving the high school creditable praise and wide publicity. Con- servation is the byword with the boys and girls in the school. Our local refuge is a natural grove having an artificial pond for migratory water fowl and natural cover for upland birds, such as pheasants, quail, partridge. Song birds are of interest to our local people and make our school park one of beauty. Care of flowers, trees and grasses gives our refuge the natural setting. Feeding stations were iJu,,, P r built to take care of the pheasants during 1 i w the winter months. l xi-XX. l PAGE THIRTY-SIX -..,,,,M "I fhinlc fbaf I shall 1'lC'L'C7 Svc' A poem lowly as zz frm? . . Last fall large numbers of wild ducks came in for fe protection. We expect greater things of this project as it o comes firmly established. The Future Farmers have taken charge of the project with the supervision of Mr. C. Kutil, Mr Childers, and the principal, Mr. L. O Bright. Tiiirfxiiiwaff ALUMNI CLASS 'IS F. Sheen, Doctor Chicago, Illinois CLASS ,IS John Morley, Teacher XVaukegan High School CLASS ,I9 'William Sheen, Principal Mundelein Grade School CLASS ,ZI Edwin Drom, Principal Vlfauconda High School CLASS '23 Howard Spafford, Doctor DeKalb, Illinois Wfesley W'ertz, Teacher CLASS ,ZS Cornelia Roberts, Graduate of Illinois University Teacher, Antioch High School History, English Mildred Hulik, Secretary Antioch High School CLASS '27 Glenna Roberts fMrs. Philip Simpsonj Graduate of University of Illinois Former Teacher Leyden H. S. CLASS '32 John Brogan, Graduate of University of Illinois Broker, Chicago, Illinois CLASS '33 XVilliarn Brook, Graduate of Beloit College Banker, Antioch, Illinois CLASS ,34 Clayton Bartlett Sophomore, DeKalb Teachers' Col- lege Harold Fennema Senior, University of Xvisconsin W'alter Simonsen Navy Eileen Philippi, Stenographer Waukegan Court House CLASS A35 XVilliam Hansen Baker in Detroit, Michigan Raymond King Junior, University of Arizona Course-Mining and Engineering Robert Ray King Junior, University of Michigan Cropley Phillips Sophomore, Central Y. M. C. A. College. Course-History and Edu- cation Jean Culver Junior, University of Illinois Grace Minto Sophomore, University of Illinois Jane Warriner Junior, University of Illinois Course-Art CLASS ,36 Marvin Fennema Sophomore, University of Wisconsin Paul Richey Sophomore, University of Illinois Frank Verkest, Marines Homer White Freshman, University of Illinois Margaret Hughes Sophomore, University of Illinois Dorothy Schold Sophomore, DeKalb Teacher's Col- lege Cheryl Smith Second year, St. Theresa's Hospital Training School for Nurses Waukegan, Illinois CLASS '37 Ted Larson, Freshman, Illinois College Cameron Micheli Freshman, Purdue University Roger Thill Freshman, University of Illinois Mary Lou Sibley Freshman, Rockford College Eleanor Zilke Freshman, University of Illinois Jean Hughes Freshman, DeKalb Teachers College Valiere Wilton, Stenographer, Brunnke 81 Silver, 205 West Wack- er Drive, Chicago, Illinois. ALUMNI DIRECTORY TPACF THIRTY-EIGHT ...ROYALTIES . .. ADVERTISERS . . . PATRCNS XVALT,S BARBER SHOP AND BILLIARD HALL GAMBLE STORE AGENCY-R. ECKERT SCOTT, SHOE STORE-DAN Seorr, PROP. MIDGET EAT SHOP -LEONARD SCHAFFNLR KING'S DRUG STORE R. E. MANN-Shield of Quality Store EDDIE IMBODEN-Dry Cleaning, Repairing, Altering and Pressing OTTO S. KLASS BARTLETT'S SERVICE STATION-Texaco gas and oil FRANK POWLES-Come in and look over my new meat market. ROY MURRIE-Stanclarel Service. It's the little things We do that lceep your Car going to town! A. L. KUCERA-Distributor of Sliell Petroleum Products, Antioeli, Illinois BARTHEL BROS' SERVICE STATION-Sliell Petroleum Products. DAL-RAY GROCERY-RAY VAN PATTEN 86 Aixriiuk DALZIILL, A Super- Serviee Store-Patronize our Store to Country Home Service. DR. G. xv. JENSEN STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH-"Don't Be Sorry, Be Safe. Rent a Safety Deposit Boxfl REEVES' DRUG STORE--You are always welcome at Reeves, Drug Store where the sodas Come the biggest HENNINGS-Newspapers, Magazines, Hydrox Iee Cream. Try our Home Made Candies, Cigars, Cigarettes PAGE PORTY CLASS PROPHECY fcontinued from page 16D place in two days at the hotel uFreedom', which had been rented ex- clusively for the ,38ers. I decided that I would arrive early so as to miss none of the fun, and reached the hotel soon after our two sponsors. However, right after me came Bernard Osmond, the best criminal lawyer in New Yo-rk, and his great friend Chuck Smith. Chuck had developed into a leading electrician and was improving his position