Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1941 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE
ANTICDCH TGVVNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL
Edto Chef JOA
Ad o DJLye
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Mr. J. O. Austin
We, the Student Body
of' Antioch Township High
School do hereby dedicate
this annual to the commu-
ity, to our principal,
and to the school board
who have worked hard to
place this school and its
facilities at our dispos-
GW A9 A JS:
H x I M Vg
'T W fu' 9
LEWIS C. HACK
Science and Mathematiceg
Senior Advisorg Tennis
E. W. EDWARDS
Physicsg General Scienceg
Assistant Principalg Golf
Englishg Dramatiesg Sen-
ior Advieorg Annual.
C. L. KUTIL
Home Economicsg Cafete
riag Girl's Clubg Dean
HELEN MAE OLSON
Typ ing: General Bus i -
nessg Physical Educa-
tiong G.A.A. Sophomore
Advisory Jr. Red Cross.
R. H. CHILDERS
European Historyg Physi-
cal Educationg Head
Coaohg Rod and Gun Clubg
BANS VON HOLWEDE
Germang Musicg Chorusg
Lating Englishg Freshman
Typingg Shorthandg Book-
Industrial Artsg Meehan
ical Drawingg Freshman
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Uf' FREDERICK HAWKINS
Swing, j,M, NAU, 2,5g
Vice President, 23
President, 5,M5 Basket-
ball, l,2,5,u, Golf, l,
2,j,M, Dramatics, 5,H.
Stamp, 1,23 Swing, 5,h,
G.A.A., l,2,5,h5 Girls,
l,2,5,h, President, 23
Tennis, 55 Chorus, 1,
Dramatics, l,2,5,h3 Am-
bition: Aviation In-
l If 'fri "- A
Stamp, 1,25 Swing, My
Girls, l,2,5,M, G.A.A.
1,2,5,Mg President, 5,
Band, lg Chorus, l,2,5,
M3 Dramatics, 5. Ambi-
G.A.A., l,2,5,h3 Red
Cross, 2,hg Girls, l,2,
5,hg Journalism, 3,Hg
Marionette, 1, Curtain
Call, 2,5,h5 Editor of
paper, Mg Imamatics, 1,c1S
2,5,Mg Ambition: Travel,
F.F.A., l,2,5,M5 Annual,
55 President, M3 Dramat-
ics, 5,M5 Ambition: Ag-
Transferred from Waucon-
da. President, l,2,
Baseball, 1,25 Golf, 55
Mg Band, 1,23 Dramatics,
HAH: l12:5ph5 Swine,
Journalism, 55 Rod and
Gun, 25 President of Stu-
dent Councilg Vice Presi-
dent, 15 Basketball, l,2,
5,U5 Baseball, 1,25 Foot-
ball, hg Track, 5,35
Golf, 2,5,h, Dramatlcs,
l,2,5,u, Ambition: Physi-
cal Education., -
VIR JEAN HOOK
G.A.A., 1,2,5,M, Girls,
1,2,5,Hs Swine, 5,hs
Journalism, 5,143 Stamp,
1,23 Home Economics, M,
curtain Call, M, Secreta-
ry, M, Tennis, 5, Cheer-
leader, 2,5,h3 Chorus, lg
Dramatics, l,2,5,Mg Ambi-
Stamp, 1,25 5WiT181 59:
Treasurer, 55 Student
Council, M3 Dramatics,
Puppet, lg Handicraft, 25
Curtain Call, 5,M3 Stu-
dent Council, 2,55 Dra-
matics, l,2,5,h5 Ambi-
tion: Private Secretary.
CATHERINE BARTB L
G.A.A., l,2,53 Home Eco-
namics, 1,55 Chorus, 2,
5,h5 Dramatics, 5. Ambi
tion: Child's nurse-maid.
F.F.A., l,2,5,hg Ambi-
tion: Transport Driver.
JAMES AUSTIN, JT.
Transferred from Athens,
ll, X Society, 1,25
Swing, 5, HAH, M3 Student
Council, l,2,55 Basket-
ball, l,5g Baseball, l,2,
5,U5 Track, l,2,5,M, Ten-
G.A.A., l,2,5,Ug Girls,
l,2,5,H3 Home Economics,
l,23 Handicraft, 55 Jour
nalism, M3 Band, l,2,5,M
Chorus, l,2,5,h3 Glee
nis, 5,H3 Band, l,2,5g
Chorus, 2,55 Dramatics,
Stamp, lg Microscope, 2,
Racket, 55 President, 23
Tennis, 55 Dramatics, 2,
Music, lg Dance, 2,
Swing, 5,l+s Band, 1,2,5,
Mg Chorus, l,2,5,H3 Am-
bition: Orchestra Leader
ALLEN DE BATES
F.F.A-, 55 Microscope,
25 HAH, hi Rod and Gun,
Mg Football, M5 Chorus,
1,23 Ambition: Engineer.
Stamp: 1:23 Swing: EJMQ
Journalism, 5,h3 Secre-
tary, 55 Dramatios, 2,5,
Harold Eltherington, Jr.
R an , 1,23 e
P ent, ' s ent,
5 Dr 1 Bxhf bi'
hg Ambition: Doctor.
KNA. . . - I A
G.A.A., l,2,5,hj Home
Economics, 1,53 Red
Cross, lg Stamp, 23
Swing, 55 Girls Club, l,
2,5,h5 Secretary, 5,
Dramatics, l,2,5g Ambi-
tion: Private Secretary.
F.F.A., l,2,5,h, Chorus,
23 Dramatics, 5,hg Ambi-
G.AQA., l,2,5,hg Home
Economics, l,M5 Music,
lg Curtain Call, 55
Chorus, l,2,5,Hg Dra-
matics, 53 Ambition:
F.F.A., 1,2,5,1+g Ambi-
Transferred from Luther
L. Wright, l25 Journal-
is , Mg HAH, U5 Swing,
M5 Basketball, M5 Foot-
ball, H3 Band, H5 Chorus,
Mg'Dramat1cs, H5 Aami-
tion: Chemical Engineer
Microscope, lj Rod and
Gun, 2,53 Swing, 343
Band, 5,M3 Dramatics, lj
Home Economics, lg Chess
and Checkers, 23 Handi-
craft, 53 G.A.A., l,2,5,
hi Girls, 1,2,5,hj Dra-
matics, 53 Ambition:
Ambition: Airplane Me-
chanic in U. S. Navy.
Rod and Gun, 2,53 Cur-
tain Call, lj Chorus, ls
Dramatics, 5,hg Ambi-
tion: Good. Job.
Curtain Call ' Chorus,
2153 DTE-mat J 1:21535
Ambitio : ,ress and
Timlbling, 13 Camera, 23
Rod and Gun, 5,h3 Foot-
ball, H3 Tennis, 5,M3
Dramatics, l,2,53 Ambi-
F.F.A., l,2,5,hj Dramat-
tion: Airplane Mechanic .
