Argo Community High School - Argolite Yearbook (Argo, IL)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1939 volume:
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AHEU + + ILLINUIE
THE PHINEHJME RUTH
STUDENTS OF ARGO COMMUNITY
The school year 1938-39 has been marked as the
second great epoch in the history of our school.
Many citizens of the school community have re-
marked how delightful it was to be present and participate
in the Open House on November 10'th, at which time
the new addition to the school was formally dedicated.
The dedication ceremony will be long remembered as an
outstanding and memorable occasion in the educational
progress of District No. 217.
During Open House activities the students of the
school performed superbly in directing, instructing, and
ojfering leadership to the 2,000 elated guests of the even-
ing. Many notable visitors remarked concerning the pleas-
ant home-like manners exhibited by the student hostesses
and hosts. This indicates to me that our students have
greatness of personality and depth of understanding so to
captivate the distinguished visitors.
Seniors of 1939, you are fortunate to have a part in
making epochal history in Argo Community High School.
PRINCIPAL CHARLES E. WINGO
l:URMfXN UNlX'l'.RSITX', B.A.
CORNILLI UNIVLRSITY, M.A.
The morale of any organization reflects the
character of the person who heads that organization.
It is a tribute to our principal that never before in
the history of our school has there been a more
generous spirit of cooperation, a smoother function-
ing of the machinery of administration, and a happier
spirit of genuine achievement.
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Hou' lu Keep Om' Boys Ou! of 1'riswz
Mr. Brandon's address .... "Purpose of our
public school system not to train potential
thinkers how to think but to train the
American child how to live the particular
life destined to live" .... Comments favor-
able to educational trends here at Argo.
XVords of welcome by Mr. john Ginalick
fsubstituting for Mr. H. C. Swanson,
president of the boardj .... Rl'Idfi!III5f7f17 of
Ifilizvrzliozz fo Ifzilzfvlry, Manager, Corn
Products Refining Company, Mr. XVilliam
T. Brady fMr. L. Gillan substitutingj
. . . . address, Assistsant State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, Mr. S. E. Baker ....
Reminiscences, Mr. Frank A. Parodnicki,
Introduction of guests by Principal
Charles F. Wfingo graciously done ....
special service applauded .... Mr. XVingo's
words of welcome with reference to satis-
faction all feel in fine addition to the com-
munity's educational facilities .... special
stress on the civic possibilities of new audi-
torium .... complimentary references to
Superintendent Noble J. lJuffer's expres-
sion of great pleasure at being present with
his Argo-Summit friends in dedicating fine
building .... tribute to services of those
serving educational progress in this com-
munity . . . . complimentary recognition of
Argo Evening Trade School .... hearty
words of congratulations.
First chance to inspect new addition
. . . . S277,000 for building and equip-
ment .... patrons taking full advantage
of program of activities, exhibits, and
cordial invitation extended .... capa-
cious new offices much admired ....
commodious and well planned rooms
. . . . ornamental lamps giving soft
diffused illumination .... full and
shadowless lighting in every nook and
Attractive class rooms .... new
ones with the latest in closet, blackboard,
and bulletin board equipment .... old,
retinished and equipment more complete
. . . . healing and Ventilating systems, the
newest .... fascinating exhibits in all
Patrons visiting new library ....
seating capacity, 86 readers, l4'i of
student body .... dark oak furniture in
harmony with walls and ceiling ....
round tables popular .... sectional,
counter high charging desk .... maga-
zine rack .... dictionary stand, card
catalogue, vertical file unit .... linolcum
floor covering sound proof . . . room
size 31 feet by 50 feet .... conference
room for group study . . .. 3,000
Departments on exhibit: home-mak-
ing suite .... music department, with
music room open for inspection ....
commercial department, with typewriting
and other tests going on .... printing
shop and Maroon editorial sancrum. with
demonstrations on press, typesetting.
editing .... other departments affording
interest .... machine shop, with im-
posing array of new lathes and other
Shop: provision of trade exploratory
experiences to aid pupil in choice of
worthwhile occupations .... develop-
ment of skill in use of tools and ma-
chines .... to acquaint pupil with shops
and varieties of metal .... good work
habits: safety, cooperation, honesty, effi-
ciency .... introduction to worthwhile
leisure activities .... a knowledge of
what is meant by leadership.
Demonstrations of use .... 'foca-
tional department office .... wood shop
. . . . physical sciences . . . . art depart-
ment .... biology .... library ....
homemaking department bringing much
favorable comment .... three school
systems in the Chicago area with build-
ing problems making frequent inquiries
. . . . view to the patterning after lay
outs found here .... graceful reception
FOODS CLASS: 6 unit kitchens as in home situation ....
girls do all planning .... frequent pupil-planned breakfasts,
luncheons, dinners, parties, teas .... home making IH hospitality
unit: Easter party for 2-6 year olds ..,. friends of high
school age .... dinner for Dads .... field trips to food indus-
tries, including local plant.
MACHINE SHOP: """'
patrons much im-
pressed with fine ma-
chine shop ....
triple purpose heat
treating furnace Cgals
fired forge, high
speed treating oven,
and metal melting
potj .... electric
are welder .... oxy- ,
and cutting ....
fields included not
in most smaller ,
movable work tables
. . . .four electric sew-
ing machines .... in-
dividual lockers ....
magazine rack and built
in book shelves ....
sliding doors .... ad-
joining fitting room,
with triple mirror and
built in ironing board
cabinet .... individual
growth .... many
fields of activity.
.Mr ,gf -we Qi, , -my fm:--, ,
.-j li 1 I i' his - -Ei."-H ,5
December 13, 1937, receipt of petition
signed by more than 300 qualified voters
requesting special election .... proposition
to authorize the Board of Education to build
addition .... special election called by
Board for january 8, 1938 .... proposition
carried overwhelmingly .... 514 in favor,
61 against .... contracts awarded March
24, 1938 to lowest responsible bidders.
Addition now completed of most modern
design .... planned for efficient use ....
fire-proof throughout .... auditorium of
ample capacity to serve community many
years to come .... educational, advantages
now offered second to none 1. .' . every
facility for academic education provided
. .. . . well-lighted, large, shop rooms,
equipped with machines costing thousands
. . . . dedicated to vocational training.
Print shop: school paper .... commercial
set up and organization .... experience
similar to that obtained in commercial print
shop .... own type foundry .... rubber
composition cuts made by boys of print
shop .... better designs in printing ....
cooperation with art department .... esti-
mation of supplies, equipment, and cost of
labors made by production managers.
Our children on threshold of new oppor-
tunities oifered by this beautiful and splen-
did addition, and because of splendid support
of patrons of Board of Education .... en-
deavor to provide best possible educational
advantages for children of community.
Enthusiastic tributes of admiration and
praise reserved for new auditorium ....
capacity audience of over 1,000 .... each
enjoying exceedingly comfortable, scienti-
fically constructed opera seat .... pleasure
thus manifested due to knowledge that
handsome and capacious new hall a realiza-
tion of "dream" .... ideal accommodation
for major entertainments and meetings.
Fine proportions of auditorium . .
capacious stage .... deep curve of balcony
. . . . oak-panelled walls . . . . accoustically
designed ceiling .... equipped with moving
picture projection room .... visual educa-
tion demonstrated by educational sound
Elms .... handsome maroon colored cur-
tains .... fine proportions revealed by row
of colored footlights and indirect illumina-
tion from above.
More to be said about numerous school
activities and facilities .... well landscaped
athletic Held, with baseball diamond, tennis
court, football field, and running track ....
all well drained to provide adequate water
service for every reasonable requirement ....
athletic field enclosed with modern galvan-
ized chain link fence .... necessary en-
Formal speaking program ended with
benediction by Rev. J. R. Stephenson ....
cinematic equipment demonstrated . .
inspection of all departments resumed . . .
hospitality extended to all in the library,
gym, and other places .... cakes and punch
MBU EUMMUNITY HIEH SEHUUL 1939
T I-1 E
Aux. Q11AR1,1is li. WINGO MR' HERB1?T.f'i SWANSON
Prilzcipul HM in
Successful completion of recent strenuous building program .... Board of
Education now ready to turn attention to the weighing and determining of
educational policies .... members of present Board thus carrying on fine tradi-
tions established by predecessors.
Board anxious that community receive full enjoyment and return of new
building .... new and enriched program of activities, facilities, and space now
available to non-student groups .... Evening Trade School of increasing im-
portance in Argo High educational scheme .... frequent complimentary com-
ment from W. J. Thompson, state director of vocational education .... extension
of physical education department .... gym used by non-high, as well as high
groups, every evening of winter months .... Boy Scouts and Camp Fire Girls,
a part of the swim cl.1ss program .... groups enjoying gym facilities: Holy
Name Society, C. P. R. basketball team, Health Club, Nazarene Church quintette,
Argo Metros S. A. C., Merchants Art Club .... wider use of school auditorium
for civic and charitable purposes .... auditorium always available to groups
following Board specifications .... programs drawing community participation:
Patrons, Night, Thanksgiving program, Christmas sing, operetta, junior and
senior plays, home making style show, band concert, honor society induction
programs, weekly Friday assemblies, programs of commencement week ....
beautifully developed high school park with participants, old and young, in fall
and spring sports programs .... increasing numbers enjoying park facilities
. . . . always a welcome at A. C. H. S.
BCDARD CDF EDLJCATIQN
MR. CHARLES J. BULOW MR. HARRY L. STONE MR. JOHN GINALICK MR. CHRIS DINEFF
MR. BEN GIBBS MR. WALTER LA VAHN
EVENING TRADE SCHOOL
Argo Community Evening Trade School
. . . . reopened September 6, 1938 . . . .
two semesters of fifteen weeks each ....
work under the supervision of Argo Com-
munity High School board of education and
Principal Charles E. Wingo .... cooperation
of local industries.
Eighteen classes, with an enrollment of
243, organized during the school year ....
classes conducted as parts of practical
courses .... adapted to needs of local
occupations and industries.
Persons composing the faculty: R. F.
Van Eman and D. W. J. Brown, Shop
Draftingg Emil Adamec, H. S. Williams,
A. M. Krattebol, and Jerome J. Hein, Jr.,
Shop Mathematics, Dr. R. W. Kerr, Dr. S.
M. Cantor, Dr. Wm. F. Henry, C. E.
Williams, and H. E. Bode, Chemistry, E.
W. Wilson, Practical Steam Economy, G.
M. Hafer, Trade Electricity, Joseph J.
Zbornik, Comptometryg Walter B. Hughes,
Public Speaking, E. G. Laughery, Practical
Industrial Bacteriology, Amos Flint, Factory
Management, L. E. Trexler, Trade Electri-
city, Applied Mechanics, and Supervision.
Much interest shown in scho-ol work dur-
ing year .... average attendance 8072,
of total class enrollments .... spring
semester over April 21, 1939.
GENERAL EDUCATION PROGRAM
Practical industrial procedures .... Ben
Gibbs, personnel and employment director of
the Corn Products Reining Company, and
Walter La Vahn, the same, Electro Motive
Corporation, La Grange, Illinois .... "How
to Look for a Jobn .... acceptance of the
co-editorship in final publication of general
education series . . . lectures and dramatiza-
tions of vocational problems .... repre-
sentative pupils visit employment offices ....
first hand experiences to complete theoretical
study of vocations .... reciprocity between
the Argo school and local industry.
144 interpretations of problems of youth
. . . . completion of a four year guidance
project .... faculty committe: Principal
Charles E. Wfingo, Harriet Hendershot, Ruth
Broom, Ruth Reynolds, Grace Steadry, Fred
Johnston. Floyd T. Curl .... Toula
Lymperopolous, secretary .... materials
dealing with manners, morals and ethics,
education, vocations, and citizenship ....
lessons published in four books, one for each
year, to be used starting in fall, 1939.
Clearing Industrial District showing en-
thusiastic interest in trade school and other
educational facilities of Argo Community
High School .... special dinner on May 18,
with industrial executives of Clearing Dis-
trict, Corn Products Refining Company
executives, and other civic leaders, the
guests of board members and Principal
Charles E. Wingo .... informal considera-
tions of proposed enlargement of District
217 to include Clearing industrial area,
District 110 and District 111.
Civic leaders present: Douglas P. Wells,
Superintendent, Clearing Industrial District,
Inc., Harry H. Pratt, Murphy Varnish
Company: W. T. Brady, Manager, Corn
Products Refining Company, C. J. Alger,
Chicago office, Corn Products Refining
Company, Wm. 17. Gurrie, School
Auditor, Sam Frankland, President,
Argo State Bankg P. T. Barrct, Land
and Tax Commissioner, Belt Railway
Ctmpany of Chicago.
School Board, District 2175 Herbert
C. Swanson, President, Charles Bu-
low. Secretary, Harry L. Stone, john
Ginalick, and Chris L. Dineif, Charles
E. Wingo, Principal.
GENERAL EDUCATION COMMITTEE
CHARLES ll. NVINGO. Piirlvilmf
HARRIET HENDILRSHOT, Cbizirmim
TOULA LYMPEROPOLOUS, S i't':'i' fury
CoNTRIBU'i'oits iiiiom lNUUSl'KY
BEN GIBBS, Cori: P!'0lfIll'fV Rtjining Culiipiiuy
WALTER LA VAHN, ljlvclru Mollri' Corporuliuu
1-"' '.g we YU t 1'.
" V 1, Y
I QR' ,
J NN T .
.L -xx,i:Vlll: i
1 Nl A
4 XL 'ixxwllx
' it is s
FHEUHY Nllll ENUM
lmprovement in quality of instruction .... de-
velopment of methods in keeping with modern trends
. . . . professional leadership at monthly faculty
meetings .... representatives at state educational
round tables .... attendance at annual meeting of
Illinois Educational Association at J. Sterling Morton
. . . . teachers' professional library expansion . . . .
graduate work .... continuance of diagnostic and
prognastic testing of incoming freshmen .... spon-
soring of weekly assembly programs ..., pupil
leadership encouraged .... noteworthy speakers ....
active part in Argo Community Evening Trade
Rapid strides in development of guidance activity
. . . . publication in book form of guidance p-atterns
worked out by faculty committee over four yea
period a 1938-'39 accomplishment.
MBU HIGH SEHUUI
WALTER ARMBRUSTIQR, ILM., MMIA., ALA.
ANNE BRAUER, BA, M.A. ff-E If- f+'H-f -
RUTH BROOM, AB., M.A. Q2,13g,JQ.
IAREDERICR CARPENTER, ILA. I,
fr ,, I .I
FLOYD CURL, 13.5, M.S. ff' A SA E
FRANK C. EVERITT, Ir., ILA. M
VERNON IPAUT, IHZII.
HELEN FIELD, PILB.
RICHARD I-IAUSXVALD, 13.8.
HARRIET HENDERSHOT, mls.
CHARLES KUSENDA, l3.A.TJ"' I, ,
V ,.4.vg,4.,o71 V
EVERETT LARSEN, Rs., MA L- I Q,iIA,QWVC
MATTHEW MCISRIDF, BS., M.A.
DOROTHY R. MOI-IR, S.B., A.M.
MILDRED NICKEL, l3.A.E7f211f.L1444g'.'f- 'f1.fEa. L
I'IAZliL IJHILLIIIS, Ima. 7'd"3-'Z
RUTH REYNOLDS, Is.s.4?-'-U'- N
VIRGINIA SHEPHERDSON, 13.5,
GRACE STIEADRY, Rs.
LEONARD TREXIIZR, Rs.
ROBERT VAN EMAN, 1s.E.I., ILS. h
CARL E. WILLIAMS, B.I5fl., M.s.
JOSEPH I ZBORNIK, Rs., M.s.
TOULA LVIVIPEROPOULOS, s Irfv I-I-fury
AUDREY crm-1, Z
XVILLIAM ATHERTON .... LOUISE BAN-
CROFT .. . . TED BOLEK .... XLILLIAN
COLLINS .... IRENE COOK .... THELMA
GNIPPE .... MURIEL GOLDSTINE ....
MARTHA GOLEMBIEWSKI .... STANLEY
GOWGIEL .... URSULA GUCKEL ....
EUPHEMIA MARCHUK .... PATRICIA PECH-
NICK .... JAMES ROMAC .... LILLIAN
SAVAGE .... RENEE STONE .... ELIZABETH
WOODALL .... PETE YARMOLUK ....
