Antioch Community High School - Sequoia Yearbook (Antioch, IL)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1944 volume:
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KE N RYAN
with utmost respect and pride,
we dedicate the 1944 Sequoia
to men and women of the Senior
Glass who will be serving
in the Armed Forces of the
United States of America.
The Student Council repre-
sents the student body and as-
sists members of the school in
student affairs. It is an or-
ganization which lays plans
and puts them into effect for
Members are chosen for the
Student Council by the classes
who hold meetings and elect
representatives. One boy and
one girl are elected from the
Freshman class, two boys and
two girls from the Sophomores,
three boys and three girls
from the Juniors, and four
boys and four girls from the
Seniors. At the end of the
year the Student Council
elects the President for the
The Student Council has put
on social affairs as homecom-
ing, dances, and parties. In
cooperation with the local War
Loan committee, the Council
its own drive for
jeep. In the first
S3865 worth of stamps
were purchased by
Seated: S. Harness, S. Klass, Hr. Birkhead
Standing: J. Nader, J. Pregenzer
Raw 1: K. Gindich, J. Pregenzer, S. Klass, S. Harness, Hr. Birkhead, J. Nader
Rey 2, nz. Pedersen, u. Hunter, ra. Ryan, T- YOPP. L- Elms. C- Upton: Raw 32 C- 1111'-
Qokg, D. Irving, K. Krueger, S. Good, D. Bratrude, J. Cunningham, L. Roblin, W. Dow
The Pep Club is behind the
team and rooting for it all
T the way, win or lose. Their
purpose is to promote pep and
school spirit and they are in
there pitching. They sit to-
gether at the games and really
The officers of l945-44 were
President, Shirley Harnessg
Vice-President, Louise Elmsg
and Secretary-Treasurer, Carol
Ruth Upton. The sponsors were
Miss Culliton and Coach Kroll.
They welcomed the new members
by an initation. They have
united with the "A" Club to
give several dances after
games, for the benefit of the
athletic department. Members
also sell candy and pop at the
Seated! lr. Kroll, 8. Harness, lliee Cullitongames' '
Standing: C. Upton, L. Elms
Row 14 I . Kroll, D. Edwards, I. Setek, 0. Himens, J. Nelson, G. Hawkins, l. Elter-
ing. D. Scott, B. Schaefer, I. Hunter, Miss Cullitong Row 2: J. Knmpik, B. Bart-
lett N. Ellis, B. Ashe, C. Upton, I. Ryan, H. Gaides, J. Saylor, K. Gindick, P.
lcalgnn, L, Kuhn, B, Gossell, I. Seger, A. Gossell, B. Horton, E. Wilton, Row 3: D.
Bauer, H. lcCann, G. Stimpfl, J. Crawford, J. Felter, J. Spanggard, E. Weber, A.
Schweizer, T. Ybpp, A. Pedersen, R. Zellhofer, M. laplethorpe, D. Morton, B. Pri-
ndleg Row 4: G. King, M. Kelly, L. Elms, B. Runyard, A. Harvey, K. Fields, I. Holt,
T. Ulm er, H. Hardtke, G. Reidel, H. Ryan, L. Meinersmann, R. McGlynn, M. McGlynn,
R91 5: C. White, M. Paulsen, I. Haier, S. Harness, B. Busscher, H. Norman, T.
Longly, L. Truax, R. Slazes, J. Pregenzer, B. Palaske, E. Pedersen, P. Stastny ,
E. Grenns, F. Zim erman 5
The F.F.A. has several di-
visions. Its main purpose is
to create better citizens.
Under the different divisions
comes "Supervised Practice."
This division tends to give
the member experience in farm-
ing. He has his own project
and Keeps records on it. Every
year he increases his pro-
jects. He is also compiled to
Another division is the con-
servstion department. Here the
F.F.A. boy hes to destroy farm
pests, collect, scrap iron,
maintain school forest plot
and the wild game reserve.
There is the community ser-
vice department also. The
F.F.A. boy helps h1s.commun1ty
by taking soil tests, pruning
end spraying fruit trees, and
herd improvement tests.
The F.F.A. boy has to per-
ticlpste in some social ac-
Seated: Mr. Kutil, W. Dow, N. 'W11he1mi,
Standing: R. Hughes, T. Carlson
131 it .1 , .
Theyolfficers this year were: uturcl armers of T merlca.
Pres., Bill Dow, Vice Pres.,
Arnold Bolton, Sec., Norm Wil-
helmig Tres., Ted Gerlsong Re-
porter, Robert Hughes. .
Row 1: lr. Kntil, L. Lundgren, N. Wilhelmi, B. Dow, R. Knfalk, R. Hughes, Row 2:
B, Drury, R. Carlson, P. Burke, H. French, L. Wolowic, W. Message, R. Toft,'A. Kump-
fer, Row 3: R. Edwards, D. Irving, M..Edwards, R. Redmer, T. Carlson, A. Thaing Row
4: R. Wells, P. Wolowic, G. Hunter, 7. Message, J. Crichton, C. Hirocko, R. Scott,
Miss Culliton, B. Runyard, S. Harness
Anyone who wishes to belong
to the Annual Club is eligi-
ble. There ere no officers
end the members work for the
sole nuroose of oublishing the
Sequoia, under direction' of
the editor and co-editor.
There ere several different
deoertments! the oleys, eth-
letics, ert division pages,
faculty section, cless sec-
senior end the
grenh section. J
ere chosen for
of the Annual
yeer according to the amount
have done end
of work they
their trustworthiness. They
have been given e gold or sil-
ver ewerd. The editor and the
co-ediunr chosen to serve for
the 1G44 Seouoia lest year
were Billie Meye Runyerd end
Shirley Harness. '
The meetings ere held in the
librery end ere Ulenned by the
editor, co-editor, and soon-
ser, Miss Culliton.
Row 1: I. Maier, L. Truax, J. Felter, B. Palaske, S. Harness, J. Cunningham, A. Pe
dersen, R. Scott, J. Message, Row 2: R. McG1ynn, T. Wimmer, B. Gossell, K. Gindich,
D. Gross, C. Upton, R. Carlson, I. Ryan, B. Ashe, Miss Cullitong Row 3: T. Yopp, K
Fields, A. Harvey, R. Zellhofer, B. Prindle, D. Morton, M. McCann, M. Kel1y,G. King,
E. Runyard, B. Bartlett, Row 4: M. Setek, D. Scott, m. Elfering, G. Hawkins, M
Hunter, M. Ryan, D. Edwards, O. Himens, R. Risch, R. Lasco, L. Elms, Row 5: W
Dow, L. Roblin, R. Trieger, F. Zimmerman, E. Grenus, J. Kutil, S. Klass, E. Feder
sen, J. Pregenzer, R. Winfield
Volley Ball was the first
organized activity of the sea-
son. A tournament was held and
the Sophomores won. Basketball
was the favorite activity.
After the interclass tourna-
ment was won by a class,
Miss Reynolds, G.A.A. Sponsor,
chose the most outstanding
players for the All-Star team.
Spring activities were tennis,
archery, and baseball.
The initiation this year was
one of the best. It began
early in the morning with the
Freshmen wearing everything
imaginable and doing many
silly things. A pot-luck sup-
per was enjoyed after the an-
nual candle light service at
which the Freshmen were given
The officers this year were
Frances Zimmerman, President,
Alice Harvey, Vice President:
Barbara Prindle, Secretary,
and Mary Kelly, Treasurer.
Seated: F. Zimmerman, Miss Reynolds, B.