. L V I
croscope, 3 Rod and
Gun, 51 Secretary, hs
Dramatics, 53 Ambition:
MARY KAY LYNN
3 l nKay vv
stamp, Q3 Swing, l,2,5,h
G.A.A., 5,A3 Journalis ,
5,h3 Curtain Call, M3
Chorus, l,2,5,hj Dramat-
cs, 2,5,M3 Ambition: To
Transferred from St.
Clara Academy3 Curtain,
H3 G.A.A., M3 Dramatics,
M3 Ambition: Go to Eu-
Tumbling, lj Handicraft,
23 Rod and Gun, 5,h3
Band, 1,2,3,J+5 Ambition:
ff 8 lv
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JAM S MAIN
Usher, 1,2,53 Invaders,
23 Basketball, 2,53
Chorus, 1,2,53 Dramat-
ics, 5,H3 Ambition:
Rod and.Gun, 1,23 Swing,
5,M3 Baseball, l,2,hj
Football, kj Cheerlead-
er, 5,H3 Band, l,2,5,h,
Chorus, 53 Ambition:
N, Ny MARY WHITE
mf? I I ,L4, Vlpattyll
f Amflyihanaicraft, 23 Home Ec-
x , ,X
Swing, 143 Band, 5,143
Chorus, M3 Dramatics, l,
2,5,M3 Ambition: Beauty
G.A.A., l,2,5,hj Music,
23 Curtain Call, 53
Journalism, M3 io-
nette, lj Ban , l,2,3,h,
Chorus, l,2, , 3 Drama
ics, 5,H3 ition- 1-
onomics, 2,5,H3 G.A.A.,
hi Ambition: Stenogra-
G.A.A., 1,2,5,uj Chess,
Checker, and Puzzle, 23
Handicraft, 53 Chorus,
1,2,53 Dramatics, 53 Am-
bition: To travel.
Tumbling, l,2j Chess and
Checkers, 23 Journalis ,
5:h3 SW1n8: 5,Ns Annual:
M3 President, lg Foot-
ball, M3 Track, 5,h3
Golf, ug nramatics, 1,2,
Curtain Call, 23 Home
Economics, M3 Red Cross,
1,25 Chorus, l,2,5,7-+3
Ambition: Make a good
home for a certain Jack.
Stamp, 1,23 5,43
us, l,2,5i Dramatics, l,
2,5,7-+3 Ambition: Surgeon.
G.A.A., l,2,5,7-L3 Home
Economics, lt: Swing,
113 Chorus, l,2,55 Dra
matics, 2,55 Ambition:
F.1-:.A., 1,2,5,h, Hami-
craft, lg Ambiti n:
Travel H 1
Marionette, lg Curtain.
Call, 2,5,h5 G.A.A., 1,
2,5,3-L3 Girls, l,2,5,l+3
Red Cross, l,2g Journal-
ism, 2,5,1+g Dramatics,
1,2,5,1+g Ambition: Art
F.F.A., 1,2,5,u5 Rod and
Gun, l,2,5,h5 Ambition:
4 , I '
Chess and Checkers, lg
Handicraft, 25 Swing, 5
343 Ambition: Travel.
Mmm WAGNESMI ,uf
Transferred from Grant.
Swing, 53 Home Econom-
ics, 2,l+3 Ambition:
We were strangers here, then, 57 of
us, but looking back we've passed through
that stage, and we have had a lot of fun.
In our first class meeting we elect-
ed Frank Petty for our class presidentg
Jeanette Whited, our vice president, Joan
Smith, secretary-treasurer. Bob Hunt and
Roberta Selter were elected Student Coun-
The Sophomores gave us a Hallowe'en
Party. Remember the nChamber of Horrorsu?
We wanted to learn to dance, so we had
after-school dancing classes.
During the winter, Fred Hawkins and
Jim Harvey represented us on the light-
weight basketball team.
We had 2 plays in the Play Tournament
--uThe Queen's Dietn and HHold That In-
dian.H Out of the 8 plays given, HThe
Queen's Dietn was one of the two plays to
March l8 we gave the Sophomores a
Valentine Party, at which we demonstrated
our musical talent.
The group programs for the year were
centered around the improving of each stu-
dent and we held a quiz program on eti-
quette. Six boys and six girls took part.
Remember Andy's snake dance?
When we came back as Sophomores, we
chose Joan Smith as our president, Fred
Hawkins as our vice president, and Jean-
ette Whited our secretary-treasurer. That
fall we gave the Freshmen a party.
Four letters were awarded in basket-
ball to Sophomores, and five in baseball.
We really showed our Dramatic ability
by winning the Drama Shield in the Play
Tournament this year.
The Freshmen returned our party in
the spring. Before school was out that
year we made arrangements for a booth at
the County Fair to sell refreshments and
make money to begin our Junior year.
During our Junior year we settled
down to our first hard work. The annual
publication required combined efforts for
almost the whole year. The prom which we
gave for the Seniors was likewise success-
Our officers were Fred Hawkins, pres-
ident, Joan Smith, vice president, and
Mary Osmond, secretary-treasurer.
The Junior play, HSomewhere in Ohio,H
written and directed by Mrs. M. K. Phil-
lips, and the community party were present-
ed to raise money for the annual and the
Three Juniors were on the heavy weight
team and one on the light weight team. On
the floor cheering them on were Bob Peder-
sen, Charles Anderson, Vir Jean Hook, and
On the baseball team, five boys repre-
sented the class. Five also played on the
tennis team, three on the track team, and
three on the golf team.
In dramatics we lost the shield to
the class of '40 although we won half of
the individual awards, and Roberta Selter
was selected as best actress.
In our senior and final year many
awards were won by our class. The officers
were Fred Hawkins, president, Jeanette
Whited, vice president, and Vir Jean Hook,
secretary-treasurer. Doris Klass, Mary Kay
Lynn, Joan Smith, Charles Anderson, Frank
Petty, and Bob Hunt were elected to repre-
sent us in Student Council. In the fall we
enjoyed many outings such as the wienie
roast at Fox River Grove and the steak fry
at Petrifying Springs.
Early in the year we presented our
gift to the school, a-victrola and a P.A.
system. We also gave them movies.
Letters for football were awarded to
six seniors, basketball to four, and base-
ball to four. Track letters went to three
seniors, tennis to five, and golf to four.
In dramatics the seniors were out- I
standing this year. Violet Loftus and Dale
Smith won the best actress and actor awards
The senior play, nTishH was a great suc-
cess. The seniors were also prominent in
the play which advanced to the State dra-
matics contest. The seniors also partici-
pated in the chorus at the Third Division
Contest at Argo and in the operetta.
With the senior picnic, Ivy Day,
Baccalaureate Services and finally gradua-
tion, we, the class of '41, leave our Alma
Mater with many valuable experiences and
Seated left to right: C Quigleyg J Nevelier' G Hort A
U - . , . ong . Lengg M. DeBates5 J. Ellisg D. Petersg V.