ARTHUR GRAHNKE .... FRANCES HODELKA
. . . . HELEN HOMKO . . . . RUTH LANE . . . .
STEPHANIE LISOXVSKI . . . MILLICENT
.X ATI NAL
H non some'
N ff X
S E R V I C E
Age f yi'-gg, i 4',L 51 fe .ref-mar gf, 1
HUM ANU EEHUH
President .7...,..A. , ..,.... U rsula Guckel
Vice-president ....,,, ...... W illiam Kowal ff'
Secretary ..7.... .. ,. O liver Gohr X
Treasurer --. ..... .........,.. . ...,........,,,,,.,............, Renee Stone V 2
Sponsors ...,v..,. r ,v..,o.. Miss Reynolds, Mr. Kusenda, Mr. Curl
Dorothy Allison .... Gunnar Anderson .... William A.ther-
ton .... Louise Bancroft .... Mary Baran .... Joseph
Cygnar .... Victor Freund .... Elmer Gipp .... Oliver
Gohr .... Muriel Goldstine .... Martha Golembiewski
. . . . Donna Jean Hart . . . .William Kowal . . . . Clara Kurek
. . . . Ruth Lane . . . . Donald Learner . . . . Stephanie
Li sowski .... Euphemia Marchuk .... Art Molenaar ....
Helen Mroch .... Patricia Pechnick .... James Romac
. . . . Elsie Roach . . . . Lillian Savage . . . . Millicent Slo-
boda .... Renee Stone .... Jane Yetter .... Betty lVan
Vossen .... Robert XVilliams .... Elizabeth Woodall ....
Honorary Home Making
' .....,. Frances Hodelka
V ice- president .,... ..... H elen Homko
Secretary ....... Betty Van Vossen
Treasury ....... ...--..-.---.VV.., ..A.v..f.-
Sponsor M , -,,,,,,,. , ,....,. ,,.. Miss Steadry, Miss Shepherdson
Mary Bnaran .... Florence Durka. .... Frances Hodelka ....
Helen Homko .... Mildred Kalivoda .... Wanda Kempa
. . . . Louise Klawitter . . . . Mildred Klawitter . . . . Vera
Leonchik .... Stephanie Lisowski .... Jerry Schultz ....
Betty Van Vossen.
Annu nummiiivii HUNUR
President ....w..... ....... ......- ,.... I r ene Cook
Vice-president .,...,... .....,....,. R enee Stone
Secretary ,..... .,.,.. G eraldine Schultz
Treasurer .,,,....... . ,....... .,..... L u Wella Kromray
Publicity Manager ........ ...w....................... U rsula Guckel
Sponsors .V., ,..w.. .........A ....
Donna Jean Hart
La Verne Hoffman X
Helen Homko X
Miss Hendershot, Mr. Zbornik
Mildred Kalivoda Elizabeth Wovdall
Bernice Koi-,Ping Maxine Woodward
Patricia Pechnick X Ursula' Guckel
HIGH COMMERCIAL HONORS
Stephanie Lisowski .... Dwain Galloway .... Millicent Sloboda .... Mildred Kalivoda
. . . . Helen Homko . . . . Irene Cook . . . . Genevieve Lazarski . . . . Maxine Woodward
. . . . Thelma Gnippe . . . . Frances Hodelka . . . . Luwella Kromray . . . . Martha
n A life without a purpose is like a slaip witlaont a rudder.
Flower: American Beauty Rose Colors: Maroon and XVhite
President .t........t ....t.....A.......t............... .... P e ter Yarmoluk
Vice President ,,,--,-, Lillian Collins
Treasurer .,...,....,, ..... Patricia Pechnick
Secretary ...., ,.......,..... I rene Cook
Historian ......, ..,,l , Euphemia Marchuk
Reporter ..,,. ,.....,.,... L illian Savage
Sponsors .,,,,, ,.,.. M iss Broom, Mr. Curl
Senior Play, "Mystery at Midnight" ....,........,...... November 18, 1938
Class Party .,,..,,, . ,..,.........,........, ,,.. - ,. ...... ........ N ovember 22, 1938
Party fFor Soph Argolite Boostersj ..,, .,.... D ecember 19, 1938
Valentine Party. V......,........................... ........ F ebruary 14, 1939
junior-Senior Banquet .,..tt ....e.. M ay 18, 1939
Senior Prom .....,......,...,A,. ...... J Une 1, 1939
Commencement Concert 7 , ,... .,.... J une 14, 1939
Commencement ...........,.. -----.. J une 15, 1939
SPEAKERS AT COMMENCEMENT
Welcome: Patricia Pechnick
Farewell: Ursula Guckel
Muriel Goldstine Ursula Guckel Patricia Pechnick
Bill Atherton Ted Bolek
Thelma Gnippe Euphemia Marchuk Lillian Savage
Martha Golembiewski Helen Mroch Elizabeth Wwdall
Stanley Gowgiel James Romac Peter Yarmoluk
llli lllEUllli Sllll
Editor-in-Chief ..... .,.... U rsula Guckel
Picture Editor ..,..... ..,.,..,.... J ames Romac
Senior Editor ...... ..... E uphemia Marchuk
Senior Editor ..... ,.,... E lizabeth W'oodall
Business Manager ,. ...,.,..... Elsie Roach
Business Manager ...... ........, B ill Kowal
Faculty Editor ...... .........,.e,..,.,.. - -, ...... Miss Reynolds
The Class of 1938 1HistoryJ ........ .....................w.., ..,..... L i llian Savage
The Wheel of Fortune Spins .... .- ..... Bill Atherton
Class Will ............................ ....,.,.-, O liver Gohr
Fall, Winter, Spring ....... .......... . ...... . ,,,.... Dorothy Pappas
Jane Yetter Ed Rasmussen
Stanley Gowgiel Donald Learner John Makowsky Carolyn Martensen
Lolita Marotzke Jerry Kelly Frances Chepuran Hurchel Reinhardt
James Fanos Patricia Pechnick Theodora Pukis John Muros
Tony Bruno Irene Cook Ted Bolek Ann 'Drechen
Clair Lambert Donna Jean Hart:
Clara Kurek Helen Mroch Lillian Collins Martha Golembiewski
Millicent Slobocla Eleanor Francich Mary Baran Steve Duncan
Loretta Musur Alice Whitko Mildred Matias Veronica Novak
Phyllis Hapke Mary Jean Lambert Nick Troff
Marion Smarkala Leslie Johnstone Dorothy Sucholbiak
Nick Janettas George Pokorny
.. -.E X-
CHARLES ALLISON - "CfJIlCk', .... has 3
mild nature .... likes golf and baseball ....
"hi yuh" .... does much hunting and fishing
. . . . ambition: civil or diesel engineer.
DOROTHEANNE ALLISON -- "Dot" ....
known for collecting library passes .... likes
reading fnot historyj .... "Miss Prudence"
in the junior play .... dislikes crazy drivers
. . . . always willing to cooperate.
GUNNAR ANDERSON - Bashful fespecially
when girls are around! .... member of Quill
and Scroll .... likes hunting .... speed
demon .... printing's his specialty.
CHESTER ANKARBERG 1 "Chef" ....
quiet and reserved .... likes sports, especially
baseball and hockey .... many friends ....
outstanding feature: curly chestnut brown hair.
YVILLIAM ATHERTON - "Biff, .... singing
and dramatic star .... an asset to the band
. . . . leading man in operettas . . . . immune to
girls .... athletic ability on track .... pleasing
personality .... rates ace high.
LOUISE BANCROFT - Vivacious young lady
of the Gerry, Jackie and Louise trio .... has
played violin for the orchestra four years-how
they'll miss her next year .... how beautifully
she wears her lovely golden hair!
ROSFMARY BANKS '- "Giggles" .... has
the record for finding things to talk about when
she shouldn't be talking .... blonde hair . '. . .
laughs at slightest provocation.
LOUIS BARONE - "La Barone" .... quiet
and unassuming .... with us for only a year
. . . . many friends . . . . hockey . . . . carvei'
. . . . super machinist . . . . good artist.
BUD BOLDMAN ,- Blonde wavy hair and blue
eves . . . A Club . . . . variety is the spice of
life .... ambition? you tell us! . . . man of
all trades .... football, basketball, baseball.
THADDEUS BOLEK - Likes his hamburgs
"with,' .... "Teddy" to the mob .... sports
fan, baseball in partie' . . . . aspiring mechanical
engineer . . . . originality plus in floor talks
. . . . senior board member.
MARGARET BRIDA -..:fMafge" .... happy-
go-lucky .... G.A.A. member . .Q . basketball
team .... athletic boostef . wg... cheerful
disposition .... enjoys studying Latin.
TONY BRUNO - "Tony" .... swell football
player .... A Club member .... sports
manager .... quiet but very well known anal.
liked .... desires to be a coach .... has a
JUNE BUCKMEIER - Easy to look at . .
blonde curly hair .... happy-go-lucky . .
takes a vacation from school very often . .
MILDRED BULONV - "Millie" .... will
challenge anyone to a checker game .... enjoys
listening to radio - especially when Bing Crosby
is on .... very quiet .... pastime: bowling.
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JOSEPH BURDA - Quiet and retiring but still
gets around .... a letter man for football ....
chemical engineer in the making .... always
smiling .... basketball player.
THOMAS CEROPSKI - Alias "Scars" ....
A Club member .... saves buterflics as a
hobby .... We-ell! likes to dance .... watch
the butterfly . .'. . Art Club officer . .' . .
LEONARD CHADARANEK - "L0iiy" ....
track man .... known for his story telling in
oral themes .... "happy-go-lucky" nature . . . .
likes the outdoors .... keen desire to be a
FRANCES CHEPURAN - Favorite subject:
"boys" "Frank" hates drawn out descriptions ....
a well dressed girl .... good athlete.
JOHN CHMIELEVVSKI --- Tough Guy foh,
yeahlj .... pet saying: "Take it easyg you'll
last longer!" will he be immortal? .... another
musician .... a very happy nature .... to
be a barber.
MILDRED CISEK - Sweet, tiny and can she
dance! .... wually .can heard saying "not
prepared" .... "Mickey" . . .Nt a winner at
basketball .... a staunch G.A.A. supporter.
FRANCIS CLEMENTS -- band member ....
timid .... immacuately dressed .... Music
Guild participant .... a girl's man ....
remembered for his characterization of Nozo in
operetta .... sea scout.
JOSEPH CLINNIN - "Power House" ....
especially on the football field. .... a pillar in
the A Club .... president of Hi Noon ....
wants to be a flat foot .... oHicer of the law,
not floogie. i
LILLIAN COLLINS -- "Drum Nfujorn ....
vice-president of the senior class .... popularity
personified .... active in musical activities,
G.A.A., and the Commercial Club .... ready,
willing, and able.
IRENE COOK - Better known as "Cookie"
. . . . president of Commercial Honor Society
. . . . representative in commercial contests . . . .
"it's okeh as long as you can still laugh!" . ' . .
secretary of senior class .... sweet personality.
JOHN CZEKALA - "Cboco1ale.t', .... what
a football player! .... a good sport ....
what broad shoulders!!! .... need wexrnention
"Rita"? .... a reminder: Johnny, lift your feet.
RALPH DAHMS - Another printer . . .g,,.f quiet
. . . . ardent baseball fan Cin fact ie is an
excellent pitcher! .... A Club participant ....
tall and very blonde.
ROBERT DAVIS -- Bowling and ping pong
enthusiast .... quiet, but consistently a class
booster .... pals with Melvin King . .
JOHN DEBELAK - Thinks much, says little
. . . . backs all class activities . . . . basketball
enthusiast .... Hi Noon booster .... ping
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ANN DRECHEN - "Nu1'sie" .... reserved and blue eyes .... personality plus ....
. . . . big smile accented by deep dimples .... editor of Maroon and Argolite .... member of
studious .... movie goer .... 200 word a National and Commercial Honor Societies.
minute speaker . . . . desires to be one of those
FRANCES DUVAL - Musically inclined ....
choir .... orchestra .... loves kittens ....
"gosh darn it" .... to be a mannequin . . . .
pleasing personality .... special sport - ice
JAMES FANOS - Dark haired Casanova ....
English class in continuous laughter by his
travelogues .... A Club .... football player
. . . . clowning antics at the carnival . . . .
desires to be a big business man . . . . dramatic
EDITH FISHER - Tiny, blonde, and sweet
. . . . always ready to help Uimmy F. takes
advantage of thisj .... collects pot holders
. . . . Edie . . . . desires to be an efficient
VICTOR FREUND - "Dukr', .... recently
mastered the art of dancing .... good printer
. . . . everybody's friend . . . . played the villain
in the social science jury trial .... likes a good
PAUL GARSIDE - "Gans" .... what is "Gus"
without Hershey? .... our drummer man and
our sound effects man .... nothing like a good
party and a smooth car to drive .... everybody's
BEATRICE GIESLER - "Geesey" .... interior
decorator .... neat dresser .... makes friends
easily .... doesn't have to walk to school fnot
because her father brings her eitherj ....
Girls' Glee Club .... athletically inclined.
TI-IELMA GNIPPE - Ambition: social worker
. . . . interesting speaker . . . . G.A.A. member
. . . . honor student . . . . enjoys debating . . . .
attends movies frequently .... usually seen with
OLIVER GOHR - The villian Cin our senior
play, of coursej .... Quill and Scroll ....
senior reporter .... secretary of Pam ....
seriously considering being a missionary .... holds
record of saying much about nothing.
MURIEL GOLDSTINE - "Goldie" .... piano
playing .... noted for rendition of Liebestraum
. . . . G.A.A. officer for two years . . . .
excellent student of English .... member of
four honor societies .... active in school
MARTHA GOLEMBIEWSKI - Tiny girl with a
big name .... works in library .... does
things correctly the first time .... efficient
secretary .... honor roll .... reporter.
STANLEY GOWGIEL - A scientist in the
making .... very intelligent .... laughs at
Ursula's dry jokes fprobably because she laughs
at hisj .... serious .... don't ever have a
debate with him .... a leader in many ways.
MARY GRZELAKOWSKIQ - What blonde hair!
. . . . fruits, milk, and vegetables are her
favorites .... that accounts for .the rosy cheeks
. . . . conservative half of Mary-Beatrice team
. . . . what a basketball player.
URSULA GUCKEL - "Ursie" .... president.
G.A.A ..... honor student .... blonde hair
ROY HAGLUND - Tall and red headed ....
noted for his ability to keep a straight face
while telling one of his jokes .... grand oral
themes .... ace printer .... class booster.
DONNA JEAN HART - Sophisticated young
miss .... Commercial Honor Society .... senior
play .... prefers blondes ffeminine, curly
haired varietyj .... senior board member ....
BOB HLAVACEK - Quite a ladies' man ....
enjoys civics .... golf player .... main am-
bition: engineering position . . . very frank
. . . . always laughing.
STEVE HOMKO - "Steve" .... another quiet
mild spoken, well liked senior .... swimming
. . . . "aw dry up" . . . . collects butterflies . . . .
main interest .... machine shop .... mechanic
FRED JOHANSEN - A one girl man ....
tall and husky .... A club .... likes curly
black hair .... honor roll .... basketball
player .... glee club .... witty . . . . "Fritz"
. . . . bus driver . . . . football star.
ANTHONY KEGL - "Peanuts" .... bashfullg
yet likes his good times .... afraid of the
fairer sex .... his hobby is collecting pictures
of orchestras .... likes dancing. -
GERALDINE KELLY - "jerry" .... Irish
spirit .... will make a pleasant secretary . . .
second home-Walkathon .... G.A.A. member
. . . . sometimes has doubts about all this school
business, especially oral themes.
JOHN KIRKOLIS - Tall and blonde ....
a ladies man .... takes frequent vacations
. . . . quiet or should we say sophisticated? . . . .
likes to hunt .... very interested in mechanics.
ANNA KNIP - "Nippy" .... but doesn't
bite .... unassuming .... Maroon typist ....
likes double chocolate sundaes .... and F. F.
Cough drops all in one breath .... how could
she .... A Capella Chorister.
BILL KOWAL -- "Kay-Wbal" .... likeable
chap .... A club . . - . letter man in
baseball, and basketball .... likes to argue ....
very friendly .... shy when with girls.