Prindleg Standing: A. Harvey, M. Kelly
Glrlsfirme tic ssociarion
Row 1: G. Stimpfl, E. Schaefer, D. Morton, B. Prindle, Miss Reynolds, M. Paulsen,
E. Weber, J. Crawford, T. Longly, L. Rhymerg Row 2: O. Himens, D. Bauer, R, Mcslynn
T. Wimmer, G. Hawkins, L. Meinersmann, M. Elfering, G. Reidel, D. Scott, J. Kumpik ,
J. Nelson, L. Elms, Row 3: G. Sass, M. McCann, B. Runyard, M. Kelly, I. Holt, A.
Harvey, C. White, K. Fields, R. Zellhofer, G. King, 3. Harness, I. Maier: Row 4:
N. Ellis, B. Ashe, I. Ryan, M. Gaides, P. McGlynn, C. dston, D. Gross, J. Saylor,
K. Gindich, E. Wilton, L. Kuhn, D. Edwards, E. Horton, ow 5: J. Vos, T. Yopp ,
A, Pedersen, J. Pregenzer, J. Spanggard, J. Felter, B, Palagke, E, Pedersen, M.
Hunter, P. Stastny, R. Slazes, E. Grenus, F. Zimmerman
2 1 -5 .
Standing: K. Krueger, H. Smith Seated: H.
The MAN Club is the bcy's
athletic group in Antioch
High. All of the boys who
have won e varsity letter thru
particicetion in one of the
major sports of the school are
invited to oecome members.
Managers are included, too.
The club averages twenty mem-
Hr. Albert Kroll, HCoechU,
is the faculty advisor for all
club activities. The officers
for the '45-'44 term are as
follows: President, lRobert
Ellis, Vice-president, Kenneth
Promoting attendance and
good feeling at the games has
been achieved thru several
dances held after games in
collaooration with the Pep
Club. In this way, the vis-
itors feel welcome and attend
other social activities held
at our school. ,
Row 1: N. Wilhelmi, H. Smith, B. Petty, R. Trieger, L. Roblin, L. Nielsen, W. Dowg
Row 2: J. Cunningham, W. Reeves, T. Carlson, R. Stastny, J. Nader, H. Nevitt, mr.
Krollg Row 3: S. Good, D. Bauer, H. Ellis, S. Klass R. Scott, D. Gas, K. Krueger,
seated! J- Kutil. A. Kacer, Standing:
Miss Dixon, E. Horton, D. Edwards
The Home Economics Club was
organized last November. At
that time, the following offig
cers were elected: President,
June Kutilg Vice-President,
Alice Kacerg Secretary, Doris
Edwardsg and Treasurer,
The Home Economics Club
started their activities by
having a combined Initiation
a candle-lighting ceremony, a
truth or consequences program,
dancing, exchange of gifts,
and refreshments. "
In February, Eleanor Horton
and June Kutil, as representa-
tives, attended a Home Econom-
ics Rally held at DeKalb State
Teacher's College. This meet-
ing, the girls exchanged ideas
for club activities and
elected district officers.
Row 1:. D. Edwards, Miss Dixon, J. Voss, H. Norman, J. Kutil, M. Gaides
Row 2: I. Holt, M. Setek, C. White, A. Kacer,
E. Winfield, J. Heath, R. Drom, I.
Row 1: J. Cunningham, J. Walsh, S. Googl, D. Bratrude, R. Trieger, J. Prindleg
Row 2: J. Spanggard, B. Busscher, M. Hunter, S. Klass, E. Pedersen, J. Nader, Mrs.
Coscarellig Row 3: B. Prindle, W. Reeves, A. Thqin, G. Stimpfl, B. Runyard, R.
Zellhofer, J. Pregenzer, S. Harness, Row 4: B. Bartlett, I. Ryan, D. Gross, H
French, E. Horton, D. Scott, M. Elfering, D. Morton
ANNUAL TYP IS TS
Row 1: T. Wimmer, M. Kelly, A. Kacer, Miss Krusag Row 2: R. Stanaitis, R. Zell
hofer, S. Harness, E. Pedersen, E. Grenusg Row 3: I. Ryan, B. Gossell, K. Fields
A, Harvey, L. Meinersmann
eff! if '
Howie and a Horn.
. 1500! 9'
The Senior Play Cast
A study in????
Industr5tf 1'l in Industrial Art
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Who's the fast streak??
Home Ea. Movie
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Row ls M. Hunter, L. Truax, F. Zimmerman,,C. Shea, I. Maier, M. Hardke, D. Morton,
R- Bufnette. J- 5PBnggard, G. King, A. Pedersen, D. Gross! Row 2: S. Rzysko,S
Good, J. Nelson, R. Stowe, J. Nader, S. Klass, C. Upton, B. Ashe, B. Bartlett, M
M5P19th0FP9. M. Hutchison, G. Sass, J. Felter, L. Rhymerg Row 5: R. Atwood, R. Lut
terman, L. Seger, L. Roblin, L. Nielson, W. Dow, D. Bratrude, R. Ellis, R. Trieger,
W. Petty, J. Message, D. Jones, L. Wolowic, Mr. Von Holwede
, 11, a, gg
The band has the largest number of
members in the entire music department.
It is composed of forty students. This
group has been fortunate in that it has
been able to secure many classical
pieces which they play excentlonally
An oben slr concert was held in the
fall for the benefit of the American
Legion. With the donations received from
this affair, the Antioch News was sent to
the boys in service. The band nlayed
marches and patriotic songs on Flag
Day when the seniors dedicated a flag to
At all home .games, the band is there
to entertain. It has snonsored several
patriotic assemblies such as the
Armistice Day ?rogram and the Memorial
Day Program. Two highlights of the year
were the Christmas and Soring Concerts.
Row 1: H. Von Holwede, L. Wolowic, J. Kallel, B. Palaske, G. Hawkins, L. Truax D
Morton, B. Ashe, B. Bartlett,
Maier, M. Tiede, B. Busscher, F. Zimmerman, J. Vos
J. Saylor, N. Ellis Row 3: L. Seger, S. Good,
B. Dow, R. Trieger, R. Stowe, R. Risch, F, Wolgwig
. Carlson, B. Drury Row 2: T. Wimmer, M. Hardtke I
, L. Longly, A. Schweizer, L Kuhn
S. Klass, R. Stestny, D. Jones,
Q Yes! the Sequoits can sing, too. Many I
-1: ere talented and they brighten our es- Q
if semblies with delightful end amusing A
Q songs. They are telentec. both in class- 'f
3 ical and novuler music. Some of the mem'
ft bers have done soloist work with the
. Swing Band. ,Q
The Chorus hes highlighted the yeer -
with the Christmas Concert, given for lt
the benefit of the Red Crossg the Soring ,A
Concert, followed by e fienceg end. the
Commencement Concerts, climax of the
This wide variety of good music has 5'
been ours, just for the listening.
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Seated: M. Hunter, S. Good, L. Rhymer, J. Felter, M. Maplethorpe, S. Klass
Standing: Mr. Von Holwede, J. Spanggard, R. Buruette, J. Kutil, R. Trieger
'A Emi n Band
Q' Q 1
he By diligent practice, the .Swing Band O
eb has played its way into the hearts of Q
our swing-minded students. It enter- 7U
4, 4 tains and raises the spirit of the stu- 5
dent throughout the year. It consists
C, of four saxophones, two trumpets, twc
trombones, a bass violin, a drum, and J
piano. Members faithfully practice twice li
O . T
to The Swing Band not only entertains the
students, but people of the community Q
Io too. They have played in many places in l ly
the township and are always pleased to
4, do so. Twice a year they travel to the
i Veterans' Hospital at North Chicago, to 1, H
All in all they have had a very full
play for the Veterans. V
year and we are proud of them. f
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On November l9 and 20, 1943, the
Juniors Dresented a thrill backed Dlay,
MYSTERY AT MIDNIGHT, full of susbence
and romance. Plenty of side-splitting
comedy was subblied by Energine and
Rasmus, the colored servants.
