Englewood High School - Purple and White Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 136

 

Englewood High School - Purple and White Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1948 volume:

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Armstrong, 18914929, are Betty Lou Swanson, freshmang Vermadel Foster, sophomoreg Henry King, juniorg and Robert Jones, senior. be urlble and White A Review of a Year, Ianuary, 1947, to january, 1948. PUBLISHED BY ENGLEWOGD HIGH SCHCDOL CHICAGO, ILLINOIS JANUARY, l948 ,, -f.f4,f 1 if M, ,, ,,,. ,ff W YC Zf A, MLM, . W Table Of Contents COMMUNITY AND SCHOOL CLASSROOMS SENIOR CLASSES . JUNIOR CLASSES . ORGANIZATIONS . ATHLETICS . . page6 . page 17 . page 29 . page 73 . page 87 page 111 View from the noifth windows of the school, showing a small portion of Englewood-a com' munity of homes, chiwches, stores, factovies, anel iailroacls. Englewood Tmim or Citizembgb in oz World of Many Djferont Peoples "Four score and seven years ago our fathers brought forth upon this continent a new nation, conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal." Not only the Gettysburg Address but many other notable speeches have stirred the flame of "liberty, freedom, and def mocracy" in our hearts. Who could better appreciate this wonf X CHINESE ' CZECHOSLOVAKIAN GERMAN GREEK HUNGARIAN IRISH ITALIAN LITHUANLAN 703 MEXICAN . . I NETHERLANDER U. ,. o m, . . . 1 If ' I' ' .. W rg em ,'. POLISH " . ' MM ROUMANIAN . . . . , IW ' ' ' 1 ' IH-mmm RUSSIAN 'fl non ' ' ' . scANmNAvaAN ., 1 mostly... 'o Q 04 0 511 9.0 0 .O 1.1.1. 1.1.1. I-l-I. l.l.lI 'rv.'.1v. .III-ll l.l.l.I Page 6 derful country than our forefathers who traveled hundreds of miles to come to this country from every known nation, seek' ing a land of freedom from discrimination of race, color or creed. Those people have made our country the "melting pot" of the world, in which persons of many different languages, colors, and faiths are fused into one people. I Here, where people are free, where they help each other to make better lives for themselves, help each other to build homes, to secure education, to worship as they please, people can be proud of their heritage. Every state, every city, is a smaller "melting pot" of people. Even right here in the Englewood high school district we have a cosmopolitan community. Ex' tending north .and south in a narrow pat' tern from Twentyfsecond to Seventyffirst Streets, it embraces many racial and na' tional stocks. Englewood High School, therefore, is a cosmopolitan school. Here boys and girls whose forebears came from more than thirty nations study, work and play tof gether to become good citizens and good neighbors. This training in human relations is ob' tained not only from textbooks and other classroom material, but from daily exf change of viewpoints and experiences, from working together toward common goals in clubs and on special projects, and from inspirational assembly programs. Englewood believes that the responsibilf - Portion of map based on the Census of 1940, prepared by the Social Science Research Committee of the University of Chi- cago. As shown here, the map indicates racial and national concentrations in the Englewood High School distric'. Shaded areas are those in which at least 19.892 of the population have the same origin. The district extends from Twenty-Second street on the north ro Seventy-First on the south, from Cottage Grove on the east to Racine on the west. 'be-A Representatives of Racial and National Groups at Englewood: Row 1-Nancy Daigre and Harold Bradley, Negroidg Lois Lee and Barbara Nomura, Mongoloidg Mangolia Ali, East Indiang Theodore Flood, Caucasoidg Rosalind Sherr and Wlilliam Krug- man, Jewish religion. Row 2--Ruth Salcunas, Lithuaniang Mary Baughman, Canadiang Betty Brockway, Englishg LaVerne LaBotz, ity and the hnal credit for the success of intercultural education falls on every member of the school community. She bef lieves that, with the opportunities and privileges that are given to representatives of all races, faiths, and nations, go equal obligations to be worthy both during the school years and afterwards. This responsf ibility is emphasized in the pledge each graduate repeats when he receives his diploma: I solemnly pledge myself: To hold my diploma as a precious trust To serve my fellow man To keep my honor untarmshed Dutchg Marian Novosel, 1-lungariang Frances Novak, Jugo- Slaviang Dolores Garcia, Mexicang Betty Larsen, Danish: Helen Wolf, English. Row 3-Lauri johnson, West Indiang Andrew Georgelas, Greekg Gordon johnson, Swedishg Arthur Hansen, Norwegiang Charles Sweeney, Irishg John Zaborac, Greekg Michael Sacco, Italiang Helen Mack, Frenchg LaVerne Kszy- rnanski, Polish. To he faithful to the ideals of Ertglef wood High School To be loyal to the flag of the United States of America and to the Republic for which it stands. Because of the attention which is being given everywhere to the importance of good human relations, the staff of the Purple and White has dedicated its eff forts this year to a portrayal of what it believes is the essential character of Engle' Wood High School-a center of interculf tural education in a cosmopolitan com' munity. -KALLIOPE DJIKAS The Great Branches of Man: In the rear, left, Mr. Thompson, principal, in front, Mangolia Ali of East Indian Mohammedan descentg second couple, Nancy Daigre and Harold Bradley, Negroidg middle couple, Rosalind Sherr and William Krugman, jew- ish religion, not a racial stocky next, Eleanor Trester and Theodore Flood, Caucasoidg ex- treme right, Lois Lee and Barbara Nomura, Mongoloid. Page 7 Excellent Teaching Plus rfibeciell Serwkef Hefty ftuelentf to Sutter! Thousands of former students owe their measure of success to the Hne teaching at Englewood and to the guidance given by the faculty working under Mr. joseph C. Thompson, the principal. Prim al Josspng gfrno PsoN fl J Cjljf jgzgfjt 1, . g Lf f For the last nine years the organization of the school, as developed by Mr. Thompf son, has helped the students both educaf tionally and personally. This organization might be called a complex machine as there are many departments and divisions di' vided into three main branches: lnstrucf tional Activities, Nonflnstructional Activities, and Auxiliary Services. Mr. Thompson as principal, heads the Whole organization and also has direct charge over the Instructional Activities. Page is Aiding Mr. Thompson in running this complex organization is Mr. john C. Krief witz, the assistant principal. Besides his general duties, Mr. Kriewitz has immef diate charge of the Nonflnstructional Activities. Heading the personnel branch of the Auxiliary Services is Miss Helen C. Campf bell, the adjustment teacher, whose job it is to see that students are adjusted to every' day school life. She does so by starting from the beginning. Before students enter En' glewood Miss Campbell assisted by other members of the faculty visits the contributf ing elementary schools. At these visits con' ferences are held with students and parents to decide what subjects are best suited for the student. MR. JOHN G. KRIEXVITZ W .. QW' I. Q But the job is not finished there. After the student enters school, Miss Camp' bell is available for special help. lf a student is not sucf ceeding in a subject there must be something wrong somewhere. lt is Miss Ca-mpbell's job to ind out what it is. She also tests students who come to En' ig glevvood without any per' sonnel records from the grammar school. This is done to determine whether they need special programming. When a student reaches his junior year, he is tested again to see how much progress he has made and what his weak points are so they can be straightened out. Also a part of the Auxiliary Services, the lavv enforcement department is doing a fine job of keeping discipline in the lunchroom, classroom, and halls. Mr. Wil' liam Connors is the head of this depart' ment and helping him are Mrs. Helen Mcf Govern, who is in charge of girls' problems and Mr. Marshall Duban, who is in charge MISS HELEN C. CAMPBELL, adjustment teacher, dictates a letter to secretary, Mrs. Helen Page. of shop boys' problems. Very seldom do students get into mischief but when they do they are straightened out by Mr. Connors, Mrs. McGovern, or Mr. Duban. , Working with Miss Campbell is the attendance counselor, Mrs. Rosemary Spencer, and the attendance officers, Mrs. Edith Perkins and' Mrs. Margaret Mc' Kinney. Also in this department is Miss lnez, Cstberg, the vocational counselor. When a student needs to obtain a position Miss Cstberg helps him select the job he is best suited for. Law Enforcement Staff discusses a case. Left to right-Mr. William Connors, Mrs. Helen McGovern, Mr. Marshall Duban. Page 9 l 1 Personnel Offices Penuunel Pev'.fmmli1irfs.' Top left, Mrs. Rosemary Spencer, attendance counsellor, gives instructions to three office secre- taries. Top right, Mrs. Edith Perkins, attendance office, checks the records of il student. Middle left, Freshman Loretta Camp- Page 10 belllrgets advice about her course from Miss Inez Ostberg, place- ment counsellor. Middle right, Mrs. Margaret McKinney, attendance officer. Lower left, Miss Lucille Groat, veterans' coun- sellorg lower right, Miss May Kernan, visiting psychologist from the Bureau of Child Study. Miss Elizabeth NVolff, admissions counsellor, goes over the credits and course of Nancy Smulders, enterin En lewood from an out-of- awgfig-'git S E town high school. Left, Miss Hannah Nash, school treasurer, keeps careful records of receipts and disburse- ments of all school activity accounts. Right, Miss Mary Gilbride, payroll clerk, and Miss Ann McGrath, requisition clerk, are busy but always pleasant personalities in the "front office." Left, Mrs. Coral Toles, record clerk, assigns a task to Jacqueline Elmore, student assistant. Right, students leaving the building at dismissal. During the last war, many students could not finish school before they went into the service. When they returned, they wanted to finish their education, so back to school they came. So many had probf lems that a veterans' counselor was apf pointed in each school. Doing this, besides helping graduates apply for scholarships at universities, keeps Miss Lucille Groat busy. Sharing the same office is Miss Elizabeth Wolff, who handles students above their freshman years who enter Englewood. Once each week a psychologist from the downtown offices comes to Englewood to give tests to any students who have not adjusted well to high school. At present, this psychologist is Miss May Kernan. Directly under Mr. Kriewitz' direction are the office clerks. They are Miss Han' nah Nash, the school treasurerg Miss Mary Gilbride, the payroll clerkg Miss Ann Mc' Grath, requisition clerkg Mrs. Evelyn Toles, record clerkg Mrs. Helen Page, ad' justment clerkg and Mrs. Green, part time clerk at Englewood. -KALLIOPE DJIKAS Page 11 Instructional Bremelo Comprifef Three Dizfifiomg Eleven Dqbmftmentf The instructional branch of Englef vvood's organization has the principal, Mr. Thompson, as direct supervisor of the va' rious departments, which are grouped into three divisions. The humanities division, with Mrs. Irene Munson as head, includes the Eng' lish department, headed by Mrs. Helen McGovern, the Language department, Latin, Spanish, French and German, which is headed by Mrs. Helen Parsons, the music department, which is headed by Mr. Harold Zlatnikg and the Art department, headed by Miss Elsa Schmidt. The second division is the sciences, with Mr. D. C. Atkinson as division head. This includes the physical and education depart' ment, headed by Mr. Roy Quant for the boys' gymnasium department and Miss Grace Joy of the girls' gymnasium depart' ment, the household arts department, head' ed by Mrs. Winifred Wagner, the mathef matics department headed by Miss Josef phine Hollovved. The social science division, with Mr. Oscar High as division head, includes the commercial department, headed by Miss Ann johnson, the shop department, headed by Mr. William Weber, and the social studies department, headed by Mr. C. W. Baker. The three divisional heads meet in conf ference with Mr. Thompson from time to time, as do also the chairmen of various departments when the need arises. Frequently, after general teachers' meet' ings, the faculty breaks up into groups, conferring on special department problems in meetings over which department chairf men preside. Department chairmen are also frequentf ly called on to take up the matter of textf books and supplies for their departments, and to circulate information about special exhibits, contests, and other materials of special interest to the teachers of particular departments. A more detailed account of the Instrucf tional Division is given on pages 18 to 22 of this book. -KALLIOPE DJIKAS. Page 12 Physics lass at work on the principle of moments: facing cam- era, front desk, Sid- ney Firsiman and Ralph Stilesg rear, Betty Brockway and Lavinia Baker. Holcieii Brcirzcb Uffers Vclriecl Experience! in Clcmef cmci' Activities Englewood f Holden Branch, 31st and Loomis Blvd., offers a twofyear course, from lB to ZA, and has an enrollment of three hundred students, of whom two hundred are girls and one hundred are boys. Cf special interest this year are the art classes. Typical projects are paint' ing pictures describing Christmas celebrations in the occupied countries, and making Christmas ornaf ments without the use of pins, glue, or strings. The pupils study art one year, music the alterf nate years. Science and English classes use the small but pleasant library a great deal for ref search Work on many different topics. The library is especially proud of its efforts in bringing a fine assortment of books to the students. The Holden Branch is in the same buildf ing as the Holden Elementary school. High school classes are concentrated in one part of the building, with the high school sharf ing the lunch room and the assembly hall with the elementary school. Pep assemblies are held every year in the ENGLEWOOD-HOLDEN BRANCH attractive assembly hall, which seats 550 persons. Cheer leaders from the main building teach cheers to the students of the branch when the football season starts. Mr. Thompson frequently visits the branch, taking with him talent from the main build' ing, to present many Wellfarranged prof grams. This helps both schools to reach a better understanding of each other's work. Pupils strive for the privilege of joining the Honor Club, which is for all who have the grade of E or above in their major subjects. A monthly meeting of the club is held, with an occasional tea for the parf ents of the members. -HowARD FINKLE Englewuoci-Holden Faculty: Row 1-Miss Margaret Hunter, mathe- maticsg Mrs. Helen Spillard, bus- iness ttainingg Miss Helen Han- rahan, assistant principal, Mrs. Elizabeth Jennings, Iinglishg Miss Dorothy Wertenbcrg, physical ed- ucationg Miss Iilda Draheim, biology. Row 2-Mrs. Lettie Foster, clothingg Miss Mary Shinn, substitute teacher, Mrs. Helen Eppley, foodsg Mr. Owen Roocl, bookkeepingg Miss Lucre- tia Michels, business trainingg Miss Shirley Powell, artg Mrs. Esther Grubbe, librarian. Not in picture, Mrs. Vera XVilliams, commercial geographyg Mr. Ar- thur Fitzgerald, general science. Page 13 Page 14 8 1 f f WWII, Relired and Rexigned: Four Englewood faculty members have left Englewood and the Chicago school system during the year represented by this yearbook. At the top, left, is Mrs. Miriam Greg- ory, art teacher, who was retired in june, 1947. Next at the right. is Miss Eva Mitchell, teacher of English at Englewood for 27 years, who resigned in july because of poor health. Top right, Miss Clara Taylor, English and Latin teacher at Englewood for 39 years, is cutting birthday cake at faculty tea in her honor. She will retire at the end of this semester. Lower picture, Mr. Charles Espenshade, Englewood music "ui, teacher for 27 years, who resigned his position last summer. He teachers, Miss Agnes Dandliker, Miss Beatrice Cannon, and is talking over old times with three other former Englewood Miss Violet Hoyle, Luncbroom Server H und red! Dolibf The lunch room caters to hundreds of satisfied students throughout their high school days. This big job is well done by seventeen assistants under the super' vision of Mrs. Maud Allman. The lunch room staff always prepares for at least one thousand and has something in reserve in case a storm keeps more indoors. Meals are planned a month ahead by managers and supervisors in the test kitchen of Wells High School to make sure the students get wellfbalanced, nourf ishing food. Each month a different group plans the meals for all the schools. Last summer the students' lunch room, teachers' lunch room, kitchen and store rooms were all painted. New glass brick windows were installed. For eighteen people to serve at least a thousand students daily is a big job. A constant campaign is carried on by the vc ,Q Y, , MRS. MAUD ALLMAN, lunchroom manager. faculty to encourage new students to cooperate in keeping the lunch room tidy. -KATHARINE Rossom Scene: al Englewood-Holden Copposite pagelz Top left, art class at work under Miss Powell's directiong top right, Mrs. Jennings counsels Shirley Hendzell. Second row-left, Mr. Fitzgeraldg right, a corner of the library. Third row-left, Patricia Ford shows her pass to Hall Guard Clara Newmang right, Lenore Berenis pins pattern on material in clothing class: Mary Vanal works at sewing machine in rear, Patricia Ganza marks the hem of apron which Rosemary Castellanos is completing, and, right, Lucille Munoz presses a seam. Lower row-left, foods class prepares jelly tarts under Mrs. Eppley's directiong right, biology class watches movie which George Blaze, rear left, projects on screen. ' Page I5 'New Look" Comes to E H S Through Engineer? Constant Infzprovenfzentf Qne of the most important departments in any school is the engineering department, which has such important duties as heating, lighting, and making physical improve' ments in the school. At the head of Englewood's engineering department is one of the most competent engineers, Mr. Frank I. McAdams. He has been with Englewood many years and is responsible for the ex' cellent condition in .,, I ., which Englewood is kept through constant repairs and improve' ments. Un his staff are five assistant en' gineers, six firemen, twenty f two janitors, six janitresses, and fication, filtration and sterilization of water used in the swimming pool. The engineering department has recently assured the students and teachers additional safety by installation of new firefproof doors. These doors have been installed on the first, second and third floors at the junction of the two oldest wings at the junction with the main building. They are hollow and made of steel to withstand a temperature of 45000. This year the lunchroom has been given a coat of paint and new glass brick winf dows have been installed, giving the lunch' room a very modern look. ln the near future Mr. McAdams hopes to accomplish the painting of all the build' FRANK H- MCADAMS ings, exterior and interiorg remodeling of the food and clothing section of the build' ing, and extension of the library into senior hall. He also intends to put fluorescent lighting throughout the building. two watchmen. One of the many tasks which the engif neering department undertakes is the purif vfiilifl- Left: Workmen hang fireproof doors near Room 109. Right: In the school lunchroom when workmen replaced regulation I -FLORENCE EMNADZE windows with glass brick. Page 16 :,!.':,, -. f s, iq . , 14,7 - '1 I -f' qt , N , W fi gms ,,, .