Joe KOZLOWSKI - "slice" .... I good
sport .... follows baseball .... likes English
. . . . favors humorous side of life . . . . has a
wealth of friends.
LUWELLA KROMRAY - "Kr0miL"' ....
another one of our G.A.A. girls .... reporter
for the Maroon .... queen candidate in '37
. . . . cooperative . . . . personality plus . . . .
active in all sports.
CLARA KUREK -- "Oh, don't bother me" . . . .
homemaking .... short and snappy floor talks
. . . . quiet Qin the class roomsj . . . . hobby:
chewing gum without being caught .... Argo-
CLAIR LAMBERT - "Irish"-F . . . football
hero and member of Dolphins .... one of the
smoothies on the dance floor .... slick black
hair .... everyone's friend and helper ....
unless a speech is required.
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GENEVIEVE LAZARSKI - nlffiliyu .... ice-
skating .... dislikes giving floor talks ....
G.AA ..... entered shorthand contest . .
hobby-baseball .... friendly.
DONALD LEIARNER 1 "Donald Duvku ....
football and basketball star .... unconcerned
. . . journalistic .... likes good orchestras,
especially Benny Goodman .... star reporter
on Maroon staf.
HARRY LEWANDOWSKI - "Musk" ....
dislikes spinach but mother makes him eat it
industrious printer .... "slow but sure" ....
BILLY LINDGREN - Where would one find
a more cheerful smile? .... Gerry is the apple
of his eye .... tall, blonde, and very handsome
. . . . senior cheer leader.
RITA LLOYD -- A cute little homemaker ....
willing at all times to lend a helping hand ....
a sunny disposition .... full of fun and
giggles .... usually seen with Genevieve and
EDWARD LUDES - "Ed" .... hobby: making
something out of nothing . . . - avoids people who
want information about himself Qwe had a
hard timej .... machinist .... clear, deep
ANN MAKOWSKY - Pickles to you ....
loves arguments .... would like more attention
from a certain football player .... "Who me?"
. . . . main attraction: chubby cheeks and deep
JOHN MAKOWSKY - a blonde with blue eyes
. . . . the instigator of many thumb tack
episodes .... likable .... bases floon talks on
those visits to the morgue .... ambition: to be
a mortician. i
EUPHEMIA MARCHUK 1 "PlJemit" . . . .
good student .... Maroon staff .... G.A.A.
member . . . honor roll .... Argo commercial
honor society .... usually seen with Ann
Makowsky .... dancing is her hobby.
LOLITA MAROTZKE - "Lo-Lee" ....
athletic .... G.A.A. board .... "I'd like to
help, but I can't do that" .... basketball star
. . . . friendly . . . . . back jabber . . . . physical
education teacher .... enjoys a good joke.
CAROLYN MARTENSEN - "Carrie" wants to
become a nurse .... dependable .... marvelous
sense of humor .... dislikes "pesty keeds" ....
enjoys history when she gets good marks ....
PEGGY McCORMICK - "Irish" .... another
dancing and swimming fan .... shy and re-
served .... has a large stamp collection and
several awards for essays on aviation .... hailed
from Leraysville, Pa., to spend her last year at
A. C. H. S.
ARTHUR MOLENAAR - The strong silent
type .... dignified .... very little to say
. . . . enjoys hunting . . . . Cfor he lives in, the
ANN MUNDAY - Jitterbug .... tiny ....
happy-go-lucky .... G.A.A ..... Tuesday
. . . . loves economics . . . . and history . . . .
reading .... pleasant smile .... quiet Qbut
only in schoolj.
JOHN MUROS - "Iohnny" .... former
sports manager .... A Club member ....
"hurrah for the Macedonians and the Poles!"
. . . . very industrious .... very friendly.
BERNIE MUSUR - "Doc" .... wants to
follow up photography .... collects Readers
Digest's .... nothing like a roast duck dinner
. . . . victim of Ted Bolek's theme . . . . brainy
. . . . quiet.
CHESTER NICHOLAS - "chef" .... 'what
do yuh say?" .... musical aspirations . . . .
member of band and orchestra .... basketball
. . . . likes a good time . . . . pals around with
J. C., T. P., and S. Z.
DOROTHY PAPPAS - 5' 1" of pep and mis-
chief .... "ain't he cute?" .... always collect-
ing money .... staunch G.A.A. member ....
says what she wants to say when she wants to
. . . . very likable nature.
THOMAS PAWELEK-Boy wonder in chemistry
. . . . rather read a book on science than fiction
. . . . hobby-radio . . . . band and orchestra
. . . . trumpet player . . . . quiet . . . . says
very' little .... desires to be a chemist.
PAT PECHNICK - Football queen .... beauti-
ful voice .... National Honor Society ....
treasurer .... low tantalizing voice .... court
reporter .... dislikes boys who tease her.
RICHARD POKORNY - Introducing Porky
. . . . senior board member . . . . our Swedish
hero and we really mean hero .... at a loss for
words if hands were tied .... senior cheerleader
. . . . prospective student of law at University of
CATHERINE PUCHALSKI - A novelist of
the future .... practices speaking with a
southern accent .... G.A.A. member ....
home-making reporter .... very frank ....
glee club .... "Kay" for short.
THEODORA PUKIS - "Pugs" .... any sport
comes in her line .... vim, vigor, and vitality
. . . . member of G.A-A. and life saving class
. . . . loves to talk and chew gum . . . . rides
horses .... collects souvenirs-
EDWARD RASMUSSEN - "Rassy" ....
always looks on the humorous side of life ....
excellent as an elderly gentleman in "Mystery
at Midnight" .... basketball enthusiast.
ADAM REHM - Handsome hmmmm .... our
secretary .... resigned .... ardent hockey
fan and player .... bashful? .... invincible
end on the football team.
HURCHEL REINHARDT - "Hershey" ....
wound around the basshorn .... band and
orchestra .... swimming .... "if you can do
Q5 WOUICY Wnfl '--- W- S ----- We Call him it so can I" .... tonsorialist f??J .... not
Dl1tCl1 - - - - deslfes to S0 P13055 in aviation- afraid to say what he thinks . - . . very popular.
Q HELEN MROCH 'Z' Pleasing Personaiiiy ' ' ' ' ELSIE ROACH - Wizard at ticket managing
x honor roll "" Oh' you know It ' ,',' ' .... reserved .... on Maroon staff ....
lx Commercial Honor Society .... an efficient R00-la-la., D . . h A Cappella choir I I ' . soft
secretary for you .... reserved .... Argolite modulated voice U . . if on G.A.A. board l . u P
fYPl't- Commercial Honor Society.
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JIMMY ROMAC - Dark haired and interesting
. . . . usually found listed on honor roll . . . .
. . . . manager of athletic teams for two years.
FRED ROPKE - "Fred" .... outstanding
feature .... sleek black hair .... regular
smoothie . . . dislikes math but takes all he can
get .... one of those lucky guys who ride
RAYMOND RUEGGER -- "Ray" .... quiet
and bashful among girls .... always interested
or tinkering with some gadget .... main interest:
photography .... "hi yuh, Pal, ol Pal".
WALTER RUTKOWSKI - "Wally" . . . "A's"
in history .... likes bananas and shined shoes
. . . . dislikes talkative girls . . . . blond, wavy
hair predominating .... likes a good argument.
BETTY RYAN - Twinkling blue eyes ....
athletic .... "Butch" .... dancing ....
"Guess who" .... G.A.A. member .... pleasing
voice . . . . will probably be asking "number
please" .... always on the go.
JOHN TOMICH - Fiery red hair ....
Cub . . . . football player .... maser chemist
. . . . ardent baseball fan . . . . it's not his
freckles-it's his blush!
ANGELA TRACZYK - "Angie" ....
go-on" .... has a large collection of romantic
poems .... G.A.A. booster .... friendly ....
favorite subject: homemaking .... flashing
BEATRICE URICK - 'Bee-Bee' .... " '
rather give mine tomorrow if you don't mind"
. . . . home-making girl . . . . songstress . . . .
outstanding features: those three curls and smile.
IRENE VAVRUS - Curly brown hair ....
prefers to be seen, not heard .... very sweet
and pretty .... honor roll .... "Oh, nuts"
. . . . dependable worker . . . . nice soft voice.
WILLIAM VERGULAK - Blonde curls and
trombone player .... jazz as a hobby and
perhaps his life's work .... "Vergie" ....
soloist in band concert .... also plays accordian.
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sports reporter .... a fuedin' with Jimmy F. .... shy .... "Red" .... chemical engineer t l
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IRENE RZEPKA - Very attractive .... active
participant of G.A.A ..... marvelous dresser
. . . . tall and willowy . . . . seldom heard from
. . . . will make a good secretary.
LILLIAN SAVAGE - Prefers to be called "Lee"
. . . - tickler of the ivories .... composes and
arranges music .... just a musician at heart
. . . . basketball queen of '38 . . . . senior
GERALDINE SCHULTZ - "Ger1'y,' .... X the
cutest and sweetest girl in school .... basketball
queen candidate .... second soprano of trio
. . . . clever actress . . . . will make a good
JACQUELINE SCHULTZ -- Blonde haired lass
. . . . Richard and Jackie make two . . . . has
much vim and vigor .... "I'll let you have"
. . . . third part of trio.
GENEVIEVE SCULLY - "Chuck" .... slim
. . . . interested in a certain football player . . . .
usually seen giggling with Rosemary B. . .
sleek black hair .... G.A.A. booster.
ROBERT SEWARD - Shirley Temple ....
hails from the wild west QW. SJ .... soda
jerker .... humorist .... the romantic hero
in many a play .... ambition: a secret ....
good speaker .... skiing.
BETTY STEPHENS - Dimples and we really
mean dimples .... tap dancer .... Maroon
reporter .... writes sports stories .... hailed
from the West two years ago.
ANN STOCK - Lovely to look at .... life
saving class .... shy .... enjoys dancing
. . . . sweet . . . . "Snoots" . . . . attracts junior
boys .... one of the "Springers" .... dislikes
RENEE STONE - "Slonie" .... what is a
play without Renee, alias "Letty Flanders?" . . . .
also prominent in G.A.A ..... musical activities
and staff reporter .... such golden hair!
RUTH STONE - Large, alluring, entrancing
eyes .... large collection of beautiful sweaters
. . . . an operatic star in the making . . . .
member of Art Club .... Chairman of '38
GEORGE TOCI - works on farm .... quiet,
shy, likes printing .... isn't seen around school
very much . . not much to tell about him
. . . . well liked though.
RAYMOND WANNER - Likes a good time
. . . . Maroon reporter . . . . leading man of
many dramatic productions .... hopes to enter
Indiana U. someday .... formerly a member
of A Capella.
ROBERT WILLIAMS - "Yanked' - speed.
endurance, and capability in basketball, football,
baseball, and track .... clean sportsmanship
. . . . the spark in any activity.
BECKY WOODALL - Intelligencia of our
class .... "Becky" . . - . journalistic scholar-
ship .... G.A.A. board .... marvelous party
chairman .... National Honor Society ....
assistant editor of Maroon.
MAXINE WOODWARD - Can she translate
Shakespeare! .... a new member of class but
has made many friends .... pleasing voice ....
has great dramatic ability .... desires to study
HELEN WRUBEL - Pretty blue eyes ....
sweet personality .... gives such gruesome floor
talks .... many outside interests .... depend-
able .... 'enjoys going to school.
PETER YARMOLUK -- Our president for four
years .... president of A club .... National
Honor Society .... captain of football team
. . . . excellent student . . . . mechanical engineer
. . . . outstanding basketball player.
WALTER YERKOVICH - "LeHuL'e" . . . it
"A" Club member .... master of intricate
dance steps .... football and basketball player
. . . . swimming star . . . . will consider position
as coach, chemist, or machinist.
JANE YETTER - Artistic .... very frank
. . . . Art Club officer . . . . desires to enter
into medical profession .... Maroon reporter
. . . . "Yefter" . . . . always seen with Donna.
OLGA ZELENIK -1 "WAP" .... likes reading
and eating chocolates .... tantalizing "Chinese
eyes" .... member of glee club for four years
. . . . just to be different, does not like tall, dark,
STANLEY ZIOLKO - "Skinny" .... basket-
ball and track .... music .... member of
band and orchestra .... rides his motorcycle
to school in the summer .... always carrying
D. . e
YN . Y
For four years the Class of '39 thrived and grew
in an environment rich in education and culture.
About to graduate, we realize that all we'll soon
have is a memory of our school activities to be
cherished. Fortunately, we entered A.C.H.S. the
same year Mr. Wingo became principal of the school.
We came to school the nrst day looking forward
to long promising years ahead. Our first class presi-
dent proved to be the last, for the class chose Peter
Yarmoluk president for four straight years. Looking
back, we see that these years, filled with so much
activity, were entirely too short.
In athletics, Peter Yarmoluk, Bud Boldman, Adam
Rehm, Joe Clinnin, Donald Learner, William Kowal,
Walter Yerkovich, Robert Williams, John Czekala,
John Tomich, and Fred Johansen halve helped make
Argo famous. In the football season of 1937, Argo
had her greatest season, undefeated. Never before in
the history of the school had this happened. The
team was comprised almost entirely of members of
the Class of '39.
In music, the language of all men, such well
known seniors as Muriel Goldstine, Paul Garside,
Chester Nicholas, Thomas Pawelek, Stanley Ziolko,
John Chmelewski, Lillian Savage, and William Ver-
ulak have participated with a keen and vital in-
terest. Most of these students hope to make music
'I 1 -1
Both our junior and senior plays were remarkably
:successful because of exceptional dramatic talents of
Renee Stone, Ray Wanner, Alfred Griffith, Oliver
Gohr, Bob Seward, Ed Rasmussen, Geraldine and
Jacquelyn Schultz, Dorothy Allison, James Fanos,
Becky Woodall, Donna Jean Hart, and Richard
The willingness of the class to co-operate and do
things well was shown in the results of the Junior
Jamboree, undoubtedly one of the biggest and best
staged Carnivals of all times. In various contests we
have enjoyed top rating: as sophomores we elected
Lillian Collins as basketball queen, as juniors we
again won the basketball contest by electing Lillian
Savage, and as seniors we upheld the tradition that
the football queen must be a senior by electing
Patricia Pechnick to reign over a very successful
In commercial contests, many of our seniors won
high honors against very stiff competition. Among
those who rated very high were Ursula Guckel,
Muriel Goldstine. Geraldine Schultz, and Patricia
And so through these four short years, the class
of '39 accepted each new activity, each new interest,
and tried their best to be successful. As a result, our
class is near the top of the list of best classes, where
it rightfully belongs in quality and quantity.
'ltd ltd nntp ldldlswldpdlll ffff
Three years and nine inonths ago, our parents sent torth to this
high school a future graduating class, possessed ot high arnbitions and
dedicated to the proposition that all would succeed. Now we are to
engage in the great battle ot lite, to test whether these students or any
students so possessed and so dedicated can long endure.W e are to cornpete
with one another on that great battlefield of lite.Vfe are writing this to
relinquish a portion ot our belongings as a penal guiding line to those
who follow. lt is altogether patting and proper that we should do this.
But in alarger sense,ive cannot order, we cannot cornrnand, we cannot
torce these students who iollow to accept our advice.yV e brave seniors,
who struggled here,have gained a knowledge and experience tar superior
to that of the '1M1Cd0'f'Cl0eSS14t011.Tl9lS conrrnunity will little note nor long
rernernber what we say here, but it can never torget our deeds at A. C.
11.5. it is rather tor us, the seniors, to be rnost arnbitious, because ot the
great adventure betore us. But to the rernaining students we give in-
creased lznowledge ot education tor which they have the last tull rneasure
ot devotion. V1 e here highly resolve that these underclassrnen shall not
have received our bequests in vain f also that these students under the
instruction ot our capable pedagogues shall be well equipped to tace
the battle ot lite f and that education by the taculty and tor the
students shall not perish trout this school.
Signed,Sealed and Delivered this ptteenth day ot tune, in the year
nineteen hundred thirty nine.
169 swxoss, ws
CHARLES ALLISON, my curling iron to Paul Tomich.
DOROTHY ALLISON, my ruby red lips to Mildred
GUNNAR ANDERSON, my love for hunting to Harold
Ferry. 1But not in the Forest Preserves, Harold.J
CHESTER ANKARBERG, my eagerness to recite in Ameri-
can history to Stephanie Lisowski.