It was ably and successfully directed
by Mrs. Frank Coscarelli with the fol-
lowing cast sunblying suberb acting:
Rathbone, Donald Bratrudeg Mrs. Went-
worth, Lorraine Hutchison, Barbara, Mary
Hutchisong Alma, Irene Holtg Parker,
Alan Thaing Dick, Stuart Goody Energine,
Gertrude Stimpflg .Rasmus, Stebhen
Rzyskog Letty, Phyllis Mattsong and
Oscar, Richard Stastny.
, - , 7 n
CUT OF THE FRYIHG PAX, a fast-mov-
ing comedy, was presented by the
Seniors on April BO and 21, 1944,
under the direction of Kiss leitna
Paulsen. This successful play,
given before a capacity crowd, was
excellently acted by the following
cast: George Rodoll, Ralph lascog
Norman Ruse, Jim Cunninghamg Tony
i Dennison, Sammy Klassg Hate Ault,
Anne Schweizer, Narge Season, Idal
Z Haier, Qottie Coburn, Judy Pregen-
1 zerg yrs. Garnet, Terry Wimmer g
r U Vuriel Foster, Myrtle Hardtke,
Arthur Kenny, Herbie Ellisgfr. Co-
burn, Don Bauer, First Cop, Stuart
Geodg Second Cop, Richard Stastny.
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. GIRLS ALL-STAR BASKETBALL TEAM
F. Zimmerman, M. Hunter, G. Stimpfl, D. Edwards, E. Schaefer, B. Prindle, N. Ellis,
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M. Hunter, S. Harness, E. Wilton, L. Elms, I. Maier
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Bow lx J. Nader, R. Stastny, K. Krueger, I. Domg 8. Good, R.
Trieger, D. B uerg Row 2: G. Beverson, L. Roblin, R. Nader, G.
Gratz, R. Holem, D. Jones, R. Hughes, J. Sterbenz, A. Krollg Row 3
C. Flint, R. Ellis, S. Klass, H. Smith, H. Nevitt, L. Nielsen, D.
Gaa, D. Weber, J. Pregenzer, T. Carlson, J. Cunningham
The 1945 football season was one in which a
fighting spirit, courage, and sportsmanship were
always in evidence. The team suffered severa. set-
backs with many of the players receiving serious
injuries, but the 'Fighting Sequoitsn kept right on
fighting, only to come out on the bottom of every
game. The Sequoits played seven games during the
The substitutes saw some action and Coach Kroll
is hoping to have a top team in the Conference next
year. Five of the varsity were graduated this
spring, but next season's prospects will fill their
places on the field.
Sam Klass and Joe Nader were captains of the 1945
squad. The elected 1944 captains are Ibn Bauer and
Mr. Kroll, L. Nielsen, S. Klass, N. Wilhelmi, D. Bauer, H. Ellis
The Sequoit varsity tied Palatine for third place in
the Northwest Conference with a record of 6 wins, 4
losses. In the non-conference games, Antioch defeated
6 opponents and lost 5 games, We are proud of the boys
and their coach, A. Kroll, for the victorious season.
The following boys received varsity letters: Wilhelmi,
Ellis, Klass, Bauer, Roblin, and Nielsen. Here is the
season's schedule and record:
Dec. Des Plaines
F95 Antio ch
Row 1: J. Cunningham, D. Jones, R. Trieger, C. Flint, R. Scott
Row 2: T. Carlson, S. Good, Mr. Kroll, W. Reeves, J. Nader, D. Gan
Antioch lightweights can boast of a successful season
by establishing a record of 7 wins and 5 losses. The
standings of the Northwest Conference placed Antioch in
second place tie with Palatine. The lightweights also
played four non-conference. The lightweights won three
out of four non-conference. games to give them a total
of ll wins, 4 loses.
The following boys received lightweight lettersg
Nader, Reeves, Good, Trieger, Cunningham. Here is the
season schedule and record: A
Rovrlx Sam Klass, Duane Weber, Stuart Good, Harry Smith, Richard Stastny
Daniel Jones, Richard Redmer, Row 2: Norman Wilhelmi, Raymond Scott, Bar-
lan French, Robert Holem, Howard Nevitt, Maurice Edwards, John Message
Coach Krollg Row 3: Kenneth Krueger, Loren Seger, Louis Nielsen, Richard
Lun kren, Russell Stews, Jerry Pregenzer, James Cunningham, Ralph Trieger.
The track prospects for the season of '44 are
better than ever before. The following boys will
take part: L. Neilsen, N. Wilhelmi, and K. Kreu-
ger are expected to score in the weights, while H.
Smith will set the pace for R. Stastny, S. Good,
and R. Ellis in the dashes. The distance events
are filled by R. Redmer, J. Cunningham, and R.
Scott, In pole vaulting, the broad and high
jumps, Ellis, Smith, and Bauer are high point men.
Antioch also has a top Fresh-Soph team with
Trieger, Jones, Redmer, and Weber as members.
The season's schedule is as follows:
Friday, April 7 Waukegan
Friday, April 14 Palatine
Monday, April 17 Libertyville
Friday, April 21 Barrington
Saturday, April 29 Palatine
Tuesday, May 9 Lake Forest
Thursday, May ll Antioch
Saturday, May 15 Evanston
Tuesday, May 16 Antioch
Wednesday, May 24 Palatine
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The Freshman Class chose the following students
as their class officers: Duane Weber, president:
Jerry Pregenzer, vice-presldentg Eleanor Schaefer,
secretaryg Lucille Kuhn, treasurer.
The nFroshn gave a party for the Sophomores Jan-
uary twenty-eighth, and games, refreshments, and
dancing were enjoyed by all.
Joanne Baylor was the choice of the football
team as the Freshman attendant in the Queen's
Court for the festivities which took place during
Homecoming. V e
Kathleen Glndich and Jerry Pregenzer were elect-
ed to represent the Freshmen in the Student Coun-
Howard Nevitt, Duane Weber, Dan Jones, , Jimmy
Fields, Al Kumfer, and Jerry Pregenzer were the
'menu the Freshmen contributed to the athletic de-
Clase of 15197
Row 1: D. Weber, C. Rigby, R. Lubkeman, R. Stowe, D. Jones, J. Pregerxzer, J. Hunter,
Miss Paulseng Row 2: N. Ellis, M. Gratz, J. Saylor, R. Burnette, K. Gindich, G. Sass
0. Himens, D. Bauer, Row 3: J. Kiehl, J. Nelson, J. Heath, R. Risch, W: Message, A.
Berkiel, J. HeKenney5 T. Chase, Row 4: M. Haplethorpe, M. McCann, A. Kumpfer, E.
Brady, M. Sipole, A. Pedersen, T. Longly, L. Lundgren
fx f X
if Row 1: E. Schaefer, D. Weber, Miss Krusa
ROV 22 L. Kuhn, J. Pregenzer, Miss Paulsen
C1355 of 19147
Row 1: R. Hansen, R. Atwood, B. Drury, P. Burke, R. Carlson, E. Lubkeman, W. Hills,
J. Fields, Row 2: J. McKinney, L. Wolowic, G. Rzysko, L. Kuhn, P. McG1ynn J. Kumpik,
A. Gossell, B. Hortong Row 3: A. Kallal, F. Wolowic, R. Lutterman, R. Marz, E.
Weber, E. Schaefer, Miss Krusag Row 4: R. Redmer, E. Winfield, G. Sass, M. Paulsen,
J. Crawford, J. Vos, W. Meyer, H. Nevitt
The officers of the Sophomore class were Wesley
Reeves, President, Jim Walsh, Vice President, Le-
roy Ellis, Secretary, and Joe Sterbenz, Treasurer.
The Sophomore class consisted of twenty-one boys
and twenty-two girls. The class advisers were Mrs.