-X ar,X 13 , f '- J Q' I H rf J N 'S I gabfkk V Vf'lx L J L11 I l V A W W -'- fn ff ef 2 1 1!' Q , if SZHUETQTY XL' ff 1--TX f x Q., 4. f !Wn74 W, s - , Pl , X, f 5. xx offs, NN 5 I X Y K ' CONFEJCIUS in W nl Mu xssmximng Us Great men of every age, nationality, and race have contributed inspiration and information to the store of knowledge which is spread before all who seek. , F 'fii R qnwmwm afaiw- - ++, , sv a-af 'W W ' s m e or s RHONOQ I 2? K . 'Dk CARQER X cdr! fum "1 f hxizx ' J Qg hr iiifq Classrooms Page I7 Humanitzer Develop .Verne 0f Unity Through Artig Language Literature English, languages, music, and art are the departments of the Humanities Divif sion. This division, whose chairman is Mrs. Irene Munson, is especially imporf tant because in it the languages, customs, art, and music of other countries are taught so that such places become more than just names or spots on a map. ln English classes prose and poetry of all types are read, so that students can understand peoples and movements as inf terpreted by great writers. Six semesters of English is required in the course of study. Regular English considers literature and communications, the latter being divided into oral and writf ten compositions. Both American and English literature receive emphasis. In EnglishfR classes reading is stressed Those classes have reading three times a week, with activities similar to other Engf lish classes the other two days. Those whose reading grades fall below the sevf enth grade level are placed in Rfclasses. At the end of a semester about ninety per cent are able to continue work in regular classes. Public speaking, an elective English course, aims to give poise and selffassurf ance to the individual. It develops nervous pupils into conident speakers, and en' courages extemporaneous speaking. Students who have completed six se' mesters of English may be recommended to the language essentials class by English or division teachers. This class is for those who need training in the mechanics of English, paragraph form, letter writing, punctuation, and usage. The foreign language department offers and cusf one classes in French, German, Latin, Spanish. Learning the traditions and toms of people of different lands is of the main themes. This study helps stuf dents to understand what world events mean to those people. Both French and German classes have sent relief food and clothing packages to high school students in Europe, and have carried on a correspondence with them. Special programs of plays, songs, and talks in foreign languages help to develop a feeling of "oneness" with other people. Music in the school curriculum is asf sunung nune and nxne unportance.In the Chicago schools a year of music is ref quired for graduation. As the student goes through this year, he becomes more aware that pure pleasure is derived from music, and that it provides relaxation from fatigue. Folks songs and Negro spirituals are sung, classical records are played, and the student's appreciation of many types of music grows. The history of music from earliest man with his simple instruments to present day composers and conductors is traced. The art department teaches students the abundance of beauty in the world. Color and design in Nature are all ex' pressions of beauty. Many students after taking the required two semesters of art ind they are eager to go on in the field. -MARILYN MUELLER, ROBERT MA' L1NsK1, YvoNNE ORENDORF, SH1Rf LEY THIGPEN. Faculty-Humanities Division 4Opposite Page? Iifzglish Dejmrtmefzt: Row 1-Miss Marion Hunter, Mrs. Helen McClive, Mrs. Helen McGovern, Miss Clara Taylor, Mrs. Alice Maebius, Mrs. Beatrice Kornhauser, Mrs. Alice Craig. Row 2- Mrs. Sadie Reel. Mrs. Alice Storer, Mrs. Mary Cooper, Miss Adele Hedeen, Mr. Marshall Duban, Mr. Harold Zlatnik, Mrs. Inez Craven, Mrs. Kathleen Rigby, Miss Margaret Froning, Miss Elizabeth Carmodv. Fm-vigil Liiugzmge Delmrfmenl: Mrs. Rosemary Spencer, Miss Page 18 Hilda Schumm, Mrs. Edeltrude Miller, Miss Clara Taylor, Miss julia Knutzen, Mrs. Irene Munson, Miss Katherine Kiely, Mrs. Helen Parsons. Music Deparlment flower lefrb: Miss Dolly Tone, Mr. Harold Zlatnik, Miss Georgia Gardner. Ari Department flower righrl: Seated-Miss Elsa Schmid: and Mrs. Lillian Banishg standing-Mr. Cornelius johnson. Faculty-Humanities Division 4See Opposite Pagej Page 19 Social Science Divirion Emlbbelrizer Clare Tier ef All Peopler in World Can you imagine yourself without chocf olate candy, chewing gum, banana splits, and other luxuries of high school life? That is how things would be if there weren't people in other countries working to supply us with these pleasures. The people in Africa work long hours, under a hot sun to supply us with chocof late. The Central Americans toil long to get chicle for gum. Workers in South America carefully tend bananas. Mother's afternoon tea must be picked more than 3,000 miles away in China. Dadls favorite coffee is supplied by Brazilians. Thus we see that though those people may be different in race, religion, back' ground, or economic status we cannot be indifferent toward those who make our lives happier and easier. In the Social Science division, of which Mr. Cscar High is chairman, classes study the background, geography, government, and economics of various countries. In careers, students develop a better underf standing of themselves and those around them. Commercial Classes Practical In commercial classes students make a study of the services that business renders to the community and the way in which these services are to be used to the best advantage of each individual. Such a study makes the pupil a more intelligent citizen. Students of commercial law become aware of the laws governing their conduct in society, which helps them to understand how to live with others. Cther practical courses in this depart' ment include bookkeeping, calculating maf chines, commercial geography, shorthand, and typewriting. Teach Ideal of Democracy In the social studies department, of which Mr. Charles W. Baker is chairman, Page 20 the aim is to teach students to understand the ideals of democracy, freedom, and ecof nomic security in the light of history. Included in this department are general, modern, and United States history, civics, and economics. Economics classes make frequent visits to financial centers in the Chicago area and have speakers from some of the leading businesses address them. Special attention has been given recently to the United Nations Charter and to the organization and meetings of that body. Shops Teach by Doing In the shop classes at Englewood, stuf dents must learn by doing. Shop work, while teaching a useful trade, provides op' portunities for developing desirable perf sonalities, social traits, and leadership. The shop classes begin with a primary course known as Industrial Arts. Machine shop includes a study of power driven machinery, such as the lathe, milling maf chine, shaper, and special measuring devices. Wood shop teaches the value of wood to man and the use of such machines as the wood lathe, the band and jig saws, the electric drills. In print shop, setting type, preparing it for printing, operation of the printing press, and proof reading are taught. In mechanical drawing, accuracy in both measuring and drawing is emphasized. As Mr. Weber stated, "Craftsmanship knows no tongue, race or creed. It belongs to all men who are willing to work. We have many problems which require the efforts of individuals with various abilities and the results of cofoperative efforts are the foundations for understanding each other." -MARILYN MUELLER, NITA GOAD, RC3BEllT JONES, MARY F. WELSH .- f"V'?WM'W rv. V- Departments of Faculty Shop Department ftoplz Mr. William Poore, Mr. Lewis Worst, Mr. Stanley Wfolfrum, Mr. Charles Burnham, Mr. Bruce Cheadle, Mr, Marshall Duban, Mr. William Weber. Social Studies Department imiddle leftlz Row 1-Miss Tillie Solfermoser, Miss Gwendolyn Williams, Miss Lucille Groat, Mrs. Florence Spring. Row Z-Miss Ruth Baker, Miss Mabel Wilson, Miss Claire O'Reilly, Mrs, Elsa Patterson, Mr. Charles Baker. Boys' Physical Education fmiddle rightlz Mr. Harry Staples, Mr. Roy Quant, Mr. Thomas Twomey, Mr. Bernard Peterson. Commercial Department Qbottomlz Mr. Oscar High, Miss Ruth Desjardins, Miss Beatrice Mathauser, Miss Katherine Cole, Miss Gertrude Hardt, Mrs. Mayme Modglin, Miss Inez Ostbergg standing, Mr. Ezra S. Deter. Page 21 .Yczenee Division Trains in Clear Tlnnleing' Aeqnaints .ftuelent with World The Science Division includes four def partments: physical education, home eco' nomics, mathematics, and sciences. Mr. D. C. Atkinson, who has been chairman of the Science Division for two years, says the general aim is to maintain good health and to encourage improvement in clear thinking. Matbenzaties Universal Language Mathematics is the science of numbers and space, it is universal in use, necessity, operations, branches, and meaning. Being universal it affords a common medium of thought and understanding throughout the nations of the world. Acknowledging the importance of this subject, Englewood offers its students esf sential mathematics, algebra, geometry, and trigonometry. The three main branches of home eco' nomics are clothing, foods, and home management. Study of foods takes in vaf rious phases of modern sciences, cookery, and table service. Home Arts Valuable to Girls ln clothing courses girls learn what colors, materials, and styles of clothing look best on them. They learn how to buy clothing and judge materials. Home management gives a girl a better understanding of family relationships, child care and development, home fur' nishing, and household efliciency. Considering it important that a strong body and healthy mind be developed, the physical education department stresses the development of these qualities through courtesy, tolerance, honesty, and good sportsmanship. Team work is developed in competitive games between classes. Volleyball, captainf ball, and ninefcourt basketball are some of the most enjoyable girls' team games. Boys are taught the fundamentals of football in the fall semester, and basket' ball in the spring. The rest of the time is devoted to body mechanics and volleyball. Sciences Important ln this atomic age, the science departf ment at Englewood is working harder than ever to give students an understanding of the world they will soon enter. ln chemf istry, pupils learn the importance of chem' istry in their everyday lives. A whole new world is opened to them, things which they have taken for granted hold new meaning when they learn the processes which make these things possible. Physics, a subject closely related to chemistry, was just as important in the development of the atomic age. ln these classes the laws of motion, pressure, weight, mass, and others are studied. Students learn to apply these laws to machines, instruments, and mechanical def vices. Properties of electricity are studied in the second semester. Three courses come under the heading of biological sciences, biology, botany, and Zoology. These involve the study of animal and plant life from the lowest onefcell forms to man. General science is required of all freshf men. This gives them an idea of all the they have some basic and can decide which, sciences, so that knowledge of all, if any, they wish to study further. MUELLER, FLORENCE -MARILYN EMNADZE, LEAH MILLER, GLORIA NIELSEN, PERKINS. ALLEN PARIS, BESS fOpposite Page? Srierzre Dejmrtmeulx Row I-Miss Grace Hyman. Mrs. Margaret Wfilson, Mrs. Hazel Gay, Miss Loretta Figg. Mrs. Lola Lie- vense. Row 2-Mr. Dayton Atkinson, Mr. Robert Zika, Mr. Daniel Sullivan, Mr. Chester Lilek, Mr. john Huff, Mr. Charles Price. Gin-Ir' Physiral Edurafinu: Miss Anne DeHaan, Mrs. Edith Page 22 Olson, Miss Edna Christensen, Miss Grace Joy, Mrs. Elizabeth Feldman, Miss Mary Jane Beard. Mathematics Defrartrnefzt: Row 1-Mrs. Cassie Greer, Mrs. Lucille Foster, Miss Edith Levin, Miss Helen White. Row 2- Mrs. Florence Graham, Miss Josephine Hollowed, Mrs. Aline ' Zimmerman Miss Clara H ertl , a e . Home Arts Defzartmerzt: Mrs. Winifred Wagner, Miss Ruth McNerney, Miss Frances Russell, Miss Pauline Bernstein. A ,ff . Qf S 'X Kill ff' J ' Y 1 Page 23 tftiwzuldting Assemblies Give Added Pleasure to Student! In a varied program of assemblies rangf ing from high inspiration to promotion of athletics through songs and cheers, Englef wood students have had many opportunif ties to round out their classroom educaf tions. This unusual assembly program is due to the guiding genius of the principal, Mr. joseph C. Thompson. Through group education in assemblies, the Illinois Bell Telephone Company and the General Motors Company were able to explain the operation and value of recent inventions and scientinc discoveries. The cultural aspect of the assembly prof gram was expressed in a variety of conf certs. Enjoyable afternoons were spent when the North Shore String Quartet gave a program of chamber music and when the Jackson Trio, two of whom are former Englewood students, gave excel' lent interpretations of semifclassical num' bers and hymns. Mr. Dudley Crafts XE Arson sketches Mt. Thompson during talk on "Defy One Can Drawf' Page 24 One of the most stimulating assemblies was presented by the "Panel of Americans" who prepared the audience for a more tolerant outlook toward all segments makf ing up America. A technicolor sound movie on milk preparation and care from the time it leaves the country until it is delivered to the home was presented through the cout' tesy of the Bowman Dairy Company. "And No One Asked", a choral speech number of Morris Reich, was used as the main theme of the Armistice Day program. It emphasized human brotherhood and American unity. In cofoperation with the American Education Council, the Orators presented a radio skit, showing the destructive propf erties of the atomic bomb and the necesf sity for its control. The pep assemblies, produced with the help of Mrs. Edith Olson, Mr. T. L. Two' mey, and Mr. Roy E. Quant, are stimuf lating and enjoyable. Cheer leaders exercise every effort to urge the student body to join in the cheers. Quiz numbers with tickets as awards have proved interesting and amusing. Harold Russell, a handless veteran of World War II, and Lt. James Whittaker, Rickenbacker's companion in the Pacific, gave inspirational talks which will never be forgotten. Dudley Crafts Watson, a member of the Art Institute of Chicago, demonstrated to the students his theory that everyone can draw. Mr. Watson convinced the audience that they should spend more time learning to develop their talents. -YVONNE ORENDORF .flssemlaly Talent fopposite pagebc Top row-Harold Russell, Miss Shirley Linder reading "I Remember Mama"g Lt. Whit- taker with Mrs. Karen Bush, visitor from Denmark, and Student Council officers, Grace Carr, james Talley, Dorothy Klepatz, Harry Hellmuth, .md Mr. Thompson. Second row- Lt. Delaporte, E.H.S. alumnus and fire prevention speaker with Miss Hollowedg Dr. Carl Keeferg the jackson Trio, Betty Lou, Mrs. jackson, and Catherine. Lower row-Recording artists tune up for surprise number on spring showg North Shore string quartet playing chamber music. W Page 25 nv' .Tix , f- , Classroom Slwls: Top left, Marilyn Mueller with baby dove in Zoology laboratoryg right, book browsing period in English class lrearl james Doss, Henry McGee, Constance Gilham, Margaret Bothe ffrontl Rose Marie Burauer, Barbara Pigford, Floyd Meachum, Oliver Hardimon. Second row, right, German Club Page 26 at work on relief parcels-Annette Simon, Lorraine Malinski, Muriel Lawrence, Robert Beavers, Maurice Doty. Third row, students at work on art projects in Mrs. Banish's class. Lower row, left, remedial reading class at workg right, student watches rabbit lent to biology laboratory. Students at Work Top left, Norval Murff in the machine shopg right, lesson on the United Nations, standing at left, Miss Williams, then Lor- raine Liggins, and james May pointing to one of several charts used in the class. Center, left, group of general course boys on visit to shop build- ing watch work being run ot? on Gordon pressg below and to the right, boys at work on projects in the wood shopi Lower left, Thomas Craig and Charles Jeffries in the machine shopg right, band boys get set for daily practice. Page 27 f"-wg J Srwzex in Classroomxx Top left, Doris Peters and Frances Car- bone turn out mimeograph job in Room 3013 top center, Eloise Bonk cuts paper, while Mable Ellison and Dorothy Schaflein tile their workg top right, Edward Syrovatka lzolds baby guinea pig in zoology animal room. Second row of pictures, Lorraine Wfensel demonstrates to home management class correct way to Page 28 C2215 DQS C serve coffee to joan Rogers, while Miss Bernstein watches ter right, Wilma Moore fits cuff on Rose Kevo's dress, Helene Adams pins hem. Lower row, Thelma Redd and Pryor register amusement at Ruth Towall's new fishtail right, pans of icebox cookies go into new stoves in foods Cen- while Gloria dress 5 room. 0519 Y Q Four years of learning from books, from experiments, and from association with teachers and fellow students. Now--commencement, a beginning of living and serving in a larger world. IJQESED Seniors Page 29 Midyear Clam in Lam? FIUT731 Of Activizy Bqfore Commencement Graduation is the ambition of every stuf dent upon entering high school. Soon the February class of 1948 will make its way down the aisles of Armstrong Hall, ascend the stage to receive diplomas. The students in whom the graduating class placed their support and approval by electing him to the important ofhce of president is Donald jackson. Also elected to important senior oflices were Clara Alexander, vice' president, Mary Frances Welsh, secf retaryg Barbara'Daif gre, treasurer, and Nancy Daigre, prof gram chairman. The 4A division teachers, Mrs. Winif fred Wagner, head of the hall, Miss Bea' trice Mathauser, Mrs. Mary Cooper, Mrs. Florence Spring, Mrs. Alice Storer, Miss Tillie Solfermoser and Miss Clara Taylor have endeavored to aid and counsel the students during the year and a half they have worked with them. The forthcoming graduation is an im' portant event for Miss Taylor, who has served as a teacher in Englewood for MRS. WINIFRED WAGNER thirtyfnine years and who is retiring. In her long years at Englewood Miss Taylor, herself a graduate of Englewood, is more than a teacher, she is a symbol of Engle' wood and will never be forgotten by her pupils and fellow teachers. As the semester opened the graduating students began to look with eagerness towards the approaching graduation ref hearsals. They all knew that the gradua' tion ceremonies would be unique because Mr. Thompson had sent to New York es' pecially for materials. And they were not too surprised when in November rehearsal commenced and they learned that the major number on the graduation program would be an elaborate cantata entitled "Two Americas". Although there was much excitement over rehearsals there was also a great deal of interest in the fall play, "A Midsummer Night's Dream", presented at Kimball Hall November 15, and in the annual theater party at the Goodman Theatre. All tickets were sold out well in advance of the perf formance of the "Show Cffw. Making their way into the world after graduation, many of the graduates will be' come doctors, teachers, and sales persons. Whether or not they ever return to Englef wood they will remember Englewood . . . as their place of enjoyment and their place of study but above all Page 30 . . . as their school. -KENNETH GLASSMAN. Donald jackson, president of the 4A class fsrandingl, presides ar a meeting of the oliicers: left, Clara Alexander, vice-president, Barbara Daigre, treasurer, Nancy Daigre, program chairmang and Mary Frau- ces Welsh, secretary. .X Ce' sie S " wZfQ CLARA C. ALEXANDER Englewood News Staff Vice-president, Senior class To bv a 11lflfI'l0111flflL'S feather To'rAEAE, ALRIANID Orators GAA. To In' a dental lzygiczzist LL'ClLI.E E. ANDERSON Commercial Club Alpha Delta Sigma To bmwfzf' an Qprrq .vingmf fn J , f' . 