LOUISE BANCROFT, my melodious voice to Virginia Hull.
ROSEMARY BANKS, my ability to annoy Miss Hendershot
to Wanda Kempa,
FRANK BESTWINA, my shyness to Bob Wanner. fHc
can use it.J
MARGARET BRIDA, my ambition to be a nurse to Ethel
TONY BRUNO, my ability to attract freshies to Daniel
BUD BOLDMAN, my bachelor ideas to Edward Skoza.
LOUIS BARONE, my preference for blondes to Edward
Kromray, who prefers brunettes.
TED BOLEK, my store of humorous floor talks to Ruth Lane.
MII.DRED BULOW, my nickname "Blondie" to Lorraine
JOE BURDA, my way with women to Art fI'm Bashfulj
JUNE BUCKMIER. my ambition to be a Hollywood beauty
operator to Mary Balich.
THOMAS CEROPSKY, my girlish figure to whomever wants
LEONARD CHADARANAK, my ability to give "A" oral
themes to John Maes.
FRANCES CHEPURAN, my knowledge of "How to attract
the opposite sex" to Betty Van Vossen.
JOHN CHMIEI,EWSKI, my excess weight to Mr. Faut.
MII.DRED CISEK, my ambition to be a full pledged jitter-
bug to Mildred Mazak. ,
FRANCIS CLEMENTS, my ambition to join the marines
to Billy Ncvens.
JOE CLINNIN, will be hanged if I'll will Alice Whitko to
LILLIAN COLLINS, my ability to dance to Eddie Frink.
IRENE COOK, my typing touch to Dorothy Murphy,
JOHN CZEKALA, myn knack of saying the Wrong thing at
the right time to Henry Hirtzer.
RALPH DAHMS, my ability to slide through school to
ROBERT DAVIS, my liking for school to Eugene Davis.
JOHN DEBELAK, my favorite reply, "I don't know," to
ANN DRECHEN, my talkativeness to Betty Neyens.
FRANCES DUVAI.. my nickname "Wiggles" to Geraldine
JAMES FANOS, my iiking for redheads to Pete Demetriu.
EDITH FISHER, my blonde hair to Helen Durka.
VICTOR FREUND, my fortune to the orphan home for
PAUL GARSIDE, my drag with the faculty to Jimmy
BEATRICE GIESLER, my' ambition to be a good housewife
to Louise Klawitter.
THELMA GNIPPE, my good marks in English to Lloyd
OLIVER GOHR, the job of Writing next year's class will
to Mary Baran.
MURIEL GOLDSTINE, my ability as a pianist to Miriam
MARTHA GOLEMBIEWSKI, the last three letters in my
name to Jack Hayes, so he can enjoy at least one winter
STANLEY GOWGIEL, my knowledge of Cold Light to
MARY GRZELAKOWSKI, my knowledge of etiquette to
Cecil Anderson. .
ALFRED GRIFFITH, my ability to make people laugh to
URSULA GUCKEL, my experience in journalism to June
ROY HAGLUND, my height to Ray Finnegan.
DONNA JEAN HART, my beautiful hair to Gladys
ROBERT HLAVACEK, my knowledge of biology to the
University of Bugology.
STEVE HOMKO. all my extra credits to Frances Kelecich.
FRED JOHANSEN, my ability as a romantic lover to
Kenneth Ramsden. -
JOHN KIRKOLIS, my love for economics to Robert Heinz.
JERRY KELLY, my participation in outside activities to
ANTHONY KEGL, my ability to hit home-runs to future
ANNA KNIP, my knowledge of home economics to Marie
Pepe so Fred Johansen will enjoy his future home life more.
JOE K'OZLOWSKI, my ability as a careful driver to Dick
WILLIAM KOWAI., my ability to write sport stories to
LU WELLA KROMROY, my ability as a cheer leader to
CLARA KUREK, my quietness to Arthur Metskas.
GENEVIEVE LAZARSKI, my habit of coming into classes
as the bell rings to George Hobson.
HARRY LEXVANDOWSKI, my score of "one-hundred" per
hole in golf to Elmer Grahnke.
DON LEARNER, my class promotional ability to Nick
CLAIR LAMBERT, my dimples to James Hubbard. Cwon't
he look cute, girls?j
RITA LLOYD, my liking for dancing to Mildred Matias.
BILL LINDGREN, my ability to do the rhumba to James
ED LUDES, my slimness to Tom Madeia.
ARTHUR MOLENAAR, my ambition of being an airplane
pilot to Robert Phillips,
LOLITA MAROTZKE, my interest in the G. A. A. to Rose
ANN MUNDAY, my ambition to be a secretary to Edna
HELEN MROCI-I, the defense of Willow Springs to Verdel
ANN MAKOWSKY, my nickname of "pickles" to Alfred
CAROLYN MARTENSEN, my ambition to be a governess
to Mildred Boedecker.
"PHEMIE" MARCHUK, my laboratory technique to
BERNIE MUSUR, my knowledge of qualifications for the
U. S. Navy to John Furcich.
JOHN MAKOWSKY, my soda-jerking technique to Wesley
JOHN MUROS, my power over the gals to Eddie Pukis.
PEGGY MCCORMICK, my quiet attitude to Lloyd Wallace.
CHESTER NICHOLAS, my excellent deportment to Stanley
DOROTHY PAPPAS, my liking for sports to Mary Jane
PATRICIA PECHNICK, my wonderful personality to
TI-IEODORA PUKIS, my love for horses to Lowelldean
TOM PAWELEK, my musical ability to Walter Kester.
RICHARD POKORNY, my ability as a dancer to my
WALTER RUTKOWSKI, my knack of being master of
ceremonies to John Atherton.
ELSIE ROACH, my responsibility to Ruth Yetter.
IRENE RZEPKA, my interest for dressmaking and de-
signing to Alfreda Cisek.
HURSHEL REINHART, my recklessness in driving to
RAY RUEGGER, my preference for blondes to Richard
JIMMY ROMAC, my ability to break chemistry equipment
to William Ropke.
ADAM REHM, my athletic prowess to Bob Walkowiak.
FRED ROPKE, my patent leather hair to Dwain Galloway.
EDWARD RASMUSSEN, my patented class disturbances to
BETTY RYAN, my Irish disposition to Ed. fO'J Grzel-
RENEE STONE, my dramatic ability to Betty Hlavacek.
GENEVIEVE SCULLY, my silly giggle to Elaine Frisbie.
JACQUELYN SCHULTZ, my vim, vigor, and vitality to
Vincent fsleepyy Perry.
RUTH STONE, my habit of passing notes in class to
Bernice Brewer. fand not to Cecil Anderson, Bernicej
ANNA STOCK, my love for civics to Francis Kester.
ROBERT SEWARD, any wads of gum that I put under
desks to "Louie," the janitor.
GERALDINE SCHULTZ, my ability to attract college
"freshies" to Shirley Lenzi.
BETTY STEPHENS, the defense of Stickney to Merle
LILLIAN SAVAGE' my musical touch to Pat I.ambert.
GEORGE TOCI, the length of my last name to Alice
JOHN TOMICI-I, my football ability to John Janchenko.
ANGELA TRACZYK, my hobby of collecting romantic
poems to John Swedum.
BEATRICE URICK, my knowledge of English to Stanley
WILLIAM VERGULAK, my trombone playing to Ed.
IRENE VAVRUS, my ability to avoid the masculine sex
to Patricia Lambert.
RAY WANNER, all my wind to the student who plays
the base horn in the band.
ROBERT WILLIAMS, my knowledge of football plays to
my brother Idaway.
HELEN WRUBEI., my perfect profile to Hyacinth Dolezal.
ELIZABETH WOODALL, my ability to drive to Jeannette
MAXINE WOODWARD, my smile to Harold Shell.
PETE YARMOLUK, my monopoly of class presidency to
Martin De Jovine. '
WALTER YERKOVICH, my dancing feet to Phyllis
JANE YETTER, my ability to draw to Marvin Austera.
OLGA ZELENIK, my daintiness to Sophie Munday.
STANLEY ZIOLKO, my sax-appeal to Chester Kenrich.
Now, we, the class of '39, do hereby leave in full
possession of the underclassmen, this, our last will and
testament. We sincerely hope that we leave no bones
iHf Wifi Ui
As I sat in my tiny bookshop reading a best seller
by Thaddeus Q. Bolek, noted humorist-author, mail-
man Charles Allison rang the doorbell and left a
letter for me. From a famous New York attorney,
Clair Lamliert, it informed me I was heir to several
thousand dollars. Always with a secret yearning to
take a trip through the United States, I figured the
opportune time had come.
Taking my car C34 vintagej to the "Snappy
Service Station", jointly owned and operated by
Steve Homko, Ray Ruegger, and Wally Rutkowski,
I had them overhaul it preparatory to my journey.
Clothes I purchased at the Learner Wholesale House
had been made at the Scully and Chepuran Garment
Factory. Footgear was obtained at the Ludes Boot
and Saddle Emporium, hats at the Hart 86 Yetter
Millinery Shoppe. I bought a camera and a good sup-
ply of films at Musur's Photographic Supply Store,
sporting goods at the sporting goods store owned
by John Muros.
The next morning saw me started- on my way.
Leonard Chadaranek, policeman on the corner, waved
me a cheerful farewell. A little farther down, Mar-
garet Brida and I.olita Marotzke were opening their
bakery for the morning business. Briskly walking
down the avenue was Ursula Guckel, nationally
famous business woman. Hurrying to work were
Victor Fruend and' Harry Lewandowski, prominent
businessmen. Passing from the city to the open
country, I saw many beautiful farms. One huge
dairy farm had a sign "Choice Butter, Cheese, and
Milk from Contented Cows" .... owner Roy Hag-
lund. In Milwaukee I met Joe Kozlowski, manager
of a large brewery.
I had a delightful trip to California, where I de-
cided to spend a month or so. I visited Bob Hlavacek,
owner of the largest lemon orchards. I also went to
a football game, an All-Star affair. Entering the
stadium, I bought a ticket from the cashier, Ann
Munday. A girl, whom I recognized as Jerry Kelly,
was selling programs. Glancing at one, I was de-
lighted to see that some of our boys were on either
team. There were Pete Yarmoluk, Robert Williams,
Adam Rhem, Walter Yerkovich, and Joe Clinnin
on the West team, and John Makowsky, john
Czekala, joe Burda, Tony Bruno, John Tomich, and
Bud Boldman on the East team. Famed as football
stars, each was well known in private life. Ushering
for the game was expertly managed by Bob Davis.
As I passed a room in the stadium, I heard a man
saying "now boys, there's thousands of people out
there, waiting for you. Go out there and give them
all you've got." I peeped in, and lo, there was Chet
Ankarberg, giving his refreshment crew a pep talk.
The referee for the game was George Toci. After the
game, I met Bob Seward, current matinee idol. who
invited me to visit Hollywood. While there, I met
Alfred Griffith, the new Step-in Fetchit, Rita Lloyd,
Alice Faye's successor, Irene Cook and June Buck-
mier, glamour gals, Fred Ropke, who has taken
George Raft's place, the new comedy team ffunnier
than the Ritz and Marx Bros. combinedj Ray Wan-
ner, Rich Pokorny and Bill Lindgren, and the suc-
cessor to Boris Karloff, Francis Clements. Frances
Duval and Peggy McCormick operated a manicure
salon in Hollywood, while the leading barber shop
was run by Louis Barone. Art Molenaar had a thriv-
ing architect business. He planned actors' and
Leaving California, I visited other southern states.
Stopping at a dude ranch in Texas one day, I was
delighted and surprised to meet LuWella Kromray,
Jackie and jerry Schultz, all happily married, and
down on this ranch, managed by Mary Grzelakowski.
A few weeks later, I came to the town of Wahoo,
Texas, where I stopped for gas. I almost passed out
when I recognized the attendant of the station as Ed
Rasmussen, fire chief, post master, police chief, owner
of the gene-ral store, and mayor of the town. The
only place he didn't own was the "Stumble Inn",
owned and operated by Anthony Kegl. I was informed
that Betty Stevens kept a huge cattle ranch near
Traveling on, I reached the Mississippi and crossed
it by means of a toll bridge, tended by Frank Best-
wina. Going through Alabama, I lost my way and
stopped at a cozy cottage, with roses twining 'round
the door and morning glories clinging to the neat
picket fence that encircled the house. Imagine my
delight when I discovered that the owners were Pat
Pechnick and Hurschel Reinhardt, happily married
for several years! After tarrying several delightful
hours, I was again on my way. In Florida I met Tom
Ceropsky, who was on a prolonged lecture tour. Bill
Kowal, internationally known financier, was also in
Florida on a brief holiday.
Leaving Florida, I leisurely traveled on. Going
through the Kentucky hills, I came upon two men
rushing madly from a thicket, pleading with me to
take them out of the hills. Why, they were Jimmy
Fanos and John Debelak! Traveling salesmen on
business in Kentucky! They figured on getting some
"mountain dew", but the Kentucky Hill-billys had
mistaken them for "Revenioors". I took them as far
as Oldfolk, Virginia. In this town was a large orphan-
age conducted by Caroline Martensen and Catherine
My next stop was XVashington, D. C., where I met
Olga Zelenik and Ann Drechen, congresswomen.
There were several other government officials' secre-
taries, who were from the class of '39-Elsie Roach,
Edith Fisher, Irene Vavrus, Clara Kurek, Genevieve
Lazarski, and Ann Makowsky. Irene Rzepka was
governess of the President's children. John Kirkolis
was in Washington, D. C. trying to sell Cadillacs
to Cabinet members.
From the nation's capitol, I passed up the coast
and then to New York. Here I met John J. Chmie-
lewski, famous orchestra leader. I accompanied him
to hi-s studio in Radio City to hear his orchestra.
The leading players in his organization were Chet
Nicholas and Thomas Pawelek, King of the Kornetg
Paul Garside, Demon of the Drumsg Stanley Ziolko,
Specialist of the Sax, and Williani Vergulak, Trick-
ster of the Trombone. Leaving that studio and going
to the main office, I asked the clerk, Euphemia Mar-
chuk, if I could visit the various studios. I was
given permission, and the guide, Ralph Dahms,
showed me around. In one of the studios was Muriel
Goldstine, practicing for a coast to coast piano reci-
tal. In another studio was Louise Bancroft, leading
feminine singer of radio.
Leaving Radio City, I met Gunnar Anderson, who
informed me that he was leaving for Europe in the
capacity of U. S. Ambassador to Sweden. Newsboys
were ellin their "Extras", so I bou ht one. There,
Y g , g .
on the first page, was an article about an Archeologi-
cal expedition, led by Maxine Wfoodward, who
was going to Africa to seek a distant relative of King
Tut! Another article told of how three eminent
chemists-Stanley Gowgiel, jimmy Romac, and
Oliver Gohr-had concoted a liquid that could dis-
solve anything. Now they were trying to invent
something in which to keep this liquid. In the amuse-
ment section, I found that Renee Stone and Dorothy
Allison were two rising stars in the dramatic
heavens. I was pleased to find Becky Vfoodall editor
of the society news. I visited her and found out what
some of the other members of the class of '39 were
doing. After she looked through her files, she gave
me this information: Lillian Collins was betrothed,
as were Helen Wrubel, and Angela Traczykg Beatrice
Giesler and Ann Knip, noted dress designers, Mildred
Bulow, a teacher in a middle west high school, Betty
Ryan and Rosemary Banks, postmiistressesg the danc-
ing team-Ann Stock, Mildred Cisek, Dora Pukis, and
Helen Mroch-who had originated a modern dance
rage called the "Ugh", were now running a dancing
schoolg Beatrice Urick owned a large restaurant in
Chicago, Dorothy Pappas was secretary of a large
business house in New Yorkg Ruth Stone, a success-
ful career womang Thelma Gnippe, a well-known
woman authorg and the last report Becky had was
that Lillian Savage was in Europe playing the piano
at command performances.
As I sit here in my book shop again, my mind is
full of pleasant memoriesg my heart glows with
pride as I think of what a success each and every
member of the '39 class has made of himself.
T011 row: Cecil Anderson, Alfred Bagdon, Michael Buckerieh, Janet Baker, Mary Balich, Mary Baran, Anthony Barone,
NX'illiam Bender, james Bianco, Harold Blackwell.