in society rapidly. His as- sistant was Wilson G. King. Just then we heard a loud horn blast and reached the window in time to see a great long car pull up to the curb. A figure quickly opened the door and stepped out. It was none other than Charles Hawkins, the wavy haired movie actor, who had recently been chosen king of the movie colony. At present he was at work on another picture in France. Also in the car was George Hawkins, his almost-as-famous cousin, a noted comic writer for the Chicago Tribune. His wife, formerly Miss Vir- ginia Ames, was unable to accompany him because of illness. We did not pay any attention to the chauffeur until he entered the hotel. Then we recognized him as Joe Thomas. The next to arrive was Mabel Simonsen, who had only recently secured the job of beautician on one of the largest steamships in the world. Luckily her boat had just landed. Closely following her was Robert Chinn, the radio crooner who specializes in singing love songs. Just then we heard heavy footsteps approaching. We instantly recognized them as Jack Riddel's, in Europe at this time coaching the Clympic boxing team. Right after him came Bud Anderson, the archi- tect, closely followed by his faithful assistant, Wilson King, and Wil- son's wife, Harriet Goodell. After them comes one of the world's most famous diplomats, Parker Hazen. At present he is the American am- bassador to Germany. Hearing the sound of an airplane, we knew that Wendell Nelson, America's foremost aviator, would soon be with us. He was also bring- ing his assistant, Charles Miller, and his mechanic, Stanley West. Ah! Here comes Grace McCormack who just inherited part of the McCormack fortune. She and her close friend, Velma Greenwald, are now living in a luxurious New York apartment. They are accompan- ied by Hazel Olsen who is teaching American History at Antioch High School and Lois Craft who is the Physical Ed. teacher there, these last be- ing supervised by Ed Dressel who has just taken the position as princi- pal at Antioch. Wilson King reports that Robert Denman, James Nielsen and Don Truax will be unable to be with us because of their work. At present they are partners and are operating a large farm in the western part of the United States. A telegram arrives. It is from Virginia Wells and Vileta Baethkeg they will not arrive until late in the day. They own and oper- ate beauty parlors in many of the leading cities in the eastern part of Ccontinued on next pagey PAGE FORTY-ONE CLASS PROPHECY Qcontinued from preceding pagej the United States. They have Bernice Sherman, Frances Palaske, and Marion Galiger working for them. Another person who has wired that she will be unable to attend is Lois Wilkinson. She is now busy working as a Red Cross nurse in a flood- ed area in the United States. There comes one of the surprises of our class, Lester Perry. Lester has worked very hard, and he has finally reached the position of President of the W. P. A. just now two boys entered who turned their endeavors into the pugilistic field. They are Robert Hallwas and Russell Roepenack. Rob- ert is the retired featherweight champion, and Russell has been one of the leading lightweight hghters for many years. A loud ringing of the telephone brought many people running for it. It was Gayle Pierce. She said that she would be unable to attend as she was Secretary for the International Conference and was being kept busy taking down notes. At the same time the telephone rang the door- bell also rang. We found two wires. The Hrst was from Jack Crandall. jack was very busy playing ball with the Chicago Cubs and said that he would be unable to attend. The other one was from Bernard Schneider. Bernard is now a foreman in a southern Illinois coal mine. While we were busy at the phone, Dale Kistler entered. He is a famous doctor who specializes in the cure of tuberculosis. He said that his nurse, Ruby Chinn, would be along in a few minutes. Three other people who we know will be unable to attend are Donald Elfering, Howard Rudolph, and Andrew Fennema. Elfering and Rudolph are farmers living near Antioch, while Fennema owns a large milk dairy in Chicago. Two girls who are not heard from are Mildred Teckert and Betty Lu Williams. Mildred is a housekeeper for a wealthy business man in New York while Betty Lu plays in a W0man's Symphony Orchestra in Chicago. And here is one of our best known classmates, Sidney Hughes. Sidney is maestro of the best known symphony orchestra in the United States. Two girls who graduate in our class, Elvera Barth and