'fb 1 l 1 DONALD LLOYD BALLINGER Forum Swimming' team To brconm a 51106055 RALPH A. BARKER To Irruonze cm arflzifcrt 069 wi ' A! . BARNES Or rs 'orum t G 0150 br miie again- ssful jnumalist y5' fx X 1 X if ft, ,gwtll 05' A8 EVGENE O. BASS Football team To bc cz C'0l111ll6I'C'l'UIl1l'flSf CONSTANCE, THERESA BELL G,A.A. To Ive a Iznnkkvcpfr Z7-HM? H.ATT'TE LINNE ' "SOO" Club 9 Junior clerk To Im a 411111111 za! a' f ELLEN M. BONEINE Captain, Cheerleaders Program chairman, Epsil To have a 11z1zs1'a'aI career AMAA C .ADOLPH BOLIN To be a radio oprratnr Iorm OSCAR Boos Captain, Football eam President, Frenc lub To bv a dry clea er 1d on Sigma Arfxl 5 f'7' W Page 31 4 Page 32 ANGIZLINEI C. BoUssIos Gym secretary Secretary, Junior class To become a Q1-0I0gfiLg2ETI,j,.L j ,Q ff 'IL do f 4A,,,f ' fy, RONNELL A, BRIGHT , 1' ZA ,-:PGV ,Orators UML-'L' ' ' X f lfp '. ' ,yf g, fl orum 7, " fyvj JCL! y 'To be a concert pianist Ig' Y L' x U il' A' M, Q f ,if CARL XW. BOWMAJG Sports announcer, Senior class Captain, R.O.T.C. T0 I1c'4'0u1e an arafm' ALLAN E. BROWN To bI'C0111C' a 17I1l.YiL'l,!lII . 'I GIZRALDINE ONVMAN National I I r Society Library Tu ff 1 z' :I jrimm znvtrurfor RosE. MARIE BRO-WN Secretary, French Club Lost and Found assistant To bevnuzc a mnzrc , I ff . QT ,of .II-f4f""-'SN' Basketball team , Orators To br' a fvhyxifal cdzzczziirrzz fvfrrlzrz' ' 1 1 f WALTER BRONVN, J . Basketball team ' ,To 1101111116 a 1111 mir. 3 fi X ' J I A X FRED NC T3 I ., . .C. ' oru T L' 711 aloft ' al cnyizzcer I, f f il WILLIAM ERNEST BRYANT' I 5 X Football team x Movie Club xg To be a shirt H1ClIIHfIIL'fIIl'C7' 1 x X - 3 1 JULIUS BRIDGES . 3 X ls Forum l '-fi To be a photngraplzer A ANNE LAVERNE BURKE Orators Fai Com To bvfome a journczlist CH RLFS HENRY CLARK anager, Basket team 0 be ozze a tai or FRANK BUTLER Orators l.t., R.O.T.C. To become a chemist PRESTON CLARKSTON Basketball team To become a chemist FRANCES JEAN CARBQ-NE Epsilon Sigma Bookroom assistant To be a stenographer - 5 - , BENIAMTN F. COBLE, IR. , Sgt., R.O.T.C. Student Council delegate To be a dental technician G ALBER CARROLL Sgt. R.O.T.C. e0111e a musician f ALTHEA COLEMAN Q.A.A. ' , 0 be a research fII6'l?1i.Yf fffil JA. A. Crflli 41,14-f ' B efllw tea ' atdrs Qx To Ae Q pediatric' Q at ,WNW NX 2 X 0 ,-ff' ERsK1NE COLEMAN K 5 Alpha Delta Sigma Forum To be a ferpsielzorean GWYNBO-LVN DELORES CHAPMAN Orators G.A.A. To be a fashion designer A CE IOTN OLEMAN an-A ican Club GA secretary MAIiILX'N ETHEL CHAPMAN Spanish Club G.A.A. To be a teafher Page 33 CosTI2I,I.o C. COOPER G.A.A. Spanish Club r Q Tn lm N CAROI BLANCHE DAVIS lx f GAA. ' Gym secretary fe To bcromc a social worker JFNE CooPIzR G.A.A. To brrnnzr' a nursv JOAN MARIE DINSENIORE Fai Com Orators J M To Ircfonw a modrl AN . IG QQ ack re m , r 5QkaW5,1h'Ei1Ii K! X ' If 111 'fm' , X fi A IQISTQBQ DU ERMAN 6 01 X C 'n, B all team . V fn f - , IRIS CROUM ' Spanish Club Vice-11 siclent, Library Club 7-0 bc' fl X dfffI.I.IIs MAIQ ECHO-Ls G.A.A. ' J gp To Iwromr' a drfssmakrr BARBARA ,lANI25l,J3TcRI2 fx Forum Orators ,Q To bCL'07l1l7 - SHIRLEY E. ELLIOTT B1 Orators A Q Student Council delegate Tn llcrnum a grfat dramafif mtrvss yf -.'V, 4 x llifj , NANQI' SHARON DIAIGRE "' ' ' .,' Secretary, Forum .rf I 'L' Orators V, f " K ' Q To Imrmrzc an author A I AM:-' ff, N ,fx 1 I MARX' E. ELLIS Forum G.A.A. To be a dress drsigncr F5 M ?ii!5!h the Clrwland I, M ff li LORENZA C. ERMON Orators Forum To makc' a surveys of my Iif DONALD FEELER To be a night .vupcrintezzdvnf MILLARD FILLMORE, JR. Lt., R.O.T.C. Fire marshal To become a lawyer liOWARD WOLF FINKLE Major, R.O.T.C. Sgt. at arms, Forum To bc' ll 7'f'S!'Ul'f'11 doctor YVCNNE M. FLETCHER Student swim teacher Forum To bv a wterinarimz XAJALTER F. FOSTER T0 bvfmnc a tll'Gff.VHZllll GLORIA LEE FRANCIS Orators Gym secretary To be a drf'.s's designcr L' BEss1E LEE FREEMAN G.A,A. To bffonw a Jurgical nurse DOLORES FREEMAN G.A.A. To lu' an airline strwarzivss VALE.RlA RosE GIPSON Orators To fm a .vzzffcsxful lawyer V!! -F .fV'-.l4- ff 4 I I , r' , L!-f"f' .1 or LR . 5.1 I ,ft ..- ,A .,,w,,,:. .Li-A-,rv-,Ji - f 7ENNETH LESTER GLASSMAN Student Council delegate Vice-president, Epsilon Sigma To bvrnnm' a pharmaf' t If Nl'IRl.EE GoLPH1N G.A.A. To become a dressnzakcr Page 35 4 H Page 36 I up -. N .L I RIORRIS GIITHARD Orators Ivlldfffdfd JESSE D, GRAI-IAM Lt,, R.O.T.C. To bcrome a mcflzanic PATRICIA A. GREEN Spanish Club Forum To beconm a playwriyhl ALICE GRIFFIN G,A.A. Forum To become a lawyer v ,1 ! J 9 if , , A, i ,1 WI YY JUAN A Q-IALBE ' GWSGAQ- 'EV I To be a gradlzwte wzurbg v-. ' SIIIRLEI' IsABEI.I.E HANEY G.A.A. To be a .s111'gc'on LORRAINE VIVIAN HANSBIZRRX' President, Forum Gym secretary To bc' a journalisf Es'IEI.I.A RITA HARDEBIAN G.A.A. To lmconze a Izursr' RONALD EDWIN HARl'ER U11liFC1'd0d DORIS MAE HARRIS "SOO" Club Orators To becomf' a tcaclzvr ALBERT' N. HAWK To bc an auto mfclzazzir JAMES E. HURT, JR. gf In , ANNIE DEI,OREIS HENRY Commercial Club G.A.A. To be a private secretary GENE.vA V. HILL G.A.A. To be a dress designer Football team ' If: F' Q' To be a good mcchamc 4,1 FRANCINE, A. JARRETT KENNETH D. HINES Football team To be a doctor Gym secretary G.A.A. To succeed in 'whatever I undertake WILLIAM HENRY JENNINGS BETTY JANE HOUSTON "500" Club Spanish Club To be a laboratory technician Forum To become a teacher of chemistry If' - WINIERED LO-RRAINEACHNSON NIARILIYN HoUsToN Forum Orators To become a lawyer i M161 lx ,W 'x ,I 4 GWENDULYNNE HUFE G.A.A. Ta became an artist G.A.A. Q To become a seantstress I ,ft jx . K jf J lg 9 xc 1 .A ' AJ IL ED MAY JONES tors Forum I Q -xx l of ,To be 'fl music teacher w , , KW "'+. f -1-:Q ,df kan. '-4 Page 37 wg it . : .. 'ffl' Q gl 7 ' ff If A ' , A MARY J. KARAS "SOO" Club Fai Com To Izccouzc a private secretary RIARY ELIZABETH KEIL G.A.A. T0 become sccr tary 4, C BETTY KEL Y National onor Society Sigma Alpha Delta NIARGARET KLAUB Forum Orators To do l'0IlZI1lL'1'L'Z.UI work RAYIJOSEPH KOERBER To bc a physical education feaclzcr " . A To bc ll ccrtihcd public acc Infant ' JANE IQOSCIELSKI I ' .f 2 U A Forum , ' I, S Orators S To br' a fasl1z'01z dcsigzzcr :.- sszsii, f 'zz ' . A . Prfmm A. KENIDRICK V "F Basketball team V' b To I7Cf'01IIO.l1 deutisl fxk, if K x x'- A 'P ,-,l1.l Q! LA VIiRNE THERESA KSZYAIINSKX Q A M vjp' I Secretary, Junior class " A JM . M Student swim teacher I ' P ' To remain azz old maid 5, GJ 1 SHARLENE KETCHIJM G.A.A. Orators Page 38 To be a good musician ANITA DELORES KJELLAIAN National Honor Society Student Council delegate To bccomc a success GLORIA MARIE LAICI-IE Student Council executive committee Pan-American Club To be a success in anything I zmdcrtalec DCJLO'RES DEL Rio- LASIZNBY G.A.A. Commercial Club To be zz bcautician ROBERT JOSEPH MALINSKI Lt., R.O.T.C. Vice-president, Orators To be a great actor RAMONA MARTINEZ Secretary, Spanish Club G.A.A. To become a secretary pail' f5',f.oLa.,a.,.w DOROTHY LOUISE MCICYNLEY' G.A.A. To be a seamstress X tawzi 'lil , LEAI-I MILLER 3 National Honor Society Forum To be a research chemist CHARLES GAY MORROW , -Basketball team ll To remhin a bachelor 1 I ll .- . r ' ...L , t r , JAMES COIRWI MAY Forum 1 l , TX e p h c u t' n instructor 3, , if 'A . I l - 2 . X I V 1 LEO' MICHAEL MOX'I,AN 7 Movie Club Orators l To be a realtor CLIEIORD E. MCCOY Lt. Col., R.O.T.C. President, Orators To be an architectural engineer ELIIE MCELRO'!', JR. Sgt., R.O.T.C. To be a musician JEANNETTE. MCKAY Slide Rule Club President, Epsilon Sigma To be a social worker WILLIAM EDWARD MOZELLE Captain, R.O.T.C. Social chairman, Orators To undertake a military career t o p I I l fi if 1 ' I, .,' ,pi no in "1-ix I ,W Q Page 39 fa? ff X In I ,flilypw l if f V' ' 1, if , 5 Lois ELLA MURRAY President, Commercial Club Orators To become a piano teacher OQEMARIE PENDLETON .A.A. f To be a social service worker LORRAINE NIILDRED NILLES National Honor Society Forum To be a stenographer ROBERT' E. PERKINS Football team To be a psychiatrist JACK EUGENE OLMSTED Football team Epsilon Sigma lo be a mae mist CAIILTIIN S. PHILYAW To heroine a mae 'zzisl I AUGUSTINE PARAMO National Honor Society H as G.A.A. I lo be a certified publzc accountant VIVIAN E. PORTER G.A.A. Forum To become a designer' JEAN T. PARDUE Library Club G.A.A. To become a do or W 'dvd yLvEsTER R-H6 I I' ketlfillteain L7 ootball team j ,J To lzeeouzc a physical educalion X instructor I NE ELIZABETH PATTE Q 5 X A an- mgican ators . ' fe 'E 1' I , 11 I f IL! BUNZETTA ROBINSON ' Forum Slide Rule Club To become a social worker Page 40 !! ! , I -fi' , IELVA RUS LL if "w V A To be a seamstress A j ig R , :X GERALDINE LA VERGNE ROBINSON 1 f Yi . 1 A C, j ' ' , gl I V -- 4 . , 3,343-AQif" 70 be G 90011 Myer A I fl? I, be S , 1, , . RICHARD T. RUSSELL K ' Commercial Club , 53 , lluq Student Council delegate To be a commercial artist LUCILLE ROBINSON G.A.A. "SOO" Club f'i7J'lfFq5laboratory 1'CClllZlClG1l 1, 1 lx 1 ' WILL AITSHA C OX f'CL,.QJ.Lx Vice- esiden, rators ,N ,zZ6L'f'K-110117 ofc ional111usician A ' I url ff! ' X V ffxf I, T i SICRLLY' ORA LE ROBINSON Y3'.A.A. Gym Sceretary To be a seamstress MARIE. VIRGINIA SIIEMKO Cheerleader National Honor Society To become a corxulzercial arlist JEAN C. ROLLINS Student Council delegate Forum To be a psychiatrist RGIE M. SILAS Orators Forum To become a successful teacher z ES JEWE ROOKS 5 Football team To be successful in anything I undertake .ANNA SMITH Swimming team G.A.A. To bcconze a singer RUBYE PAMELA ROWE President, Library Club Program Chairman, Spanish Club To be a librarian Page 41 'MN' r-,, i t 'l",A' I Qi If Page 42 A, 3 A ,T Lgbi JoHN SMITH To bcromc an automobile m DKJRIS SPEIGHT GAA. Forum To bcrome lib avian QLWPQQM ANN DELOIRES SPRINGER Vice-president, G. . . To lwefa sucress 'J 'I cclzanic Joi-IN R. SUMMERS Basketball team Forum To be a plzysira! education feariiw JUIIN WALTER SWATNIKI Orators Student Council delegate To be a commercial artist Vice--president, E .ilon Sigma Ro5A LEE TATLM G A A Orators J6 Q 0 be a good stcrzographcr VIVIAN JEAN SPINKS Orators Sigma Alpha Delta To bevonw a nurse NURMA ELHIE STATEN Orators Forum To become a social 'worker XTELVIN F. STEPHENS Track team Forum To altain spiritual lzcights LEWIS TAYLOR Captain, R.O.T.C. To become a wriler SHIRLEY JEANNE THIGPEN Forum Secretary, Orators To brcome an actress BARBARA JEAN THOMAS Orators G.A.A. To become a piano teacher ! Ml! . W2 -ll I NAIIIANIIQI. lNuI.BoRN 1' '5- . W Tn study nzedicim? """ffQ' 5 1' I x , ' I of RNoI.D EVERETT Toouz , ' T0 bc an clvrtronics fL'Ch1IiCl.ClIl ,til J, I V jq J It f J ,dv KJ ff' U lXlARY FRANCES WEI.sII National Honor Society Vice-president, Forum To bv a doctor LEEOMIA TOPS 1 Forum ' X olfbyx' 70 bcfomc a nurse V4 I I ., u My . wi ' IQFIAM IIIITENBU I1 r ske 'I a , All ' wi, ing 1 'I ij f b ll aifllzfvff J JANET' B. VAN.'5x1iSlJAI.E Forum Fai Com To heroniv a 1112110 DKllifJ'l'l'lY NlAIi NVILBANKS GAA. To Im fl dl'C'J5IllllkUl' ELIZABETH ANN VAllljl'lN G.A.A. To be I1 .S'C'f1llI5f7'CSS 1AR1'IgI. l,l3Nl'1'A XVILCIIER . "SOO" Club W Forum KW To become a doctor NIARIE K G.A.A. To bccouzc a bmutirian , IARNULD lWARVlN WILLIAMS Forum Sgt., R.O.T.C. To heroine a Couznicrcial artist DoLoREs C. WASHINGTON Gym secretary Student Council delegate To bcrome a laboratory teclmiciun V Page 43 WILLIETTA FLORENCE BAILEY G.A.A. To szzcrum' in anyflzing I may zmdcrfakr Ll'lRET"l','X EYER lfai Com G.A.A. Tn bf a faslzinn designer RllBICli'l' FAVORS Basketball team To be an clrcwiciizn RUSI5T'l'A FLOXVERS ELIZABETH ANNE WILLIAMS Junior clerk Orators ll To bvronm a !s1'ndm'ga1'z'ru fC!14,'11L'7' I I I AWS-ilffifd LARRY C. VVYNN Swimming team N X M, Orators J jp X'K-To-l1c.a lvsycliiafrzkt FAYE VVIMIIY ff President, Commercial Club To become a beazzfiuifzfz TIMOTHY T. WITTENBERG Track team Orators To become a plzarnzacist AUGUST T. WOEI-ILER Orators To become an army pilot No Pictures Ediforlv BETTY D. ZIMMERMAN Forum Orators To succeed in any profession I undertake IWARY E. HARRIS French Club Sigma Alpha Delta To be a dress designer SHIRLEY RAE MASSEY G.A.A. To be a mortician MARIAN LUCILLE OwENs Gym secretary Forum To become a social worker Note: Publication of these pictures and Orators names indicates merely that the student was a member Spanish Club of the Midyear, 1948, class in November, 1947, and 1S To become a beautician not a proof of graduation. Page 44 Midyear Graduates Pick Clam Leaders For Their Uwn KVVIQUK VVIQU in 4A Half, Members of the Midyear Class who are listed below were rated highest in a poll taken last November. Where two or more students tied in number of votes received, all their names have been listed. Most dependable ..... ..... Most intelligent ..... .... Most dignified .... Neatest ....... Most studious ..... Most versatile. . . Most courteous . . . Most cofoperative . . . . . . . . Most talkative . Wittiest ............ Most absentfminded Most energetic ...... ..... Most helpful . . . Best natured . . . Most likable . . . Most capable . . . Most considerate . Most smartly dressed .... .... . Best groomed .... Most poised . . . Most friendly .... Clifford McCoy Kenneth Glassman Clifford McCoy lack Olmsted Astor Bowser Clifford McCoy Kenneth Glassman Jack Olmsted Donald Jackson Robert Malinski Donald Jackson Donald jackson Robert Malinski Donald Jackson William Sharp William Sharp Albert Dunterman Robert Malinski Donald Jackson james Hurt William Sharp james Hurt Clifford McCoy Donald Iackson Robert Malinski Larry Wynn Clifford McCoy Astor Bowser Donald Jackson john Summers 4 Mary Frances Welsh LaVerne Burke Mary Frances Welsh Gloria Laiche Leah Miller 'Ellen Bobine f Angeline Boussios gAnn Springer fAngeline Boussios 1Nancy Daigre f Shirley Elliot Shirley Thigpen X f Geneva Hill 4 xLaVerne Kszyminski Geneva Hill Geneva Hill Shirley Barnes Clara Alexander Gloria Frances Ann Springer fGloria Frances l LAnn Springer Clara Alexander LaVerne Burke Nancy Daigre Rubye Rowe Gloria Laiche Mary Frances Welsh Gloria Frances Ann Springer Page 45 une Cimi Get! into Swing Of fenior Actz'vz'tz22.g' Anticgbatef Final rfefnefter june 23, 1948. This date seems unimf portant to most students now, but to the three hundred students in the presept 4B class, this is one of the most important dates in their lives. The members of this class can well ref member when they hrst entered Engle' wood High School. As freshmen every' thing was new and they were soon lost in the turmoil of the P - school's everyday ac' , pi r,,i tivities. However, as E 1 the semesters prof A g ,fm M 1 gressed, they became A g A, i more and more acf ' customed to the va' A , S ' rious procedures and TSX T when they reached f A T S, their senior year they A had woven them' ll W Xi selves into the pat' MISS RUTH BAKER tern of the school. After two and onefhalf years of ref maining in separate division rooms they Hnally assembled in their nrst hall group. Also at that time the students met the division teachers who were to remain with them for the remainder of their school term. They included: Miss Ruth Baker as head of the hall, Miss Edith Levin, Mrs. Irene Munson, Mrs. Elsa Patterson, Miss Lucille Croat, and Mrs. Margaret Wilson. The senior year is the most exciting period of a student's career and for the members of the June class of 1948, this was no exception. As early as November the prospective graduates were ordering their class rings. just before Christmas a group of 4B students under the leadership of Avis Shuffer, formed a choir and pref sented a Christmas program. This choir was so well received in the hall that it was requested to give its prof gram of Christmas numbers before the school at two closing assemblies on the clos- ing day before the Christmas holidays. Elected to oihce in the senior year were Herbert Scott, president, Harry Hellmuth, vicefpresidentg Grace Carr, secretary, joan Scott, treasurer, and Yvonne Crendorf, program chairman. The class looks back also on the earlier events of their high school careers. They recall the humorous faculty shows, the fa' mous personalities and the various cultural and educational programs brought before the student body at assemblies, and the Crators' fall play. They have distant visions of their theatre party and of the rush of business in preparation for their graduation. -KENNETH GLASSMAN. Page 46 june Class 0mfFfJ.' left to right, joan Scott, treasurer, Harry Hell- muth, vice-presidenrg Herbert Scott, presidentg Grace Carr, secretaryg Yvonne Orendorf, program chair- man. G.A,A. , fy.. 1 . ' " Forum ', , I - , -sw . FRANKIE C. ARMOUR fig? H 3 ,. , f folk 'I 4 1 To bcromc a nzailzematician ' fu' , fl' 1 - 'Q A7 A . I Zl n 9 f LESLIE OLGA ABERNATHY --U OM fwgjvf m"wm jj ' Pan-American Club f 'B - , 2,1 "V A Forum I A p A' , ' 3 To bvcome a court rvporter f'! ' E I -' Y f , f ' f I I I ' If I , I ip X, J! .I Ei ATKINS 4 ,I I ' ootball team 1 . 4123, ef. Lv' ' . 413 ' Vf 0 bvcome ll 'vocalist f Y If 0 If v , ll? I fff I I W ,f X Q. ROSEMARY ABNER G.A.A. 'V - Gym locker guard To bf' a great psyrlzialrist DQLORES RITA BAIZER LLM G.A.A. To be a 1mrsery 5611001 tflhffr I , A f , iffy tw! if yi ' DOILORES C. ALGARIN I gl!!! M Pan-American Club f , M Syl Fai Com AW , I cf To bf ip ' ccrvfary ,Qi f-If f QV' 7 A N Wil I OLIVIA LOUISE BAKER I I G.A.A. XP W ,V Z Forum A of 140 Inf' a laboratory fffhmrznn YZQGXCZAWJ ' N ANGOLIA E ' EL, A I ' hc rl DOIRZEL B. BAN s G.A.A. To bc' fl sofial -worker ANALE ANDERSON JAA,4,QLf'4j Sigma Alpha Delta Pan-American Club To Irccomc a conrcrt pianist C AR . LE B- l min ' X Q u t I cili 5? I T if 9 C 0 FL I il' 0 e rg' d, I! LK , Qonff' HELEN ANGELOPOULOS VA Wi A Vi Ag . Orators n I J - Sigma Alpha Delta 'A a . X To bfvomc' a concert pianist 5 if Ayn . I ' Page 47 LL Q XL Zi' Hfffoz 4 A Page 48 1 , fl fa ,f do! f A r., ' . . J ' . ,7,..,,g,f:," MAE Y. BIVTNS A, ff-c,.zff'f ff ' To Ive u riwil 'wrt' ll'-0l'kC'?:y ! lb-CK 1 E 5' IXIARSHALL W. Bl4'NEXf-Z Adu J WN CL-146-jj Basketball team R Student Council delegate To I1fco11z.' an arrlzzferf , I, M 5 Q y ' V I E BLUFF UM M Orators ,f Q V , "Midsummer Night's Dream" QA? ' To be C1 psyflzo . y fI'f1t'11t'7" cw ' A 2 Lg 'M Ig .1 1 WJ fy! V A X ,ICIIARD B, BENSON ' A To 1106521110 U lIIl't'htl71filYlI' 11 .ri ,N 1 I VW Wifi f . U '13 M -R4 'Y Ia l,I.o1sE A, BONK G.A.A. To he a sec1'e1'ary for a young Imrlzelm' MART1 N EDWARD BICRGMARK Baseball team I To sfzrdy lIfH'ft'I!Hll7'P I I I I A Q l I , f , I' I J A. RRATLOV I ' t., R.O.T.C. Forum To be a r1'z'1111'1zaI lawyer A. JUNE Blass If 5 og., "SOO" Club 1 Sigma Alpha Delta -'e"-if- J To be a func It of biology I BONNIE LUCIl.LE RRANTLEY . Gym secretary Epsilon Sigma To be a nurse BERNADEAN X. BETTENHOUSE, G.A.A. Forum To be C1 FUIIllIIl'1't'l'CI1 arfixt M ANDREW W. BROWN M BQ To become a 11111sifia1z of V I ,wr Yyfrfh M f b JE EBJR J OH C' 0 4 ' A W lf' JAN ET Omv IA BROWN G.A.A. To bv a bvautician JO-UN LEE BRO-WN Basketball team Track team To be an l1fCl1l'l'f'l'fH7'tll fnquzcr JOYCE BROWN Forum , Orators To ssf1zl in I1 e will W ROQENIARY BURTON K 70lf'as1mv.rs1zI1jW KATHERINE LOUISE BROWN 5 full! 