Schmshlg Miss Leland. lst row standing: G. Hutchisong S. Johnsong P. Decker-5 D. Druryg M. Dowg M. Buss-
cherg C. Morang M. Winchg D. Wagnerg V. Sorensong D. Carneyg R. Sohonscheck. 2nd row standing: J. Wa-
ter ' J. ' -
s, Miller, E. DeBoer, M. Princeg S. Wellsg A. Denmang D. Aronsong L. Cobbg C. McCorkleg R. Gussar-
sony J. Har-risong V. Cosgrove.
Seated left to right: R. Grossg A. Carpenterg D. Weberg G. Sterbenzg L. Buchtag M . Ergang lst row
standing: R. Quedenfeldg H. Atwoodg R. Seversong E. McNamarag J. Carneyg E. Dunford' L. Miller- E. R
, , us-
chewskig D. Freund. 2nd row standing: R. Phillipsg J. Whiteg R. Gussarsong W. Whitey E. Jonesg J. Jonesg
H. Lubkemang A. Lathamg A. Smith.
Cfau of 1942
Art Carpenter, President Geo. Sterbenz, Vice President
Paul Gustavson, Secretary
The Junior Class has found the third year to be exceedingly busy and enjoyable.
First among their many activities was the Junior play entitled Block That Kick, direct-
ed by Mrs. Phillips.
Next, they held a Community Party, with decorations emphasizing a patriotic motif.
Several students of the class gave a flo r h
and was pronounced quite a success.
o s ow. The Community Party was well attended
A Chinese theme inspired the Prom which they held for the Seniors.
They have enjoyed their Junior year very much and are looking forward to their
Senior year with eagerness.
Left to right: Seated--Miss Olsong C. Watersg S. Johansong V. Paulseng E. Fayg A. Fox. Standing lst row
L. Mintog U. Nelsong B. Sobeyg M. Mathewsg E. Nelsong L. Kuligowskig D. Kutzg P. Palmerg V. Flintg J.
Dhuyvetterg D. Strang. 2nd row: E. Nelsong V. Smithg A. Shaerg C. Wursterg M. Zenderg A. Wardg B. Wil-
letg G. Weberg S. McBride.
Left to right: Seated--Mr. Childersg H. Glenng W. Murphyg J. Fieldsg A. Hawkinsg G. Palaskij B. Maple-
thorpeg T. Maplethorpe. Standing lst row: J. Welshg C. Dalbkej Pfannenstillg R. Horam C. Dresselg
C. Jorgenseng W. Dromg C. Larsenj H. Garwoodg E. Brixeng C. Fisher. End row: J. Runyardg F. Hoekstrag
W. Lubkemang L. Techertg L. Yoppg D. Barnstableg H. Hessg J. Flanagang J. Hogang W. Effingerg J. Meyer-5
C. Campbell. 5rd row: J. Kiehlbauchg W. Chaseg T. Smithg G. Marrsg D. Hutchinsonj E. Barnstableg M.
Wurzbaclq W. Welchg R. Freundg E. Hartnellg G. Pierceg T. Brett.
CVM of X943
Shirley Johanson, President Carol Waters, Vice President
Virginia Paulsen, Secretary
The Class has been well represented in school activities this year. Four girls
were on the all-star volley-ball team: Ella Fay, Una Nelson, Dolores Kutz, and Ethel
Nelson. Jack Fields and Dale Barnstable were active in boys' basketball.
There were also sophomores in the play tournament. Shirley Johanson was a cheer-
They are looking forward to a busy junior year.
Left to right: Table--Miss McDormang C. R. Uptonj E. Pederseng F. Zimmermang M. Setek. Chairs--R Sib-
leyg J. Walker-5 M. Gaidesg I. Mairg R. Zellhoferg E. Zender. Standing- E Longly' J Kutil' S Earn s '
. . , . , . e s,
R. McC-lynng E. Grenusg B. Gosselg H. Princeg C. Whiteg G. Kingg E. Brackteng B. Runyardg D. Edwardsg R
Dromg A. Kacerg K. Fieldsg M. Hardtke' G. Pierce' T. Wimmer' E. H t ' . ' . ' -
, , , or on, C Gyger, D Gebhart, I.. Meiners
manng A. Harvey. '
Left to right: Table--Mr. Stillsong W. Collinsg S. Klass. Chairs--J. Messageg I. Weber' D. Phillips'
G. Seversong R. Lascog C. Morang T. Carlsong G. Polland. Standing: L. Longlyg M. Haneyg J. Naderj W.
Elfringg B. Dowg B. Pettyg A. Boltong G. Wimmerg J. Eaismang I.. Roblinj W. Calhoung T. Deckerg I.. Sher-
IUBIIQ E. Talley.
ffm: of 1944
Carol Ruth Upton, President Billy Petty, Vice President
Alice Harvey, Secretary
The Freshman Class entered school with an enrollment of' sixty-four.
In September the Sophomores welcomed them with a Wiener roast. Other social activ
ities included a dancing party on October 25 and a skating party in January.
Both the boys and girls of' the class were active in basketball, journalism, and
drmatics. Their activities point to a profitable three years to follow.
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:ed left to right: M . J. O. Austinj M. Lynn, F. Petty, J. Harveyg D. Klassg J. Smith, L. Buchta.
1ding lst row: C. Andersong F. Zimmerman, G. Sterbenzg W. Dow, R. Hunt, E. Brixon. Standing 2nd row:
Payp M. DeBates5 C. Watersg G1 Hortong H. Glenn.
The tie that binds the various student groups together is the Student Council.
Each class sent its own representatives, twenty-one in all, and here the students have
The president is a member of the Senior Class, chosen the year before, by popular
vote of the entire student body. The other officers are chosen by and from the coun-
This past year the council has sponsored a football homecoming and a basketball
homecoming. They have encouraged dancing, arranged for the students to dance at noon,
and bought new records.
Antioch sent several delegates to the State Student Council Convention at Spring-
The Student Council sponsored the selling of season tickets for the basketball
games, and the election of the six cheerleaders.
Patty White, President Shirley Wells, Treasurer
Betty Shank, Secretary
Miss Larimer, Advisor
The girls of the Home Economics Club this year sent Gertrude Horton to Springfield.
We also sponsored a Matinee Dance, Christmas Tea, Style Show, and Mother-Daughter ban-
quet. We had a Christmas party with the F'.F.A.
The aims of our club are to create more interest in the home and to develop girls
socially and mentally.
Left to right lst row: S. Johnsong J. Nevelierg G. Hortong M. Buscherg M. Wagnerg B. Shankg M. DeBates5
S. Wellsg J. Andersong B. Willetg M. White. 2nd row: Miss I. Larime-rg D. Gebhartg J. Kutilg E. Hortcng
B. Sobeyg G. Pierceg M. Gaidesj E. Nelsong U. Nelsonj V. Sorenseng R. Schonscheckg A. Lengg D. Wagner.
5rd row: M. Ferrisg E. Brackeng H. Prinoeg R. Dromg A. Kacerg A. Schearj M. Zenderg A. Wardg A. Foxg P.