Row 2: Mildred Boedeeker, John Bricker, Elizabeth Bumber, Minnie Bumber, Lorraine Cady, Lowelldean Carlson, Mamie
Carthan, Jeanette Clapper, Margaret Clinnin, Dwellie Colbert.
Kun' 3: Vfvnema Coomer, joseph Cygnar, Eugene Davis, mes Demetriu, W'illiam Dickinson, joseph Di Gangi, Stanley
Dubroszczyk, Hyacinth Dolezal, Helen Dubinka, Steve Duncan.
Row 4: losephine Durkowski, Floyd Eaton, Eleanor Francich, john Furcich, Dwain Galloway, Andrew Ganzer, Lawrence
Gencscn, .Elmer Gipp. Joseph Gowgiel, Geraldine Graham.
Row 5: Arthur Grahnke, Arthur Hapke, Robert Hauser. Mark Helgesen, Frances Hodelka, Helen Homko, Steve Horvat
james Hubbard, Helen Jakubelski, George Janchcnko.
Row 6: Nick jannite, XVanda jarosik, Raymond Kaktis, Mildred Kalivoda, Frances Kelecich, Chester Kenrieh, john Kerzich
Taj' ron: Melvin King' Alvin Klawitter, Louise Klawitter. Mildred Klawitter, john Knol, Bernice Koppinig, Arzhur Kott,
Bruno Kowalko, Nestor Koznk, Bernard Kozlowski.
Ron' 3 :
XYilli:im Kryztofiak, Irene Kurcz, Ruth Lane, Vera Leoneliilt, Fred Lepo. Ainn Lewanilowski, Stephanie Lisowski
Lopacinski, Edward Lopinski, Casmir Lyznicki.
Thomas Madeja, john Macs' Mildred Marias, Raymond lvlrlnturtf, l5dnnfMirback, llarriet Molenda, Sally Molenda,
Murphy, Thomas Murray, Loretta Musur.
Michael Nativo, Betty Ncycns, Williain Ncyem, Veronica Novak, joseph Palermo, Marv P.-Iko, Marie Ptpe, Robert
Frank Piwowar, Helen Pluta.
Marie Rehm, Josephine Sahatino, Rose Schilling, Robert Sclwwendeneu lfdvuird Skozn, Millicent Sluboda, Fdna Smith,
Sniegoxvski, Ann Stimatz, Robert Su-zieh.
Stanley Tomashunas, Ftlna Uhrhammer, Betty Van Vossen. llarriet Vaitkua. Dorothy Wcidlier. Muriel Wlhitc, Alice
Inuiurx lI0f flilflH't'1fZ Edward Campbell, Gladys Fisher, Alfred Griffith, Rudy Host, Al Pawelek, Michael Pobiega, ldaway
Sponsors ..,, L ....
Miss Steadry, Mr. Zbornik
Frances Kelecich, Football Queen Candidate
Millicent Sloboda, Basketball Queen Candidate
Betty Van Vossen
Off to a good start with Miss Steadry and Mr.
Zbornik as sponsors .... December 5 fclass partyj
Steve Duncan and John Furcich in a strong man
act .... in football, hats off to Jimmy Demetriu
and ldaway Williams! .... lost football queen
contest by one student ticket .,.. lovely candidate
Frances Kelecich .... outstanding athletes: Idaway
Williams, Lawrence Genesen, Bill Dickinson, Cecil
Anderson, Art I-lapke, Art Grahnke, Casimir Lyz-
nicki, Joe Gowgiell, Andrew Ganzer, Dwain Galloway,
James Demetriu, Stanley Tomashunas, Steve Dun-
can, and John Furcich.
Very auspicious occasion, the Junior Frolic ....
a scene of gaiety and mirth .... impressive military
Coronation .... Basketball Queen Millicent Sloboda
crowned .... novel booths: Archery Booth, Palace
of Dracula, Penny Arcade, Baby Pictures ....
Valentine Booth, with heart messages of all sizes and
shapes .... De Junior Joint, very respectable, and
reasonable nite-club .... four stupendous, gigantic,
maguanimous floor shows ..... A .C.H.S. talent ....
Frolic of '39, a real record .... jolly good time.
H442 sumlnss, is INITIAL APPEHHAHSEE
LOUISE KLAWITTER 1 "Lotta" Kidding
WANDA JAROSIK 1 Wotta Ioeular
HELEN HOMKO 4- How Helpful
CHESTER KENRICH 1 Carff Kivli
FRAN HODELKA -- Frankly Honest
NESTOR KOZAK 1 Naughty Kid
MARY KUYAWA 1 Mighty Kute
BERNICE KOPPING 1 Best Kritic
H. JAKUBELSKI - Happy Junior
I. KURZ 1 ingenious Kid
JOE PALERMO 1 Iusta Pal
MARY PELKO 1 Mighty Popular
ART HAPKE 41 Appeasingly Husky
JOE GOWGIEL 1-just Grand
GFRALDINE GR.AHAM 1 Good Girl
RUDY HOST 1 Regular Hero
LAWRENCE GENESEN 1 Lotsa GOO!
ROBERT PHILLIPS 1 Real Pal
FRED LEPO -- Friendly Lad
ANN STIMATZ 1 Awfully Sweet
NICK JANNITE -1 Never Jealous
FRAN KELECICI-I --- Friendly Kid
C. ANDERSON -- Cheerful Always
MARIE PEPE -1 Mighty Pretty
TOM MURRAY 1 Thrilling Man
ROBERT SUSICH 1 Rather Shy
E. BUMBER 1 Extra Bashful
JIM DEMETRIU 1 Iunior Daneer
MARGARET CLINNIN 1 Mueh Class
ED CAMPBELL 1 Energetic Chap
MAMIE CARTHAN 1 Most Capable
L. CARLSON 1 I eisurely Cautious
J. CLAPPER 1- lust Cheerful
LORRAINE CADY 1 Lucky Catch
JOE CYGNAR 1 loyfnlly Clumsy
MINNIE BUMBER 1 Merry Bahbler
1 Mudly Playful
MARY BARAN 1 Most Beneficial
A. BAGDON 1 Art Booster
MILCY SLOBODA 1 Mighty Silly
F. PIWOWAR 1 Frankly Powerful
AL PAWELEK 1 Always Polzey
D. GAI.LOWAY '-- Devilishly Gay
STEVE DUNCAN 1 So Darling
J. BRICKERT 1 Inst Bickering
ELMER GIPP 1 Earnest Guy
A. I.EWANDOWSKI 1 Ardent Lover
RUTH LANE 1 Real Lady
ED LOPINSKI 1 Earnest Lad
CASY LYZNICKI 1 Casualty Lazy
JOHN MAES 1 Junior Midget
EDNA MIRBACK 1 Earnest Maiden
MIKE NATIVO -- Mfghzy Noisy
VERONICA NOVAK 1 Very Nite
RAY KAKTIS 1 Rather Kind
ART KOTT 1 Awfully Keen
AL KLAWITTER 1 Always Kidiling
MELVIN KING 1.M0st Kind
ART GRAHNKE 1 Always Gay
I. WILLIAINIS 1 ingenious XVorker
JOHN KNOI. 1 lust Kind
H. DOLEZAI. 1 Helpful Doll
ANDREW GANZER 1 Always Genial
GLADYS FISHER 1 Gay Friend
E. ERANCICH 1 Earnest Friend
JOHN FURCICH 1- lust Friendly
JO DURKOWSKI 1 Iust Dwain's
HELEN DUBINKA -- How Dangerous
STAN DOBROSZEK 1 Seldom Dull
JO DI GANGI 1 just Devilishly
W. COOMER 1 Why Curious
D. COLBERT -- Daring Chap
EUGENE DAVIS 1 Eagerly Dozing
S. LISOWSKI 1 Seldom Lazy
B. VAN VOSSEN 1 Be Vizfaeions
JO SABATINO 1 Inst Sweet
DOT MURPHY -- Darlingly Modest
LOTTY MUSUR 1 Lovely Maiden
MILLY MATIAS 1 Miss 'Merira
Il. UHRHAMMFR 1 Extra Useful
R. MCINTURFF 1 Real Master
PIARRIET 'MOLENDA 1 How Mvalrst
SALLY MOLENDA 1- S0 Merry
ED SKOZA 1 Easily Seared
M. BACKERICH 1 Mighty Bashful
ITDNA SMITH -A Especially Short
TOM NIADEJA 1- T00 Much
IIETVTY NEYENS 1 Both Noisy
BILLY NEYENS 1 Both Noisy
ROSE SCHILI, ING 1 Really Sweet
W. LOPACINSKI -1 Why Lazy
ALICE XVI-IITKO -1 Always Welcome
I-I. PLUTA 1 Hahitually Polite
MARIE REHM 1 Most Romantic
BOB SCHVVENDENER 1 Best Singer
M. SNIEGOWSKI 1 Mighty Subtle
S. TOMASHUNAS 1 Still Toiling
IIARRIET VAITKUS 1 Flow Virtual
D. WEIDNER 1 Dances Willingly
JOHN KURZICH - Iaily Kid
ROBERT HAUSER 1 Rather Honest
W. KRYZTOFIAK 1 YVOtta Krustll
G. JANCHENKO 1 Gayly Iesting
MII. KAI..IVODA 1 Much Knowledge
BRUNO KOWALKO 1 Best Klassmale
JAMES HUBBARD 1 lust Hopeful
BENNY KOZLOWSKI 1 Best Kidder
STEVE I-IORVAT 1- So Harassing
W. DICKENSON 1 Willing Daneer
M. KLAWITTER 1 Mighty Klever
, 1 arf - .-
HARRY LEVVANDOWSKI, a member of our class,
Is a heart throb of many a sophomore lass.
HENRY PONCZEK is no foolg
W'hen asked his hobby, he said. l'SCHOOL."
Hair, modes, and manners rank very high
With SHIRLEY ANN BARKER of Argo High.
"Just Billy Halop," MARIE PECHNICK says,
Is the hobby that fills my lonely days."
JOHN SWEDUM, a husky chap,
Collects coins from all over the map.
DANNY BRIDA loves to fishg
To catch a big one is his wish.
That surely a farm FRANK ROESKE will own
When his dreams come true is widely known.
Now this LOUIS WILLIAMS, who is not known to
Says he'd rather read books than work.
EMMET SMITH collects telephone numbers, and how!
'Cause with the fair sex, he thinks he's a wow!
MR. CHESTER MCKIRDY, this boy we present,
Is always absent. fPlease donit resent.J
MARY MALLORY, our basketball fan,
Enjoys playing this sport whenever she can.
CHARLES PLOSCZEK is a dramatic lad
Who certainly isn't doing so bad.
I'IELEN POPIELEWSKI likes music,
For in the future she hopes to use it.
PI-IYLLIS HAPKE, noted historian with class,
Is a very cute and popular lass.
BETTY HLAVACEK is our noted swimmer
Some day we feel she'll be a winner.
ROBERT PANZER' does not care for jockiesg
All of his pals will be famous hockies.
NORMA BASARA is very shyg
We'd like to know the reason why.
GEORGE KURR likes to go to the showg
Whom he takes we'd like to know.
BEVERLY MAGERL collects pictures of Richard
She-'d rather do this than write a theme.
LORETTA LOPINSKI enjoys going to the show,
Whenever you see her, it's a different beau.
A ball full of pep is our small MARY VICK,
When we want a cheerleader, it is she that wetpick.
Who on our football team can catch a long pass?
VERNON PROFFIT, you guessed it, most handsome in
Stamp collectors will find a rival
In our bright sophomore, RUDOLPH AKEGL.
STANLEY BURDA, an honor roll student,
Mixes baseball and girls, which is not very prudent.
Taking pictures is becoming a fad,
And MARVIN AUSTERA is a leading lad.
In hopes of being a Sonja Henie,
DOT MARSHALL takes ice skating, one of the many.
And here is a dancer, always on top,
JESSIE BAISA, a girl who surely can hop.
This is GEORGE I-IOBSON whom we'll always
For collecting cats ever since last September.
BILLY SCI-IIKORA is speedy and smart,
When it comes to racers. he's ready to start.
BILL BOLDMAN, a soph who chooses to rest,
Goes to a comfortable theatre, he thinks it's best.
They may be big, they may be smallg
But for collecting pins, JOAN MAKAR beats all.
ABE MALLORY, a theatre fan is he,
But before reaching home, he loses the key.
MARTY DE JOVINE in his future is seen,
Possessing fame as a pitcher like Dizzy Dean.
LEROY HERRMAN with his hefty uwhackf'
ls destined in baseball to be greater than Hack.
If STANLEY GRADZIEL keeps on at this pace,
ln baseball he won't fail to reach first base.
Already we find that we have a great star,
WHITEY KORENCHUK in basketball is sure to go far.
MIKE MORGUCZ is certain to top them all,
In playing the well-known game baseball.
MISS RUTH YETTER is very pert,
Collecting autographs on her sport shirt.
The gal that's active from history to swimmin'
Is one who's a sophomore, yes, FERN CLINNIN.
I Wonder if LINDGREN and EDWARD FRINK
When hunting have ever caught a mink.
Collecting pictures of friends one and all,
Is ROSE MATIAS' hobby, whether short or tall.
Just to keep her figure in trim,
VIRGINIA GASSAVVAY chooses to swim.
JULIA TOMASHUNAS will surely not go wrong,
If she continues playing her best ping-pong.
Creating tunes and playing them each day,
Is RUTH SCHMIDT'S choice to pass time away.
Roller skating surely isn't amiss,
On the sport program of HELEN GOYER, a likeable
ROBERT HINES is a boy that we feel
Will go far in a shiny, new automobile.
JOHN HOLOWACH, although quite shy and quiet,
Is a likeable lad. Now don't deny it.
Dancing and baseball don't run in line,
But they Hll in ANN MIGAS' time.
At home or in school MARKO KARAS finds time,
To sleep and to keep himself in line.
KENNETH RAMSDEN collects programs one and all,
He doesn't care whether they're large or small.
PATSY NEYENS, the possesser of those good looks,
Is interested in all type of good scrapbooks.
ED KROMRAY falls for many fads,
One is taking pictures of other lads.
ETHEL CARLSON you needn't call
To watch a game of basketball.
At a party wherever you glance
You can see EARL CLAPPER doing a dance.
Say, fellow Students, in the field of art,
PHYLLIS RADEMACHER will take an important part.
LOWELL RUEGGER is busy shine or rain
Perfecting his study of the latest plane.
HAROLD CARNES, our dear class clown.
Collects street car transfers from downtown.
WILLIAM ROPKE, so friendly and bright,
Thinks woodwork articles are just right.
FRAN PELKO, not interested in Mars,
Has taken a fancy to movie stars.
We can't understand the where's or why's,
But VERNA ROEPKE collects butterflies.
JOHN ATHERTON, listening to his favorite radio,
Thrills with the antics of heroine and Romeo.
TONY SANTORA has sports on his mindg
Where they take place, it's he you'll find.
OLLIE COLBERT, who finds skating quite nice,
Makes a pretty picture on the ice.
.of 4' ' " sa.s..i...:s.swr.i5..'aiiaaea.a.i.as4J.a.,i.:awew-..r.:f:,s, .guit-
DICK CORNELL fa cave man is hcl,
Spends his time dating girls. Or one could it be?
JEAN ROSELLINI, quite a busy lass,
Writes poems to June's pictures to make the time pass.
LAWRENCE HUBBARD is interested in sportsg
Unfair play he never courts.
Reading is IRENE HESS' petg
Never saw one who could beat her yet.
WALTER BERBEREK likes to sing,
Some day he'll be a second Bing.
ROSEMARY BIRSA makes all her own clothes,
She creates excellent styles, everyone knows.
MARTIN BLAZINA ranks very high,
In grades and with students of Argo Hi.
BERNICE BREWER is a very cute lass,
Who is the best singer in the sophomore class.
HERBERT BULOW is athletically inclined,
And to all the sport lists his name is signed.
An autograph collector is HARRY BUMBER,
He's sure to have every student's number.
HAROLD FERRY, a powerful man is he,
His main desire is to sail the sea
IRENE KABAKOVICH, that homemaking lass,
Works for the good of the sophomore class.
DELBERT HOFFMAN is a fine sophomore lad,
Who at singing doesn't do so bad.