'lj if G.A.A. 475 4' ,M To 120401110 a secretary j f 'l NORBIAN R. BROWN Swimming team l I Student Council delegate J fl!! To be an arclzitect I f K yo! THADDTI Q BROOKS S A I fi 41 U' I xg" X' Q ll C ., I , 1 JL L ,- . I MJ 'lp' ,. .DJJ al, -My ."R I ffl' GRACE A. CARR - I " by-' .f 'V K Treasurer, AStudent Council W Sigma Alpha lDelta ' To bacomr' a ffaclzcr of gymnaslics 3 f 7' KATHRYN NIAY CLARK I 1 ' A G.A.A. 'X -E F . - To rmnain an old maid until I'm 35 1 A J, . I KILJVW lp MORRIS R. CART ' Basketball team M117 ' qv , I A Student Cou c' dele W f I' To 11060111 dm JH' 5 .a ,. F, Q J LOUIS CLAY Ii VJ To go fo mcdiral college TRACY V.NNN CHAMPION Track team f 1 lf Football team ,Z ' To Il35.g1aIgHW'Z'.raIr.f1lzan X ff I , ,' f ,Q ,A .. 1 i ' lv, "V,,H,"n MAE ,GIGISE COOK W i lilly ,Wi A Ch erleader 1 'P ' 1,27 ' Student Council e tive committee xx PJ! ' 'iff' To br' a succrs ,ozzrnalist 'I mi 'ii , N MARTHA CIIANEY G.A.A. To bcmuzf nur.: l, 4 NANCY ANN Nwmf Qt! M Forum lg E "SOO" 4' 'lf To W unify in zefhatr1UA1vMdfflalee ,gf ' li! Lili JU S EDNA MAE CHRISTENSEN p JK K . A ' lp MX G.A.A. ' 2' , i ff! I. W' ff To learn how io wok f ,I K , 'I K' M Ip ,jrfb If J 'W 'mo , .X I J, 0 Nb QSHARIQINIZ T1-IERESA COO-PER l r l I I www 'V X bf llflljwf x X ll .QM lou-f" M Ig Ig, ELAINE, CHURIN President, Fai Com G.A.A. To bffouzc cfife Sigmg. Alpha Delta G.A.A. To be sufcessful in ezffrything I mzdvrfake . V I Jiffy ,J XMVJ J Rv' .N ffl lhfnwyu I , a I' V! iw bf EVM! 13 f Ja!! I, ,, 1-7' f JJ rf Mg., J" -f SHARON VAUGHZIEL COOPER Forum Vice-president, Epsilon Sigma To be an audilor .iii if . n .I A' , in' I 1 4.f!f IDU!! OR T secre K V ll 1,71 PEGGY DEI.0RES COIPEEAND1 A 1 , ff I., Hsoou Club I WJ, 4 Forum ff X . f A To live up to "great zxrpccta ions" ' I I T'I J- DELIO-RES CURRY K W ' lpha Delta resident, French Club I 'I-0 bc a physical cizr M,15i0,, WJ! V My V n . Cr I JU VLRONICA Tl-I'RESE CORBETT JJD fav - , - G.A.A. A Jaffa fi Forum f ? Y!! X L' . I To 1 a h a illionairci J ff 2 ff Qfffl OJ ' JERALDINE BEATRYCE CURRY .f'kfgV,'!i Sigma Alpha Delta f. ,if . GAA. fl ,f A gffj' - To bcfome a nurse my .JVKJ ry! .A ' ff ' ' N WP GNVENDOLII GRACE COX C5 kj Forum D Sigma Alpha Delta To be a succqs ul lawyer Z 6056 Wu wf-Qnf 571 GLORIA DAVIES ' dl! ' G.A.A. 5 ' Orators '41 To make my life a .vucfrss I f MITZI EDIT1-I COYER - Epsilon Sigma G.A.A. To bi- omm ' ISI -Udf j0'U'b1 :NJ 4 ' M GR I KIARCELLA DAVIS yt, aiplgigfni-Alpha Delta Jeff- M 'n - f , pl W, CC HIL fl SPIIOIIVG IUI' EDWARD CRANE Basketball team Baseball team T0fbf'co nc' an architect ,I 0 I f A V f VERNON H. DAVIS Q I ' , ' V Q - cpl., R.O.T.C. Z X, ,ffw Maj YJ! Swimming team I JJ To be an eleftrzcal cn ll 3 f If-f I f DELORES EDITH CROSS M Student Council delegate ' 1 'F I ,gf 1, To design w0111en's clothes . J J , of! Af " JW V Iv I All f Page 51 ,kj fx. l K Page VVAYNE I. DAVIS Swimming team To bcconw an cngrawer DONALD A, DIXON Sgt. R.O.T.C. 'o U tqizcsifian J l EJB Na i C Ommercia C G.A.A. v. HELEN T. DO, .XX jjj 0 Imran d .vi r rt l DARROW STEVEN DRAKE Captain, R.O.T.C. Orators To be fl dr'rzfal,tf'rIz1zirian . l JGIE J 1 ' A DI' rl ffl! X 0 ljfxillll' a he X X , fb jf 1 . ' , E E ,LE INKARD , OJ E l . ign U l i lp Delta 1 ' mf To A . mzografrlwr WML 3 , , .ff 17 ff' J fYtJtf , 1 A JOAN ADELINEA DOROCIAK G.A.A. German Club To be a szlrN.rsf1zI carvcr girl My lf' J, J ,JJ 52 'V' GEORGE LUTHER EASON w GJ Basketball L' f nfl? bl T0 haw my own IJ1l.S'flIF.S'.S' C J ML A Zo Em ij up If ' GS1.ila?'!'E6ry I ', L'07ll6 U 1'If1H'.i'L' IVKAEEE ELLISO-N Library Club Program chairman, Commercial Club , To be a court sfmzographcr .Q O! -'41 ,J "' .PA Rf he X P 5 X ' R J.A.4 4 F . be 0 FLORENCE A. EMNADZE Epsilon Sigma Orators To be a laburainry frclznifiau NIARY JANE ENRIGHT Student swim teacher G.A.A. To be a pediatric nurse WM fame YW' N . U ' Q Wkigfwfff' PAULINE EVANS G.A.A. Tu be a slcnoyraplzcr' , , fllfit-1, U' JAMES EVIQRLY Swimming team To be an azztuumtivc engineer CLARA M. FAWKIBS GAA. 'lu become an ojicc worker NIARIE F. FORSBERG President, Pan-American Club Alpha Delta Sigma To be a sccrctclry , ,5447 if AL ,QW-aff' f, WMM I SHIRLEY FRAZIISR G.A.A. Girls' basketball team To brfouztc a typzsi 65 Z5 i f ul 3?ffif'1i'Zf"' RIEGINALIJ DANIEL FREEMAN To bffomf a siugf , Z , A A af X ,ffL V,,, 'sr mf' "' CJLVIN FURCRON Q L1 To bc a l10tr1g4i'a1j1lc!Ulf41, ' td ' if vw Mi X LMS' wa!! n-LQ ,' L - 1 fi ,Ill I flfllllyd ajlyltll' 1 X Q f MV 6 JAMES LLOYD GARNER myxy V N M 1 0 Football team jfif at 1' , Swimming team f V guy To become an electrical cfzgmrcr Liti '- if 9 CARL JOHN FELLER To lmcouzv an engineer :iv " I ..........,...........-.......-W Page 53 jjj IL 1 J U. 'IL R NDREW AND O 5 ent Coma Q 'o be an avia ' n engiuecr X II, ,fi GARRETD' Chairman, "500"fClub To bcromc a brain szzrgvolz SHIRLEY E. GERZON D G.A.A. Commercial Club To be cz secretary - Ur5'2f".. , v - ww- QM' 5 .E ' Y 1 u 1 , 'C HJ jr! .J 'X ,E ,A MARY LOUISE, GATES L, ,, ., N A A ., - , ,f H' V f , ,Lu , G.A.A. f C V jr " A 1 X L' 5, J f - A - -' Y' . Forum KS ' -N ffk X 6 V . A IL, A. ,, To brcomf a privaie secrciary l L'-27' AN " L" ' ' if -ffi -R ,,fV.,4,o4u. , wr J LERUY THEORDGRE ILL G Lt., R.O.T.C. "'fY.f 1 al A' ,f0"4- To become an archdect 6 1, r 1 ' RosE. NIARIE GAUTHQEAUX G.A.A. Forum To he 11 sofial service worker ! HELEN MAY GOAD Vice-president, Pan-American Club Forum Z KA To be a registered nurse ORA L. GEORGE Co G.A.A. p yn C. ,Q To bz'c01rzi,Wpi44wf.?.jf' lL l A i 1 r 6 -I , if , ,ffr"'x W aj I A ELAINE OLIVE GOO-DLOVV 1 ' "SOO" Club ,JJ " Orators 'ffl-'V EVE. 5 To be outsfanding in the fiCId of biology P Ni 44, ,J ANDREW GE 'RGEL s To ber no a ra ngin 7' ,UJLNQD 'D K FLORENCE W. GORDO-N3 -D Orators ' Junior clerk To be a Hl1l.Y1'CfGlL MV' CO W 4 G.A.A, W DOROTHY ANN GERGITS To be a flood .stenograPl1er JJ-f A X Page 5 4 A WILMA MAE. GO-SSMEYER Sgt.-at-arms, Commercial Club To be a commercial artist 1 H f flu , - . ll -fn Q. 'f JO IISI gil Ii JO b 'DSC G.A.A. To bccom a 71 I I NSW Out fic? jf ANNE MARIE GRACE G.A.A. Orators To be a clerical worker 1 6 ALTHARIS HALL I Track team Cross country team To bccome a dentist 1 I, ,'1 ' 1' it iffjgfnfv J t1 ff,-f DON I'IAMILT'O'N " ' ' mf jfsgt., R.O.T.C.'.f J WMV! f I' MWiM31ub -, - vp! . . . J . Yo be an avza h zwclmzzzc liATHERINE GIIAY 'fd X Commercial Club jd G.A.A. ' To become a dental as ' ant EARLINE PRISCILLA HANcOcK Orators G.A.A. To bc an cxccllcpt lzomcmalecr I J I ff CMJ I " ' JANE. GREENE' C! f f G.A.A. f f ff ff , ff Orators ,f' f ' 3 X ' 2 To be a tcaclzcr of jozmzalism f " f . ,rfj SAMUEL E. GREENLEE, JR. Track team To excel in law CHARLES GRIFFIN . Bookroom assistant To become a dentzst . ROSA L. HANNON Lost and Found assistant G.A.A. To be a dress designer SHIRLEY JACKIE IIARDIMAN To be an Optometrist 2... Page 55 Page 56 ., 1 Z r RARIONA ELISABETH ARMON M GAA. 5 A A " To br' a l'b01' ry tc fzwcian JOAN HARROD ' Orators 2 01 0 G.A.A. 0 X To bnrorne a sccreiary BERNYCE DELOYCE H.ARI'ER G.A.A. To bc an excellent English icaclzcl' DORO'THY L. HEARD Forum Library Club To become a technologist If ll wg QL Q0-A , IWARLENA HAIQR fr H.kRRIS Epsilon Sigma O1-ators V ' To crm! in soai scwvzcc zum' , iv.,-'YAKIIV -Q - og ' 1 DWARD HEI I MUTH' Pr Ai e t, Student Couuci 1 EU ' 0.fvs,9S 4fe"-1 CV ' - X C6-1I'C'5lClEllt, junior clas LAW M 7l w W 1 If R551 JAMES T. HARIQIS JN JLGJLJ ,'L5"'f I Fire marshal A, U 4 , Cross country team ' V -, X' ' if i4-'LZFIP' bvmmc a Ll'7'UffSllll1Il f' ' ' ff, f ' O X E VM A ' Y ' IIE F 00,7 K Track M ' 1 ' O f,., .ff fa pl1y.s'ical thcrapi t , , 4 if - ."lbTTfIi'f1 AE. HARRIEOIN G.A.A. " To bv an iMt5rz'o1' dcforaturx Q , -X wx E ll 'HKS Football team X QMJSSX ' MCCOY HILL. A To become a dCllf1'Sf A Nrkgaxku-QN-S3 ll,LlARIAN MARGARET HARRISON G.A.A. Tu become a stmogzfaplzvr JJ, . .Z L ARTHUR J. HIXSO'N Xm J Track team A Forum 5 ' N XM To become a doctor 7 A " " f , 1 -we ' I Il, ' ,ll -ill WW DOROTHX' HUNT Fai Com G.A.A. To bcrmnc' a drcssnzalerr - , - Cuff-4U I N l:RA DOLOR12s HfJ'l,hIES hxrdfqf' G,A.A. .Q 1 il To br I Zmuf' i n L, O , my, J 4 7 150 'NI AVA! x ' V v fi, JERIEL K. HOWARD Football team Fire marshal -'11,-ua! BJAXINE .xi DCD kd lj v G A.A. WL! 'Q lfijyf' To be an cuzbalmer TN Llvf R I V VY - I J HIV rl ft 'f , fjf I To In' szzrcfxvsful in e7'Z!L'I'j'fl1ilIg I undertake K ,I U R 1 RANDLIEy- , 'MITII 'ph executive committee " f af 4 1 guist ' ' - VVILLIIAM FRANK HOWARD . ,JM 31 , Iviwae Club I ,' M0 , J President, Commercial Club '1 J ' ' To be I1 grcat commercial arfis X 'I I L! I If . IV QV' I I If Wk KJ I , ARl,l'HHLlNj'R' AYU lm' 1' M To lzccqunw a a'esig11vr' . F 1 ll l VVILLIAM H. HU FF A xo YJ' Sgt., R.O.T.C.9d X -' 'ju Cross country e m ,F llffy 'l'0 Izcvomc a lamjafjfkyv teal!! iw 4 A flifpl I .Ill EMANUEI. JACKSON Basketball team Baseball team 0 was I lu It To-bcmmc a lawycr W, l L NL MU DORIS JEAN HUGHES ll ' I , . G.A.A. n I, i I M, Commercial Club NV ,II p,J I 1 Lit V0 T I2 1' ' h ' ' X ,X l , it , ld 0 e a 5 cnogr p 1 M t l gnf Sf I - Lr!.AI-IARI.Es V. JEFFERSON 'X Forum WM To be I1 concert pianist ,7wjWW8'WO tw JEAN WM Q GAA To become a good fyput t Page 57 EILEEN AUDRY JOHNSON G.A.A. To became a sfcuographcr Jxmm PATRICIA i Sigma Alpha Delta , G.A.A. T0 lvvcczme a librarian AURI PORTIA JOHNSON Orators Student Council To bvcome a dancer 4 jj OQXUQQ? lj , r T become an arhst ' Lfbrffh i. ilcyklo XM-yd y xv Sr-IIQEY JUNE J JNSON IW I Fai Com J J Forum ffm nf T,j',y,.-17 7 " Ag: bc a priwie secretary K 3-f ,Lt-41"-C-J ym secretary j,axbd 2 Q 5 Yo become a nurse X ERDI5 D. JOHNSON G.A.A. Commercial Club G.A.A. 07 J! I KAPA? J! A440 J To lvepjfglzcffzis VM I 1 I'DSllOIl Sigma M wif! A ARTHA W Sigma Alpha Delta j 'U b6r0w c,-glz W gd! It ROBERT L JONES 4 it ,nil , , .11 ' 1 l RosE LIARY KEVO fl' - ' .Q . .A. J I I Fai com fly .To be a sccrctarg I R SEMARY ESTELLE JONES 0 0' :V-Q!!! Maj President, G.A.A. , Sigma Alpha Delta To be a physical educalian instructor , ,Z I J .v 2 C f DOROTHY KLEPATZ In 'i " Vice-president, Student C0 , , 3 V Epsilon Sigma J 'L' i J J' f' V To be a college graduate . ,, Y ' f .r I .I ' RUTHIE lN'fAE JONES G,A.A. Commercial Club To be a stcnographer SHIRLEY ANN LEE G.A.A. Student Council delegate To bc a pediatrician SAMUEL L. NES Stuc nt ncil gate To und rf er f BETTY JEAN LEE 1 g G.A.A. A To be a nzcdical social sc'rz'1'cz' worker G. . To c Oglrdlfhcr M ml 1f EILEEN M. LENARTZ 1 Fai Coin "SOO" Club To be a secretary JL o - 5. L. X -K KARL- IQEMP bg bi' ox' Qox Student Council delegate Q4 21 To be a radi an Q X by QXQ, .b K0 0 . cyst .Lily - DORIS IRENE LEWIS Student Council delegate G.A.A. To be a physical education teacher COLLEEN DELO-RES IQETCHUM G.A.A. To be an inferior decorator Page 59 Page 60 xx-fx N...-s, v. ,X J f ax!-ffl I 'XVI J l JANET PAT ., D G.A.A. f 4' ,1 at Gym 5 r , ,M I To bm' me a doctor J, ' ki BETTY M. LYKE Library Club Forum To bCC01lI6' Cl 11111198 Louise LEWIS "SOO" Club Gym secretary To fnrvel! in social work ig... .J . 4 . -' MURRAY I. LIABIN Program chairman, Pan-American Club if , -e L ff ,. To bc an attorney . L j .. ,,lf..L' ffylg-,yi , -,,,- .11 r 5' f-, . I A7 K. A7 S 7 NINA EARLXENE LLOYD Student Council delegate A'500" Club ' Yo st1zdy Q N 'f W ALD Cr.u1uENT RIACHEN l 5 ck team V 2 ' 'Jo ll t f e , f ' l21,1,lzN Fixes LOGAN Eff' L QL'-4'L' ""kVl'f1i4'j g "SOO" Club J 1 Student Cpuncil delegate ,,,g ij , ' ' A .- 5 To bcizfre t clor PMJLAUUD f J v M-1u?Jn Cr.Au1:Nc15 Dl1'Ni.AD MACK if i .' To be an architect GWENDONLYN E. LOGA I G.A.A. ' '- ' Financial secretary, Commercial Clun Undecide 73 fl Oil M W can Ex ELYN EVAN MANGHAM Slide Rule Club G.A.A. To be a laboratoffy tcclmict' GRACE A. LUEDKI5 M K Student swim teacher 'fsooi Club KY if ' To be a flzlvsicah-ffdzzcutiolg in.: lillfflll' A I 'V r Q' 7 n 'fl ' -' 1 Rf?liER'1" MARCANQ ' 3 orum , ' 'To be a ltcachcfxof beauty culture , f X trip I ,, W 'Vfuv K 1 - , .1 r f . V . A r ' Q l y A N At t , 1 .Xl . I If Q UI 0 GI. MCAL ' ff .A.A. 0 Z9 a If n 0 operator PRESTON CIIRIS MARTIN U gif? To bp 11 rlmulzaizifzzl mzgflizczfrjfwj I , tm A woo? 'IWW' ' V , I A v I N V.,--' , A . lf. f ' .' N ROLAND ADOILPHUS MCCI,AIN 5.4 1' I 'Y , Cross country team 1 jg?-J To Iaffomr a f711fll'1lll1ff5f ROBERT MARTIN 5 To -119 a 1m7chaqzic fi :Z 'lf' P ,I , ,' 1 af N If 'A 'JANETTE NICFERREN . f f GAA. ' To be a sfmzngrafvlier DOROTHY MAE MASON G.A.A. To bc a dress U1I'Sfg7lc"7' WIl,I.IAM IVIETZGER Forum Epsilon Sigma To be II sucrrssfzzl radio mzgirlvm' U II G M . I 31351211 till? GQQ, Sgt., R.O.T.C. ' To IlC'f'I7ll1F a doctor ' l 4 A If K 51' A ' I U JC BERTRAND HENRY MILES V Q, Student Council delegate Q X1 I hw j' ,TIF be fl jv1'0frs.Ii011al pImt0g1'af7Izrr plana, fn 7VjfN'.tfL:,f1: Di? ff!! 9' E Y 6 , l -J X . BIPL H. MASTERS 3. l-lg, y fo Inswmr' I7 frrzlztrr a. I lg , I I ' lily! i . i . MJ J ywflflv , 1 . MIL-L-ER OW To bccmnr a beaufician l If ,W 'Oil ' ll . BIZTTY JANE MATTHEWS X ff! Epsilon Sigma Forum 'K Q To fulfill my parents' C'.1'f7f'L'fGfl'07'l3 X f l X if I " Page 61 ll IW I' BARBARA Forum Sigma Alpha To beronzz' a 007 'LUNI' N S fl" L3 NAU -I-.fx V, A ' ,Ak 'Nl ,Ib -X A QP 'HJ Six! XMI: YL . fl Q5 9,53 ,ve lbw Qi ' 319942 ' SK, , RANK ARRON HOL Sgt., R.O.T. Slide Rule ub T0 became a doctor if 4 pp filer pug ES-Eialfw'le'dOl'iV wi' KGENE ARTHUR NOEL H 5 Q asketball team 0 M 0 Newspaper stafi' X HJ ' To become a commercial arlist w- A 1 RUTH E. OIORRIS I Orators "SOO" Club To Im prirafv srrrftary A .4,.H17S-fLfl' 'fy K ,ff ,1 'yfg AJ! fi!! if jfigf Jfli-ff'-5 ,frgf-,f'7TniIifpfa111iz' inusifian ,f " fl-I gi! X' OIARILYN LENORE NIUELLER Orators Epsilon Sigma To ga ta California CAROL, ANN NANCE XVVONNE- LOUISE ORENDORE "SOO" Club Epsilon Sigma To arcs! in all my ulzdrrfakings ' . N ROBERT EDXVARD ORR I Alpha Delta Sigma To lvecrmrf hw acfulist GAA. I To 110601210 a mzrsa' 1 1 , 1 14" ,- is 4 . I qc, , f A 'A mv ViAiQ4'C.fk X . , N n , Atv A . I 5 ls-fa SHIRLEY LOUISE NELSON Secretary, Epsilon Sigma Forum LiIIdfIt'1idE'd ix Q5 J J 'QXX X O' Lf L Page 62 xl I , . , V' 'V 1 y. ' K Q4 W I 4 g A Nr ELAINE BERTHA OVERALL Alpha Sigma Delta G.A.A. To be a beautician I -. ...fp shew-' 1 ,J .2 Marg! "' 1" it Af' fx, J RUTH MARIE PEDERSEN , 'ff Treasurer, Fai Com P '-soo" Club To be a private secretary DORIS M. OVERSTREEI' Forum Sigma Alpha Delta To bc a dress designer BARBARA E. PENNAMON Sigma Alpha Delta Library Club To be a sociologist DONALD PAMON Sgt., R.O.T.C. To become cm archifetltg - Qfo L 2 Nast-J-'Me dub BESS L. PERKINS Wx President, Epsilon Sigma M io , Orators M To make cz success of my life ALLEN J. PARIS S i Lwgk Student Council delegate Forum 1 To be a successful busincs man A 0-gxx 5 I V 5 I ,ll , , ' , 1' S l I I I sket ll te . I I i Track 2. I I ZW' iminal lawyer I.AVERGNE DoLo-RES PARKE Forum Secretary, French Club To be a comptometr' 'I IovcEL.YN PERSON Program chairman, Commercial Club G.A.A. ' nj To become a Nurs , fr.: 4. A V ! HOWARD Wo'oDsoN PAT f f f ,Ji 'U M Football team 4 I Lllyv' To become a 111acl1i1W JJ ,J ji 1 ff DORIS PETER Mid Commercial Club ' G.A.A. M 'L MA' To become a secretar G , Q -X, ,,-Agjb 3 ' K.AT'HERINE EMMA PEDERSEN Q N. "SOO" Club 5 r Fai Com S To become a Iaboraiory technician 5 CMNV - lie' Page 63 JUAN ELAINE PETERSON , 1 1 3 Q15 , 41-llyyl VJ. Q' Student Council delegate ,WA ' ' A ll 1 1 f Sigma Alpha Delta , To bc 11 1111111 srlmnl Euglislz i11.vfr11c10r ' qj 1" , -N ff ,I ' 1. K' f vC' alll LL lV1'ILIQ,lPC5VVET.lL S V5 ,X 5 ,g3Saseball-tef11El To 111' a CIIHQHGI Iazpyfi- 1' fvfff . P19 :st CHARLES G. POWERS Track team To bcrnnze an 11111111061 1 . DAVID R. PIT'1i5 ' To Izrwunf 1111 11'yidfor Q p I .ff 1 , ' 4, H A 1 - If I ' A A ,S JAMES EDWARD PRINGLE ' 'I l I l T I I .1 I ,X y L 0 IFFUIHC' U 11107 1 LLOYD KENNETH PJLNEV To bc 11 11'1'xig1zvr of raving mrs ILVDIA MAE P01INsET'r Epmlon Sigma Foru Co mercial 00011101 wy To b1'c1f1111' fl 8111001 t nth ry M AW I' orum Oratora To bv ll gzod Vela All f .z. L A .- ' U E 'I' 1 11111 111 pd U OROTHY LQITISE REED lv X 'X 'll . ' lf 1 GAA. l' To be fl stmzngraplzcr Nl Page 64 QT BETTY E N PR JAMES VVELDON REED Swimming team Orators To br a fwzzblif afcozmtarzt ,VJ 1 J. N, F A 3 BETTY RUTH REID G.A.A. To be a lei1zderga1'tmz tcaclzer I f 5 . V, K . f EARL J. ROWELI. RK Orators , Lt., R.O.T.C. , To csfablislz a c0m11zc'rciaI airline ,ew , WW Jlfyvfilffj bww A RANC RUTH G.A. N U a .vffnograplzcr LAONA JEAN SADLER Frenth Club Gym secretary' To bc' colorafuza oprauo EEE ELTRA ROSE RIVERS Forum Slide Rule Club To be a lez'1zdcrga1'im HARRISON ROBINSON Football team Orators To Income an-arf1'.vt J2.,cfwffyffiWjO 1 , N ,I A, I I I -In fvaflzcf? ft"-1 ff-J' f41'h7""V A -fir-1-I-f KI 6 RUDOLPH O. SANTESON To bfcome a nzinistcr DORO'TP1Y ANN SCHAELEIN G.A.A. To be cz sccrviary x K ' SARAH FRANCES ROBINSON G.A.A. as I' Forum ' M- To masifr music ' 'W ELEANOR ELLEN SCHNEPP G.A.A. ,M 1-ff zfgw 'st W llifgriiwv Page 66 f HWEBT R ' I lub X Mwjbiff - Lt K, I W me a 511 vssful Ia h I' Lf. 1 -X 'fa ,fr J joiw EDAIIII2 ScoTT IWENDELIEE SILLS Lt., R.O.T.C. , To be m1 am'011a11z'1'mI mzgirzvcr President, Epsilon Sigma Slide Rule Club To bf a p:dz'atrz'cinn ARLENI2 LIURIEL SIMo-N G.A.A. Gym secretary To be a rarcer girl SARA LOIRRAINE SCOTT 'fljfffzgxl QQ," !TQ,,,.Uf "rf I I f . I I Forum jg ,f,,jp!,vfj, "ff, ,af 'f . - If To Im a llllljlhf fmzflzrr "V, ' I n' fl" Q I! ,,", , AI, If, '.y,..ff,v, K K .,.