Coscarelli and Miss Reynolds. Last year the ad-
visors were Miss Reynolds and Mr. Kroll.
At the beginning of the school year the class
gave a party for the Freshmen. There was enter-
tainment by the Jazz Band and a quiz contest.
Later on in the evening, dancing and refreshments
were enjoyed. On the various committees for the
party were Joan Felter, Gertrude Hawkins, Beatrice
Ashe, Bernice Palaske, Ralph Trieger, Dolores
Gross, and Wesley Reeves.
The members in the Student Council were Don Irv-
ing, Mary Ryan, Jackie Kallal, and Clifford Mir-
The Sophomores gave a few assemblies. Some of
the entertainers were Ralph Trieger, June Spang-
gard, Joan Felter, and Georgia Reidel.
Sophomore boys on the football team were Ralph
Trieger, Joe Sterbenz, and Bob Holem. On the
basketball team were Ralph Trieger, Wesley Reeves,
and Jim Walsh.
Uasss "f lqlie
Row 1: V. Sisson, R. Trieger, R, Lundgrgn. R. Knfalk, Miss Reynoldsg Row 2: J
French. H, Wolf, M, Ryan, R. Toft, L. Ellis, J. Spanggard, L. Hanseng Row 3: M
Edwards, W. Reeves,
B. Palaske, L. Dunford, P. Stastny, D. Irving, C. Mirocko
Row 1: LeRoy Ellis, Wesley Reeves i X ,' L
Row 2: Joe Sterbenz. James Walsh, Miss Reynolds Q .
,lx S 5 33
V, x , N '
Nu nhl QU'
N V 1 Y
QJHS5 of C146 A
Rev 1: J. Sterbenz, M. Van Duzer, J. Crichton, R. Holem, Hrs. Coscarellig Row 23
B. Ashe, D. Gross, P. Chops, G. Reidel, G. Hawkins, D. Scott, M. Elferingg Row 3:
J. Kallal, J. Felter, E. Schwicht, R. January, H. Schroeder, D. Portwich
There are fifty-one Juniors and they have had
two'advisers each year. Freshman year advisers
X S were Mr. Hack and Miss Lyneg Sophomore year Miss
ylgilggf' Lyne and Mr. Kutil. This year they, were Miss
W Vp , Bullis and Miss Culliton first semester and Miss
N ,,, Thomas second semester. The class officers are
president, Don Bratrudeg secretary, Trutchen Yoppg
yrs I vice-president, Kenneth Krueger, treasurer, Alan
:45!iE57rf Thain. They have three girls and three boys for
the Student.Counc1l, and they are Mabel Lou Hunter
N ,f Louise Elms, Trutchen Yopp, Don Bratrude, Kenneth
Krueger, and Stuart Good.
K f S The Junior boys have cooperated fully ln sports,
' ' such as football, track, and basketball. The girls
gd--X also have participated in sports and many of them
N , - belong to the G.A.A. and Pep Club.
ge' In the Homecoming Court, Louise Elms was the
Ql!:iig7' Junior attendant for the queen.
5 - Many of the Juniors have worked hard on the ann-
lf, The Junior Play was very ably directed by Mrs.
Coscarelli. Don Bratrude, Lorraine Hutchison
Gertrude Stimpfl, Stephen Rzysko, Stuart Good
Phyllis Mattson, Irene Holt, Richard Stastny, and
Alan Thain took part in it. , '
Uses of W5
Row 1: S. Good, AK. Krueger, D. Bratrude, W. Hadtke, C. Flint, W. Message, Miss Bul-
lisg Row 2: D. Shank, R. Paasch, D. Morton, B. Prindle, E. Barnstable, R. Stanaitis
L. Hutchison, C. Shea, Row 25: J. Ghan, B. Busscher, R. Seefeldt, A. Thain, R. Ed-
wards, R. Scott, D. Bauer, R, Stastny
Il' 0 5-
Seated miss Bullis, D Bratrude, Miss Thomas
Stand1ng K Krueger, A Thain
Qai Qld xx
l vt 1 ,
x' Q' X
an . . L .
.2 g' . .- 'iv 'Mx
mess of 16145
Row I: P. Wolowio, J. Prindle, L. Nielsen, R. Hughes, N. Wilhelmi, R. Nader, Kiss
Thomasg Row 2: B. Bartlett, F. Edlmann, D. Stack, M. Hutchison, R. Atwood, I. Holt,
L. Elms, Row 3: M. HcGlynn, G. Stimpfl, T. Yopp, L. Rhymer, L. Seger, L. Truax,
R. Winfield, M. Hunter, Row 4: D. B rdick, M. Tiede, D. Gaa, S. Rzysko, c.ladsun
H. Smith, R. Wells
salted: B. Bartlett, I. Schwicht, H. Hunter, L. Elms: Standing: Miss Culliton, D
Bm-dJ.ck', I. Pedersen
Row 1: A. Thain, I. Krueger, II. Wilhelmi, J.
Prindle, R. Scott: Row 2: IB. Bartlett, M. Tiede,
B. Busscher, I. Holt, M. Hunter: Row 3: IB. Prindle,
D. Morton, G. Stimpfl, L. llms, I. Wilton
Sam Xlasa e
Sportsmanship Troplur Winner
P A!A 1
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he Grace King
The flemerb Story
We entered Antioch High in 1940 with a class enrollment of sixty-four. Carol
Ruth Upton was elected President: B111 Petty, Vice President, and Alice Harvey, Sec-
retary-Treasurer. Mas Setek, Frances Zimmerman, Sammy Klass, and B111 Dow repre-
sented us in Student Council.
The sophc ores welcomed us to high school with a weiner roast down in the grove.
On October 25, we gave the sophomores a Halloween party in return.
All of the class were laying the groundwork for future participation in sports,
music, dramatics, and Journalis .
At the close of school the class chartered a bus and went to Petrifying Springs
on a class picnic.
When we came back our sophomore year, we elected Edna Pedersen, Presidentg Kath-
leen Fields, Vice Presidentg Carol Ruth Upton, Secretary-Treasurer. Our represent-
atives in Student Council were Grace Qing, Rose Marie Zellhofer, B111 Petty, and
After school get under way, we welcomed the freshmenx by giving then a skating
party at Antioch Lake. In return they served refreshments and took us to the show
To make money, we sold pies after school ence a month. The pies were donated by
the mothers of the students. lCont1nued on page 417
or orr or h
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Ellis, Robert Gossell, Betty
Fields, Kathleen Gratz, George
Gaides, Margaret Grenus, Elizabeth
Gebhardt, Dorothy Hardtke, Myrtle
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Mary McG1ynn, Ruth Nader, Joseph
Samuel Meinersmann, Louise Pedersen, Edna
June Message, John Petty, William
Idal Moran, Charles Phillips, Donald
Ryan, Irene A
, , ,,,., , J
ff ff W.-,z 5 ,417 104,55
2?41:,,rWf ',,yfg,r4vxnr4f ,MM 4 v
Schweizer, Anne geverson, Gordon Weber, Irving Zellhofer, Rose Marie
Setek, Mae Talley, Earl White, Carole Zimmerman, Frances
Upton, Carol Wimmer, Therese
Journalism lg Band 13 F.F.A. l,2,
5,4, Treas. 43 Baseball 53 Boxing
23 Football 43 One Major Letter3
Motto: Never put off till tomor-
row what you can do today. Ambi-
JAMES A. CUNNINGHAM
Transferred from Warren 53 Annual
Club 43 Student Council 43 Junior
Play: NAU Club 43 Track 5,43Class
Vice Pres. 43Basketbal1 43 Motto:
Have all the fun while
Annual Club 43 Student Council l,
43 Chorus l,2,5,43 Band l,2,5,43
Christmas Play, Play Tournamentsg
F.F.A. l,2,5,4, Reporter 5, Pres.