Palmerg E. Nelsong R. Glenng A. Denmang L. J. Mintog D. Strang. Mth row: D. Edwardsg C. Whitey G. King
C. R. Uptong C. Gygerg E. Zenderg J. Dhuyvetterg M. Princeg R. Gussarsong G. Hutchinsong V. J. Hookg
M. K. Lynng R. Zellhoferg E. Pedersong E. Fayg S. Harnessg S. McBride3 C. Wursterg E. DeBoer.
X Wifi f f f - f
This year, under the able direction of Miss McDorman, the Journalism Club had a
Hred letter year.u The club worked efficiently and swiftly to do all which they set
out to do.
The feature attraction of this year was a trip to the Chicago Tribune. The club
arranged it so that any student of the high school could go along if he wished to do
so. The unanimous decision after the trip was that everyone had enjoyed the trip very
much, and still more important, they had learned many interesting things.
In conclusion, let us say that the introduction to the smell of printer's ink was
enjoyed by everyone who participated in this club.
On the facing page is the HAnnualH and final edition of the HSequoit News of '40-
.eft to right seated: T. Deckerg I. Mairg B. Dr-esselg J. Ander-song QD. Klassg M. DeBates5 M. K. Lynny L.
fobbg F. Zimmermanng R. Zellhoferg F. Pettyg R. Selters. Standing: J. Austing F. Pedersong N. Bacong
l. Zenderg D. Smithg Miss McDorman5 G. Goodg T. Smithg A. Hawkinsg G. Palaskeg T. Carlsonj V. J. Hook.
By Idol Maier
Antioch has sent stu-
dents to Latin, music, and
dramatic contests this
Five people took part
in the district Latin con-
test, March 29. They were
Doris Strang, Virginia
Poulsen, Richard Luedke,
Rosaline Sibley, and Doris
Klass. All were chosen to
go on to the sectional
contest, and from there
Doris Klass went on to the
State contest at Chicago.
The two music con-
tests were held at Argo on
March 22 and March 29. Ed-
ward Ruschewski entered
the first contest as a so-
loist and was placed in
first division. Thirty
members of the chorus went
to the second contest.
They sang two well-known
songs, Hwere You Thereu
and HCheribim Song.H Ten
other schools competed in
their division. The Anti-
och chorus got a rating of
HGH, or third.
The dramatics depart-
ment sent a play, So Won-
derful! fln Whitej, to the
district play tournament at
Calumet City. Here they
were chosen to go on to the
State contest. The student
dramatists in this play were
Mary Kay Lynn, Roberta Sel-
ter, Vir Jean Hook, Vivian
Cosgrove, Jeanne Mack,
Joyce Anderson, Sybil John-
son, Mildred Dow, and Carol
Catherine Quigley en-
tered the poetry contest at
Calumet and was also sent
on to State.
By Rose Marie Zellhofer
The Class of '4l, an
exceptionally small class
of 49 students, has ll
students with an average
of 90. Among these stu-
dents 3 have transferred
to the school from other
schools in the past two
years. Seven of the elev-
en students are girls.
The Dramatics Cup
Awards were presented to
Violet Loftus and Dale
Smith. A special award
was given to Roberta Sel-
ter for outstanding acting.
Ten seniors received Thes-
pian awards including Joyce
Anderson, Doris Klass, Vir
Jean Hook, Fred Hawkins,
Mary Kay Lynn, Bill John-
son, Norman Edwards, Virgil
Burnette, Richard Hartnell,
and Robert Dressel.
Doris Klass represent-
ed the Latin class at the
University of Chicago. Vir
Jean Hook received the
trophy for the most nAll-
Around Girln in school. Fi-
nal G.A.A. Awards were pre-
sented to Vir Jean Hook,
Joan Smith, Ruth Glenn, and
Mary Kay Lynn.
These are but a few of
the awards that the Senior
Class has received. They
have received an unusually
large number of awards.
By Mary Kay Lynn
On April 28, the
First Annual Northwest
Conference Vocations Day
was held at Palatine High
School, Palatine, Illi-
nois. Twenty-seven sen-
iors of Antioch attended
this conference. The
purpose of it was to help
the high school senior
choose the occupation for
which he is best suited.
There were discussion
groups in l4 different
fields, each group being
led by a person well ac-
quainted with that pro-
The Antioch Students
traveled by bus to Pala-
tine and arrived in ample
time for the conference,
which began at one o'clock
At this time a general
meeting was held in Cut-
ting Hallg Mr. E. L. Drom
presided. The address,
Choosing a Vocation,H
was given by Mr. M. P.
Nelson, Managing Director
of Career Institute, Chi-
cago. Following this
were consultation groups.
The above program
was repeated at 2:20 in
order that each senior
could attend two differ-
This Vocations Day
helped the participants
in choosing their occupa-
tions and enabled them to
acquire a broader knowl-
edge in certain fields.
The Curtain Call Club is the center about which all the dramatic activities of the
year rotate. Their first activity of the year was the Book Week Tableaux, in which they
gave to the school tableaux representing different books. ,
As a Christmas present to the community, they presented a Christmas play. All the
money taken in at this play was donated to the Red Cross. In February the inter-class
play tournament was held. All the money received was used to pay for the expenses of
the club during the year.
In March, the club gave its Annual Thespian Banquet, to which it invited all those
who had participated in dramatics. Thespian letters were awarded to outstanding dramat-
The talent in the three lower classes promised next year to be another successful
one in drama.
lst row: B. Scheibeg S. Johnsong V. Cosgroveg J. Millerg C. Quigleyg P. Deckerg D. Strangg V. Loftusg K.
Fieldsg D. Klassg J. Andersong V. J. Hookg R. Selter. 2nd row: G. Hortong M. Buscherg J. Kutilg E. Zen-
derg L. Meinersmanng R. Zellhoferg R. Sibleyg C. Watersg M. Matthesg D. Aronsong Mr. M. Philipsg M.
Gaidesg M. K. Lynng J. Nevelierg J. Mackg G. Hutchinsong D. Druryg L. Sherman. 5rd row: L. J. Mintog U.
Nelsong E. Fayg C. Wursterg B. Runyardg M. Zenderg R. McGlynng A. Wardg I. Mairg M. Winchg L. Cobbg M.
V f' fm wg -,fg,f'.....
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Front row left to right: J. Nevelierg G. Horton. Standing: D. Aronsong D. Peters, J. Jones, L. Buchta'
G. Sterbenzg E. Hawkinsg E. Ruschewskig B. Phillips, V. Cosgroveg R. Gussarsong B. Gross, J. White.
The Junior Play was a three-act farce called Block That Kick. The action was cen-
tered around Johnnie, an Indian, and the local football hero.