-J J I , EDITH H. SIMPSON lf' "SOO" Club G.A.A. To bc an r.1'QI1a.viz'e dc.I1'g1zm' of hats ..,f- vcff.'fa.f-.f""' ' " 'X-ff 'J' 'S' 'J ATTIIQRINI24 HADD ,175 gg fC'o'mme Ial Club' ,F K G.A.A. f, X ,IAW ,, ' To bc' a drcxs dritiqkilgt ANNA ELIZABIQTH SINGLETO-N G.A.A. IoIIN E. SHERIFF Sigma Alpha Delta Commercial Club To be a concert pianixt v Sigma Alpha Delta To br' a dress dl'.Yl.fjIIf'l' ,9fL4..,W6 TI-ILRESA BONITA SISCO' M, G , ym secretary 'AA' i e Rule Club GM' , lm' a teacher AVIS TIII5LMA S,H' Vice-president, Pan-American Club ' Sigma Alpha Delta To bvromc a .vofial 'Uff X Md 67 X IX l ' ' - f QU CAROL, S. SMITII - G.A.A. Forum To become a teacher GNVENDOLYN T. ST. JAMES G.A.A. Forum To become a secretary ELIIIER HARVEY SMITII Forum. Fire marshal Tlx To become a lawyer lit . . llfviav JEAN J. SMITH Forum Epsilon Sigma T0 lm a mathrmalirs teacher ERNEST TERLING REET' R Footbal team Track team JNXXJK EsTHER FLORENCE, SIINDELL G.A.A. To bgcoyze a :r STERITY ALICE SIIIITH .L Junior clerk f Student Council delegate To become an Off? worker JOYCE LOUISE SUND ' "SOO" Club Forum To be a prwafe secretary VIRGINIA BRIDGET' SMITH Junior clerk Student swim teacher To become a bookkfeper E . AL en u ti e Doius ANN SPOSTA Forum ' '- , Student Council delegate To live in New York A TI-IEIRESA ANNA STEU R I Library Club l Junior clerk To become a .ferr a y HOWARD ELLSWORTH TEETER , Student Council delegate Bookroom assistant To be manager of a bowling alley I r W' 1 Page 68 ly lv' EILEEN THOMPSON "SOO" Club Forum Lak Track team To befoma a private .rfrrrtary BETTY ELAINE VOIGEL G.A.A. Junior clerk To becauzz' a nurse ROLAND ELLIS THOMPSON Football team To become a pasiman ag ifffagtfr ROBERT' E. THO-RMAHLEN Movie Club K Slide Rule Cl K To IJFCUIIIL' ack zwr A V' X ALLEGRA ANNA T0-XVNZEL G.A.A. To bc a fmblic' affountant fnillf ,nr .fy' .gf , To become a criminal lawyer VIOLET' PATRICIA VILT,ANOVA Secretary, Fai Com A G.A.A. Ya afonz .31 x N X QQIJA5 fl' XXL LV ' Lax itbtfn LC ,JCLW LUIV LOUISE CAROLINE WAGNER if 'el G.A.A. Ta became a secretary DIANE ROSE WAKEFIELD Library Club Student Council delegate To br' a laboratory faclnzirian JOHN E. VVAL-KER To be a fansfruclian rrzgirzcar ,. ALTOIN UPSI-IAW Ji O ' N i Basketball team MAMAO 1,74 f Ml f Bookroom assistant N ' ' V ,U KATHLEEN WALLER G.A.A. Ta be szzfcessful JUNE WARD Sigma Alpha Delta G.A.A. To be a horticulturist X W I I l K 3 1 I' , V 2 It , 3 ' I, iw , I If 1 1 I N, ll? W ix , f W 'I EARLINE IUSTINA XNHITE ' of H 1 ,ff X "soo" Club X ff ,f f Gym secretary X l To be a physical education teacher . I si wwe get ANDREW F. WASHINGTON 0-f vpn,-9' Movie Club ,ff Cast, "March Madness" K To be a inotion picture operator - K M J VL MAE. FRANCES WIGGINS wfvfgfk' Forum Purple and White salesman X To do the best in ez'c'l'ything I undertake ,f ,rf DOROTHY ELIZABETH WASHINGTON G.A.A. To be a commercial artist .AUDREY WILSO V GAA. . 447 Commercial ub jf A To become a vocali 96 l if DCJROTIIY IWAEI WASHINGTON Gym secretary Forum To bf'comc,a business sc rotary X , GEORGE J CWLK WILSON p For , ' lub ai " J ' o be music conzposcr I f ROSA M. WEATIHIIZRS , Gym secretary , ' Student Council delegate . I Y-0 become a stiwgnlzdf my 1 - . l gt, mf fi 'A . ,f ,f ni . . 4 . LAMAR WILLIAMS I. , J' ' Sgt., R.O.T.C. ,' ,JP ' To become a doctor BENJAMIN VVEATHERSBY Baseball team To participate in professional sports f ANNABELLEI WINCHELL . G.A.A. Student swim teacher W To become a nurse ,v I GEORGETTA WELDON W v WJ Forum ' Sigma Alpha Delta To be a successful missionary i n a Page 69 Pug 6' 70 N 4 'ugh NINA MAE, WRIGHT G.A.A. WN' 'U To beromc a rmrsc' W 'BDI ll! sg. if ' 5. gm' No Pictures JAMES GORDON Undecided ANGELA ELAINE GRAY G.A.A. Sigma Alpha Delta To be a dress designer lWAUDESTER OVERIIY Undecided mf JI 'uvljiixi fl :XIARION JUNE! WIJAZIK J '0 ,K --soo" Club f KMA , ,- Cs 'N Student suim teacher 1 W , rv To bffome a nurxc' l 'Vi ' W HELEN M. WOLF To become a typist j4g.,:f.EA-.af Y' ROBERT VVOOD f l! Uidecidcd M 'wr j 9,r"l9.nx i W Xllsyil CHARLOTTE ANN ZIMBERG NNWZ if 'G.A.A M. To bceome a stenograplier r-fn f I WW EVEL-YN B. WRIGHT I - Epsilon Sigma K ly ' f' , ir Forum To be I1 collccrf ff1,lIlIiSf ' ll ff V U x II DO'RIS A. BLYTHE, G.A.A. Forum To be a nurse K I 'Lj.Lf'L ' .W kr , lb?-Y'-If ' I f I ' i I ,J 1 ,yy Edif0r's Nuff: Publication of these pictures indicates merely that the student was a member of the June, 19-18, class in November, 1947, and is not a proof of graduation in June '48, or at any other time. Notables of the june Clem Triumph in et Spirited Election As in the Midyear Class, a poll was taken in November during a division period to discover which of the 4Bls rated highest in the esteem of their colleagues. The results of that poll, in which voting was very close, are listed below. Where two or more tied in the number of votes received, all of their names have been listed. Most dependable Most intelligent .... . . . . Most dignified . . . . . . . Neatest ....... Most studious . Most versatile . . Most courteous . Most cofoperative Most talkative . Wictiesr ...... Most absentfminded . . . . . . . Herbert Scott Harry Hellmuth Herbert Scott Iames Reed James Talley Robert Marcano Herbert Scott Harry Hellmuth Irving Henderson Frank Nichols Irving Henderson Most energetic . . . . . . ITracy Champion Irving Henderson Most helpful .... . . .fHarry Helmuth xHerbert Scott Best natured .... . . . fArthur Brailov Most likable .... . . . Most capable ..... Most considerate Most smartly dressed .... . . . 4 Best groomed . . . . . . . Most poised .... Most friendly . . . . . . . F r Irving Henderson Herbert Scott Tracy Champion Herbert Scott Herbert Scott Howard Mason flames Talley fEugene Noel Iames Reed Eugene Noel Robert Jones Frank Nichols f ijoan Scott f X f Bess Perkins Mae Cook Joan Scott Antionette Curry Mae Cook Bess Perkins Kalliope Dj ikas Bess Perkins Harriet Garrett Yvonne Crendorf Ioan Scott Lauri johnson Lauri Johnson Yvonne Orendorf e Elaine Coodlow Diane Wakefield Yvonne Crendorf Rosemary Jones Yvonne Crendorf Lauri johnson Ruth Pedersen Lauri Johnson Bess Perkins Grace Carr Antionette Curry Antionette Curry Eura Rivers Dorothy Klepatz Eura Rivers P 'Hun -... Cfzrnfvus Sfertexr Upper left-Looking south from the main ofiiceq biology and physics wing at left. Upper left-janitor clearing snow in front of Shop Building. Middle right-Look- Page 72 ing across campus toward girls' gymnasium wing. Lower left -Basement entrance near Room 114 after a March snowstorm. Lower right-The towers of Englewood on a sunny day. f 'iffffW!f'f" VT 4? W!! -Oi if VMW f W 'W' M! fff' ' -Wag AH X 1 X X , fjj' 6E2?,N'W 1 ,f zxiz, y .3 7 w . gg' 1 nm: 1 .B d!ji I n a 6 f if f - f . .M an . -, ff 2, ff YE F 25 , 4. lm i ff 2 X "N 'Q yff Za-R f rf? ifiiiiel If Q hw. F fo? QQSQL pw ff, ' 'I 11: ff 1 QS: ff 9 ff QW Aff ' .5 Q. tm K2 iii? Ftgtw QQ fi 9 fgfi xy i Q ll ' 6iifi".IZ if I. ff A47 .N XX Q ff f' ggllyy,--lit.. 712149 li 'VX 31 XFXQQWW , ff WQXQQEX. sill, fp ,Ziff If i swag 4, of-tax mf f 5 Q if Asif i f 4 Z ' x xv. PRESIDENT 4 ji! 1 Q ww f 4 6" if' fi X K V! Lffx : O f - 1 .fear f ., .za , 3 A, if . s . -X 4 W ff c ff fff 224472 - X Q f f MVXW ff. M '. f- . .qui .1 . 3, f, ,fff'f-cas. ii. Li W. " li ff , M v 1" 4' ,'. -' at 7 F g 5-iz'-'tx' uf- f .wus f a f u ,Iggy H 'f' f ' ' . . ,J ju X 'yimgijffgf K il-vfn gulN N X f , 1 du- ... ,L fx 1 Hia 'V'Y5" x Af f X i fi. 11,7 , I X -i -Q, hi XX i X gf W H Q NM! ,J P-,. r. I X I, WFQMFQQaqbjvgimig-,iiunlll ,Qi it . . ,,--... -41 f'-fi' e.f':5f'1' RT! ag" ' ' if from -.7 If iii!!!!i' 461 '?'S'NfQi"' i ' ' :jf 4? -QQ " fLiQ'i5Wi4w.2fi '- "fs, EEXSRQQ , Twaf E-"' f g.- ., f fff Af 1 30 'X 2?-3 3553453 Lap XA f , 1 1 , '?,.w . X fe . 3 ' dan' Y XVSQYA5 y if 4 ' Q 1, ' '-A f is wa, . -YV 117 u Q Q f f S, .4 I U ' ll 1 A I I f f thu ff' X S f f , f 5 x.",.2's, ,,.,., .LJ ip, f N nu fa f 7 5 . . .. :F-.. L ll -.. - P. -1 --. , .A 1 . :ffxfaasn 5.0 , sr fx P- ."'1, .15-4 " 'fairy -We f f was-9 ' 4 uv ww , ff 'fix TC V 'iff 'QS' 'lf ' f,Qffi'n Xi ,ff ,f Lg? I , Ari-11' gl W 1 . 4 Q c r' nw , -KX U krnsfvpqff ., , fi Lfgf. sq: . ,V J A stag' ' 69, .5 f f gm,-, 1 '- 01-I ,I V vi.. ff, NZ- ,,, r:: N35 --TQ? - A. ' f -.,-angie, 1 . 1' gif " ,555 . ,Wa ,173 -, Lf.-.-,5-.qw1.. 4 fl, . -, 0, , f .,,- ,fun ., 'Ex ,.,, - f max , L' Nba' Q uggeervs' ' I. 'a fi. ,. -y .1-- . ,,,, . ..,, 1' V -.,. .. .Q . ,..4. .--, .., aw.: n X ... i X X .up -ff: - if . " ' " R f MNIIWM f f .i 966:51 X , .,.. WMM X 4. , . . 4' ff, . Q ,JAZZ -334' GA Y X Imcxcwc, "A -K X 'XZ H' I we XY S union Third year-and the road ahead grows clearer and more exciting. The junior dreams of senior activities and achieve- ments, and, not too far off, graduation. Page 73 uniorr Dream 0 Graduation Next Year lflflnle Learning to Cooperate af Clary Perhaps many teachers have noticed that the bulk of their 3A pupils are day dream' ers and may remember that when they were on the last leg of their high school careers they too found it hard to concenf trate on anything but their approaching senior year and graduation. Besides their graduation dreams, the juniors are undergoing new experiences. Prior to the 3A sef mester their division periods were held in regular classrooms, and their classmates were scattered all over Englewood's sprawling main buildf ing. Since these same students have become 3A's, they have been brought together in one large auditorium commonly known as junior Hall. MR. R. B. ZIKA The expression "junior Hall" has a prof found meaning among the juniors. It tells them that they are an integral working part of a group that will some day in the near future be graduating from high school. lt gives them a broader idea of cofoperation, because so many people gathered together into one large group and with one central idea must necessarily co' operate with one another. A group as large as this must of necesf sity be guided by a very able and compef tent leader. This important trust falls this semester to Mr. Robert Zika. In this work he is assisted by the division teachers, Mr. D. C. Atkinson, Miss Pauline Bernstein, Miss Anne DeHaan, Mr. Qscar High, Mrs. Edith Qlson, and Mrs. Sadie Reel. The important oflice of president during the fall semester fell to Henry King, who was assisted by the equally important vice' president, jean Kesich. A record of all class activities and important business was kept by the secretary, Barbara Mutchnik. Fif nancial matters were handled by the treasf urer, Mildred Dunterman, and entertain' ment was in the hands of program chair' man, Junella jirsa. The era that the juniors are going through will perhaps be one of the most cherished of their later years. They will remember their promotion from juniors to seniors, how they felt when they reached 4A, and finally all the grand things that happened to them on graduation night, the climax of their high school careers. Most of all, perhaps they will remember how they first started out as a group of juniors dreaming about graduation day. -CLIFFORD MCCOY junior-A Class Officers meet around the table are Barbara Mutch- nik, secretar 5 Mildred Dunterman, Page 74 EMIL JULIUS ACKERMAN VVIIILIAM JOSEPH BODINE Lt., R.O.T.C. Baseball team JANET' BARR fifiif I , EMILE LOUIS ADAMS LLTCILLE C. BOTICAf'j'V Epsilon Sigma Epsilon G.A.A. DOROTHY BELANGER "SOO" Club JULIUS A. ADAMS YVONNEI LOUISE BOURGEOIS G.A.A. ESTI-TER R. BELL Student Council delegate HUhiER ALEXANDER ROBERT' BROADY S!Sgt., R.O.T.C. JACK N. BEST Swimming team JOHN M. ALEXANDEIR VERA R. BROOKS Sgt., R.O.T.C. Gym Secretary ALBERT' B. BIDDLE PAUL EDWARD ANDERSON VIVIAN R. BROOKS Football team Commercial Club BETTY JAYNE BLUE- Student Swim teacher JEANETTE G. ARNOLD MARIE C, BROWN G.A.A. ROSEMARY V. BLUM G.A.A. Bli'1'TY JEAN BARNES ALSTER BRYANT G.A.A. Page 75 1 .W I , W I I' ' i ' me . .- , I-i 4455 f M . 5? cb I Page 76 ! I SABI LA CALDERC, A If liliNNETH ARCIIIE DOTY G. A. Basketball team LEONARD JEROME COLEMAN Swimming team I jf HERDIA ROSE. CAN' DY AIARIE DOUGLASS , A 9, G.A.A. , v J If 1 .3 ' I1 A I I .1 T56 ' f JU I f UW - V , .jp 0 F VWLLIAB P vsl -, ALJ 'QI F ANGELINA CANCHOLA CLARENCE DUBOSE Spanish Club Student Council delegate I lf I Auf I li JUNE E. CRuTcIIEIEI,D ' Vice-presdicnt, E :'l I S jj ' 9 . 9' , nu r C 4 L J .vl ' Fflfl ,ln IJAVID L. CARRICK .. f , RB A DUKE J' V n ha Delta EDGAR L. CULLEN lfSgt., R O.T.C. I RIITII A IAM TRS AIIIIREY LEE DUNCAN b.A.A. XL? f I , 7 TARLETON ?DVVAR1 ? -f X , Q!- f ,K , f 1, ! X E' 'D WQfff1f ETON CIIANEY .Ig GR ff' Egg -'Q-Ni ' tbal team f ,f It I A07 ' . , ,xxx 4 :Z,f,,, Qf-QLINIXDE I I K , 612. WALTER CLARK i NIIL-DRED I. DUNTERMAN "SOO" Club DORIS DIXON junior clerk DARLENE CLAY GREGORY VVILLIAM ELLIOTT G.A.A. Basketball team :ai A' A Rf A .nw I., ., f rf ' W XIJJJ-,J Aff W .,'! BARBARA J. ELLIS GLORIA M. GREY , "soo" Club G.A.A. df 'Mg 'H' BARBARA CARRIER GIIISON G.A.A. WEST lVlARIE GUY 0 A Sp V - Annual Salesman A fx 5 G, 9 ' f 1- L1 LANVRENCE EUGENE e FV vii, M, lekagrl . 40 Aux 7 G if ARTHUR GILBERT 0 ' Basketball team ANGELINE A. FERRO' SHIRLEY MARIE HAILEY G.A.A. G.A.A. CORA MAE GILMORE Commercial Club ANITA DELORES FINCII JEANNE E. HALL G.A.A. G.A.A. VVILLIAM GILMOARE Swimming team FRED FLOWERS DIYRLEY BERNARD l'lAMBRIC Orators FRED DOUGLAS GOODMAN Swimming team LEE A. FOSTER JEWEL, HAMBRIC Football team Gym Secretary LIENZELL EVANS GREEN Swimming team lVlARIE OLIVE FRANKLIN HENRY R. HARRIS G.A.A. Movie Club VIRGIA MAE FRANKLIN DOROTHY MAE HARRISON G.A.A. Gym Secretary' wig 2 A fi 2 ff ,A 4' B if it . f , 11 f .5 K-3 1 'I 2' y Q Yr W i l 99 H H- I Y me f in , I, Y IR' 12 z A4 i 'F 31? A 5. 48, I , 1 5: 4 Page 77 A S My ,I gi Y 2 E I gf 'Q ff' 1 ' -9 YR 'Q r we NIILDRED L. HECKENAST lVfARIO'N JOHNSON G.A.A. 3,402 If JAMES VALCUS JACKSON CORNELIUS A. IJILL ROY JOHNSON Track team NIARGARET ANN JACKSON Q I . I 4-Q. X xv i 'X 2? A .. xv Forum 62.4 A f THORNTON I'IODGES GEIORGIE JOHNSTON 51-udent Councilldelegatqr f f f NIURIELI JARRETT Forum WILLIE HO'I.LIES, JR. LAIIRA E. JOHNSTON JUNELLA VlERN1X JIRSA Orators 'lr THOMAS C. HOUKE DEBORAH JONES V, . Captain, Cheerleaders I tr , ...L .AARON J. JOHNSON GWENIJOLYN HOIVN'EI.I. ELAINE, SHERRY JONES G.A.A, G.A.A. FRED RAY JOHNSON Track team PIARRIET' MARIE HUESTIS TOY DEXTER JORDAN "SOO" Club JEANELDWOOD JOHNSON GERALVDINE JACKSON JEAN J. KESICH Basketball team G.A.A. X Pnge 78 HENRY' IQING Student Council delegate PAIILINE CARRIE BIATLOCK G.A.A. GLORITA GLORIETTA LE,wIs Library Clulm SHIRLEY M. KLANIKI Honor Society DORIS DEAN MCAFEE G.A.A. LIIRRAINE M. LIGGINS Epsilon Sigma LAVEIRNE Kosu-INI'I'zKI JEAN A. MILLER. Vice-president, Commercia BARBARA I. LYLE G.A.A. TONY A. KRATZER JOAN IRENEI MILl.ER Epsilon Sigma Epsilon DI-:ssADRA JEAN MALl.ETTB CLAYIIIIRNE H. LANE NIADELIINE LOUISE. MOORE Gym secretary CRIsIfIILo CARTER IWANGASER Track team CHARLES R. LAWS Fire marshal I .,I l Club I l- Jw il y ,v , TOIUSSAINT' MOIORE - lf' Football team A H ,, I' .K , I I , ll L I A X Q 'I' ll 'IQ BLANCIIE J. RIARSIIALI. ' W-1 Gym secretary HICRIRERT' WIIILIAAI LEE. DOROTHY lN G.A.A. MILIJRED H,XRRlIiT' LENTZ G.A.A. .ADELA L, URI' Orat 1 IN I. BARBARA MAE MUTCI-INIK GyIII secretary I f I 51 J Page 79 Page 80 IRVING RAY NICHOLSON RICHARD ALVIN PRI ELLEN M. NOER Gym secretary SHIRLEY M. PFEILLER G.A.A. ff NGLE JGSEPH is J JOYCE. E. PIIIPPS G.A,A. SYLVESTER NORMAN, JR. GEORGE ALLEN REYNOLDS Swimming team VVHIAIEIQ NIJRXVOOD IWILDRED PINTO G.A.A. GERALD P. RICHARD Track team r I ELIEANOR PITTMAN Gym secretary' -C . . 1fXRLI5NI2 E. OiNEIT.L GERALDINE. RICHARD G.A.A. G.A.A. RLITI1 M. PGSKA G.A.A. DONALD H. PAYTGN JEAN E. RITCHIE, Student Council delegate , A . i ,f GERALD PRESTXVOOD I If Q A flij ' . :J I ' jf" f L RJARGARIZT VIRGINIA PENNAMGN JAN 'IJAEVE YNE RHLBERTS ,I G.A.A. A llayggna D2?lta. ' .. ,fa gf , ,ff ,. ,J X A 4 . MARVIN D. PRICE 5 Baseball team l ' FREDA ELNORA PERKINS CURTIS J. ROBINSON G.A.A. ' PATRICIA ELIZABETH RCJIHNSON CARI. EDXVARD SPEARS 1 Student Council deiegate TIIIIRIAS R. SCIIWERTEEGER Basketball team BARBARA L. ROGERS ALONZO SPINKS G.A.A. EIAUISE A. SEARIES Cheerleader NIARGARET RUDD ELIZABETII SPOIONER GAA. CAROLYN ANN SIIIELDS G.A.A. EIHVARD RIIDGLEY RAL1-II STILES ,lf-F069 'L Q IB ' RIQNNY H. Sisco J D., K Epsilon Sigma ' 6. CAROLYN J, RIYIZ VVILLIAM R. STOCRDALE GAA. Swimming team JIISEIIII R. SMITII iX'lARY SARELLA VISRA TATE G.A.A. GAJX. JOYCE E. SDIIIE ,Q G.A.A, CEPIIAS GASRILL SANDERS JDSEPIIINE TAYI G.A.A. FX NIARCIA A. S0 I Hz Gym secretar - GLADYS JEAN SCIIQTKE ALLI C1.A.A. Pags 81 u mm, 1" 3, ,, N - 'W A V ww ff ...,..,.,,...... 9, in fp I . QQ Q K YK ia Kc EDWIN TITUS Epsilon Sigma l-AwRI2NcI2 M. TOIZIN Slide Rule Club NlARIIi A. ToI.IxIixIR12 Vice- Iresicleut Librarv Club I I - RI"rH AI,IcIa TDWALI.. Honor Society VVIIIIAM LLOYD TOWNSIEND l7m'um HIuNR IM , . "if . T I WMD! , . I W' ' 1 I V TL'Qf3I'fR ll li ,lm 1 .A,A..,lyb VU MFL 5 I ,f I I! H l Q N E ww , 5 I I iv - it "-1 B. ,b CONNIE TYLI211 --:'Y',vA V, 4:i:"A J 41-. iiiii i ii 4: : Q i A A ,i.l N, Page 82 W'Il.I.IAM B. W.-x1.DRI'P JUNE. WALLACE G.A.A. RALPH A. VVALLACIQ Sgt., R.O.T.C. EDWINA O. WAIQD Gym secretary LILLII: RUTli VVASIIINGTDN G.A.A. FANNIE OZEl.I.A WATSIIN G.A.A. BETTY WEI.c'IfI G.A.A. LURRAINE RUBY XVIINSEI. G.A.A. JIIIIN J. VVESLEY Track team BARBARA A. VVIIITE G.A.A. ALEXANDER XNIIITFIELD Football team VYENITA J. WIIIDFR G.A.A. HA1'TIIi Rl-AE WIT.BURN G.A.A. No Pictures GEORGE BAKER VVADE CAIN ROBERT EVGENE COYLE LORAINE HESTER COINSTANCIS RUTH LEE RIARGARIZT AIARY RIATUSZEXVSKI JI'LII'S RUSSELL. AIARY SABELLA NAOIMI STRICKLAND ERNEST R. WISON JAMES A. WOODS PIIYLLIS XIALES X GERALDINE LEE vXVILI.IAMF- L1.A.A. RALPH A. XVILLIAMS Forum ERNEST R. VVILSON ROSE NlARIIZ CATHERINE VVILSON Orators BIEVERLYAJAR XN'rmDAIzII, l.oSt ml Found aSSiS'?'1It GEORGE VVRIGHT RUTH ELLA VVRIGHT Sigma Alpha Delta ffQ.Ad fs! . J 'T5' . If' I Page 83 1 Division 417 KMVJ. Keegunjs Row 1-D. Oden, I.. Dixon, M. Ferguson, N. Koen, B. Brockway, B. Fanter, W. Edge, R. Turner. Row 2-XV. Robinson, C. Chisom, R. Stiles, C. Du- pree, G. Hobson, D. Armstrong. E. Jenkins, S. Firstman, Mrs. Keegan. Row 3--G. Rials, S. Wilson, R. Fisher, A. Coleman, R. Springs, D. Jackson, J. Elmore, C. Durham, R. Radich, V. Hollins, R. Vacco. Division 131 fMr. Prirelx Row 1-R. Andrews, M. Wilson, I.. Wickert, C. Woods, M. Mitchell. D. Summers, E. Lewil. Row Z-P. Cristiano, L. Jenkins, R. Moore, L. Turner, T. Moore, M. Benson, L. Christian, Mr. Price. Row 3-M. Bzxughman, Page 84 J. Kolke, A. Shanklin, J. Strong, M. Roberson, A. Simon, C Culbert, M. Franklin. Row 4-F. Gray, L. Blakely, E. Thomas L. Perryman, N. Murff, H. Patinkin, B. Porter. Dizfisinn 104 1Mr.r. Lievenseh Row 1-R. Harschfeld, J. Mal lette, L. Dailey, L. Baker, J. Ritchie, B. Wastier, H. Porter Row 2-W. Foreman, O. Hauser, S. Porter, B. Gollrad, E Smith, D. Turner, J. Adams. Row 3-J. Archer, A. Buechele J. Rogers, H. Thomas, L. Taylor, P. Taylor, E. Walker, Mrs Lievense. Row 4-C. Thompson, E. Benford, J. Brown, L Tobin, J. Ahon, G. Nielson, R. Hennessy. Division 138 IMrs. Craigl: Row 1-C. Ladas, C. Claggette, M. Stuckey, M. Kelly, B. Watkins, M. Wilcox, M. House- wright, H. Smith, L. LaBotz. Row 2-B. Spears, H. Canady, B. Morrow, F. Ewell, C. Presberry, K. Rossom, E. Brown, J. Williams, J. Sobie, M. Stevenson, B. Johnson. Row 3-L. Coleman, A. Kendricks, A. Cartwright, N. Peterson, F. Emory, M. Outlaw, A. Jones, F. Bonfield, J. Bankhead. Division 335 fMrs. Millerl: Row 1-D. Winters, E. Floral, R. Green, G. Haikalis, E. Day, W. Brockly, R. Jones, N. Fox. Row 2--R. Dettmann, G. Williams, D. Leavell, J. Gresham, H. Duncan, J. Simpson, A. Bryant, O. Franklin, Mrs. Miller. Row 3-L. Polinsky, W. Gunther, K. Coleman, M. Lawrence, A. Brown, C. Scott, B. Gray, J. Warren, R. Ogletree, O. Taylor. Division 306 fMiss Hardll: Row 1-K. Mantelos, E. Davis, E. Jones, T. Burgin, M. Flanagan, C. Moore, E. Jackson. Row 2- Miss Hardt, B. Harrison, J. Spears, J. Powell, V. Franklin, Y. Baker J. Dunagan, J. Gillmayer. Row 3-L. McKenzie, J. Cotter, C. Smith, J. Williams, J. Brown, R. Broady, M. Mabin, D. Cook. Division 135 fMiss Colei: Row 1-B. Wagner, X. Meeks, J. McFarland, M. Kruse, A. Escue, J. DeFries, M. Hoffman, O. Grant, E. Davis. Row 2-M. Scott, V. Pajor, R. Ward, D. Teifert, M. Kennedy, M. Wadhams, A. Frazier, B. Wilson, Miss Cole. Row 3-W. Bank, H. Jackson, K. Jackson, B. Benson, O. Moore, L. Randle, R. Murden, A. Hollingsworth, C. Robinson, R. Shelton, E. Syrovatka. Page 85 Division 218 lMisx Willia1ns1.' Row 1-E. Woods, J. Taylor, G Reed