Lucille Voltz, appear to have emigrated to Hollywood to gain places in the movie world. Another one of our well known friends is Genevieve Mahlum. She is a short story writer for the American Magazine. We hear from her that Marvin Groebli is in the southern part of the United States and is operating a large cotton plantation. The mechanic in charge of Mar- vin Groebliis machinery is none other than Harold Gaston. Well, here with squealing tires and racing motor comes our only unaccounted 'for classmate, Bill Simon. Bill has lost none of the round- ness that he possessed while in high school. He is now general manager of the A. 86 P. chain stores. And now since the Class of 1958 is all accounted for, we will let the fun begin. RUSSELL DOOLITTLE. PAGE FORTY-TNYO CLASS HISTORY Qcontinued from page llj the winner of the inter-class contest in the sale of basketball tickets. In our freshman year, we won the dramatics contest and a place for our class on the Shield. In 1935 we again won the inter-class dramatics contest. Basketball also provided an oppor- tunity for our members to show their abilities and two of them, Jack Crandall and Russell Doo- little, won places on the squad. Our Sophomore oflicers were: George Hawkins-President. Charles Hawkins-Secretary. Russell Doolittle-Vice-president. Vileta Baethke-Treasurer. At the 1935 Antioch Fair, we sold candy, popcorn balls, and taffy apples which brought a tidy sum to our treasury. During our Sophomore year there was an increased interest shown in basketball, Jack Cran- dall and Jack Riddel made the heavyweight team and Bernard Schneider, Russell Doolittle, and Bernard Osmond made the lightweight team. The Sophomore class also had influential members in the Red Cross. George Hawkins and Gayle Pierce represented Antioch High School at the Annual Red Cross meeting in Chicago, at the Stevens Ho tel. Our Junior Officers were: Bernard Osmond-President. Jack Crandall-Vice-president. Russell Doolittle-Secretary-treasurer. In November our class presented the play, "The Eyes of Tlalocf, in which 21 Juniors par- ticipated to the spooky accompaniment of screams, storms, and mysteries. The Juniors were well represented in the Student Council by Bernard Osmond, Betty Grimes, Mabel Simonsen, George Hawkins, and Gayle Pierce. On November 16, George Hawkins was one of a committee of live who represented Antioch at the District Student Council Confer- ence at Wiiinetka. On April 9 the Junior class had three of its number picked to represent Anti- och at the State Student Council Convention in Bloomington. The junior Class also took part in the Red Cross Council, with Gayle Pierce, George Haw- kins and Parker Hazen being active members. Our Junior Class for the first time in many years, presented a printed annual, edited by Betty Grimes. Others on the staff were: Parker Hazen, Winnie Mae Manning, Dale Kistler, Bill Phillips, Glenda De Selms, George Hawkins, Russell Doolittle and Wilsoia E. King. Socially our eyes were on May 14, the big moment of the year, the Junior Prom and Ban- quet, which, in our minds at least, was a great success. Our Senior Officers were: Russell Doolittle-President. Betty Grimes-Vice-president. Robert Chinn-Secretary-treasurer. During our Senior year we were well represented on the basketball squad. The boys who participated in this sport were: Irisb Osmond, Moose Riddel, 811061171 Hawkins fChas.j, Mike Cran- dall, Larzky Hallwas, Has Been Ping-Pong Player Schneider, BOZIIICCI' Groebli, Slllokesnzrzfz Hawkins, and Clark Doolittle. During this year Bernard Osmond acted as President of the Student Council. Four Senior people were on the committee of eigfaf who represented Antioch at the District Student Council Conference at Waukegan on December 4. Bernard Osmond, George Hawkins and Robert Chinn were three of five persons to represent Antioch at the State Student Conference at New Trier High School, April 1 and 2. Thirty-two members ofthe Senior class participated in th: Senior play, "Trail of the Lone- some Pine." And so comes to a close the most pleasant four years of our lives, and as the Senior Class of 1938 we bid you all adieu. PAGE PORT Y-THREE AUTCGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS 1 4 . i E I P P Q A N wa Ei? 35 " 1 if fa- 4 ,guy x wif W inf a Q 1, Y mf .A 'SL 1 -kg? 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Suggestions in the Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) collection:

Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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