43 nAn Club 43 Football 43 Boxing
13 One Major L6tt6Pj Junior Play:
Motto: Never trust a woman. Am-
Home Ec. l,2,5,4' Motto: Be ha p
while you can.
, P Y
G.A.A. l,2,5,43 Junior Playg Home
Ec. l,2,53 Pep Club 2,5,43 Annual
Club 5,43 Motto: Progress is made
by work alone. Ambition: Ferry
Band 1,53 UAH Club 5,4, Pres. 43
Baseball 5,43 Basketball l,2,5,43
Football 2,5,43 Boxing 1,23 Track
5,43 Seven Major Letters: Motto:
Be there first with my arms out-
stretched. Ambition: Air Corps.
Pep Club 2,5,43 Journalism 23 An-
nual Club 5,43Class Vice Pres. 23
G.A.A. l,2,5,43 Junior.Play3 Play
Tournaments 1,23 Christmas Play:
Dramatics 1,23 Motto: To be quiet
best becomes you. Ambition: Com-
Chorus 1,23 Band 2,53 Pep Club 2,
5,43 G.A.A. l,2,5,43 Dramatics 13
Home Ec. 1,53 Motto: Eat,eat, and
be merry. Ambition: Ferry Pilot.
Home Ec. l,255j G.A.A. l,23Motto:
Never put off till tomorrow what
you can do today. Ambition:Nurse.
BETTY LOUISE GOSSELL
Pep Club 43 Journalism 43
Be happy. Ambition: Be a million
and one things.
Transferred from Warren 53 Boxing
1,22 Basketball 43 Track 13 Foot-
ball 43 Baseball 23Two Major Let-
ters3 Motto: Don't put off till
tomorrow what you can do today.
Ambition: Mechanical Engineer or
Annual Club 43 G.A.A. l,2,5,43Pep
Club l,2,53Home Ee. 23Motto:Smile
and the world smiles with you.Am-
Pep Club 5,43Home Ec. l,2,5, Vice
Pres. 53 Chorus l,2,5,43Band 5,43
Play Tournament 23 Dramatics 1,23
G.A.A. l,2,5,43 Annual Club 5,43
Swing Club 13 Motto: Laugh and be
happy. Ambition: Study music.
Annual Club 2,5,4, Co-ed. 43 Play
Tournaments 23 Home Ec. ls G.A.A.
1,2,5,4Q Student Council 4, Sec.
43 Pep Club 2,5,4, Pres. 5,43 Jr.
Playjcheerleader 5,43Dramatics 23
Motto: Burn the candle at both
ends. Ambition: Secretary.
Pep Club 2,5,43 Home Ec. 23Annual
Club 5,43 Christmas Play3 G.A.A.
l,2,5,4, Vice Pres. 43 Class Sec.
13 Play Tournaments3 Junior Play:
Dramatics l,23Journalism 23Motto:
Be faithful until death.Ambition:
Home Ec. l,2,5,4, Treas. 43 Jour-
nalism 53 Motto: Just keep try-
ing. Ambition: U.S. Army Nurse.
Home Ec. l,2,5,43 Motto: Keep at
it. Ambition: Secretary.
Transferred from Geneva, Neb. 23
Pep Club 1,2,5,4Q G.A.A. l,2,5,4,
Treas. 43 Home Ec. 1,21 Motto: To
always have fun. Ambition: Sec-
Student Council 2,53 Dramatics 23
G.A.A. l,2,5,4, Sec. 53 Christmas
PIQYS Class Treas. 23 Annual Club
2,5,43P1ay Tournaments 23 Band l,
2,5,4g Pep Club 2,5,43Home Ec. l,
2,53 Motto: Deeds, not words. Am-
bition: Commercial Artist.
il S ammy H
UAH Club 1,2,5,4, Sec. 53 Student
Council 2,5,4, Pres. 43 Band l,2,
5,43 Class Pres. 53 Chorus l,2,5,
43 Jazz Band 43 Swing Club l3 An-
nual Club 53Baseba11 2,5,43 Foot-
ball l,2,5,43 Basketball 1,2,5,4Q
Track 2,5,4: Tennis 13 Boxing 23
Play Tournaments lg Twelve Major
Letters3 Motto: Be prepared. Am-
Home Ee. 1,2,5j Christmas Play 13
Play Tournament 13 Jazz Band 2,43
Dramatics l3Junior Play3Chorus 13
Annual Club 5,43 G.A.A. 13 Motto:
It doesn't matter how long a per-
son lives, but how well.Ambition:
Fashion Designer or Interior Dec-
Class Pres. 43 Student Council 53
Jr. Playg Motto: Always put off
till tomorrow what you donft feel
like doing today. Ambition:Mecn-
Pep Club 2,5,43Play Tournament 23
Cheerleader 43 Home Ec. 2,3,4jAn-
nual Club 1,2,5,4j Band 5,43 Dra-
matics 1,23 Chorus 1,2,5,43G.A.A.
l,2,5,43 Journalism 2,53 I Motto:
Always be cheerful. Ambition: To
be a Costume Designer.
RUTH MARIE MCGLYNN .
Annual Club 2,5,4Q Dramatics 1,23
Play Tournaments l,23Junior Play:
Pep Club 2,5,43 c.A.A. 1,2,3,43
Motto: Love them all and they'll
love you. Ambition: Teacher.
LOUISE MEINERSMANN l
Dramatics 1,23 Play Tournament 23
Pep Club 5,43 G.A.A. 1,2,5,4j Jr.
Playg Home Ec. 23 Motto: Live and
Be able to make
a good home for a certain person
Annual Club 5,43 Boxing 13 F.F.A.
l,2,53 Band l,2,5,43Basketball 53
Motto: Have a good time.Ambition:
Flyer and Mechanic in Air Corps.
Baseball 43 Track 43 Rod and Gun
Club 13 Motto: Keep trying. Am-
Annual Club 43 Basketball 2,5,43
WAN Club 2,5,43Student Council 5,
4, Vice Pres. 43 Jazz Band 53Band
l,2,5,43 Football 2,5,43 Track 2,
5,43 Boxing 23 Class Sec. 53 Five
Major Letters3 Motto: No one has
ever died from unrequited love.
Home EC. l,23Annual Club l,2,5,43
Pep Club 2,5,4, Vice Pres. 53Dra-
matics l,23Play Tournament 23 Jr.
Play: Journalism 2,4j Chorus l,2,
53 Band 1,23 Swing Club 13 G.A.A.
1,2,5,43Cheerleader 53Class Pres.
23Student Council 5,4,Sec. 53Mot-
to: Lost time is never found a-
gain. Ambition: Enjoy life.
Student Council 23 Jazz Band 1,23
Band l,2,5,43 UAH Club 2,5,4j One
Major Letter3 Track 23 Boxing 1,
2,53Class Vice Pres. l3Motto:Eat,
drink, and be merry. Ambition:Pi-
lot in Air Corps.
Annual Club 43Junior Play3Band 13
Motto: The more they get the more
they want. Ambition: Physician
Pep Club 2g Home Ec. 1,23' Junior
Play3 Dramatics 1,23 Play Tourna-
ments 1,23 Motto: Just be happy.
Transferred from Weslaco, Tex. 53
Journalism l,5,4,Jr. Ed. l3Ed. 53
Annual Club 5,43 Student Council
1,5,4, Treas. 43 Home Ec. lg Pep
Club 2,5,43 G.A.A. l,5,43 Junior
P1ay3 Dramatics 1,23 Class SSC.4j
Delegate 13 Motto: Laugh and the
world laughs with you. Ambition:
Student Council 43 Band l,2,5,43
Jazz Band 2,5,43 RAN Club 43 Bas-
ketball 2,5,43 Football 43 Boxing
1,23 Play Tournament 13 One Major
Letter: Class Treas. 53 Motto: My
stomach, then you. Ambition: Have
all the chocolate chip cookies in
BILLIE MAYE RUNYARD
Drmmatics 1,21 Christmas Play l,
23 Play Tournaments l,23Jr. Play:
Journalism 5,4, Co-ed. 53 Annual
Club l,2,5,4, Ed. 43 Pep Club 43
Oratorical Declamation 23 G.A.A.