C. Toles, Sec., B. Fillmore Vice-Pres. Miss Williams C Miller, Pres., C'. Crump, Treas., J. Weems, R. Barrett, G. Mon- roy. Row 2-D. Keman, K. Cooper, M. Bitunjac, A. jones, B. Fulgham, B. Bough, D. Brinkman, M. Novosel, H. Sims, T. Simon, N. Goad. Row 3-G. Edwards, E. Dodd, E. Brown, 1. Logan, D. Bartels, A. Cantu, R. McFarland, C. Wagner E. Mathis, 1. McClendon, T. Craig, J. Briggs. Diririon 127 fMisr johrzsozzh Row 1-J. Fremault, V. Harris, B. Caldwell, M. Robinson, 1. Harris, J. Phipps, R. Ruisz, I.. Titsworth. Row Z-E. Smith, L. Green, E. Bell, J. Schaefer, C. Engelke, L. Liggins, H. Adams, J. Tully, B. Marshall. Row 3-M. letters, M. Clem, J. Smith, G. Riddick, L. Butler, D. Page 86 s Moore, J. jomant, B. Srinnette, N. Jackson, J. Brooks. Division 234 fMr. Baked: Row 1-M. DeLao, C. Boyd, D jones, G. Collins, M. Issac, W. Charlene, T. Collins, R. Tag ler. Row 2-V. Palmer, 1. Cates, j. james, B. Bland, C. May C. Barnett, L. Gonzales, M. Lawson, Mr. Baker. Row 3-1 H. Neal, K. Woodfolk, C. Johnson, D. Franks, F. Goodrich G. Moore, R. Wynn, C. Clenna, R. Knight. Division 134 fMr.v. Fusierjs Row 1-A. Lighty, P. Lawrence M. Webster, G. Strong, C. Robinson, A. Weathersby, A. Hun saker. Row 2-D. Pinkston, C. Schindel, C. Logan, T. Redd H. Smith, M. Martin, L. Hunt, Mrs. Foster. Row 3-D. Daly S. Newton, D. Anderson, A. Preston, A. Ostapina, R. Rocker D. Brown, D. Greenlee, M. Sadler. fl A A 7, A 1 , X 4 f . ,s" X i 1 .' f ff' R -fm E- Q-.2 ff Nx V A 6 but Leadership in worth while activities, cooperation in achieving common goals, service to others without thought of personal gain-these are the aims of all student organizations. rgmfzizvltiom Page 87 Student Council Engelgef in Velrieel Service and Proniotion Activities The Student Council is the voice of the students at Englewood High School. Through it, the student body lets the facf ulty know its ideas and opinions, and its suggestions for the improvement of the school. Delegates to the council are elected by the division rooms. Members of the execuf tive council are elected from the ranks of the delegates. The officers of 1947 are Harry Hellf muth, president, Dorothy Klepatz, vicef president, James Tally, secretaryg Grace Carr, treasurer. Miss Claire C'Reilly is the faculty sponsor. This year the Council promoted a "mum" sale, a football game, and one issue of the Englewood News Bulletin. During the football season it put out a cheer book containing the cheers and songs used at the games. The Council also brought to the stuf dent body Lt. james C. Whittaker, one of the men who was forced down into the Pacific with Capt. Eddie Rickenbackf er. He told of how his experiences had led him to recognize a Power greater than himself. At Christmas the Student Council sent several food parcels to Europe through the American Red Cross. In order to make the school lawn more beautiful, Council committees planted shrubs and grass last spring, and tulip bulbs in the fall. To give students in other schools a chance to see what Englewood is doing in the field of dramatics, the Council sent tickets to be given to two representatives of each of several schools to attend the fall production of "A Midsummer Night's Dream". The council also keeps in touch with what other student government organizaf tions are doing through its membership in the National Association of Student Councils, Northern Illinois Association, and the Illinois State Association of Stu' dent Councils. In the words of the sponsor, Miss C'Reilly, "The Council endeavors to sponsor good fellowship in the school at all times and to encourage students to cooperate in a variety of schoolfwide projects. -BETTY ZIMMERMAN. Boy! Hegb in Booleroonfi A number of boys give valuable assist' ance to Mr. E. S. Deter, manager of the book room. When books are called for, the boys take the books from the shelves to the teachers that want them. They also sort and tie up old books with broken bindings so they can be sent to the bindery. The job is voluntary and only boys who are willing to work, dependable and intellif gent are permitted to be book room assisf tants. Each assistant is given oneffourth of a credit for each semester that he serves. The boys are proud of the part that they play in the functioning of the school. -EMILE ADAMS. Student Co1mcilArli1'ilic.v fopposite pagelz Top row of pictures, "mum" salesmen, searching for preferred color. Third row of left, students buying "mums" at main entranceg right, two of pictures, left, seeding the lawn in early springg right, more tulip the boys who planted shrubs in front of building under Miss bulbs go in, with Claude Robinson, Jean Cates, Ralla Harschfeld, Figg's supervision. Se-fond row, left, Marlene Bitunjac and and Eugene Mathis at work. Lower right, preparing mums for Coral Toles plant tulip bulbs for spring blooming, while Miss sale-Shirley Porter, Constance Brooks, Carolyn Lawsong rear O'ReilIy fright? watchesg right, students waylay Councils Miss O'Reilly, Shirley Elliott, Louis Nelson. Page 88 1225 ff f if, , ,,. , Q AA, X wif 'DMN A 'NK " 1 'ww , 'UU9lib!vf-pzweifg e 'anyway vm, ,fi I. age 8 -m va- TK! 0 v ' 1 'P f' . , i f J 1 . 1,1 U , , 1. A . , I f I H ye! t1 'fl, f'. lfux . li." , i! M lil 1 Mi Akai' 1 D x 'I' 1 I1 X rf A ' fi 2 s N l t Student Council Executive Committee: Row 1-J. Scott, Miss O'Reilly, D. Klepatz, V. P., H. Hellmuth, Pres., G. Carr, Treas., S. McXVhorter, j. Talley, Sec. Row 2-H. Lee C. Davis, B. Spears. Student Cnuzzril-Izuzior-Senior Delegates: Row 1-1. Smith D. Winters, S. Nelson, H. Garrett, G. Carr, Treas., J. Ritchie, B. Perkins, M. Baughman, C. Davis, M. Housewright. Row 2-G. Laiche, D. Washington, M. Cook, D. Wakefield j. Scott, A. O'Neill, M. Scott, D. Klepatz, V. P., E. Bobine S. Elliott, A. Escue, Miss O'Reilly. Row 3-L. Tobin, T. Houke, H. King, C. DuPree, J. Talley, J. Best, J. Bridges G. Dungee, H. Hellmuth, K. jackson, G. Edwards, E. Titus. 1 y y s a Page 90 Row 4-E. Bell, Y. Orendorf, J. james, C. Scott, R. Jones R. Machen, D. Cross, L. Liggins, B. Spears, B. Fulgham. Student Council-Freshman-Sophomore Delegates: Row 1-M Gonzalez, A. Larrieu, J. Haywood, C. Ruddy, C. Haikalis, V Jarrells, M. Gray, B. LeBlanc. Row 2-D. Leftwich, A. Wil liams, E. Terrell, E. Walker, J. Carter, j. Kerr, O. Hardimon R. Sampson, Miss O'Reilly. Row 3-J. Hillman, C. Barnett S. McWhorter, B. Goodwin, S. Cross, C. Gilbert, W. Moore S. Bond, L. Campbell. Row 4-D. Hampton, B. Slaughter H. Lee, A. Robinson, K. jones, G. Wilburn, B. Elliott, H Hirsch, A. Batteast, R. Brown. Omtorff Play Production! and Actiifitief Brighten School Year The Crators Club is one of the out' standing student organizations at Engle' wood. Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Kathleen B. Rigby, teacher of public speaking, it has grown to be a ranking factor in "student memories". Mrs. Rig' by's public speaking classes automatically make up the Crators. Officers for the year were: Clifford McCoy, president, Robert Malinski, vice' president, Shirley Thigpen, secretary, Ann Springer, treasurer, and William Sharp, social chairman. An anticipated event, which takes place about the fifth week of every semester, is the initiation. Each section of the club holds its own initiations, and on that day any visitor might drop in and find the members rolling pennies with their noses or participating in the "gathering of the nuts." Both students and teachers await with pleasure the semifannual productions of the Crators. In the spring a variety show is given and in the fall a play is produced by the students. Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream" is the story of four lovers who become entangled with the Fairy Queen and King. The fairies' attempts to help only cause the lovers more confusion. However, with a little magic here and there, the fairies put everything under control and they all live happily ever after. All who were present unanimously agreed that the comedy offered sincere enjoyment. In the cast were Harry Hellmuth as Theseus, james Talley as Egeus, Donald Jackson as Lysander, William Mozelle as Demetrius, Herbert Scott as Philostrate, William Sharp as Quince, Robert Maf linski as Bottom, Emil Ackerman as Flute, Arnold Williams as Snout, William Cer' nand as Snug, William Wittenberg as Starveling, Joan Dinsmore as Hippolyta, Birdie Bluff as Hermia, Irene Patterson as Helena, Mitzi Coyer as Titania, Bess Perkins as Puck, Ioan Scott as Pease' blossom, jane Koscielski as Cobweb, Gloria Francis as Moth, and Ellen Bobine as Mustardseed. The fairy dancers were Paf tricia Taylor, LaVerne Kszyminski, Ioyce Brown, Victoria Morehead, and Consuela Crump. Marilyn Houston, Marie Shemko, Muf riel Jarrett, and Margaret Klaub were ushers at the performance. The evening was closed with the presf entation of roses to Mrs. Rigby and Mrs. Edith Clson as tokens of appreciation for the time and energy spent in producing "A Midsummer Nights Dream." More than one hundred and Hfty stuf dents took part in the variety show given in the spring. The show, entitled "March Madness" was packed with music, songs and dance. The Crators are constantly at work planning and completing activities or projects. During the fall term the club collected enough money before the Christmas holif day to send three CARE packages overf seas. Many members of the organization were fortunate enough to receive tickets to at' tend performances at the Goodman and Roosevelt College theaters. These outside productions tend to enlarge the student's understanding and appreciation for drama. The Crators are proud of their work as well as their group. Mrs. Rigby ex' presses her own feeling in saying, "lt's always a pleasure to work with the Craf tors club, for they always prove to be the outstanding boys and girls of the school." -SHIRLEY THIGPEN. Page 91 ,3Qf,w,fV . 0 , ' ' ' 4 Orators Club Omron-I: Row 1-J. Jirsa, L. Murray, S. Nelson, S. Elliott, Treas., B. Perkins, Sec., F. Gordon, R. Harris, M. Chapman. Row Z-N. Staten, M. Klaub, D. Harris, J. Koscielski, Mrs. Rigby, J. Redd, A. Smith, B. Zimmerman. Row 3-L. John- son, M. Shemko, F. Butler, E. Craig, M. Jarrett, C. Philyaw, J. Swatniki, L. Wynn, L. Kszyminski, M. Mueller. Omlors-2: Row 1-B. Daigre, W. Johnson, J. Hatrod, G. Francis, Sec., T. Jordan, Chmx, L. Burke, Treas., L. Ermon N. Daigre, B. Thomas, I. Murphy. Row 2-R. Rowe, F. Welsh, J. Scott, I. Croom, Soc. Chm., G. Hill, B. Bivins, J. Coleman, M. Cook, J. Greene, F. Emnadze, A. Singleton, Page 92 Mrs. Rigby. Row 3-D. Hambric, D. Jackson, J. Reed, W Howard, A. Woehler, S. Barnes, E. Bass, E. Coleman, R Brown, H. Robinson, E. Ackerman. Oratorx-6: Row 1-G. Davies, W. Sharp, Soc. Chm., A Springer, Treas., R. Malinski, V. P., C. McCoy, Pres., S Thigpen, Sec., V. Gipson, G. Silas. Row 2-M. Jones, E Bobine, R. Tatum, M. Harris, I. Patterson, V. Posey, J. Dins- more, B. Carter, Mrs. Rigby. Row 3-B. Coble, W. Gernand, J. Chalikis, J. Rooks, J. Olmsted, A. Bowser, M. Gothard, R Bright, W. Whittenburg. Row 4-S. Ketchum, D. Drake, T Wittenberg, A. Dunterman, H. Finkle, L. Moylan, L. Sadler "A Midsummer 1-top left, Bess Perkins as Puckg Z-right, in the court of Theseus-rear, joan Dinsmore as Hippolyta and Harry Hellmuth as Theseus, foreground, Consuela Crump, LaVerne Kszyminski, Joyce Brown, Patricia Taylor, Victoria Morehead, Herbert Scott and james Talley. 3-middle left, the four lovers-William Mozelle as Demetrius, Irene Patterson as Helena, Donald jack- son as Lysander, and Birdie Bluff as Hermia. 4-middle right, I Ni ght's Dream" confusion among the lovers multiplies, while Oberon lMitzi Coyerb and Puck watch. 5-lower left, the peasants plan their production of "Pyramus and Thisbe"-Timothy XVZttenberg, Robert Malinski, Emil Ackerman, NVilliam Sharp, William Ger- nand, and Arnold Wfilliams. 6-lower right, Titania Uoan Kerr! looks lovingly at Bottom QRobert Malinskil, as she in- structs her follows to wait upon him. 4Pictures 1, 4, 5, 6 by B. Miles.l Page 93 8998 W' Spring and Fall Productions Dmmatir Monzenls: 1-Floradora Echoes from "March Madness" ttop leftl, showing Miss johnson, Miss Baker, Miss Taylor, Miss Solfermoser, Mr. Burnham, and Mrs. Miller in costumes of "gay nineties." 2-top right, Richard 4DeGuideJ opens the door. 3-left, the Firemzln's Chorus. 4-tight, Dorothy Klepatz watches "March Madness" while regulating public address sys- tem. 5-dancers practice tableau for "A Midsummer Night's Page 94 Dream"-left, Joyce Brown and Patricia Taylorg center, I.aVerne Kszyminskig right, Victoria Morehead and Consuela Crump fphoto by B. Milesb. 6-below, same dancers, in front, j. Brown, C. Crumpg in rear, V. Morehead, L. Kszyminski, P. Taylor. 7-right, Marcia Nelson, the "Happy Medium," with Marian Malott. fPicrure No. 5 by B. Miles? Sigma Alpha Delta-1: Row 1-S. Hardiman, M. Wlazik, M. Enright, Parl., L. Abernathy, Sec., E. Streeter, Pres., S. Scott, V. P., R. Pedersen, Prog. Chm., M. Sabella, D. Hunt, K. Waller. Row 2-J. Cooper, K. Brown, W. Gossrneyer, W. Foster, Sgt., A. Gilbert, Treas., D. Hamilton, Critic, B. Wastier, 1. Person, Miss Froning. Row 5-E. Jones, M. Guy, B. Duke, D. Banks, R. Hannon, S. Robinson, L. Botica, G. St. james, B. Lyke, B. Pennamon. Row 4-P. Clarkston, P. Kendricks, H. Lee, W. Huffman, W. Holmes, R. jones, j. Harrison, N. Perkins, A. Bolin. Szlgnm-A Quin-Deltm, Speech Students, Plvm Yemfi P1'0g1'd1lZf Speech, acting and debate are what the Greek letters of the first semester .public speaking clubs stand for. When the student reaches the period in high school where he is enrolled in a public speaking class, he Hnds that there, as in no other class, he is given ample opportunity, even urged, to express himself. In order to have a general program for the semester the members of Miss Fronf ing's public speaking classes are united in a club, SigmafAlphafDe1ta. Oflicers are elected in each class with the usual offices Sigma Alpha Delta-4: Row 1-R. Ternoir, L. Tops, W. Brown, Tteas., G. Mooney, Sec., E. Logan, Pres.. J. Sheriff, V. P., D. Overstreet, S. Haney. Row 2-A. Curry, A. Shuffer, R. Wright, M. Ellison, Sgt., M. Mabin, Prog. Chm., R. jones, of president, vicefpresident, secretary and treasurer. Each club differs, however, in that it may create other offices, such as a critic, parliamentarian, or social chairman. The classes or clubs then vote upon the projects for the remainder of the semester. Social activities included a Halloween party, and a party for graduates, who were presented with a mock diploma and other small gifts, signifying various prof verbs or sayings. ' -MARY FRANCES WELSH Parl., E. Overall, S. Massey, Miss Froning. Row 3-J. john- son, j. Curry, A. Simon, V. Villanova, J. Bess, B. Kelly, K. Gray, A. Wilson, L. Anderson. Row 4-F. jackson, j. Gre- sham, E. Simpson, R. Favors, G. Davis, C. Feller, J. Hale, S. Edmonds, K. Doty. Page 95 Sigma Alpba Delta-3: Row 1-A. Ferro, D. Heard, C. Grif- fin, Bus. Mgr., j. Ward, Sec., C. Scott, Pres., H. Scott, Treas. j. Van Arsdale, Soc. Chm., R, Gauthreaux, B. Bettenhouse Row 2-Miss Froning, W. Bailey, D. Brown, C. Bowman Sgt., Y. Orendorf, Parl., S. Greenlee, V. P., -I. Roberts, E Bell, E. Mangham. Row 3-F. johnson, A. Coleman, S Smith, B. Reid, H. Wolf, A. Griffin, B. Gibson, R. Thompson C. jefferson. Row 4-R. Wood, C. Gamble, A. Hawk, D Dixon, M. Benney, H. Turner, L. Blakely, XV. Norwood M. Cadenhead, M. Carter. Sigma Alpha Delta-7: Row 1-M. Chaney, K. Clark, R. Per kins, Pres., A. Boussios, Sec., H. Patterson, V. P., C. Powell Treas., F. Wimby, N. Lloyd. Row 2-D. Lewis, S. Lee, N Conwell, L. Gill, Sgt., G. Wilson, Prog. Chm., J, Pringle Page 96 Bus. Mgr., D. Klepatz, I. Calder, Miss Froning. Row 3-R. Dettmann, E. White, R. Abner, B. Bluff, G. Robinson, O. George, M. Coyer, D. Blythe, B. Hunt, B. Prunty, D. Martin. Row 4-J. McC'lendon, B. Masters, C. Beatie, J. Garner, B. Miles, F. Nichols. Sigma Alpha Delta-8: Row I-J. Smith, G. Strong, j. Brown, V. P., D. Gergits, Pres., G. Carr, Sec., E. Goodlow, E. Thompson, J. Sundstrom. Row 2-A. Anderson, C. Cooper, A. Hixson, Bus. Mgr., A. Brailov, Prog. Chm., I. Henderson, Sgt., B. Stockdale, Treas., j. Peterson, B. Morgan, Miss Froning. Row 3-A. Winchell, E. Lenartz, B. Fisher, D. Hughes, Y. Fletcher, B. Matthews, G. Weaver, V. Corbett, B. jones, K. Djikas. Row 4-P. Martin, S. jones, G. Cox, M. Forsberg, S. johnson, A. Brown, L. Butler, R. Martin. Election to National Honor Society Goal of Lenders in Senior Group Gne of the biggest thrills of graduation night is reserved for the graduates who are selected for the National Honor So' ciety. These graduates are distinguished from the rest of the class by the gold tassels on their caps. This tassel means they not only have been good students but have also been cited for character, leaderf ship, dependability, service and all the qualities that go with being good citizens. Before 1921 each high school had its own local honor society. The National Honor Society for the senior students was established in 1921. In 1925 Englewood started its chapter of the National Honor Society. Mr. john G. Kriewitz, the present sponf sor of the Englewood Chapter, has held this position for five years. The aim of the National Honor Society has always been to promote better scholarf ship and citizenship among the students. It gives the students something to look forward to as a reward for their en' deavors. Formal initiation of the new members takes place before an audience of invited guests. The traditional candle lighting ceremony is used and speeches are given by members on the qualities needed for membership in the National Honor So' ciety. -LEAH MILLER. Eprilon Signiel Eprilon Provider Good Fellowship for U ndengrtldnezte Honor Student! The honor societies for undergraduate students are called Epsilon Sigma Epsilon. ln order to qualify for membership in these clubs, students must have all E's and S's in major subjects at the end of the se' mester. At the end of the semester a certificate of honor is given to the members of the organization. The main purpose of the organization is to promote good fellowship and good feeling not only among the members but through the School as well. The oihcers and sponsors for this se' mester are: 1A-Miss Anna Johnson, sponsor, Betty Lou Swanson, president, Joanna De Marchi, vicefpresident, Dorothy Seaberg, secretaryg Hersholt Rosman, treasurer. 2B-Mrs. Hazel B. Gay, sponsor, Dorothy jordan, president, Barbara Pig' ford, vicefpresidentg Almeda Peters, secf retaryg Dolores Garcia, social chairman' Wilma Lee Moore, program chairman. 9 2A-Miss Agnes Dister, sponsorg Catherine Michels, president, Arnold Walta, vicefpresidentg Gwili Posey, sec' retaryg Terry Balzer, treasurer. 3B-Miss Anne L. Groat, sponsorg Joann James, president, Arlene jones, sec' retaryg Anita Escue, treasurerg Katherine Rossom, social chairman. 