FRED KOHNKE is an honor roll studentg
We can also say he is very prudent.
IRA LAMBERT, often known as "BUD",
Will never be a "stick in the mud!"
While playing ping-pong MARY JANE'S alertg
In case you don't know, her last name's LAMBERT.
ED PUKIS, an ardent Stamp collector,
May be a small soph, but he needs no protector.
DOT HAPKE has a peppy yen,
To do barn-dancin' 8 to 10.
Building and woodcarving keep this fellow quietg
Something really mechanical? CARL GALLICHO will
Reading books is the reason we'll say,
The library's the haunt of LY DOLL MURRAY.
Misses VAITKUS and ,ZUELKE have decided their fates,
They plan to go ,places-on, their fleet ice skates.
In collecting stamps,iWESLEY MARCHUCK is high,
To increase hircolliection, he really does try.
Now here is CHET BURDA, who we think is wise,
He also collects stamps, and will, till he dies.
If you were to pass by a soda fountain,
There'd be'JAY W'OODA-RD, drinkin' and countin'.
In all things athletic, HUBERT TOCI will win,
Especially in hockey, where his antics begin.
STELL LONAS, a girl so full of pep,
Chooses sports as a hobbyg sure is some step!
This WANDA KEMPA, a girl we all like,
Talks about stamps through the A. C. H. S. mike.
LEWIS ALMANZA, smart as a fox,
Comes in handy when he's ready to box
MARGE WALLIN is one of our popular lasses,
Who finds it convenient to collect many passes.
CATHERINE VAN ORT, who is keyed to perfection,
Has a large, handsome, movie star picture collection.
MARY JANE MARTENSEN, a most talented lass,
Takes pins from coat lapels of each in her class.
SOPHIE WALEN is a girl who sticks with her claim,
That she hasn't one hobby to put to her name.
This HENRY DURKA'will surely go far,
Keeping and repairing his own motor car.
DORIS EVANS, so shy and so sweet,
For her singing this girl can't be beat.
NORMA MURRAY, a soph so true,
Collects books and poems too.
We all know and admire CHARLES SCHMIDT
For building scale airplanes. Boy! He has a keen kit.
A hunting we will go!
With HERBERT WARBLE? NO!
MILDRED WIELECHOWSKI never sighs,
When asked to make up alibis.
Walking and skating both do fill,
The time of that LYZNICKI girl, LIL.
ALICE WOJCIECHOWICZ, we finally know,
Will either read or attend a good show.
DOROTHY KUREK likes to cook,
She gets all her recipes from a book.
MICHAEL VICK, an all-around boy,
Finds sports are his particular joy.
HOPE VAN ARSDALE, both brilliant and fair,
In reading mystery books gets quite a scare.
FRANCES KESTER discovers it easy to find,
Pictures of cinema stars which she'll bind.
The boy who likes radio making is HAROLD SHELL
In that field he will surely do well.
As PAUL TOMICH is a hockey player,
When the season comes, he will be gayer.
JACKIE CHLUP likes to go to the show,
In case you boys here didn't know.
There is a girl who likes to stitchg
Her name is FRANCES WIKTELICH.
The girl who likes to skate or ski
Is that pretty sophomore, ANN LYZNICKI.
ANN KUYAWA has collections
Of movie stars and their perfections.
In stamp collecting DICK SIMON rates high,
Also in looks. My! Oh, my!
Another Johnny Weismuller have we,
In NICK TROFF? the remarkable "he."
OMADEAN TOWNSEND surely has a way,
Because it's the piano which she can play.
MARION SMARKALA, we may truthfully say,
Learns words to songs to pass time away.
NICK TYHALA, who in fishing shines,
Has little trouble with hooks and lines.
JUNE MARKUS is a pert, good-looking lass,
Who can draw accurate pictures of the senior class.
ARTHUR METSKAS has a secret yearning
To play like Johnny Davis .... well, he's learning.
JOHN NATIVO is really bashful and quiet,
He's content to day-dream. Why not try it?
TOM WELLBOURN his room does decorate
By collecting fish heads with worms for bait.
Over the links we will go,
With GEORGE JEMSEK, our great golf pro.
Let's "Hi! Ho! Silver!" W'ith WILLIAM KLUCKQ
Who on his horse has all the luck.
MILDRED MAZAK is not content,
Until fame in her swimming is reached or sent.
The library is the haunt of quite a few,
Including DUDA, DAVELIS, and DURKA, too.
Tennis is a perfect pastimeg
SOPHIE MUNDAY would like to play it all her
You all know what an autograph hound is,
At getting names LES JOHNSTONE'S a whiz.
STELLA MADEJA a hobby finds,
In saving oddities of many kinds.
You jitterbugs can't hold a lamp,
To BERNICE THREM "doin' the Lugan Stamp."
In driving one must have wits,
As shown by EUGENE LUNIEWICZ.
Among the many students of the art in school
We find CLIFFORD KLIMAS a whiz with art and rule
In accordian playing and other such art,
LUCY BALICH will find her start.
WALI.ACE ZELGE says that he has fun
Collecting stamps, one by one.
SUCHOLBIAK and WOLZFELT aren't one or the same
But both like bike-riding, so what's in a name?
Photography holds an appeal for the best,
But for BOB KELLY it holds an added zest.
VENTURVS and MENDLAR'S hobbies run in line,
They build model airplanes in their spare time.
BOB XVALKOWIAICS a nifty lad,
When it comes to swimming, he isn't sad.
T011 row: L. Almanza, J. Atherton, M. Austcra, Baisa, L. Balich. S. Barker, N. Basara, R. Birsa, M. Blazina, W. Boldman
Rauf 2: D. Brida, H. Bulow, H. Bumber, C. Burda, S. Burda, If. Carlson, H. Carnes, Clapper, F. Clinnin, O. Colbert
Row 3: M. Davelis, M. De Jovinc, I. Duda, R. Duncan, F. Durkn, H. Durka, D4 Evans, H. Ferry, E. Frink, C. Gallicho,
Ron' 4: H. Goycr, S. Gradzicl, D. Hapke, P. Hapkc, R. Heinz, L. Herrmann, I. Hess, B. Hlavacek, G. Hobson, D. Hoffman,
Kon' 5: L. Hubbard, G. Jemsck, L. Johnstone, I. Kabakovich, M. Karas, R. Kcgl, R. Kelly, W. Kemps, F. Kcster, C. Klimas,
Row 6: F. Kohnke, C. Koran, M. Korenclmuk, E. Kromroy, D. Kurck, G. Kurr, A. Kuyawa, I. Lambert, M. Lambert, H
Raw 7: S. Lonas, L. Lopinski, E. Luniewicz, A. Lyznicki, L. Lyznicki, S. Madeja, B. Magrel.
Kun I: -I. M.xk.1r, A. Nlaliury, Xi. Maile-ry, XV. Mnrciiuk, -I. Markus, IJ. Mnrvimll, M. Mnrtcnscn, M. Mnvnk, R. Maliaa, C.
Mckirdyv S. Mcndlar.
Run' 2: A. Mctskas, A. Migaw, M. Morgucz, S. Mundny, L. Murray, N. Murray, ll. Nativo, P. Ncycnx, R. Pniwcr, M. Pcclmick,
RUN' 57 C- Plwlfk, H- Ponclck, H. Popicicwski, V. Proffitt. li. Pukis, P. Radcinmlicr. K. Ramsdcn' C, Reyes, V. Rocpkc,
XV. Ropkc, P. Rocwkc.
Rvu' 4: j, Roscllini, I.. Ruugggr, A. Santuru, VV. Scliikurn, C. Sclunidr, F.. Schmidt, H. Shell, R. Simon. M. Smnrk.ii.1, la.
Smith, D. Sucliolbiak,
Rim' 5: -I. Swcdum, B. Tlircin, Il. Tori, I, Tolmmsinliigls, P. Tumigii, O. Tuwnwiid, N. Troff, N. 'Pyi1ill.i, V. Vaitkus, ll
Van Arsdalc, K. Van Ort.
Ron' 6: B. Vmovcr, A. Venturi, M. Vick, M. Vick, S. w'Qllg'I1, M, xvxlllill, R. wv.llkllWX'i21k, H. Whrblc, T, Wcllusimiii, M.
Nviclccimxvski, L. W'illi.lma.
Run' 7: F. XVikL-iicil A. XY'0iCiCCilUVViCl, li. Whiyfclt, il. W'uud.irni. R. Ycllur, VV. ZUIQLCWGCI, li. fuciku.
.Sujlfvnllzums :ml 1vi4'!rl1'i'il: NV. Bcrlbcrck.
P"f'Sidf'rli ---'------- ----,--......---...-.... - -..... .... M a rtin De Jovine
Vice- president , .,,A --------- George Jemgek
S6'CN'f111'y -------- - -4---'v Phyllis Rademacher
Treasurer .ri........ ....,,.,AA Ethel Carlson
News Reporter .. .......,...... ......, ...... Be t ty Hlavacek
Historian -. ...... ,... . . - ........ - .......... ,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, P hyllis Hapke
Sponsors ...,.. ...... M iss Reynolds, Mr. Larsen
Daniel Brida -
Martin De Jovine
Mary Jane Martensen
Katherine Van Ort
Phyllis Rademacher Stella Lonas
SOME POPULAR SOPHOMORES
Best In Tennis
Mary J. Martensen
E. .shzwfztn ifrms 1,.J.,.fa,,.s:f wx
President ,,... . .,.... .,,,,, , ,,..,,,,..,., , ,,... ,,..,,,, N i ck janettas
Vice-President -. ..,. .. George Pokorny
Secretary ..,,.... ,A...,, M iriam Cooper
Treasurer ,,,,, ,,,, Margaret Rogers
Historian I. ..,. ....,. T ...... ,.,..,.....,. ..,.,Ar. R 0 scoe Smith
Historian ,,,.,,,,,, , N-, ,,,,,,,,, ,- ,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , , ---- Ted Kluzewski
Class Sponsors ,.., .,......,.,,........--.........,....,. , , .,,.,,, Miss Mohr, Mr. Kusenda
Miriam Cooper Alfreda Cisek
Ray Bojanowski jack Hapl-ze hiargaret Rogers
Regina Bojanowslai Virginia Hull june Schoonveld
Alfreda Cisek Shirley Lenzi Frances Seeker
Margaret Golembiewski George Pokorny Roscoe Smith
Eleanore Guckel Marvel Rademacher Julia Stefanini
POPULAR FRESHIES '
P,-Sp Irene Ponczek Vincent Perry
Wliffy jenny Milauskis Joe Strzelczyk
B,-ight Frances Secker Vernon Langdon
Cheerful Grace Maes Mattie Viebrock
Names! Dorothy Vick Tom Shanahan
Cbgffgybgx Mary Ann Stock john Janchenko
Bgsf SPM: Nellie Di Gangi Teddy Kluzewski
Mary Lou Hoffman
OU'l'S'l'ANDING IN ATHLETICS
sw ww 3
T011 row: H. Abugclis, R. Allen, M. Allison, li
Anderson, R. Andregg, E. Apostolu, J. Apostolu.
Rau' 2: R. Eelke, il. Birsn, R. Boimowski, R. Bolan-
owski, R. BottoruH, j, Bozek, F, Brodnieki.
Ron' 3: li. Buralli, C. Borda, li. Burg, R. Byrd
KI. Cahill, VV. Cahill, A. Carteron.
Row 4: C. Celenva, Al. Cirnulo, A. Cisek, R
Clements, ll. Coomer, M. Cooper, C. Crawford,
Run' 5: V. Currey, I, Cyprowski' -I. De Mas, P
Demetriu, N. Di Gungi, 17. Dillberg, C. Doogain.
Ron' 6: il. Drake, M. Drews, I.. llubinka, lfrd-
mann, A. Evans, NV. Fields, Figurn.
Raw 7: R. Finnegaii, D. Frink, li. lfrisbie, ll. Frisco
li. Frystak, lvl, Garrison, I. Gzirstka.
Ron' 8: K. Gasparas, M. Glendemnn, M. Goleni-
biewski, H. Golonkc, j. Grndziel, li. Gralinke, ll
Run 9: li. Guekel, j. llnpke, KI. Hayes, AI. llelland,
C. Hernnmlef, M. Hess, H. Hirlzcr.
Ron' 10: D. Hoffman, M, Hoffman, D. Horbaek,
J. Host, V. Hull, Iciek, N. Janettns.
Rau' ll: NI. jnnelienlio, H. jnrosik, L. Jensen, M.
llolmson, 1. Jovnnovicli, W. Kaput, S. Kempn.
Row 12: T. Klusvewski, H. Kopping, J. Kult, R.
Kozar, T. KoLiol, E. Krueger, ll. Krupn.
Tnfv rnu': P. l.Amlwrt. P. Lambert, V. l.?llIgd0Il, G.
Lawcrcncc, M. Lanrski, S. I.cnzi, lf. Iindcman.
R011 2: R. lukslmus. T. l.llI1lCW'iCl, G. Macs, Ii.
Matlcwicl, M. McCormick, R. Mclnturff, ll
Rau' 1: B. Miller, M. Minarick, B. Molcnda, lf.
Mruch, 0. Nagel, B. Nicolosi. QI. Nicolosi.
Run' 4: A Olcsky, I-f. Orliuk, li. Osmos, N. Palermo,
R. Paltcr. V. Pankmv, li. l'.1n7cr.
Rau' 5: I. Parlxrr, A. lhiwclclc. V. Perry, F. Pldkiwic,
lj, Pokurny, M. l'oli.iuk, B. Polly.
Ron' 6: l. Punclclx, ll. Pulitini, lf. Pyrz. M. Rgulc-
nuchcr, j. Reyes, R. Rick, R. Rudriqucz.
Run' 7: M. Rogers, D. Rumac, H. R0l1CIliUVVSkl, A
Rlcpka, R. Sadck, li. Sanders, Snndric.
Kuu' R: I.. Schmidt, il. Sclmonveld, F. Sucker, 'I'
Sl1.malmn, I.. Skun. R. Slauber, R. Smith.
Run' 9: li. Spina. ml. Slcfanini, M. Stuck, KI. Slfliil-
rlyk, R. Swillo, li. Traclyk, R. Tubulski.
Run' IH: F. Valck, F. Vavrus, 0. Vcdilcr, H. Vvld-
man, XV, Vcldman, V. Vcrgulak, D. Vick.
Run ll: M. Vicbrock, S. Vintcr, L. XVallacc, G
XXvJlI0l1, R. Xyanncr, A. xvllllflill, D. Nvilk.
Knu' IZ: A. XVilli.nnv. U. NVrug.i, M. Yclnich, XV.
Zaplaicl, F. Ziolko, A. Zora, NV. Zuelku.
I-'n'slum'n not lVil'flH'I'tlZ L. Cochrane, li. Davis, F,
Hurval, H. Ingram, lf. Kclccich, F. Zaransky.
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A-Always bc courteous to visitors.
R-R372 not your opponents.
G--Give all abilities to win.
O-Ordcrlincss is next to Godlincxs,
Tu v.vluf1li.xl1 umf Hmifzlaziu l'll'KIll amz' Aqomf XfI0l'fXUltH1Af7lf7,
To l'7'l'l.llK' an Jl'fil'l' flIf!'I't'N'f for 41ffr1a'fi4'x in xrfwnl 411111 Uflllllllllllifj.
To xlrjrjwrl all ll'Ul'f!?Yj' 1'!IIll'1lfiOl1tIl jnrnjvrfx of ffm xrlloof.
T mls 11 rm'
S-fm um 1'
Bud Boldnmm, Tony Bruno, -loc Burda, Tom Cfcropsliv. for Cklinnin, Ralph lhlmms
lxugcnc lhvis, Ilimmy Ucmctriu, jimmy lfglnox, Ixmwrcncs Ciuncwcn, Art Grnhnkc, log
Gowgicl, Stanley Gowgicl, Cicorgc NILIIICTICIIRU, l71'c-I Iolmnscn, Clair lzlmlwrt. Dun
l.c411'ncr, Harry l,cw.1ndovvsky, john R'1.llil7NX'SRf', Miliu Pobicgpl, ,Mignn Rchm, llimmy
Ronuc, Iohn Tomich, ldalwny Wminms, WILIIICI' Ycrkovicl1 and -Iolm Muros.