Grandpop and Grandmom were there and added the usual fun that the meddling old
folks cause. Johnnie was handsome, but the local flirts wouldn't go out with him be-
cause he was an Indian and hadn't any background. Johnnie's boss was going to send him
back to the reservation since there was too much play and not enough work.
Grandma took Johnnie in and helped him along, the Granddaughter fell in love with
him, the team won the final game, and everything ended happily. Even Johnnie got his
ront row left to right: M. DeBates5 C. Moran, J. Harrisonj M. Dow. Back row left to right: L. Shermang
. Whiteg J. Jones, J. Roepenackg E. Jonesg G. Sterbenzg D. Weberg V. Schmahlg R. Gussarson.
Seated left to right: V. Loftusj D. Klassg R. Hartnellg R. Selter. Standing: V. Burnettg M. Osmondg J.
Harveyg J. Hughesg L. Dromg R. Glenng M. Lynng I. Pachayg D. Smith.
Tish is the title-character of the amusing 5-act comedy about a bluff but lovable
old maid and her, two "girl" friends, Aggie and Lizzie.
Fun begins when the three spinsters, who are traveling through the Southwest in a
battered second-hand automobile, are forced to seek shelter at the small hotel of Ellen
Leighton. During the course of their visit, the ladies succeed in saving the mortgaged
hotel for Ellen, in capturing a bandit and his accomplice, and in getting Tish's nephew
married to Ellen.
Seated left to right: J. Hughesg F. Pettyj J. Smith. Standing: J. Mackg G. Goodg V. J. Hookj D. Klassg
R. Dresselg J. Andersong F. Hawkinsg V. Minshallg F. Peterseng C. Anderson.
u ' 'elif fs'M'W"?E""'d'WZ'Z1i ,,,, .fnffs,wf.W.1W-.M....W
Left to right lst row: G. Pierce, M. K. Lynng B. Shankg B. Pedersong B. White, D. Smith. 2nd row: V.
Loftusg F. Petersen, M. Osmond, F. Pettyg J. Meyerg G. Goodg M . G. Ergang. 5rd row: V. Craftg B. Ma-
plethorpe, Mr. H. Von Holwede.
fNot as picturedj V. Craft, R. Dresselg D. DuPre5 A. Foxg V. Flintg B. Grossg G. Goodg S. Harness, J.
Harrison, M. Hardtkeg F. Hawkins, J. Harveyg D. Hills, J. Hogan, S. Johanson, S. Klassg S. McBr1deg V.
Minshallg B. Murphyg E. Nelsong M. Osmond, G. Palaskeg E. Pederson, B. Pedersong V. Paulseng D. Peters,
P. Palmer, F. Pettyg R. Pfannnenstillg B. Phillipsg M. Quirkg M. Setekg D. Smith, A. Smallg B. Shankg V.
Smithg J. Smith, J. Walkerg T. Wimmerg B. Willetg J. Waters, F. Zimmerman, S. Johnsong P. Deckerg J. M11-
lerg C. Quigleyg V. J. Hookg M. K. Lynn.
Joan Smith, President Jim Harvey, Vice President
Frank Petty, Secretary-Treasurer
Rim! Bam! Scim! Scam!
If we can't do it nobody can!
In the groove every Thursday morning, members of the swing club, about 50 in all
can be seen "jivin" and "jamin." A
This is the second year of the swing club, under the supervision of Hans Von Hol-
The swing band is also a part of the club. It meets every Tuesday and Thursday
for afternoon practice. Through the year it has played for dances, entertainments, and
concerts. The band is purely for fun.
Left to right: Sitting lst row--V. Craftg B. Pedersong B. Whiteg N. Bacong J. Jonesg J. Meyer? G- 43005--
2nd row: B. Effingerg D. Weberg F. Peterseng F. Zimmermang G. Kingj A. Lathamg B. Dowg E. Fayg J. Mes-
sageg G. Pollandg J. Nader. Standing lst row: B. Grossg J. Walkerg V. Minshallg E. Jonesg M . Von Hol-
wedeg C. Maplethorpeg R. Ellisg J. Hogang L. Robling B. Petty. 2nd row: B. Collinsg T. Deckerg E. Ped-
ersong A. Maplethorpeg R. Patrickj J. Horang W. Elfring.
Left to right lst row: V. Paulseng E. Brackenj A. Denmanj A. Wardg M. Gaidesg B. Willetp M. Matthesg B.
Sobeyg G. Pierceg V.-Minshallg B. Shankg M. Osmondj V. Loftusg F. Pedersong L. Cobbg M . H. Von Holwede.
2nd row: R. Glenng N. Bacong M. Setekg A. Schaerg C. Wusterg S. McBrideg D. Strangg I. Mairg G. Wimmerg
J. Hutchisong G. Weberg C. McCorkle5 D. Druryg J. Dhuyvetter. 5rd row: M. Princeg S. Wellsg M. Hardtkeg
C. Barthelg M. K. Lynng E. Pedersong R. Zellhoferg P. Deckerg J. Millerg J. Harrisong V. Cosgroveg C.
Quigleyg S. Johnson. Nth row: A. Maplethorpeg J. Jonesg C. Maplethorpeg V. Craftg G. Goodg B. Whiteg B.
Pedersong E. Ruschewskig D. Weber.
61402414 ana!-Q capeffa CJAOIZ
The school chorus consists of fifty-five members. This group of singers performed
in a winter concert, before several assemblies, and will take part in an operetta to be
given this year.
The Antioch High School band has enjoyed a very successful year under the guidance
of Hans Von Holwede. The band is made up of about thirty-five students and is making
great progress. Among the bands' activities was playing for football and basketball
games and participating in a spring music concert.
Seated left to right: M. Wurzbackj F. Hoekstrag E. Brixong L. Yoppg R. Hartnellg L. Dromg J. White, T.
Carlson. Standig: C. Larson, G. Sterbenzg R. Patickg L. Buchtag E. Dunfordg B. Bolton, H. Lubkemang W-.
Welch, L. Sherman, B. Dow, R. Bolton. 2nd row: E. Talley, J. Carney, E. McNamara, N. Edwards, J. Thaing
L. Keislerg J. Jones, B. Collins, L. Miller, A. Lathamg C. Truax. 5rd row: W. Elfringg G. Pierce, R.
Seversong I. Weber, L. Garwoodg J. Flanagan, J. Kiehlbauchg M. Haney, A. Smith, W. Dromg E. Hartnellg G.
Seversong J. Message.
7-ufuze 72zzmeu of -qqmezica
The Future Farmers of America is an industrious agricultural organization, which
plays an important part in our high school. It was organized under the leadership of Mr
Kutil, the present advisor.
The main purpose of our club is to create more interest in agriculture and to im-
prove the standards of farming. Some of the activities of the club this year included
the pest contest, judging contests and stock shows and also a new game, the dart-ball
contest. The club also helped the Hag boysn to finance their projects.