3A-Mr. Frank Neumann, sponsor, Ruth Towall, president, Shirley Gregor, vicefpresidentg Shirley Klamm, secretary, Lawrence Tobin, treasurer. -BETTY ZIMMERMAN. Page 97 National Honor Soriety: Row 1-B. Daigre, N. Daigre, M. Shemko, V. P., F. Welsh, Pres., L. Nilles, Sec., A. Kjellmari, Treas., H. Garrett. Row 2-M. XVlazik, G. Bowman, M. Cook, E. Bobine, A. Springer, B. Perkins, A. Paramo, Mr. Kriewitz. Row 3-A. Boussios, K. Djikas, B. Kelly, L. Burke Y. Orendorf, J. Scott, M. Klaub, F. Emnadze. Row 4-J Olmsted, R. Malinski, M. Coyer, M. Mueller, L. Miller, K Glassman, 1. Boos, C. McCoy. Epsilon Sigma Epsilon-ZB: Row 1-D. Garcia, Soc. Chm. G. Bamett, Treas., B. Pigford, V. P., D. Jordan, Pres., A Peters, Sec., W. Moore, Prog. Chm., Mrs. Gay. Row 2-M. Gonzalez, B. Evans, G. Davis, B. Page, V. jones, R. Burauer, E. johnson, D. Langley. Row 3-S. Bond, O. Hardimon lf. Brown, G. Lumpkin, G. Tegtmeier, C. Nelson, J. Carter F. Meachum. Page 98 y 1 n Epsilon Sigma Epsilon KExcept 2Bl.' Row 1-J. jirsa, M. Bell T. Balzer, Treas., K. Coleman, Treas., A. Walta, V. P., J DeMarchi, V. P., B. Swanson, Pres., K. Rossom, Pres., C Nichols, Pres., M. Baughman, V. P., D. Seaberg, Sec., H Rosman, Treas., R. Towall, P. Sides. Row 2-Mr. Neumann R. Harschfeld, J. Zinzer, N. Goad, L. Stewart, S. Klamm, B Goodwin, B. Larsen, A. Batteast, A. O'Neill, I. Calder, B Miller, D. Kernan, G. Monroy, Miss Groat. Row 3-N, Col lins, W. Brown, R. Dettmann, M. Scott, J. Key, J. Cates j. Redd, K. jackson, H. King, H. Hirsch, D. Leavell, L Tobin, A. Escue, D. Pinkston, M. jetters, A. Williams, D Leftwich. Row 4-E. Smith, A. Jones, J. james, C. Scott, L Liggins, J. Barr, S. Gerzon, G. Nielson, B. Sisco, M. Dunter- man, S. Newton, V. jackson, j. Kolke, B. Spears, J. Williams H. Sims. .l,..,i,pf. ,4 Frenrh Club: Row 1-G. james, Mus. Dir., N. McCoy, Mus. Dir., B. Miller, Sec., B. Lee, Treas., S. Norwood, Treas., C. May, Pres., E. Adams, Pres., E. Smith, Pres., J. Tyler, V. P., O. George, Sec., Z. Brantley, Bus. Mgr., B. Zanders, Row 2 -B. Bradley, R. Gaines, H. Biggs, V. Smith, S. McXVhorter, G. Lee, B. LaMarr, B. Harrison, M. Travillion, C. Stewart, F. Students 'Telrlez Frelneoif' Meetings' Promote Interest Mrs. Helen Parsons is sponsoring three branches of the French Club this year. Les Etoiles Francaisesf4, Le Cercle Francaisf3, Les Amis de la Francef3. Each club has four oilicers, a president, program chairman, secretary, and musical chairman. The president of Les Etoiles Francaisesf4 is Emile Adams. The presif dent of Le Cercle Francaisf3 is Carolyn May, and the president of Les Amis de la France is Ethel Smith. The purpose of the French club is to stimulate interest in gaining information about anything French, through games, topics, current events, songs, dances, and plays. The club also aims to become ac' quainted with the customs associated with French holidays. All these aims are practiced in their meetings, which are held once a month during the class period. The students plan the club meetings and the officers conduct the meetings entirely in French with very little aid from Mrs. Parsons. Terry, V. Barber, F. Geraldine. Row 3-G. Edwards, B. Mor- row, C. Washington, J. Carter, H. Lee, E. Lawson, B. Metz- ger, A. jones, Y. Harper, L. Shepard, F. Blount, J. Brooks, Mrs. Parsons. Row 4-M. Sadler, X. Tillman, B. Porter, C. Whitehead, L. Nichols, H. johnson, R. Freeman, C. Davis, S. Ketchum, C. Lane, M. Theodore, S. Anson, R. Osolin. in Club in French The French club completed its special relief project last April. They sent a pack' age of food and a package of clothing every month to two selected children in France for a year. -CAROLYN SCOTT 'Zoft and Founet"'Aiel.f Stndentr The Lost and Found ofhce is sponsored by Mrs. Helen McGovern, who has nine student helpers. The aim of this organization is not only to return lost articles, but also to promote honesty. If an article of great importf ance has been lost, a notice is put into the bulletin. This not only reminds the finder to be honest, but it also enables the other students to be on the lookfout for a dishonest student. All sorts of jewelry, lost lunches, invitaf tions, Christmas cards and clothing are turned in. Many large sums of money have also been turned in. -BARBARA DAIGRE. Page 99 Club Pronzotey Interest in Spanish Language Cuytonu' ana' Peoplef The Spanish Club, which aims to inf crease students' knowledge of our neighf bors to the South, and to further Panf American unity, is under the sponsorship of Miss Katherine Kiely. Miss Kiely has been its leader since 1935, when this or' ganization first was established at the Englewood High School. The Club meets twice a month with one meeting devoted to plays, songs, dia' logues, and the study of South American customs, traditions and simple expresf sions, the major part of these are in the Spanish language. The other meeting is to celebrate whatever holiday happens to fall during that month, Spanish or Amer' ican. After many years of hard work the Spanish Club received an award of merit, with the twentyfone flags of the South American countries in miniature attached. This award was obtained by sending books to South American elementary schools and by making booklets discussing every phase of life in South American countries. The sponsor, Miss Kiely, received a citation of merit for the splendid job she is doing with her group. The club also received as an award a large handmade pennant, deep blue, white and gold. It pictures the two Americas on a white background. The award was given for out' standing services which the Spanish Club has given and still is giving. The club is continuing its activities this semester with every member writing about a South American country as a personal project. The best of these compositions when completed will be sent to the Naf tional Headquarters of Student Pan'Amer' ican League in Miami, Florida. The present club consists of thirty members, all of whom are in advanced Spanish classes. Cfhcers for this semester are: Gloria Monroy, president, Helen Goad, vicefpresident, Rosemary Jones, secretary, Devonne Armstrong, treasurer, Albert Cartwright, social chairman. -BARBARA SPEARS. Gewnan Club Foftenf Better Relationg by Auting Needy .FOZ11l1.ll'6J' ana' Selyoolf This year the German Club, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Edeltrude Miller, has continued the special relief project they began last year. Then the club sent one hundred thirtyfone elevenfpound packages of food and used clothing to schools and to needy families in Germany. This year they have set their goal at no less than fifty twentyftwofpound parcels to be sent to Germany during this school year. Besides this project the club has estabf lished a correspondence with high school students in Germany. The students find Page 100 it interesting to read about conditions in Germany. German Club meetings are held once a month during the first hour in room 335. Members discuss present economic and political problems in Germany, and learn to sing many German folk songs. With Mrs. Miller on the side lines, the meetings are conducted by the following officers: Louise Wagner, president, Mar' garet Kennedy, secretary, and Julia Gres' ham, treasurer. -CAROLYN ScoTT La Sociedad Pun-Ame1'ica.' Row 1-M. Pinto, K. Wfalier, G Monroy, Pres., R. jones, Sec., H. Goad, V. P., jean Miller Joan Miller. Row 2-A. Ferro, D. Reed, A. Shuffer, D. Arm strong, Treas., A. Jones, D. Summers, C. Moore, Miss Kiely. Row 3-I. Croom, P. Green, J. Coleman, M. Forsberg, S Smith, R. Broady, J. Kesich, H. Sims, A. Coleman. Row 4- M. Jarrett, L. Perrymun. German Club: Row 1-M. Day, -I. Gresham, Treas., L. Viag- ner, Pres., M. Kennedy, Sec., E. Kass, R. Burauer. Row Z- A. Simon, W. Brockly, M. Wadhams, M. Lawrence, D. Sposta, L. Malinski, Mrs. Miller. Row 5-R. Trotter, R. Beavers, A. Duncan, J. Gillmayer, M. Doty, H. Brailov. Page 101 Roaming 1Nl1lI7I61'z1I,f.' Row 1-C. Gilmore, L. Liggins, Asst. Prog. Chm., S. Klamm, Rec. Sec., R. Perkins, Pres., J. Hurt V. P., D. Oden, Treas., H. Porter. Row 2-L. Tops, R Harschfeld, R. Harris, W. Bryant, 2nd V. P., K. Doty, Fin Sec., M. Webster, G. Schotke, Miss Desjardins. Row 5-D Winters, O. Franklin, B. Bahm, A. Wilson, E. Dodd, 1. Brown, V. Young, S. Massey, M. Pennamon. Row 4-C. Zimberg, G. McAlpin, E. Pittman, H. Wolf, V. Villanova, D. Cross, R. Webber. C011l11l6l'1.COII Clubs' Serve in Many Wayf The Commercial Clubs, sponsored by Miss Ruth E. Desjardins, were suggested in 1941 by Patrick Fitzgibbon, a Marine who gave his life in an engagement in the Pacific. He and Richard Flood organized the clubs and the War Bond project which was continued throughout the duration of the war. Une project of the clubs is the def velopment of interest in hobbies, such as skating, wrestling and horseback riding. Another purpose is to aid members in E1lg1l'Il'00d Vomlirmal Club: Row 1-W. johnson, M. Flana- gan, Prog. Chm., E. Bell, Treas., W. Dorham, Znd V. P. B. Marshall, lst V. P., K. Pedersen, Fin. Sec., L. Tops, Rec. Sec., F. Wimby. Row 2--Miss Desjardins, A. Winchell, B selecting their vocations. The room library now consists of eight books which the club bought, and which are kept in the room for the use of members. Practice is given in the procedure for applying for a position. Cther aims inf clude learning correct parliamentary prof cedure, practicing omce and social etif quette, learning to speak clearly and cor' rectly, and understanding the importance of good grooming. -LAVERNE LABOTZ. Carter, V. Spinks, T. jordan, Sgt., A. Brown, V. Prog. Chm., J. Sheriff, Parl., J. Brown, N. Conwell. Row 3-F. Watson, B. Harper, j. Hurt, D. Nichclson, M. Hill, E. Thomas, J. Bridges, D. Franks, J. Pringle, D. McGinnis. kj . Page 102 Bookkeeper-r of Tomorrow: Row 1-B. Martin, L. Piernikow- ski, J. Phipps, Fin. Sec., B. Dye, V. P., J. Merritt, Pres. D. Garcia, 2nd V. P., B. Barnes, Sec., E. Chapman, S. Christ- akes. Row 2-E. Richardson, D. Burt, E. Heard, Prog. Chm. P. Branch, Ass't Prog. Chm., W. Frye, Treas., B. Slaughter Sgt., J. Ballard, S. Martin, M. Freeberg, Miss Desjardins Row 3-H. Trianor, L. Cooper, D. Oberg, G. Christensen, J Dunagan, L. Ignacek, C. Whitehead, S. Adams. Row 4--M Summers, P. johnson, L. Nelson, R. Burton, D. Bradley, H. Mack. Debits and Credits: Row 1-C. Caborn, V. Prog. Chm., M johnson, Sec., j. Kelly, 2nd V. P., L. Kurth, V. P., E. Hoch- s 9 stedt, Fin. Sec., L. Gustavson. Row 2-M. Wilson, J. McFar- land, L. McKenzie, Sgt., J. Nagel, Prog. Chm., L. Pliley, Treas., L. Langford, Chm., Miss Desjardins. Row 3-L. Tits- worth, G. Lewis, R. Nommensen, R. jones, L. Taylor, B. Smith, M. Travillion. Industrioux Digiterr: Row 1-C. Putnam, W. Gossmeyer, Prog. Chm., D. Wfinters, Rec. Sec., E. Pittman, Pres., V. Villanova, V. P., M. Pennamon, Treas., K. jackson, Sgt. Row 2-Miss Desjardins, D. Oden, G. Schotke, S. Klamm, L. Cash, R. Harschfeld, E. Sundell, C. Gilmore. Row 5-j. Brown, J. Samples, M. Webster, XV. Norwood, D. Cross, J. Hurt, G. McAlpin, J. Kolke. Page 103 Forum Meetf Auftirz irt Second Debate' Difcufsei' Current H iitory Pro Hemi Busy students frequently give little or no thought to important problems of the day which may make history. Therefore, about three years ago some students got the idea of directing attention to these subjects by means of discussions and def bates in forum. The Forum was a success and from a small group sponsored at first by Mr. C. W. Baker, it has grown to a membership of more than one hundred stu' dents ready to discuss any and everything they can. At present the Forum is sponsored by Mrs. Sadie Reel, with official business at' tended to by capable officers. This semester the officers are Lorraine Hansberry, presif dentg Mary Frances Welsh, vicefpresidentg Donald jackson, treasurer, Nancy Daigre, secretary. The election of officers, it is inf teresting to note, takes place during the last meeting of the semester. This guarantees a good start for the first meeting of the new semester. Registration for Forum membership is open at the beginning of each semester. Juniors and seniors may register with Mrs. Reel, the sponsor. Dues are twentyfiive cents a semester. Debates given in the Forum are of an interesting and varied nature. Many topics concerning Russia and Palestine are dis' cussed in great detail, even to facts conf cerning their past history. During the meet' ings and after the debates there is usually an open discussion in which every one may take part. The main project for this year was the debate with Austin which was held at Englewood. The topic was "Should the Federal Government Require Arbitration of All Labor Disputes in Basic American Industries?" Preparations for this debate were started in Cctober and continued until December. A victory for Englewood was the result of the debate. The team responsible for the victory included Harry Hellmuth, Shirley Nelson, and James Talley. The Forum, like all of Englewood's clubs, is a democratic organization. Everyf one is allowed to take part in the debates. Among the many advantages in belonging to a club of this sort is the experience gained by talking before an audience and training in clear, logical thinking. The Forum is a mixture of work and fun. Each semester ends with a party, with entertainment and refreshments provided by the social committee. -NANCY DAIGRE Fire Martino!! Prove Worth Ar A necessary safety measure in Englef wood High School is the use of fire mar' shals. Under the guidance of Mr. William Connors, twentyftwo boys serve in this capacity. As the fire bell sounds the boys hurry from their rooms to their respective posts and there they direct pupils and teachers to the proper stairways and exits, and block those that are in danger. All the rooms are investigated to see that no one remains in the building. When the fire marshals have reported to the chief mar' Page 104 Sezfegu Factor irt School shal, who this semester is Harry Helmuth, they leave the building. Cutside the building boys are stationed at each street corner around the building to direct traffic so that lives are not en' dangered as students cross the streets. The fire marshals have shown that they are a very necessary factor in the function' ing of the school. In the opinion of Mr. Connors, "lt is the most necessary organif zation in the school." 'EMILE ADAMS Fm'um-1: Row l: S. Nelson, B. Daigre, J. Smith, B. Brant- ley, N. Daigre, Sec., F. Welsh, V. P., L. Hansberry, Pres., D. Jackson, Treas., D. Overstreet, J. Brown, L. Ermon, G. Luedke. Row 2-A. Curry, B. Perkins, E. Thompson, S. Cooper, E. Johnson, N. Conwell, D. Klepatz, A. Springer, A. Shuffer, P. Copeland, M. Jackson, H. Garrett, Mrs. Reel. Row 3--E. Drinkard, J. Van Arsdale, J. Crutchfield, C. Alexander, Y. Orendorf, L. Johnson, G. Wfeaver, L. Miller, L. Burke, C. Smith, B. Prunty, G. St. James, J. Koscielski, R. Gauthreaux. Row 4-S. Robinson, L. Butler, B. Matthews, Y. Fletcher, H. Finkle, B. Sisco, A. Paris, S. Smith, L. Abernathy, D. Ballinger, N. Perkins. Forum-2: Row 1-N. Lloyd, L. Robinson, L. Tops, J. Rol- lins, E. Rivers, J. Sundstrom, L. Parker, H. Goad, N. Strick- land, M. Jones, E. Goodlow, M. Wiggins. Row 2-Mrs. Reel, R. Weathers, J. Scott, R. Pedersen, J. Bryant, D. Washing- ton, J. Dinsmore, M. Klaub, K. Brown, B. Lyke, M. Gates, G. Mooney, M. Cook, B. Morgan. Row 3-G. Silas, E. Han- cock, E. Wright, D. Sposta, V. Posey, M. l-lysmith, P. Green, M. Mueller, J. Roberts, B. Fisher, W. Bailey, D. Blythe, D. Washington, D. Harris. Row 4-S. Scott, T. Sisco, J. Talley, D. Cross, R. Jones, G. Wfilson, M. Jarrett, S. Barnes, M. Hellmuth, D. Speight, A. Brailov, XV. Metzger. Lower left: Mr. Connors checks time after a tire drill, as fire marshals check ing left to right, Harry Hellmuth, Thomas Craig, Howard Finkle, Dennis Barksdale, Hersholt Rosman, Mr. Con- nors, police officcr, name unknown. Right, students return to building after fire drill. Page 105 Yearbook Rerult of Cooperative Work of Mary Periong urtiorf to Carry On Last spring a new group of students applied for membership on the Purple and White staff. Twice a week they attended special classes to Study the making of a yearbook. Cf the 18 remaining in September, six were appointed to the editorial board and the rest were made editorial assistants. During the fall semester 10 additional juniors were chosen as general staff asf sistants so that they might form the nuf cleus for next year's annual staff. Now the work really began. Activities included handling subscription money and records, routing students on 'Lpicture days", as well as actual production of the book. Finally each picture, drawing and writefup fell into place, and the result is the book you now hold in your hands. Thanks are due to Miss Elsa Schmidt, Mrs. Lillian Banish, Miss Shirley Powell, and Mr. Charles Johnson, whose art classes made a number of attractive posters for the sales campaign and prepared drawings for head and tail pieces on panels. To the senior and junior salesmen, the editorial staff offers most sincere congratuf lations for a job well done. Their work has been as important in the production of the book as that of any staff member. Listed below are names of those who Adrafzred art fld5'5 at work on drawings for yearbook: rear right, Joan Scott and Oliver Hardimon, who drew division pages. Page 106 were members of the Purple and White staff at the time of going to press in Def cember. Editorial Stag EDITORIAL BOARD: Kalliope Djikas, Ken' neth Glassman, Clifford McCoy, Mari' lyn Mueller, Herbert Scott, Betty Zim' merman. EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Florence Emnadze, Howard Finkle, Robert Jones, Robert Malinski, Leah Miller, Shirley Nelson, Yvonne Crendorf, Bess Perkins, Shirley Thigpen. CADBTS: Emile Adams, Nita Coad, La' Verne LaBotz,, Gloria Nielsen, Allen Paris, Katherine Rossom, Carolyn Scott, Barbara Spears. ART CONTRIBUTORS: Oliver Hardiman, Joan Scott. PHOTOGRAPHY CONTRIBUTORS: James Chalikis, Calvin Kanter, Bertram Miles. Sales Staff SBNIORS: June Bess, Hattie Bew, Arthur Brailov, Joan Dinsmore, Millard Fillf more, Gloria Francis, Mary Gates, Vaf lerie Gipson, Wilma Gossmeyer, Lauri Johnson, Leah Miller, Marilyn Mueller, Allen Paris, Avis Shuffer, Mae F. Wiggins. JUNIORS: Emile Adams, Jack Best, Carl DuPree, Angeline Ferro, Marie Guy, Kahler Jackson, Reva James, Louis Jen' kins, Deborah Jones, Lorraine Liggins, Carol Miller, Joyce Powell, Benny Sisco, Ethel Smith, Thomas Smith, Barr bara Spears, Orin Taylor. FACULTY SPONSOR: Joanna Zander. -ROBERT MALINSKI Purple 61 lVbile Editorial Staff: Row 1-B. Zimmerman, H. Scott, M. Mueller, K. Glassman, K. Diikas, C. McCoy. Row 2-B. Daigre, S. Thigpen, N. Daigre, F. Welsh, Miss Zander, N. Goad, B. Perkins, S. Nelson, J. Miller. Row 3-L. Labotz, B. Spears, C. Scott, G. Nielson, K. Rossom, L. Liggins, L. Miller, Y. Orendorf, F. Emnadze. Row 4-E. Adams, R. Malinski, R. Jones, H. Finkle, A. Paris. Purple 6 Wlaile Sales Staff: Row 1-A. Ferro, A. Shuffer, H. Bew, M. Gates, W. Gossmeyer, V. Gipson, G. Francis, M. Wfiggins. Row Z-J. Dinsmore, E. Smith, D. Jones, J. Bess, L. Johnson, J. James, B. Spears, C. Miller, Miss Zander. Row 3-E. Adams, K. Jackson, J. Powell, L. Miller, M. Mueller, M. Guy, L. Liggins, O. Taylor, L. Jenkins. Row 4-M. Fill- more, J. Best, B. Sisco, C. DuPree, A. Paris, A. Brailov. J ' A f' IP. 4 Q5-J M X 5 Page 107 Library Club M6W'ZI56TJ Gain Experience While Serving School The Library Club has been in existence at Englewood for quite a number of years, with Mr. Frank Neumann sponsoring it for the last several years. This semester there are fortyfeight mem' bers and more are planning to join. In order to become a library assistant, one must have a C or better in every subject, and most important of all, have initiative and ability to cooperate. Like many other organizations, the Lif brary Club has a motto which its mem' bers are expected to live up to. The motto is "Libros