1,2,3,4j Chorus 23 Motto: Do or
die. Ambitionzwrite the all time
Transferred from Parker High,Chi-
cago, Ill. 23 G.A.A. 43 Pep Club
5,43 Journalism 3,41 Annual Club
5,43 Motto: Be natural. Ambition:
ANNE MARIE SCHWEIZER
Transferred from Monticello, Wis.
4: Journalism lg Chorus 5: Drama-
tics l: Motto: To higher goals.
MAE LOUISE SETEK
Pep Club 2,5,4: Home Ee. l,2,5,4:
Annual Club 2,5,4: Student Coun-
cil lg Swing Club l:Chorus l,2,5:
Jr. Play: Motto: If at first you
don't succeed, try, try aga1n.Am-
F.F.A. l,2,3,4: Football Mgr. l:
Baseball Mgr. l:Track Mgr. l:Mot-
to: Don't do today what you can
put off until tomorrow. Ambition:
Boxing l,2: Motto: Eat,drink,and
be merry. Ambition: Air Corps.
CAROL RUTH UPTON
Pep Club 2,3,4, Sec.-Treas. 4:An-
nual Club 5,4:Home Ee. l,2,5,V1ce
Pres. 2, Pres. 5:Play Tournaments
2: Christmas Play: Chorus 2: Band
3,43 Dramatics 2: Student Council
4:Class Pres. l:Class Sec.-Treas.
2:G.A.A. l,2,5,4, Treas. 2, Vice
Pres. 5: Motto: Be happy. Ambi-
tion: Airline Hostess.
F.F.A. l: Football 4: Motto: Life
is what you make it.Ambition:Most
successful man to graduate from
Rpp Club l,2,5,4: G.A.A. l,2,5,4:
Home Ee. l,2,5,4: Jr. Play:Motto:
Silence is golden. Ambition: U.S.
Transferred from Lake View l: Pep
Club l,2,5,4: G.A.A. l,2,3,4:Home
Ee. 2: Annual Club 4: Chorus l,2,
5,43 Motto: To higher goals. Am-
ROSE MARIE ZELLHOFER
Journalism l,2,4, Ed. 2: Pep Club
2,5,4: Annual Club l,2,5,4: Home
Ec. l: Dramatics l,2: G.A.A. l,2,
5,43 Play Tournaments l,2: Chorus
1: Student Council 2: Christmas
Play: Motto: Perfeotion.Ambition:
G.A.A. l,2,5,4, Pres. 4:Jr. Play:
Pep Club 2,5,4g Journalism l:Band
l,5,4: Annual Club 5,43 Dramatios
2: Swing Club l:Chorus 2,5,4:Play
Tournaments: Student Council l:
Motto: Keep smiling. Ambition:
l1E.E ' ' 'Ar' "UP .nf
LK i5H. ziafkf -'Stinson l VJ.
eg Noela-LNILIX Ill, S IU S-
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CContinued from page 381
Bill Dow received the most points for his portrayal of Lincoln in one of the
inter-class plays. Billie Maye Runyard, Bill Dow, and Ruth McGlynn received Thes-
pian letters for their acting ability.
Billie Maye Runyard won third prize in the Oratorical-Declamation Contest held at
Proviso High School in Chicago.
Rose Marie Zellhofer and Sammy Klass went to the Student Council Convention at
Lake Forest High School and brought back some new ideas for the Student Council.
We rode our bicycles to Sherwoed's Park at the end of school. The seniors held
their picnic there, too, and we enJoyed'their refreshments!
Then in September, 1942, we entered the best year of all--our Junior year with
the addition of Jim Cunningham and Judy Pregenzer to our class roll.
We started out by electing Sam Klass, President: Joe Nader, Vice Pres1dentgGeorge
Wimmer, Secretary: and Leonard Roblin, Treasurer. At our next meeting we elected Sam
Klass, Ralph Lasco, Joe Nader, Grace King, Edna Pedersen, and Judy Pregenzer to
-Candy sales were a worry and a bother--but oh, so much fun.
The boys started right out in sports and had a very successful season. Then came
Homecoming. Shirley Harness was the queen's attendant from our class. We spent
weeks getting ready for it and all had a wonderful time.
There were pep meetings and assemblies that left us tingling with excitement.
Shirley Harness and Edna Pedersen were our cheerleaders. Terry Wimmer, Francis Zim-
merman, Billie Mays Runyard, Idal Maier, Myrtle Hardtke, and Bill Dow all took part
Then there was the Student Council Convention at Morton High School. Sam Klass,
Judy Pregenzer, and Edna Pedersen were the three representatives the juniors had.
The long awaited Junior Play was given in November. Jim Cunningham was Henry
Aldrich in 'What a L1fe'. Edna Pedersen, Howard Hagemann, Ruth McGlynn, June Xutil,
Alice Harvey, Rosalie Sibley, Judy Pregenzer, Louise Meinersmann, Shirley Harness,
Kathleen Fields, Bill Dow, Frances Zimmerman, Charles Fisher, Billie Mays Runyard,
Ralph Lasco, and Gerda Pierce were the rest of the cast.
After waiting for months, we finally received our class rings in February.
Basketball and football games were the scenes of much merriment and unforgettable
fun. We won the district championship in basketball and were co-champions in foot-
ball. We were very proud of our boys.
The Juniors were outstanding in G.A.A. also. We won both volleyball and basket-
ball inter-class tournaments. Doris Edwards, Rosalie Sibley, Margaret Gaides,
Frances Zimmerman, and Grace King were on the all-star basketball team. 1
After that, all our energies were concentrated on the Prom. The committees were
appointed. Trips to the ration board and Mr. B1rkhead's office were very common.
After much deliberation, 'lcelandn was picked for the theme. Class meeting after
class meeting, debate after debate, and finally the doors were opened to outsiders.
Our Prom was the most successful one in twenty years. No, not one of us will for-
get May 22, 1943.
Sam Klass was elected president of the Student Council and Billie Maya Runyard
and Shirley Harness were awarded the gold and silver medals by the annual club. Thus
they were to be editor and co-editor respectively of the 1944 annual.
That glorious year was finishing. On flag day Sam Klass received the American
Flag on behalf of the class and Bill Dow recited the 'History of Our Flag'. Yes, our
Junior year was over, but we had one more--our senior year to look forward to.
The next September almost all of us came back, and two more, Ann Schwiezer and
Jin Schaefer, were added to our list.
At the first meeting Ralph Lasco was elected President: Jim Cunningham,Vice Pres-
identg Judy Pregenzer, Secretaryg and Grace King, Treasurer. Then Shirley Harness,
Edna Pedersen, Judy Pregenzer, Carol Ruth Upton, Jim Cunningham, Bill Dow,Joe Nader,
and Leonard Roblin were elected to Student Council.
Football again held our interest. Shirley Harness and Idal Maier were our cheer-
leaders. The team elected Shirley Harness queen of Homecoming and Judy Pregenzer
senior attendant. Joe Nader was the Sequoit chief.
Enom xor will
We, the Class of 1944, of the Antioch Township High School, being of an
unselfish nature, wish to bestow upon our underclassmen, some of our qualities
which may help them to reach the top as we have done.
Our graft with the faculty we leave to all future graduating classes, for
they will need it. Our past worries about our school work we leave to those
who are capable of knowing how to worry without injuring either mind or body.