Eugene Davis, Bud Boldman, John Tomich, Fred Johansen, John Makowsky,
Lawrence Genesen, George Janchenko, Joe Clinnin.
Coach Johnston, Art Hapke, Don Learner, Adam Rehm, Clair Lambert, Art
Bond, Cecil Anderson, Dwellie Colbert, James Romac.
James Fanos, Walter Yerkovich, Joe Burda, Captain Peter Yarmoluk, James
Demetriu, Bill Dickinson, Robert Williams, Idaway Williams.
Manager Tony Bruno, Benny Davis, Winsto'n Fields, Vernon Proffitt, John
Swedum, Dickey Ponczek, George Pokorny. Abe Mallory, Stanley Burda.
Andrew Ganzer, Louis Williams, Peter Demitriu, Nick Troff, Patrick Lambert,
Bob Walkowiak, Harold Kopping, Coach McBride.
Ray Tobolski, Charles Ploszek, Arthur Wfilliams, Captain Tom Welbourn.
John Holowach, Joe Reyes, Martin De Jovine, Tony Venturi.
ell S i
, .,,,. , i
C ' ' ,
r K A
AHEU EEEUNU IN EWU LEAGUE
Beginning of grid season .... first appearance of
Argo as South Suburban League member .... Yar-
moluk and Boldman plunging for long consistent
gains .... touchdown by Boldman .... Argonauts
demonstrating power .... forward wall ofi Clinnin,
Johansen, and Tomich .... Bloom center throwing
pig-skin behind goal line .... Tomich, touchdown
. . . . Yerkovich, extra point . . . . Bloom punt
blocked near goal .... Tomi-ch for safety ....
ARGo 15 - BLOOM 0
League game .... Argonauts hitting hard ....
knock-out, 7 Blue Islanders .... Learner, Czekala,
Rehm, excellent blockers .... Robert Williams
circling end .... 40 yards for touchdown ....
Yerkovich's side-stepping runs valuable .... Yar-
moluk's pass to Rehm .... 2nd touchdown ....
point unsuccessful ....
ARGO 12 - BLUE ISLAND 0
Best grid battle of season .... superior team play
. . . . Argonauts' touchdown iln 1.st period . . . .
Yarmoluk's spinner pass to Rehm .... Bond's
charging and tackling noticeable .... Yerkovich,
extra point .... Tomich through York line ....
blocks punt .... touchdown .... point by Yerk-
ovich perfect .... York to air in last effort ....
failure .... Argo with clean slate .... unscored
ARGO 14 - YORK 0
Easy triumph .... reserves starting game ....
varsity on bench .... play only one quarter ....
Demetriu, I. Williams, and R. Williams with most
points .... freshmen also look promising ....
ARGO 52 - MAsoNIc HOME 0
Floodlight game at West Aurora .... opponents
threatening in first quarter .... Argonauts in scor-
ing position .... Yarmoluk through center ....
touchdown .... Yerkovich's point perfect ....
Argo's fifth successive victory .... score 100 points
to opponents' 0 in five games ....
ARGO 7 -- WEST AURORA 0
Argo's first setback after 19 consecutive wins ....
Pullman revenge for previous defeat .... R. Wil-
liams and Tomich injured .... Yerkovich returning
kick for 50 yards .... first three quarters, both
teams fighting hard .... in final period Pullman
with 13 points ....
ARco 0 - PULLMAN 13
At Morris .... Lambert filling in for Tomich
. . . . worthy successor . . . . outstanding game . . . .
R. Williams hurt .... Boldman hitting Morris line
for long gains .... Morris blocking Argonaut punt
for touchdown .... Demetrui's plunge .... touch-
down .... Yerkovich's point good .... another
ARGO 13 - MORRIS 6
South Suburban League championship at stake
. . . . determination of Argonauts to emerge victor-
ious .... floodlight game .... Fractional tough
. . . . Boldman's plunges . . . . touchdown . . . .
Yerkovich"s perfect kick .... Fractional's passes
and plunges .... touchdown .... also extra point
. . . . gun ending game . . . . Argonauts' fighting
spirit .... Argo second place in conference ....
ARGO 7 - THORNTON FRACTIONAL 7
Second string in game .... Idaway Williams' 98
yard touchdown .... J. Burda, Dickinson, I.
Williams, and Swedum with touchdowns in crushing
victory .... team exhausted from making touch-
downs .... Fanos and Lambert prominent ....
I-Iapke capable successor to great Argonaut center
. . . . Johansen . . . . varsity on bench during greater
part of battle .... Argonaut second string with
good future ....
ARGO 57 - LEMONT 0
Homecoming game .... traditional rival ....
Lockport's determination to upset Argonaut team
. . . . pass, Yarmoluk to Rehm . . . . touchdown . . . .
Yerkovich point perfect .... Johansen, Learner,
and Bond tackling hard .... Johansen intercepting
Lockport pass .... touchdown .... point perfect
. . . . Yarmoluk plunging for touchdown . . . .
Argonauts end successful grid season ....
ARGO 20 - I.ocRPoRT 0
l H MEHHIUE
Matt Mcllride succeeds Fred ,lolmston .... four years of success-
ful experience in New York City and Illinois .... best qualified
director of athletics available .... background in practically every
phase of this work offered by University of Illinois .... M. A. in
physical education irom New York University .... completed
theoretical study of football, basketball, baseball, boxing, wrestling,
first aid, swimming, apparatus, tumbling, human anatomy and hygiene
. . . . secretary of the Recreational Division of Illinois . . . . pattern
in leadership and character that any boy might well follow . . . . rates
high with principal, teachers, and pupils . . . . recognized as one to
lead us to victory . . . . excellent record.
Night of Dec. 5 memorable for gridiron warriors .... annuxl
football banquet in school cafeteria .... Board, faculty, and leading
men of community present .... notable personalities in the sports
world .... tribute to great Argonaut football team.
Some things to remember: .... Mr. W'ingo's congratulations
. . . . Mr. 5wanson's comments on fair play . . . . Mr, Gillin's com
ments, "Gratitude for Others' Help" . . . . Mr. Kennedy's remarks,
"Obedience to Rules."
Mr. liranklandls speech. "Neighborh-
nessf' .... "football la ers best dis-
- . P y .
ciplined players ever seen" .... tribute
to Coach Johnston ..,. "superiority in
handlin' the Ar onauts" .... Clark
Sl1aughnessy's Cliead coach at University
of Chicagoj add1'ess on "Accuracy of
Thought and Deed". . . . excellent
speaker . . . . "with hard work and
patience success is assured". . . . Mr.
XVingo's introduction of former coach
Johnston .... Coaeh's comments o-n
achievement of Argonauts .... "sorry to
leave Argo High" .... well liked by
faculty and students . . . departure
great sorrow to athletes .... Coach
McBride's enthusiastic promise to carry
on .... worthy successor as coach ....
Pete Yarmoluk's introduction of football
ueen and varsitv .... Donald Learn-
elr's presentation to Coach Johnston of
gift from UA" Club .... gift from
faculty .... home makers congratulated
for excellent meal .... cafeteria beauti-
fully decorated .... band participation.
-'fu' N.v, , ., I- A-r , K . K
jimmy Ronme, lqlaway w'llll.!l11S. Tom Ceropsky, C.1pt. Pete Yzxrmolulc, George
llanelmenko, Fred -Iolmnsen, Tony Uruno, Coach Mellride.
Robert W'illiams, Bud Iioldman. Stun Toxnaslmnns, W'nlter Yerkoxiclm, .loe Gowgiel,
Bill Kowal, Hurry Lewfmdowski.
Stanley Burda, George llemsek, Dwnin Galloway, Ab: Mallory, Jimmy llemetriu.
Mike Korenelxuli, Stanley Cowgiel, Bruno Kowalko, Harold Blackwell, Conch Xl.ll1 llmnn.
Mike Vick, Martin De ilovine, Mike Morguez, joe Cygnar, Cnsmir lyfnieki,
Lewis Almanza, Louis VVilliax'n:, Martin Blazina.
Cage quintet slow in starting .... fine basketball later in season .... many
First game .... Argonauts down before Thornton Fractional .... 37-36 ....
thrilling battle .... debut of Argo cagers in South Surburhan League .... lights
Good Ship Argo winning once more .... trouncing Glenwood 55-10 . . .
lights winning 44-11.
Late quarter rally by Argo .... hrst league win .... 28-23 over Blue Island
. . . . Yarmoluk and Ceropsky . . . . lights' defeat.
Argonauts bow to Bloom .... one-sided game .... ldaway and Robert Williiiiiis
star .... lights outclassed.
Maroon and White nose out Masonic Home .... Janchenko' leading attack . .
Big Green of York tops Argo .... 29-22 .... lights drop another.
Lockport seeks revenge for football defeat .... whips Argo 29-25 .... nip-and-
tuck battle .... Kowal and Boldman playing Hne game .... lights losing thriller.
Bloom again trounces Argo .... Kowal and Yarmoluk star .... lights lose.
Sky-scrapping Thornton Harvey team .... whipping Argonauts 39-33 ....
fast game .... lights trouncing Harvey .... Jemsek and Kowalko star.
Argo r0utS Lemont .... one-sided battle .... Janchenko, Yarmoluk, and
I. Willianis shine .... lights lose close game.
Revival of spirit .... Argo whips Blue Island .... 41-32 .... Johansen, Kowal,
and Boldman high scorers .... lights loise again,
Fast and shifty Palatine defeat locals .... very fast game .... Yerkovieh and
Ceropsky 'star .... lights continue losing.
Argo batters Lemont .... under leadership of Yarmoluk .... lights whip
Lockport again dealing Argo defeat .... close battle .... Ceropsky leading
Argonauts .... lights winning again .... L. Xvilliams with 10 points.
Johansen, 22 points .... new high school record .... Argo routing Masonic
Home .... lights with winning streak.
Argo meeting Bloom .... outstanding upset .... sensational basketball ....
trounce Bloom 25-17 .... I. Williams scoring 9 points .... Argo vs. Joliet in
Steady and experienced Joliet five .... Argo defeat in tough game ....
Ceropsky, superb game .... loss severs further tournament ambitions .... ending
1938-39 season. '
EMIS! lllllilll AEEUEIIIJUN
SEPTEMBER - G.A.A. starts .season .... Weenie roast .... Millicent Sloboda and
Renee Stone in charge .... delightful time .... enjoyable four weeks of speed
OCTOBER - Meeting held .... new members only .... requirements explained
. . . . volley ball fans with four weeks workout . . . . reward 20 points . . . . regular
meeting .... junior-Senior' team on top.
NOVEMBER - Regular meeting .... order sweaters .... old and new members
. . . . entertainment . . . . freshmen talent: E. Iirisbie, B. Polly, A. Evans, S.
Lenzi, N. Palermo and M. Cooper.
DECEMBER - Basketball season beginning .... large attendence .... regular
meeting .... entertainment .... Christmas play participants: M. Rehm, M.
Sloboda and D. Pappas.
JANUARY - Exciting month ,... Coach McBride' speaker at G.A.A. meeting ....
topic: "Boys' Basketball" .... discussion following .... G.A.A. assembly
. . . . program . . . . Red Cross . . . . 4th annual G.A.A. party-athletes invited-
cafeteria-decorations blue and white streamers .... basketball favors to all.
FEBRUARY - Initiation of new members at regular meeting .... basketball in full
MARCH - Play .... participants: S. Munday, NI. Tomashunas, R. Matias, M. Rehm,
D. Pappas .... Sports Party .... basketball season ends .... seniors victorious.
APRIL - Nomination of officers .... Girls' Gym Exhibition, April 29, colossal-
MAY - Election of new officers ..... baseball tournaments held .... Mother and
Daughter Reception May 15.
G. A. A. BOARD
lvvwlwf . .,......Q .......A U RSULA GUCKE1.
Vivf-lfffsiflvvri rffff, ..,7,, M URIEL GOLDSTINI5
Svfwfury f,,7.,, ....,.. B ECKY WOODALL
T 1'1' !1NlN'6'f .......4.,. ,,,,,. F RANGES HODELKA
Bwi f11'Sx Ma f1f1 gfr .....,,,...,,,, ELSIE ROACH
Silvia! Mu fffl gvr ,Y,,,A,,.,......YY,Y MILLICENT SLOBODA
Asxislarll Social Manager ,,,,,.,.,AA,,,,, RENEE STONE
Program Mu 11:1 gcr ,,,,Y.,,,.Y .,,,,,,.... M ARIE REHM
Buxlevfbull Manager ...,. .YYY, L OLITA MAROTZKE
Buxrllall Manager .,.., ,,.... S OPHIE MUNDAY
vuliffymll Manager ....v,,Y,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MARY BARAN
Sponsor .,...... ,..... ,.,,,,.... M I SS DOROTHY R. MOHR
SENIORS -- Mildred Cisck, Ursula Guckcl, Dora Pukis, Lu Wclla Kromray, Dorothy Pappas,
Lolita Marotzke, Marge Bride, Becky Woodall, Patricia Pechnick, Mary Grzelakowski, Captain.
NIUNIORS - Marie Rchm, Captaing Ircnc Kurz, Mary Baran, Millicent Sloboda, Wynema Coomcr,
Helen Dubinka, Loretta Musur, Mildred Matias, Vera Leonchik, Mildred Boedecker.
SOPHOMORES - Sophie Munday, Captaing Stella Lonas, julia Tomashunas, Mary Mallory, Ann
Migas, Rose Matias, Florence Durka, Mary jean Lambert, Ollie Colbert, Irene Duda.
FRESHMEN - Dorothy Romac, Lena Dubinlia, Rose Mary Allen,.Alfreda Cisek, Mary Lu
Hoffman, Marvel Rademacher, L. Schmidt, Captaing R. Bojanowski, Eleanore Guckel,
Dolores Dorothy Wilk.
OFFICIALS -- Mildred Wiclechowski, Martha Golembiewski, Sophie Sandrie, Josephine Sabatino,
Mary Pclko, june Schoonveld.
Y' """1'r"s L 'rv-1-'1:".f
Opening of the spring sports program at Argo High .... permanent membership
in South Suburban League .... continuance of competition with schools of high
athletic ratingg namely, Thornton, Bloom, Calumet City, Lockport, Blue Island,
Kankakee .... schedule of spring sports indicative of broadening of athletic program.
Coach Van Eman
Coarb M vB riff r'
MARTIN DE -IOVINE
Mary Vick .... Dorothy Vick .
Bill Lindgren .... Tom Shanahan .
Coach M z'Briz1v
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Comments favorable to splendid first annual band concert .... two marches
led by student conductor Bill Atherton very well done .... trombone solo by
William Vergulak exceptionally well executed .... last half of program, more
difficult than first, played with greater precision .... the overture, 'The
American Crusader' fa required number by Class B bandsj very satisfactory ....
familiar tunes from Victor Herbert's light operas worthy of greatest applause.
Content: the gamut from marches, modern jazz arrangements through
compositions of symphonic proportion .... exemplified the careful training of
Director Frank Everitt .... well disciplined. enthusiastic, interested, and spirited
organization .... thirty-five members of the Blue Island High Band in attendance
. . . . Congratulations!
District contest at Maywood on April 1 .... Argo band with two second
and two' third division ratings .... keen competition .... creditable showing.
llli MUEIE Ulliilllllllll
Frank C. Everitt, Jr., Director, Ifzsfrzumvrtal Music
Walter S. Armbruster, Dirccfor, Vocal Music
William Atherton, Prcsiderzt and Sludent Learler, Bam!
Lillian Collins, Secretary ana' Drum Major, Band
Harold Carnes, Conccrfmaster, Orchestra
Kenneth Ramsden, Librarian, Band, Orchestra
Hurchel Reinhardt, Manager, Band
Paul Garside, Quarfcrmastvr, Band
B y Voice:
Hope Van Arsdalc
Joe Di Gangi
MUSIC DEPARTMENT - STUDENT PARTICIPATION
Joe Di Gangi
Mary jane Martcnsen
Mary Ann Poljack
Mary Jean Lambert
Mary Ann Stock
Katherine Van Ort
Betty Van Vossen
Mary jane Sniegowsl-ii
THE MAGAZINE PRINCESS
Successful .... favorable comments .... Phyllis Rademacher excellent in acting
and singing .... Bill Atherton exceptionally good .... james Fanos - a real cheer-
leader .... Murlel Goldstine superb as sophisticated coed .... Billy Polly quite an
actress .... john Atherton ia success as a tall story teller .... professor of the college
none other than Louise Bancroft .... jackie Schultz as jessica helped out of
trouble by Louise .... Red Rosie ll-larold Carnesj and his Royal Commissioners stole
the show .... some fascinating dances were: sailor, gypsy, bear, and tap .... choir
and orchestra to be complimented .... congratulations!