Forty Future Farmers of the Vocational Agriculture Department of the Antioch Town-
ship High School completed forty-five farm production projects with a profit of
S2,6l0.04. Over 35,500.00 worth of products were produced. More than 3300.00 was
earned as premiums at fairs.
iiif' ' 'u 02:
ij3nJ? AQ qqifi?
7906! ...J gun 61.4
The boys of the high school who are interested in conservation of wild game and the
preservation of all good things in nature have taken upon themselves the organization of
a club for this purpose. George Sterbenz leads the activities of the club as president
with Lawrence Yopp as secretary and treasurer. Rifle and trapshooting occupied most of
the time during the fall season. During the winter months, due to the light snow fall,
there vasn't much call for feeding the pheasants or other birds. Spring activities were
centered on fly1fishing and game. Two game refuges are adjacent to the school groundsg
this makes it very convenient for study of upland birds and migrating birds. Coach R. H.
Childers sponsors the club.
Seated left to right: B. Effingerg J. Fieldsg J. Messageg D. Barnstableg L. Yoppg G. Sterbenzg B. Lubke
mang L. Robling T. Carlson. Standing: M . R. Childersg L. Buchtag A. DeBates5 R.FTeundJ H. Lubkemang J
Flanagang C. Dresselg B. Collinsg A. Lathamg B. Dowg R. Horang B.'Johnsong C. Truaxg M. Haney.
Qf'5..Sl.g.S'.?.f?-fmfie.IVY' G - fs? U f . 'ss - N..
'He amuel club was fomed this year upon a different basis. All students were in
vitei to 'oecoze :exbers :stead of just those of' one class.
The stories were written 'og' the rzerbers of the four classes, and the art work was
handled by the art class.
Miss Lyle, the sponsor of the club, has helped us toward our goalg an annual for
the entire school published by the student body in general.
We-, the exmual club, sLnce:'ely hope that you like the "Sequoit of 1940-l9l+l."
Left to right lst row: Miss D. Lyneg L. Kuligowskig D. Strangg U. Nelsonj M. Ferrisg V. Cosgroveg J. An-
dersong B. Whiteg J. Austing G. Hortonj D. Aronsong C. Quigleyg R. Seltersg I. Mairg P. Decker. 2nd row:
J. Harveyg A. Wardg R. Pharmestillg C. Fisherg D. DuPre5 E. Ruschewekig J. Harrisong B. Grossg A. Carpen-
terg G. Goodg D. Klassg D. Petersg M. Vmchg L. Cobbg M. DeBatesg V. Paulseng L. Shermang J. Ellis. Qrd
row: R. Gussarsong L. Millerg J. Jonesg D. Weberg J. Millerg M. Doug C. Morang L. Minto.
W ' N
Q awma ,
Left to right:
First row left to right:
F. Petty R. Pedersen
G. Good J. Austin
H. Atwood J. White
Standing left to right:
A. Latham E. Dunford
L. Techert G. Sterbenz
W. Murphy R. Bolton
D. Dupre W1 Chase
H. Lubkeman M . Childers
At the first sign of spring a multitude of applicants poured out to compete in our
spring sport schedule.
Left to right:
D . Barnstable
After careful consideration the three coaches, Mr. Hack, Mr. Edwards, and Mr Chil
ders picked the teams which are pictured above. When the annual went to press these
teams were just starting their schedule.
From what they have shown in practice we can prophesy a successful season for these
boys and their coaches.
Left to right: J. Welchg R. El-
lisg C. Morang W. Lubkemang W.
G. Ergangg C. Maplethorpeg S.
Klassg L. Techertg A. Maple-
thorpeg E. Brixen.
Left to right: Mr. R. Childersg
S. Klassg J. Naderg D. Weberg C.
Dresselg J. Jonesg W. Effingerg
Varsity players work hard before winning a coveted place on the team. The players
pictured at the top, although they did not win letters, had the pleasure of representing
Antioch for short but exciting moments on the basketball floor.
The lower picture shows Antioch's first freshmen-sophomore squad. These boys
drilled whenever they could get the gymnasium. Under the direction of Mr. Ergang, they
developed into a strong, rugged, and fast team. This is evidenced in the fact that the
boys lost only one game. Next year these boys should give a good account of themselves
on the varsity.
Kneeling left to right: C. Waters, V. J. Hook, S. Johanson. Standing: B. Pederseng C. Anderson.
Left to right seated: M . R. Childers, B. Johnson, G. Sterbenzg D. Barnstable, F. Hawkins, J. Harveyg L.
Buchtag A. Carpenter. Standing lst row: D. Weber, G. Palaskeg J. Jonesg A. DeBates5 J. White, B. Peder-
sen, T. Maplethorpeg J. Austin, G. Good. 5rd row: J. Kbppeng F. Petty, J. Fields, B. Hunt, V. Burnettp
Ckeezfeadezf and 'QQ " CM,
What team could go on to victory without an enthusiastic backing? The cheering of
the crowds at the basketball games this year did much to encourage the boys to victory.
Six people, three boys and three girls, composed our cheerleading corps for this
With new cheerleading outfits and buoyant spirits, this group cheered the boys, not
only on our own floor, but also at their visiting games.
Nearly half of the school year had passed before the HAH club found it necessary to
call a meeting. At the first meeting of the HAH club the officers were elected. They
were as follows: Fred Hawkins, Presidentg Jim Harvey, Vice President, Dale Barnstable,
Following the election of officers, plans were made for conducting a Hhot dogu sale
to gain funds for the club.
Coach R. H. Childers was again the advisor.
C ouch Childers
.Za ,., ,! fe' I
,r , ,aywj
macro 41- I
fi WW7W 3 ,
G . Sferbenz
H . Ahvood
' s igh 'ff' W
HQ, .'aUA 9
I f Q
J . Ha rvenj
L . Buchfa
The Sequoit Braves
came through with a score
of 5 wins and 5 losses to
win third in their
ference. The high
ers who paced them
Barnstable with 61
and L. Buchta with
points. Only 2 of
team will be graduated,
so Coach Childers has hap
py visions for next year'
gf N E
I S K x
Seated left to right: G. Sterbenz, J. Roepenack, A. DeBates5 J. Harvey, G. Goody J. Hogan, W. Johnson.
Kneeling left to right: Mgr. C. Maplethorpeg J. White, W. Murphy, R. Pedersen, F. Kennedy, A. Carpen-
ter, A. Small, J. Jones. Standing left to right: M . Ergangg F. Petty, S. Klassg R. Gross, M. Wurzbachg
E. Jones, L. Buchtag E. Dunfordg W. Effingerg D. Weber, G. Palaskej Mm. Childers.
This year football was restored to Antioch High after a lapse of seven years. The
first team, although composed of rather inexperienced players, fared well in its five
game schedule. The squad will lose only three seniors by graduation and next year
should do well in the Northwest Conference.