And to our most worthy heirs, we bequeath the following gifts:
TED CARLSON'S love letters to JERRY PREGENZER
JIM CUNNINGHAM'S spur-of-the-moment thoughts to MISS CULLITON
BILL DOW'S sense of humor to all the home rooms
RUBY DROM'S boisterousness to all the gym classes
DORIS EDWARDS' basketball playing to DOTTIE WILTON
HERB! ELLIS' favorite song, WThe Twelfth Street Ragf to DON BAUER
KATHLEEN FIELDS' quiet disposition to BARBARA PRINDLE
MARGARET GAIDES' car to anyone with gasoline coupons
DOROTHY GEBHARDT'S mysterious personality to PHYLLIS STASTNY
BETTY GOSSELL'S happy disposition to ROBERT JANUARY
GEORGE GRATZ'S drawing ability to MR. STILLSON
ELIZABETH GRENUS' features to MISS BULLIS
MYRTLE HARDTKE'S vocal chords to the music department
SHIRLEY HARNESS' cheerleading to next year's cheerleaders
ALICE HARVEY'S friendly smile to a lot of people who could use it
ELEANOR HORTON'S curls to RAMONA SEEFELDT
ALICE KACER'S athletic ability to MARY RYAN
MARY KELLY'S smiling eyes to RUTH STANAITIS
GRACE KING'S shyness to ELEANOR SCHAEFFER
SAMMY KLASS' bashfulnese CU to BILL MEYER R
JUNE KUTIL'S violin playing to MARILYN TIEDE
RALPH LASCO'S scholastic ability to HOWARD NEVITT
IDAL MAIER'S picturesque vocabulary to DOROTHY SCOTT
LOUISE MEINERSMAN'S giggles to ESTHER WEBER
RUTH MCGLYNN'S friendly arguments in American history to JOAN CRAWFORD
JACK MESSAGE'S driving to the State Police
CHARLES MORAN'S mania for ping-pong to JERRY HUNTER
JOE NADER'S tooth at Grant to anyone who can find it
EDNA PEDERSEN'S model figure to the Petty Girls
BILL PETTY'S giant cigars to RICHARD ATWOOD
DON PHILLIP'S overpowering physique to JIMMY FIELDS
GERDA PIERCE'S sophomore boy friend to LOUISE ELMS
JUDY PREGENZER'S management,of her social life to JUNE SPANGGARD
LEONARD ROBLIN'S Wharem' to anyone who can handle it
BILLIE MAE RUNYARD'S oratorical powers to DARLENE BAUER
IRENE RYAN'S neatness to ALDONA BURKIEL
ANN SCHWEITZER'S courtesy to LOUIS NEILSEN
MAE SETEK'S meticulous hair to HELEN SCHROEDER
GORDON SEVERSON'S powers of concentration to KATHLEEN GINDICH
EARL TALLY'S industriousness to ALAN THAIN
CAROL RUTH UPTON'S stature to ROSE MARYSLAZES
IRVING WEBER'S studious appearance to ROBERT RISCH
CAROL WHITE'S red hair to MARY HUTOHISON
TERRY WIMMER'S rely-poly nature to BOB KUIALK
ROSE MARIE ZELLHOFER'S 'Au average to ROLLIE BURNETTE
FRANCES ZIMMERMAN'S pleasantness to JUNE CHAN
Hereby, having disposed of all our offerings that may be used as a
model of what to be or what not to be we here unto affix our seal.
VOLUME M VII Antioch, Illinois Thursday, May 28, 1954 No. 24
DARENOVA RETIRES, FIELDS best models, Margaret rushing into the drug
CAP-HIES ON Games, of Antioch, Ill. stores. They are all af.
M5-39 K9-151116911 T1-9168 will model the 'hat of ter the latest issue of
'ho Participated in the the year". Esguire. Joe Nader con-
ballet exercises in the tributed all of the car-
gymnastics at A.T.H.S.,
under the direction of
Miss Reynolds, is now a
graceful and talented
ballet dancer who is take
ing the place of Baren-
ova, who has retired.
Miss Fields is now ap-
pearing in the year's
KING AND RYAN
The two remarkable and
talented personalities of
the screen and radio,Miss
Grace King and Miss Irene
Ryan, have a program of
their own now. Their com-
ical and original jokes
have made a hit with
thousands of people in
the last few years.
They are now appearing
in the new M.G.M. prod-
uction,'ROAD TO ANTIOCHW.
The high school student
body was very pleased
with the results of the
game with Pleasantville.
The team won with a mar-
gin of thirty points.
Their coach, Charles Mor-
an,was confident the boys
William P. Dow II, the
famous ladies' hat de-
signer, is now displaying
his creative and original
styles in the Marshall
Field Fashion show of
this year. One of the
NEW YORK STAGE
We have just been in-
formed by Louise Meiners-
mann, an outstanding drama
critic, who has just re-
sturned from her two
weeks' vacation in New
York City, that while
there, she was able to go
and see that famous
Shakespearean play, MAC-
BETH. To her surprise,
Leonard Roblin and 'Ruby
Drom, former classmates
of Lou1se's were playing
the leading roles.
ZELLHOFER VISITS HOME
Miss Rose Marie Zell-
hofer, chorus girl in a
night club, has been vis-
iting friends and rela-
tives during her vaca-
SCIENTIST WINS AWARD
Antioch's most famous
bachelor, Sam Klass, was
awarded the Nobel Prize
Science. Mr. Xlass
has amazed the world with
his miraculous discover-
ies. His former classmates
remember him as the
student who devoted all
his time to his studies,
especially science and
mathematics, and who never
bothered with such high
school activities as
sports or social life.
NADER HONORED BY ESQUIRE
There is no mystery as
to why everyone has been
toons in this issue. We
have all watched Joe's
progress from his first
cartoon printed in Q5-
gulre to this great honor
of having the entire is-
sue filled with hls work.
NOTED AUTHOR TO LECTURE
Gordon Severson, author
of the sport best seller,
unti an he
Qgsy Wgy, arrived in Ant-
ioch on his lecture tour.
Xe will address boys of
Antioch Township High
School and men in the
community interested in
hunting and trapping.
Severson's book based
on experiences gained in
high school days has been
widely acclaimed by sport
experts, so men attending
may be sure of an inter-
SALESMAN VISITS FAMILY
Jim KWindyJ Cunningham,
Lake County representa-
tive of The Message Nov-
elty Comb Co., ie now in
Antioch visiting his wife
and children. Mr. Cun-
ningham, who has built up
a thriving business sell-
ing Handy-Andy Disposable
Combs, informs us that he
will soon be looking for
agents to help him cover
PSYCHOLOGIST TO LECTURE
Ted Carlson, eminent
author, will lecture Iri-
VOLUME M VII Antioch, Illinois Thursday
day night at the high
school. His talk which
will pertain to child
psychology is entitled
'How to Correct a Child'.
NEW COLUMN FOR NEWS
Starting this week, the
Antioch News will feature
a new column called 'Hol-
lywood Through a Knot-
holen. This column is be-
ing written by the famous
Hollywood columnist, Mae
Setek. Miss Setek is
ing over where the
Heda Hopper left off,even
to the ridiculous hats.
Miss Setek is probably
remembered by a good many
EXOTIC DANCER HEADLINES
SHOW AT RIALTO
.Madame Shoo Shoo is now
headlining the floor show
at the Rialto in Chicago.
Madame Shoo Shoo is mix-
ing some new dances of
her own creation as well
as hot vocal numbers. Ma-
dame Shoo Shoo is well-
known to Antioch by the
name of Myrtle Hsrdtke.
She got much of her early
vocal practice at high
SOCIALITE HOME VISITING
Miss Shirley Harness,
the former Mrs. Manville,
Morgan, Rockefeller, De
Chumpo, is visiting
friends in Antioch after
getting her final divorce
decree from Antonio de
Miss Harness is a fam-
ous Milburn, Illinois,
and New York socialite.