Modern operetta of musical type .... featured catchy music, well routined choruses,
dances, modern sports costumes, and artistic stage settings, and lighting effects ....
departments contributing: art Qstage design and light housej .... homemaking
feolorful costumesj .... girls physical ed. Cgay elancesj .... printing fprogramsj
. . . . maintenance fsetting and lighting effectsj.
Straight A rating in contests .... Judges comments: "very excellent workln . . . .
"congratulations!" .... concerning Berenice Brewer: "very lovely voiceu . . . . "song
executed beautifullyi' .... Muriel Goldstine, the best. unsurpassed.
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MYSTERY AT MIDNIGHT
The Senior Play
Successful financially and dramatically .... to Mr.
Hauswald, much credit for direction of play not easy
to produce .... unusual lighting effects .... applause
to seniors handling stage, properties, and prompting: Lillian
Collins, Irene Cook, Dorothy Allison, Mary Grezelakowski,
Lillian Savage, Louise Bancroft, Paul Garside, Victor
Freund, Ted Bolek, and Bill Lindgren.
Cast notations: Renee Stone excellent as Letty Flanders
. . . . many laughs . . . . much comedy . . . . Gerry Schultz
with appeal .... just right in mother and daughter scenes
. . . . Oliver Gohr's convincing performance . . . . Donna
Jean Hartls interpretation imaginative .... deep restrained
feeling .... Alfred Griffith, as Rasmus .... hearty
laughs .... Rasmus' wife, Becky Woodall, convincing and
humorous .... imaginative ability .... quick thinking
and courage of hero fRaymond Wannerj .... plans of
villianious Wentworth lOliver Gohrj naught .... Ed.
Rasmussen in part of Mr. Parker .... creditably excel-
lent expression of dislike for Letty Flanders, flirting out-
rageously with him .... whining Aunt Alma, Jackie
Schultz, with ability in berating Barbara for ingratitude
. . . . voice of idol threatening her . . . . Richard Pokorny's
sterling work .... unusual ability at holding and inter-
WELL MET BY
The junior Play
Edward Skoza, attractive, high strung and quick-
moving, quiet charm .... James Demetrui, handsome,
bold, self-confident, arrogant manner .... Millicent
Sloboda, charming young girl, gracious, easy manner until
she explodes .... Benny Kozlowski, happy-go-lucky scala-
wag, disarming grin .... John Knol, attractive, shy,
studious manner .... Eugene Davis, tall, lazy negro, big
smile, fancied himself as quite a shiek .... Mildred Matias,
large, buxom Negress, a regular Amazon .... Alice
Whitko, little wiry Negress, big smile, come-hither eyes,
flirt from her head to her heels .... Ray Mclnturff, dapper
little man, eye for beauty, sure he doesn't look his forty-
odd years .... Mildred Kalivoda, large and militant
"battle axe" of a woman .... Loretta Musur, beautiful
girl, haughty manner .... Frances Kelecich, beautiful
girl, charming poise, very lovely .... Harriet Vaitkus,
pretty Swedish girl, delightful accent, gay smile, teasing
drawl .... Jeanette Clapper, wide-eyed little clinging
vine, childlike voice, baby doll stare .... Ruth Lane, slim,
jazzy little lady, one half of a vaudeville team, pretty in
sleek, smart fashions .... joe Di Gangi, young chap, a
"Hoofer", rhythm from his head to his heel, quite a lot
of talent, sang a bit, danced a bit, and put over his lines
with a punch.
MYSTERY AT MIDNIGHT
WELL MET BY MOONLICHT
"The allegiance and loyalty of these acts of service, the
magnihcence and splendor of the celebration, - all these unfold
the worthiness of true high school subjects. This is a day we shall
long remember. Your faith in us will give us courage to cheer
the team, as we have never done before, on to victory."
Luffy'-izz-Waiifing Frances Kelecich ,,,, ,,,,,, -I unior Candidate
Laffy-in-W'uifing Phyllis Rademacher ...,,,.,,, Sophomore Candidate
Luffy-ill-Wfaifilzg Miriam Cooper ,,,,, ,,,, P reshman Candidate
"Our hearts are filled with gladness,
On this our festal night,
Our chosen Queen and ladies fair,
Fnthrall us with delightg
"This is a joyous occasion. Our classmates, whom we represent.
desire us to be in regal surroundings, for our thoughts tonight are
of the high, lofty, and noble ideals of our basketball team. The
excellent sportsmanship and fair play will be remembered by all.
XVith such courage, they are bound to win! All glory to our team!
Queen Millicent Slobodan ,t,e e,,,, , ,, 7 , Junior Candidate 'l
Laffy-in-Waifing Jerry Schultz , 7 H , , Senior Candidate 6 bf Ogqgesg
Laffy-iff-Wfuitilfg Stella Lonas W ,..,, , Sophomore Candidate Q6 o gal
Luffy-i11-Waifing Alfreda Cisek ,,ee Freshman Candidate ?5l,o:'bo:.9
XVe're nut I0 win, we've set our goal,
Their honor we aeclaimg
Let joy abound, let cheers resound,
W'e're out to XVIN the GAME!"
r,'13'P Q Qing:
'lie' -. 1
3' f' - we 'T Y'
25. 'Q 'l' A Aff'
'FL' Maxx "-11225
2 W , -.
..Jf ..l L,
Back again .... good old A.C.H.S. Q . . . old?
. . . . with grand new building 'n bright rooms 'n
everything? .... enrollment of 602 .... freshies
in a daze .... upperclassmen too .... home ec.
girls gleeful with three-room apartment and
furniture .... two conference games for Argo
. . . . Pat Pechnick, senior, football queen . . . .
cheer-leaders chosen .... Vick sisters and Tom
Shanahan .... October .... class officers and
sponsors elected .... two decisive battles from
Bloom and Blue Island .... Hi-Noon Club's
annual weiner roast .... P.T.A. Conference huge
success at Argo High .... students attended
opera in Chicago .... cast selected for senior
play .... Oliver Gohr, villain .... latest dance
craze in A.C.H.S ..... barn-dancing .... by
none other than high and mighty senior boys ....
Argo planning Open House .... patrons invited
to dedication ceremony .... organizations elect-
ing officers .... Tom Ceropsky, president of Art
Club .... Williain Atherton, president of Band
. . . . football players bow in defeat to Pullman
. . . . Hallowe'en party grand success . . . .
skeltons, witches, and black cats in atmosphere of
spookiness .... after coronation, dancing main
attraction .... others playing shuffle-board,
Checkers, ping-pong .... everyone participating
. . . . prizes to persons with highest scores . . . .
john Debelek winning door prize: Argo nautical
gym suit .... first prize to Joe Yerkovich: note-
book .... second prize to John Janchenko:
necklace .... Tom Shanahan in charge of game
room .... do-nut and pop selling throuvho-ut
evening .... party over at 11:30 .... freshies
happy .... upper classmen too .... November
. . . . Coach johnston's resignation . . . . Mr.
McBride's appointment as :successor .... Mr.
Carpenter, new math teacher and second assistant
to Mr. McBride .... Class of '39 first to present
play in new auditorium .... patrons' enjoyment
of Open House .... first assembly of year in-
teresting .... program divided .... Mr. Arm-
bruster leading "Star Spangled Banner" . . . .
My face. red? .... Words? Mr. Wingo commend-
ing students on Hne Open House procedures ....
Renee Stone's preview of senior play .... Miss
Nickel's discussion of Book Week "How to open
a book" .... My!! .... Phemie Marchuck's
birthday .... alumnae registrations ....
streamers flying .... band playing .... G.A.A.
and football players cheering and singing ....
two mile parade ending at A.C.H.S ..... largest
crowd ever at football game .... Argo vs.
Lockport .... old rivals .... Argonauts
victorious .... Thanksgiving Day .... Eats?
. . . . Oh-h-h! . . . . December . . . . Sophomores
honored guests at senior party . . . Pep Club
organized .... Bill Lindgren and Richard Pokorny
cheerleaders .... Golden Jubilee of Gregg short-
hand .... program by Commercial Honor Society
. . . . "Life of Dr. Gregg" . . . president Irene
Cook .... introductory and closing remarks by
Ursula Guckel .... dramatic reading by Renee
Stone .... sponsors-: Miss Hendershot and Mr.
Zbornik .... films of Mexico shown by Mr.
Sterling Dickinson .... Fiestas!! .... Siestas??
. . . . Mothers' tea given by Home Ec. IV . . . .
Ruth Stone: hostess, Bea Urick and Bea Geisler
. 'Il' 1
.. 'i z
0, B 0
. ' nf
Christmas Carol Sing spreading cheer ....
basketball .... Argo wins two .... loses two
. . . . snow?? . . . . indeed!!! . . . Christmas
, Wa 5'
holidays .... Ho-hum!! .... Sleepy? P? ....
Mmmmm!! .... January .... Oh, Santy!!
. . . . lockets for girls . . . . sigh . . . . flashy shirts
and socks for boys .... What flash!! ....
Lockport's victory over Argo .... "A" Club
initiates .... James Fanos, George Janchenko,
Ralph Dahms, James Romac, Mike Pobiega and
Art Grahnke fsuch sweet girlsj .... Mr. Don
Barnett's presentation of movies, "'Red Cross
Accident Prevention" and "Flood Relief Work"
. . . . 66 piece band from Blue Island at assembly
. . . . Mr. S. C. Wallace, director . . . . beautiful,
bright colored uniforms .... main attraction
. . . . four drum-majorettes . . . . cute! . . . .
QPete and Clair thoughtj .... Argo down to
Bloom .... presentation of junior skit ....
artists .... Ruth Lane, L. Genesen, B. Koslowski,
M. Sloboda, B. Neyens and J. Knoll .... first
annual Band Concert .... music lovers attracted
. . . . movies of Lincoln's life . . . . G.A.A. annual
party for athletes hit of season!!! .... first annual
concert by A.C.H.S. Band thoroughly approved
by all .... preview of second Annual Circus by
boys' Physical ed. Department .... ,February
. . . . travelogue of Miss Phillips' trip through
West .... snow storm to the rescue for a day
. . . . Shuta initiates new members: Stephanie
Lisowski, Gerry Shultz, Wanda Kempa, Mildred
Klawitter, Mary Baran, Vera Leonchik, Mildred
Kalivoda, and Florence Durka .... Junior Frolic
gala affair .... New feature introduced ....
De Junior Joint .... Military coronation of
Queen Millicent main atraction .... G.A.A.
members awarded letters .... Lolita Marotzke
and Dora Pukis receiving penants .... English
III pupils in spectacular program .... imitating
"poor" seniors .... "Cavalcade of Famous Men"
assembly .... March .... Argo's tourney hopes
soar!! .... beat Bloom .... 25-17 .... Girls'
class teams chosen .... Inter-class tournament
for championship .... seniors victorious ....
Operetta, "The Magazine Princess," grand per-
formance .... beautiful heroine, Phyllis Rade-
macher .... handsome hero, Bill Atherton ....
Physics class presentation of Test Tube Terrors
. . . . Flag presented' to school by Electro-Motive
Corporation .... Mr. La Vahn and Mr. Gibbs
giving seniors talks on "How to Apply for a Job
6 V B ii
' ,rl m.. ,s
. I - ' .
Commercial Honor Society initiates .... Second
Annual Gym Circus presented by the boys' gym
classes attracts old and young .... Spring!! ....
And young men's fancies turn to baseball, tennis,
golf, spring-football, and love!! .... G.A.A.
party for all members .... theme .... Play
Day .... Girls' Physical Ed. demonstration
surpasses all thus far .... Junior Play ....
"Well Met by Moonlight" .... grand performance
. . . . Fourth Annual Mother and Daughter Tea
grand success .... Net? .... No, Chiffon ....
Organdy? .... How nice!! .... ????? ....
Junior-Senior Banquet .... of course .... "A"
Club Banquet .... Vfho are the lucky girls??
girls "show off" their favorite beau .... Class
Day!! .... New talent discovered .... Com-
mencement Concert .... Reception by faculty
. . . . Commencement Exercise . . . . long-awaitedg
THE AR GOLITE
A Wfriffvn am! l'ir'for'ial
Iir'r'fmf of flu' Srfmol Yvzlr
Sjwnsnrz Miss Reynolds
Guckel. Other Staff lead-
ers: James Romac, Euphe-
mia Marchuk, Elizabeth
NVoodall, Elsie Roach, Bill
lflfervsiifig uml Praflizul
fo Mus! Bnyi
Sjmlzxor: Mr. Curl
leaders in printing:
Chester Anknrberg, Frank
Bestwina, Tony Bruno,
joseph Clinnin- Victor
Frcundr Elmer Gipp, Ar-
thur Grahnke, Charles
llones, Mike Nativo, Rob-
As Mr. Kusenda's staff
handed it in: "Correct this
sentence: 'Before any dam-
age Could be done, the fire
was put out by the volun-
teer fire department'.',
As Mr. Curl's boys
printed it: "The fire was
put out before any damage
could be clone by the vol-
unteer fire departmentf'
THE WEEKLY MA ROOM
"All Riefwfx Gran! Offwrs
Sjwnxorz Mr. Knxvvnlfz
Staff leaders: Ursula Guckel, Millicent Sloboda. Remt Stone Bee tv Wootiill
Euphemin Marehuli, Pat Pechnick. Oliver Gohr, R15 Wwnner Elgm Rgqch
louise Bancroft, Bill Atherton, Muriel Goldstine. Don Ituntr Iu Well
Kromray, Win. Kowal, Alice Whitko, Martha Golembicwslxi
"To fJ!'tQ!I!Ii'Ic' l,i'is1:1'1' of ffm Lzzuulr IIUIIVH
Slwizxorx: Coach McBride, Mr. Trexlcr
Leaders: Richard Pokorny, Bill Atherton, jackie Schultz, Lolita
Marotzlae, Mary Baran, l,u Wfella Kromray, Betty Van Vossen, Joe
Clinnin, George -Ianehenlio, Milae Korenchula, Nick Tyhala,
THE ART CLUB
Crr'al'iz'r' IA'iXIlYt' Arlirify
Sjmuxorz Miss Shepherdson
Officers: Anne Lewan-
tlowslii, presiclentg Virginia
Jane Yetter, secretary:
Ruth Stone, treasurer, Pat
Neyens, historian: Mem-
bers: Mathew Viebroek,
Ethel Carlson, Patricia
Ncyens. Thomas Ccropsky,
Ruth Stone, Vincent
Perry, Ann Stimatz, Ver-
non Proffit, Ann l,ewan-
dowski, ,lane Yetter, Vir-
ginia Gassaway, Frank
Rocske, George Pokornv,
Miriam Cooper, Xvenston
Gym class playing touch-tackle .... "Whitey" looking while
George gets set a double cone for Riy Kwktis Cecil
in a striking pose .... what's in the package? .... two happy
couples upausev .... no coca-cola? .... when good friends get
together .... Nellie, the old ford, with H. Golonka, S. Vinter, M.
DeMaa, E. Figura and A. Klawitter .... how do you like Maxine
in white or black? ....k I une and Bernice make any picture better
. . . . Buelah displays her bike . . . . "Be Prepared" with Billy and
Mary Jean .... 11 student-mixture pose .... pals pose ....
"Swing" Vergulak knocks off a few notes .... smile, smile, smile
. . . . some of the weaker sex.
"Stash" and Fred with the new building for background . . . .
three pals posing for a picture .... June tip toes through the
daisies .... Peggy and June swinging high .... posing after a
game of tennis .... getting ready to play football .... just kids
from Argo .... roundup of the old gang .... lovely pose, Bill
. . . . get-together of Argo boys . . . . Mr. Kusenda rests after a
home run .... Betty and Ann with spring fever .... lots of
milk for healthy bo-ys .... Bill Dickinson gets set for a spin ....
posing for whom, Olga? .... Delbert polishes the car .... five
musketeers with a come hither smile .... remember 'way back
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