While there was not
organized from among the
the fortune of Antioch's
tion for the shortage of
a freshman football team, a group known as the lightweights was
sophomore and freshmen boys. These men, upon whose shoulders
glory on the gridiron rests, made up in spirit and determina-
After a month of going home each night tired and worn out from dummy scrimmage and
from being common fodder for the varsity, the future Jim Thorpes and Red Granges played
a two-game schedule. The first of the two-game scenes was at home with Libertyville, the
score was l2-6 in favor of Antioch, and a week later a return game was played. Next year
a more extensive schedule will be arranged for these future stars in the hope of develop-
ing good varsity material.
Seats: left tc rlglts C. H ?-ET1CI?Ej FL Ibiteg J. Yelsig D. Tsberg G. Gcoig J. Kieblkauchg S. Klee
K:eeli:s left tc r:'Pt: L. fezhsrtg K. Eiwsrisg R. Grcssg J. J::esg A. C5:pe:terg J. Harvey. Sta:d.:6
left t: right: Hr. 2:55:53 3. H::e:g L. Ycpgg L. Buchteg A. Msglsthcrpeg G. Ster:e:zg E. J::es5 A 301
1625 R. 3cltc:5 E. 3::f:ri3 F. KE::eiy.
Wit: tge :::i:g af spriig, thcughts 35 athletes t:::ai to participati:z i: the Tar
cus cuties: sports, 3:5 :f 1:i:: was basstall.
Facsi tit: he :ecsssitf 35 b:ilii:g 5: s:ti:slj :er tsa:, Mr. E?ga:z Lssuei a cal
32: tis :atterf hcpefuls tc :sp::t 1: the gy: a:i prsstics tires afte:::::s 5 week. I:
the sears: 53: 3 tchers, the tale:t sctut f:::i E. E:lt::, S. Klass, C. S:it:, B. Gross
a:i J. 5:st::. nie last tt: are :et1::s :f the preficus Tsar.
233-7 i: March, reatbsr gsrzittei cuticcr practice fc: the s:ti:e tef' al::g with
the stxiy cf f::ja:e:tals. C: the iats cf the spri:g 55:9 the iia:::i hstsfuls ters
still c::pe'i:g for p:siti3:s with J. J::ss, L. Escksrt, E. D::f::i, A. E:ltQ:, G 3305
E. Thits, L. Excite, G. Sts:Es::, B. Maplethsrps, a:i J. R:sps:a:k, A. 3a::s:ts:, a:i J.
Harte? sse:::g ta :ali a: edge 2: t:i:gs. The scisiile fc: this isa: i::-:1si sight
g. .Q .Q
The Girls' Athletic Association has had a very eventful year. In the fall a Play
Day was held at Antiochg there was an excellent turnout of 120 girls. In the fall a
pot-luck supper was held and twenty-four girls were initiated. Many hikes were partici
by the girls. To raise money a popcorn sale was given.
results of the inter-class basketball were as follows: Soph. won seven gamesg
fiveg Fresh. won threeg Jun. won two. At the conclusion of the season two All
teams were chosen.
Several girls entered the State Telegraphic Basketball Tournament. Antioch placed
fourth. As a means of raising money a Sadie Hawkins Dance was held March 7. Name pins
were also sold:
At the annual Spring G.A.A. Banquet May 6, all girls received their awards.
Seated at left table: M. Lynng L. Meinersmanng F. Zim ermang S. Harnessg R. McGlynn5 A. Wardg D. Edwardsg
M. DeBates. Seated at right table: D. Klassg I. Mairg S. Johnsong M. Zenderg E. Zenderg K. Fieldsg
R. M. zellhoferg V. J. Hook. Standing lst row: C. Whitey E. Brackeng C. Uptong A. Har-veyg J. Walkerg
E. Fayg D. Aronsong M. Ferrisg J. Hughesg L. Cobbg Miss H. Olseng D. Petersg B. Scheibeg D. Strangg C.
Gygerg D. Gebhardtg R. Seltersg F. Peterseng J. Mackg V. Loftusg V. Sorenseng L. Shermang R. Schonscheckg
M. White. 2nd row: G. Kingg N. Bacong J. Smithg S. McBride5 A. Denmang L. Mintog V. Smithg A. Schaerg
S. Wellsg T. Wimmerg R. Runyard. 5rd row: M. Gaidesg E. Nelsong U. Nelsong E. Pedersong M. Quirkg J.
SEPTEM ER FEBRUARY
9 School Opens--new faces 1
18 Frosh-Soph Party 7
Old Time Dance
20 School Dance 17-18 Inter-class Plays
22 Military Ball
26-27-28 District Tournament
l Frosh Football Libertyville here MARCH
5 Football at Zion 7 Sadie Hawkins Dance
7 Rod and Gun Club 17 Boxing
9 P'T'A' H H 18 Thespian Banquet
10. Movie-- Youth vs. Alcohol 19 Boxing
12 G.A.A. Play Day 21 Boxing
15 NO SChOO1"O Boy! State Finals Basketball Tournament
18 End of lst 6 weekS"GOOd Grades? 25 Lake Shore Division at Waukegan
19 Barrington here 27 Junior Party
21 No School--What? Again!
25 Frosh-Soph Party
26 Kenosha here
51 Junior Play--HB1ock That Kickn APRIL
3-4 Sr. Play--HTishn
ll-14 Easter Vacation
NOVEMBER 18 Baseball Ela here
1 Junior Play--HBlock That Kickn 21 Golf with McHenry here
8 G.A.A. Initiation 22 F-F-A- Banquet
11 Zion here Baseball game Northbrook here
15 Community Party 23 Golf Waukegan here
25 warren here 25 26 Student Council Convention at Spring
30 Old Time Dance field
State Finals of Dramatics at Urbana
25 Baseball game at Grant
DECEMBER 28 Golf Barrington here
5 End of 2nd 6 weeks
6 Grant here
Movie HGolf Widowsn
21 to Jan. 6 Xmas vacation--Ain't we 1
got fun now! 2
16 Evening School 8
17 Ela here 9
Old Time Dance
23 Donkey Basketball--Hee Haw! 12
25 Semester Exams--Where's the aspirin?
29 Semester Grades--We-e-ell! 15
McHenry Frosh meet here
Tennis at Barrington
Easter Star Home Talent Show
District Golf Tournament here
Baseball Barrington here
Tennis Northbrook here
Golf McHenry there
Baseball Grant here
Operetta--HAmerican Way of Lifen
Mother and Daughter Banquet
Golf at Barrington
Baseball at Ela
Tennis Barrington here
Baseball Northbrook here
Golf Grant here
Tennis at Northbrook
Track at Palatine
Sectional Livestock Judging Contest at
Conference Tennis Meet at Northbrook
Golf at Grant
27 Baseball at Barrington
28-29 Senior Semester Exams--Witt!!!
29 Grade School Graduation
30 Memorial Day--No School
2 Ivy Day
4 Semester Exams--More headaches!
Charles Anderson wills his habit of
pestering Mr. Hack to Billy Chase fwho has
a good start anywayl.