LADY ELIZABETH CHIZZLEWIT
TO VISIT UNITED STATES
Lady Elizabeth Chizzle-
wit, wife of the famous
English poet, Lord Archi-
bald Chizzlewit is on her
way to the United States
where she plans to visit
her home and friends
around Antioch and Lake
Villa, Illinois. She is
former Elizabeth Grenue.
Miss Dorothy Gebhardt
is home with her parent
convalescing from an ill-
ness which has kept her
away from her post at De
Kalb for about a month.
Miss Gebhardt is a grad-
uate of A.T.H.S., and
started teaching at De
Kalb this year.
L LOCAL FARMER BILL
Bill Petty, returned
home after a pleasant
stay in Chicago. He at-
tended the farmer's con-
vention. Mr. Petty re-
cently won the state
prize in a hog-raising
PROFESSOR AND WIFE
Irving Weber, professor
of English in a southern
university and his wife,
the former Terry Wimmer,
are spending the week-end
with his high school
classmate, Earl Talley,
now chief mechanic at
Miss, Alice Harvey is
giving a talk at the
P.T.A. meeting on WCh11d
May ze, 1954 no. 24
Deliquency.' She is the
matron at the county Jail
and experienced to talk
in this field.
From along the 'Gay
White Wayn we get the
news that J.H. Message is
playing at the Diamond
Horseshoe. John has per-
sued the musical arts
ever since his high
GRADUATE SINGS IN CHICAGO
Also from the enter-
tainment world we hear
from Idal Maier, who is
now an impressionistic
singer in Chicago. Idal
is quite noted for her
version of the WTwelfth
Yes, life has its ups
and downs, and so does
Bill1g Kaye Runyard. Bil-
lie is an express eleva-
tor operator in Chicago's
Board of Trade Building.
We hope your profession
keeps on the up and up.
In the farmer trade,
from Antioch R.F.D., we
hear from Carol Ruth Up-
ton. Carol Ruth is oc-
cupied at raising chick-
ens on a full time basis.
She specializes in White
HOME TOWN GENIUS
Ralph Lasco sends in
work from Chicago. A
VOLUME M VII Antioch, Illinois Thursday, May 28, 1954 No. 24
holdover from the last
war, Ralph is occupied as
a trolley pilot on the
Chicago Surface Systems.
We hope you keep on the
One of the most popular
patients at St. Therese's
is Mr. Robert Ellis.
"lerb1e" is the English
teacher at A. T. H. S.
English IV is his favor-
ite class. le receives
many visits and gifts
The world famous soc-
lalites, Gorda Pierce and
Doris Edwards, are giving
a Victory Ball next Irb-
day evening. It promises
to be a most talked about
Miss June Kutil of the
C.J. Iutils of Antioch is
new a Power's model. Af-
ter long hours of train-
she has become the
top model of 1954.
The new columnist for
the Chicago Herald Ameri-
can is Miss Betty Gos-
sell. She is noted for
her practical and much
sought after advice as a
ANNE AND SKIIS
We cannot mention Anne
Schweizer's name without
including her skits. She
has won many ski prizes
and is now in Switzerland
visiting her grandparents
and practicing for the
ALICE IN IC D ELAND
Alice Kacer, now ap-
pearing in the modern
version of 'Alice in Ion-
derlandl, is thrilling
the New York public with
her talented co-star,
Captain White, of the
0ff1oer's Reserve Unit of
Ihe ILCS is coming to
Antioch next week. She
is the former Carol White
who graduated from ATES
in 1944. The band will be
at the station to welcome
Ca tain White.
Women have taken over
men's Jobs in all fields
of work, even in the air.
An example of this is
Kiss Irances Zimmerman, a
pilot of the P.Y.A. low
that she is up in the
air, she never wants to
come down to earth!
Judith Pregenzer has
just released another of
her novels, entitled,
'Triangles are Compli-
cating.' In this, one of
her greatest novels, she
presents a girl who has
two love affairs and can-
not choose between them.
Incidentally, there is a
hint that she, herself,
is the girl in the book.
MARRIES SEVEN TIMES
Our own shy Don Phil-
lips is about to wed
another celebrity of the
Kew York stage. This is
his seventh marriage to
an actress in the last
ten years. She is the
former Miss Eleanor Bor-
ton of this community.
the former Edna Pederson,
is now helping her hus-
band provide for their
thirteen children by tak-
ing in the neighbors
laundry, and her very
dear friend Ruth KcGlynn
will help her with the
lies Mary Kelly, fenn-
erly of Antioch, is new
head of the finger print-
ing department of the
1.3.1. in Washington.
Our principal and his secretary.
Mr. Edwards, assistant principz
law? . KM, A.
if-w ' K.
Vow! What leg art!
Ping-Pong, feminine version.
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lirkhead, Theo. R. Bullie, Jeanette Oescarelli, Jeanne Gulliton, Donna Il
Dixon, lthel Edwards, llmo V. K1-011, Albert Kruse., Mildred
Iutil, Clarence Killer, Adele Paulsen, Leitha Reynolds, Shirley
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THEO. R. BIRKHEAD, PRINCIPAL
St. Normal Univ., B.A.
State Univ. of Chicago
State Univ. of Iowa, M.S.
Motto: Back bone, not wish bone.
K. JEANNETTE BULLIS
Eau Claire, Wisconsin
Eau Claire Teachers College
Univ. of Wisconsin Bose '
Adviser: Junior Class
Motto: Not at the top, but
JEANNE SMITH COSCARELII
Hillsdale College, A.B.
Univ. of Michigan
American History,Junior English,
Junior Play director
Adviser: Sophomore Class
Motto: There must be an easier
DONNA M. CULIITON
Valley City, North Dakota
State Teachers College, B.A.
Library, English IV
Adviser: Pep club, Junior Class,
Motto: Many receive advice: few
' profit by it.
. ETHEL G. DIXON
Illinois State Normal Univ.
B. of Ed.
'Home Economics, Cafeteria
Adviser: Junior Red Cross, Home
Economics Club, Senior Class
Motto: Silence is golden.
fl I, I, I1 K , .
EIMC W . EDWARDS
Morris City, Illinois
Southern Illinois State Normal
Colorado State Collage of Educa-
Assistant Principal, Science,
Physics, Book Exchange
Motto: Seek the truth.
ALBERT A. KROLL
Lake Forest, B.A.
Social Studies, Ancient History,
European History, Physical Ed.
and Coach, Civics, Economics
Motto: Our greatest victory is
in never falling but in rising
every time in full.
MIIDRED H. KRUSA
Illinois State Normal Univ.
Western State Teachers College
B. of Ed.
Shorthand, Typing, Bookkeeping
Adviser: Freshmen Class
Motto: Repetition is the key to
Northern Illinois State Teachers
Lake Colle ge of Commerce
Motto: Victory earned through
defeat is the test that tries
IEITHA M. PAUISEN
Chicago Heights, Illinois
Univ. of Illinois, A.B.
English I, II, Latin
Adviser: Freshmen Class, Senior
Motto: Life is what you make
SHIRLEY L. REYNOLDS
Dell Rapids, South Dakota
Univ. of South Dakota, B.A. -
General Business, Typing I,
Adviser: ' G. A. A., Sophomore
Motto: Live and let live.
MELVIN M . STILLSON
Univ. of South Dakota
Eastern State Teachers College,
Colorado State College
Adviser: Senior Class
Motto: Keep working.
tM11ton College, B.A.
Univ. of wisconsin
Univ. of Illinois
History and English
Adviser: Junior Class
HANS VON HUIWEDE
Univ. of Iowa
M. Musical Ed.
Band, Swing Band, Chorus
Motto: Keep on singing.
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