Joyce Anderson leaves her figure to
the bookkeeping department.
Jim Austin bequeaths to Arthur Carpen-
ter his charming way with the women.
Neda Bacon leaves her giggles to Lo-
Catherine Barthel leaves her magnifi-
cent record of attendance to the rest of
the school fwe hope they don't use itl.
To Jack Message is willed Bob Bol-
Vergil Burnette, after due thought and
consideration has left his tennis ability
to Mr. Hack.
To Bud Maplethorpe, Vernon Craft has
bequeathed his piano playing.
Allen DeBates leaves his girl friend
to anyone who will take good care of her.
Robert Dressel wills his calm, re-
served and masculine manner to Leo Buchta.
Norman Edwards leaves his place on the
stage crew to Leonard Roblin.
Lloyd Drom leaves his division axiom
to Billy White.
Harold Eltherington bequeaths his Gene
Krupa drumming to Mr. Stillson's 6th hour
class who may dispose of it as they see
Marjorie Ferris wills her neat as a
pin appearance to a lot of people who could
Ruth Glenn leaves her knowledge of op-
eras to David Du Pre. CWe'd like to see
him jive to Faust.D
Gordon Good leaves his many friends to
To Charles Zender is willed Richard
Jim Harvey and Fred Hawkins will Bluff
Lake to all up and coming Romeos.
Donald Hills leaves his boldness to
Vir Jean Hook wills all her Hforeignn
jewelry to the boys to whom it belongs.
Charles Truax leaves his carelessness
to Lura Jean Minto.
Marian Wagner's good nature is be-
queathed to Shirley Harness.
Julia Hughes wills her foolish ques-
tions to Kathleen Fields.
William CSwedeD Johnson bequeaths to
Mr. Austin his car and sun glasses.
Lawrence Keisler leaves his 3rd hour
fhistoryl maps to Clarence Dressel.
Doris Klass leaves her glamorous eyes
to Lloyd Miller.
Jacques Koppen wills George Sterbenz
his muscular strength.
Louis Kratz wills his knowledge of
the World War to Mr. Ergang.
Violet Loftus leaves her temperament
to Carol Waters, Doris Wagner, Howard At-
wood, Bill Leubkeman, and Lucille Sherman.
Mary Kay Lynn wills all future Student
Council presidents to all future Student
Richard Luedtke leaves his polite ways
to Arthur Hawkins.
Jeanne Mack leaves her demon driving
to Mr. Stillson.
Jim Main leaves his athletic ability
to Dale Barnstable.
Virginia Minchall leaves her chair in
King's to next year's Hcokeu fiends.
Mary Osmond leaves her strawberry
blond hair to all dish-water blonds.
Irene Pachay's love for college is
left to Bill Petty.
Ray Patrick wills his flowing locks
To Howard Atwood is willed Bob Peder-
sen's unusual pronunciations.
Florence Petersen wills her bashful-
ness to Billie May Runyard.
To Dudley Ward is left Frank Petty's
Gilda Pierce bequeaths her friendly
attitude in history to all future American
Marie Quirk wills her Lane Tech em-
blems to Catherine Quigley.
Roberta Selter leaves her knack of
losing things to Alice Denman.
Charles Smith's laugh is willed to
Dale Smith's clothes are left to up-
To Jenevive Nevalier is willed Joan
John Thain bequeaths to Eddie Ruschew-
ski his quietness.
Mary White leaves her polite and quiet
attitude to Shirley Johanson.
ITEM FROM THE ANTIOCH NEWS
. Iuly 18, 1961
On July 16, 1961 a banquet was held
upon the opening of Antioch College which
was endowed by Dr. Robert J. Dressel, a
former pupil of Antioch High School who is
now a learned brain specialist. In honor
of this occasion Dr. Dressel invited some
of his classmates.
Among those present were:
Charles Anderson, the actor who takes
the part of Superman in the radio skit by
the same name.
Neda Bacon, who is the gym teacher at
the newly established Antioch College.
James Austin, who flew in from Holly-
wood, where he is production manager of
3rd dimensional films for M.G.M
Catherine Barthel, who is the gover-
ness of the Burnette quintuplets. Mr.
Burnette, who was chief engineer of the New
York-London Subway, could not come because
he was away on a business trip to Europe.
Bob Bolton, who is the pitcher for the
New York Giants.
Vernon Craft, who is the leader of the
Hep-Cats who are now playing at the Coconut
Grove, where a nationwide revival of
boogie-woogieu is being held. His fea-
tured singer, Violet Loftus, was also pres-
Lloyd Drom, who is the manager of Mr.
Richard Hartnell's model farm which won
first prize in the national farming con-
Harold Eltherington came from Blue
Island off Pensacola, where he is now the
flight commander of the Hell Cats.
James H. Harvey, who is the president
of the New York Title and Trust, was ac-
companied by his secretary Majorie Ferris.
Ruth Glenn, who is now a music critic
on the Los Angeles Sentinel.
Gordon Good, who is working on secret
plans for the new stratosphere bomber
which will be used in the Nth World War by
the United States. He was accompanied by
Bill Johnson, his chief mechanic.
Fred Hawkins, who was winner for the
fifth consecutive time of the National
Golf Tournament, and his professional cad-
dy, Jacques Koppen.
Don Hills, who is the naval commander
on the air-craft carrier, Conquest.
Vir Jean Hook, who is the third con-
secutive winner of the Wimbledon matches.
Julia Hughes and Irene Pachay, bacte-
riologists in Du Pont's laboratories.
Lawrence Keisler, superintendent of
Norman Edwards, stage manager at Rocke
Allen De Bates, auto racer at Indian-
Doris Klass and Florence Petersen, co-
directors of the Hull House center of so-
cial work in Chicago.
Louis Kratz, designer of Kratz's Kozy
Richard Luedtke, president of the Il-
linois Veterinarian Association.
Mary Kay Lynn, head dietitian at St.
Luke's hospital in Chicago where Mary Os-
mond is director of nurses.
Jeanne Mack, most famous woman organic
chemist in America.
James Main, architect for the new sum-
mer resorts in the Antarctic.
Virginia Minchell, head operator at
Helena Rubenste1n's salon.
Ray Patrick, author of the best seller
Why I Hate Women.
Robert Pedersen, aerial photographer
for the United States government.
Frank Petty, Senator from Illinois,
and his private secretary and business
ager, Joyce Anderson.
Gilda Pierce, outstanding soprano at
Metropolitan'in New York.
Marie Quirk, switchboard operator at
the Edgewater Beach.
Roberta Selter, director of speech at
Charles Smith, radio technician at
Dale Smith, skilled surgeon at Mayo
John Thain, inventor of a radio con-
trolled harvester and thresher.
Joan Smith, secretary for the Vice-
President of the United States.
Charles Truax, retired farmer.
Marian Wagner, head librarian at North
western University. '
Mary White, journalist on the Chicago
Daily News staff.
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