amatew, which means "Love Books". At the end of each semester, graduat' ing members of the club are presented with small gifts and diplomas signifying that they are leaving the Library Club with highest honors-. Cccasionally the club has a party, when the members put away their books and enjoy themselves. Club dues are used for refreshments. The president of the club, Iris Croom, is doing a ine job for the organization. She and the vicefpresident, Jacqueline Elf mer, deserve much credit for their work. Cne of the main purposes of the club is to equip its members with a thorough knowledge of library work and of books. Its members are given special instruction in arranging books by the Dewey Decif mal System. While the club gives splendid service to the school in helping staff the school library, it also gives preliminary training to students who wish to become profesf sional librarians. -JEAN MILLER. Fai C0111 M6lllb67fI Serve Girly with Deeelf 0fKi'1iel1ieJf Deeds, not words, is the motto of the Faithful Comrades. This is the girls' rest room club, whose purpose is to see that every girl in the school receives first aid and rest when she needs it. Cfficers of the club are Elaine Churin, president, Dorothy Klepatz, vice presif dent, Violet VillaNova, secretary, Ruth Pedersen, treasurer, and Ceorgiana Moonf ey, social chairman. To become a member of Fai Com, a girl must possess reasonably good grades. Each applicant is then voted on by the Page 108 old members. Each new member, as well as the old ones, is expected to live up to the motto of the club and to obey all rules and regulations. lt would be an injustice not to mention the patience and kindness of the Fai Com sponsor, Mrs. Hamilton, who has been at Englewood for a number of years. She has gained the respect of every girl associated with the rest room, and because she is so wejl liked, she has the confidence of the gir s. -FLORENCE EMNADZE. Library Club: Row 1-M. Cromwell, J. Harrison, L. Boone, B. Davis, I. Croom, Pres., D. Jordan, Sec., M. Gray, B. Le- Blanc, S. Clinton, R. Smith. Row 2-Mr. Newmann, E. Har- ris, A. Thompson, D. Dukes, F. Terry, D. Smith, M. Stinnetle, G. Akin, L. Wickert, L. Armstrong, D. Gonzales. Row 3- W. Banks, N. Collins, B. Henderson, Prog. Chm., W. Rent frow, V. jones, N. Collins, F. Grantham, D. Wakeield, C Haikalis, M. Petrizzo, B. Lyke, B. jones. Row 4-R. Springs, A. jones, j. Elmore, L. Nelson, C. Stone, D. Speight, M. Cantrell, B. Elliott, C. Collier, S. Sadler, J. Crutchfield. Library Serves: Left-Assistant librarians Louise Lovett and Clarice Estell confer with Librarian Frank Neumann, right- students at work in library reading room. Fai Cam: Row 1-G. Mooney, Soc. Chm., V. Villanova, Sec., D. Klepatz, V. P., E. Churin, Pres., R. Pedersen, Treas., M. Cook. Row 2-Mrs. Hamilton, B. Clinton, E. Thompson, J. Dinsmore, T. Steurer, D. Hunt, D. Algarin. Row 3-K. Pedersen, E. Lenartz, S. johnson, L. Burke, J. Van Arsdale. Page 109 A Capella: Row 1-Miss Gardner, j. jirsa, D. Winters, Y Orendorf, Prog. Chm., L. Abernathy, Pres., I. Patterson, V. P. B. Morgan, Lib., A. Curry, J. Arnold, D. Oden. Row 2-B R Lighty, G. Williams, R. Wilson, E. Smith, B. Fillmore, Springs, j. Curry, L. Anderson, E. Hancock, S. Elliott, M A Capella, Now Girly' Clyorur OVg0l7lZ.Z8I for Efficiency The A Capella Glub, which was started by Mr. Espenshade, is now under the direcf tion of Miss Georgia Gardner. Now a girls' chorus, the club is enthusiastically preparing a variety of numbers in order to be ready for public appearances. Meeting daily during the seventh period, the girls have elected ofhcers to assist Miss Gardner in conducting the business of the club and in caring for the music. junior Clerks: Row 1-E. Goodlow, j. McFarland, B. White, B. Morgan, A. Shuffer, F, Gordon, L. Robinson, C. Crump Row 2-D. Harris, I. Croom, j. Curry, V. Porter, H. Bew M. Martin, D. Sposta, G. Rials, Miss Ostberg. Row 3-E Smith, D. Teifert, C. Bell, B. Sisco, W. Edwards, J. Roberts S. Porter, A. Bolin. Southard. Row 3-B. Fulgham, E. Hardeman, R. Pendleton, D. Franks, J. Roberts, S. Scott, Y. Fletcher, A. Griffin, D. Mallette, J. Brown. Row 4-M. Harris, G. Weaver, G. Huff, F. Watson, B. Matthews, M. Frazier, D. Speight, 1. Bess. unior Clerler Valuea' H64lJ6l'J in School Ujficef Junior clerks not only are invaluable helpers in the school offices, but they gain a great deal of experience in general ollice work. Under the direction of Miss Inez Ostf berg, placement counsellor, the junior clerks Work one period day. There are four main olhces and the junior clerk spends five Weeks in each office, the nature of the work dillering in each. Requirements for students who apply for this job are good attendance, good scholarship, and good citizenship. -SHIRLEY NELSON I Page ll0 1 1- X' gxocfx- li THX i nc X I it tiff-7 . X 34 X gg y M 6 2 ' -"i fif ll X X Gy! eva -K i 35 4 , c fd, ,we W NE, if ol? ' fjfwef fl fill f f ff' f f ,ffm X N x r 4 r v.fi n Q 122 ,?7 4 l 2 xx X 'ff 'fi 565 J Zo I 'il s, 0, ' LTSWQ 2 415' c. " ,I if 'K '-GW? ,X I, ., I iKfilVg-2 Q y ksfqs mg, X 5 ' ,N IW l "7 4 M 'KL M K l Q X M f lyuullgxl A 1 - X 'uh 5 I Ulllu i ' W L, fun is f ly, X in X, nfl A e ff wwf ' fi. ' , Kf x 2 7 ,A .ruff f f,, gf ' I V' , ' AA Atkleticf A healthy mind in a healthy body, with a strong sense of fair play - these are developed in boys' and girls' athletic activities and in military cadet training and competition. Page lll Gooa' Material Fine Coaching, Net Englewood First-Rate Football Team In the spring about forty boys responded to Coach Twomey's call for football ma' terial. From these men, at the beginning of the season we had a team of thirty men. Hard practice and constant drill found the team ready for its Hrst contest on Septemf ber 12. The hrst game was with Englewood's rival, Hyde Park. Playing of this game ref newed the annual feud between the two teams. Although this game was hard fought, when the Hnal gun had sounded the scoreboard read: Englewood 13, Hyde Park O. Amid many cheers from the Engle' wood students, the team left the field with its first victory of the season. With morale thus increased, the team began to practice for the next game, to be played a week later. The following Saturday Englewood met the much publicized team from Dunbar Trade School. The Dunbar eleven was a good team, but Englewood left the field with its second victory in two games. The score was Englewood 7, Dunbar O. The next game was played with the rampaging Phillips team, which had all of the qualifications of a good team, a hard charging line, fast backs, and deceptive plays. We lost to Phillips 8 to O, but conf sidering the large scores that Phillips had been running up all around the section, this wasn't so bad. This defeat only aroused the Purple team to practice a little harder for the next game. On October 10, before a capacity crowd Englewood romped over Kelly 6 to 0. Early in the game the Purple team scored and for the rest of the game the opposition was held scoreless. The team looked swell and every play worked like clockwork. The next game was said to be lost before it had been played. This game was with Du Sable and nobody thought Englewood could whip them, but once again those hard Hghters showed their true worth, for when the game ended the score was 6 to 0. Englewood showed once again that it had a team which was not to be underestimated. The last game of the season the team played Farragut, which had won only one game during the season. Englewood kept their record clean by trouncing them 18 to O. -HERBERT SCOTT fOpposite Page? For-ibn!! Team: Row 1-H. Robinson, R.T., A. Dunterman, L.T., J. Olmsted, Q.B., P. Anderson, R.E., J. Boos, H.B., G. Dungee, F.B., B. Gray, F.B. Row 2-H, Harrison, Mgr., K. jones, L.G., T. Champion, H.B., B. Stewart, L.T., W. Bryant, L.E., E. jenkins, R.G., R. Brown, H.B., R. Perkins, Cen. Row 3-E. White, Q.B., L. Foster, Q.B., W. Parker, Cen., I. Hen- derson, H.B., S. Rhem, R.E., O. Bryan, R.T., D. Proctor, LG.. H. Patterson, L.G., Coach Twomey. Row 4-D. Turner, H.B., A. Whitneld, F.B., R. Machen, R.E., M. Hill, R.T., E. Streeter, L.T., j. Hurt, L.E., J. Garner, R. E., E. Perry, R.G. Middle Picture-End of the Kelly game, with a score of 13-0 in favor of Englewood. Lower picture-At the DuSable game, Irving Henderson making end Page 112 run,ctackled by two DuSable men. Left, this page: At the game with Phillipsg kick blocked by Tracy Championg in fore- ground, two opposing players r b ttl KA ' ' - pu up a e. ction pic tures by 1. Chalikis.J Swimming Team: Row 1-R. Loftus, E. Coble, C. Holland, Capt., F. johnson, Co-Capt. Row 3--D..Hampton, H. Draper, G. Hennington, R. Brown, J. Garner. Row 2-Coach Peterson, S. Greenlee, D. Proctor, XV. Davis, G. Richard. G. Edwards, E. Perry, D. Greenlee, B. Metzger, L. Lenzell, With ew Material Experience ana' Skill EHS .fwimmin Team! Should G0 Far l. Again an abundance of new talent fills the ranks of Coach Peterson's swimming team. This year is the first time in many years that so promising a team has ral' lied for one of Englewood's favorite sports. All of the boys who reported for the team are veteran swimmers, with many years of swimming experience behind them. One of the Seniors who swam on the team last year is Wayne Davis. Wayne swam in the 40 and lOOfyard races last year and will swim in these events this year. One of the outstanding swimmers on this year's Junior team is Eugene Perry. He was a junior last year and made a very good record in the 40 and lOOfyard races. Gther returning swimmers include: Fred johnson, who swims the 4Ofyard and the Senior relay races, and Gerald Richards, who swims the relay and the 200fyard race this year. The loss of Walter Benson, who was graduated last June, somewhat weakens the team. He swam the 4Ofyard and the l0Of yard free style races in the city wide meet last year. The rest of the lunior team consists of Lee Wagner, who swims a very promising breast stroke, Donald Proctor, who swims the 4Ofyard and the free style races, George Edwards, Robert Brown, john Gamer, Gilbert Hennington, Clarence Holland, Richard Hoftus, Byron Morrow, Delon Hampton, and Edward Goble. The Senior team consists of Donald Greenlee, Bill Metzger, Harry Draper, and Robert Green. -ALLEN PARIS QOpposite Page? 011 the Frmilmll Field: 1--Top left, Tracy Championg 2-top left, mad rush by Kelly into Englewood, with Olmstead and right, strong defense at Hyde Park gameg K. jones carrying ball. Henderson on left. 8-lower right, XVillinm Bryant. llfhoto of 3--center. Coach Twomey. Individual shots, next row: 4-Iid- Mr. Twomey by C. Kanter: Kelly game, J. Chzilikisg others by ward White, 5TRonald Macheng 6-Al Dunterman. 7-lower B. Miles.J Page 115 f . f if ,- ' f' .v ,JN f wil f 1515 4' fl in mm! ,..W.5,, -L---7. , , ,,,. ,, Y. ....,,..,:.r , , .4W....,. . . WT... ,.,,, . ,, .......,.W.. A..,, .,......,., , , ,. -1553.2 Milf. re msg, Barketball Team: Row 1-G. Richard, F., T. Schwertfeger, G., C. Morrow. Row 3-Coach Staples, L. Randle, W. Brown, C., D. Payne, F., XV. Wfhitrenburg, F., O. Taylor. Row 2-A. A, Gilbert, C., G. Eason. Bowser, G., P. Clarkston, F., M. Carter, Crane, C. Bryant, Bmketlarlll Teelmr Stronger This Yeung' Expect More .D'llP7'8.f.fl.VI3 League Sf6l716l,1'1flg Last season the junior and senior basketf ball teams made fairly good showings in the games that they played. Gut of ten games played by each in the league, the seniors rated hrst, with a record of six games won, James Alton practices free throws. Page 116 four games lost. The juniors followed them with four games won, and six games lost. Although both teams fell far short of making an impressive league standing, they should be much stronger this season, bef cause most of the players on this year's squad are experienced men with one or two years on the squad. The members of the senior team inf eluded: Astor Bowser, Walter Brown, Corwin Bryant, Morris Garter, Edward Grane, George Eason, and Arthur Gilbert. Members of the junior team were: Eugene Noel, Gtis Payne, Gerald Richards, Tom Schwertfeger, Grin Taylor and William Whittenburg. Here is what two of the players think of their teams this year. Walter Brown Cseniorj: "We have a good team, and we hope to do much better in the section than we did last year. During Ghristmas holidays, we hope to take the trophy in the Stagg tournament." Eugene Noel Cjuniorj z 'LWe have an exf perienced squad this year, and have a good chance of going into the sectional playoffs." -ALLEN PARIS. Edilork Note: Because of the early deadline on this book, it is impossible to give scores made in this season's games. ,c Track Team: Row 1-G. Edwards, S. Greenlee, D. Payne, F. Dungee, R. Machen, C. Davis, T. Wittenberg, J. May, C. o nson A. Hixson. Row Z-G. Richard I. Henderson J h , , , J. Bonapane, Coach Quann Carter, W. johnson, C. Washington, O. Taylor. Row 3-G. Right-Gerald Richard at the end of a run. Track and Cmrs Country Teams Have Fang Record-Breaking Searon American athletes have surpassed the Greeks and the Romans in their gymnastic feats and in the development of the body. The Greeks had a form similar to our cross country and track competition in their Olympic races. These two activities, which are offered at Englewood, give the boys a chance for physical development and a more than even chance to show the good sportsmanship which they always display. Englewood track and cross country teams are coached by Mr. Roy Quant, who says that his team this year is very much improved over last year's team. Proof of this appears in the scores of the last three meets. The first cross country meet was held at Washington Park, Cctober 17. With Du Sable and Farragut as the opponents, Englewood claimed the victory, scoring only 26 points to Du Sable's 40 and Farf ragut's 105. The next meet, held on Cctober 20, found Englewood challenging Bloom Township of Chicago Heights, Du Sable, and Dunbar high schools. Eng1ewood's 42V2 points was more than enough to top B1oom's 43, Du Sable's 60V2, and Dun' bar's 142. The Englewood track team of this year is advancing at a steady pace and has high hopes for the future. ln a dual meet the Englewood team beat the South Shore Seniors 45 to 17 and upset the Juniors fl5lfQ tCJ Slfi. ln the South Central Section relays at 83rd and Yates, Englewood set a record in the 880 relays with a team composed of Tracy Champion, Irving Henderson, Wil' liam Turner and Grant Dungee. Turner, who was graduated in june, 1947, broke the city record in high jump' ing, with a jump of 6 feet 3 inches. The previous record of 6 feet 278 inches was set by Claybourne Chisom, a former Englewood runner, back in 1934. It was at the Relay Carnival that Chisom made this record, which was unbroken until this year. With the usual cofoperation from the team, Mr. Quant hopes to have the team ready for the indoor championship and the Cak Park relays in March. -ROBERT JONES Page 117 Page 118 Englewood Cheer Leaderr Give Added Lzje to Athletic Games One of the most popular groups in the school and one which has developed much good sports' manship and cooperation among the students is the girls' cheer leading squad sponsored by Mrs. Edith G. Glson. Sales of football tickets and chrysanthemums have soared with the help of the girls. The cheer leaders also compiled the new yell books which were sold by the Student Gouncil this year. Pepping up the spectators and the teams keeps the girls busy during the football and basketball seasons. These girls have encouraged people to attend the games. For the second season the girls have been cheering at basketball games. Pep assemblies are as much a part of a cheer leader's responsibility as the games. Here the cheers are practiced for the following game, with each cheer leader directing the cheers for one week. Meetings and practices are a regular part of each girl's program during the ninth period. Durf ing these meetings the usual business is conducted, such as ticket distributing, practicing new cheers and deciding the cheers to be used for the next pep assembly. Last semester there were ten cheer leaders, but the number has now been increased to twelve. Girls are eligible to apply for tryouts in May. Girls who have had two semesters of service and who are in 4B semester receive a gold pin in the shape of a megaphone from the school. Those receiving pins and service awards this year were: Ellen Bobine, Mae Cook, Harriet Garrett, and Marie Shemko. The cheer leaders' annual banquet was held November 4. Guests were Mr. Thompson, Mr. Fowler, and Mr. Quant. Place cards were inf dividual pictures of the girls and each received a felt megaphone which can be worn on her sweater. -Bess PERKINS Cbeerleader.v.' Row 1-top to bottom, Deborah jones, Edna Steurer, Ellen Bobine. Reva james, Shirley Hall, Lorraine Ma- linski. Row 2-Mae Cook, Harriet Garrett, Marie Shemko, Pansy Lawrence, Delores jackson, Eloise Seames. iPhotos by Mrs. Edith Olson.J 1' Energetic Team Games Irtslbire Girl Athletes to Build Strong Bodies During Youth Week 62 C.A.A. girls gave a swimming demonstration which included dives, races, strokes, synchronif Zation, lifefsaving methods, and a water polo game. This semester, under the new sponsor, Miss Mary Jane Beard, the girls have had a welcome-for the freshmen, and a series of Halloween parties were held for all the girls. "500" Club The "SOO" Club, the governing body of the G.A.A., is made up of girls who have earned SOO points. Cflicers of the "SOO" Club for this se' mester are: Rosemary jones, presidentg Ann Springer, vicefpresidentg Mildred Dunterman, secretary, Consuelo Crump, treasurer, Harriet Garrett, social chairf man, Dorothy Belanger, publicity chair' man, Barbara Spears, sergeantfatfarms. At the end of one semester, during the award assembly, the girls receive emblems if they have proved themselves worthy of membership. After earning one thousand points a girl receives a school letter. Among the activities sponsored by the "SOON Club were: The Englewoodfliarraf gut game, a bow day, splash party, roller skating party, and an award assembly. Team Games This year there are three groups of C.A.A. games and classes. Two groups are sponsored by Miss Mary Jane Beard and one by Miss Crace A. Joy. There are recreational and team games. At the end of the semester the girls will run oii' a roundfrobin tournament. Secretaries and Swim Teachers Gym secretaries learn good oiiice habits, such as punctuality, dependability. Above all they learn to cofoperate with teachers and fellow students. With four gyms, one pool, two health rooms, one shower room, and several store rooms, these secretaries are kept quite busy. With the secretaries each period there is an office helper and a gym assistant. Student swim teachers are an imporf tant part of the swimming program. To become a student swim teacher a girl must go through a series of rigid tests. These tests show that the girl is qualified to teach all strokes in swimming. -Blass PERKINS AND Girls' Gym Activities: Left, practice on balance beam-front, Eileen Johnson, Wilma Gossmeyerg rear, Juanita Hall, june L Cooper. Right, Barbara Fisher lands after high jump. ORRAINE LIGGINS. Page 119 l' f . "SOO" Club: Row 1-M. Wlazik, N. Lloyd, D. Belanger, Pub. Chm., B. Spears, Sgt., A. Springer, V. P., R. jones, Pres., M Dunterman, Sec., C. Crump, Treas., H. Garrett, Soc. Chm. R. Sherr, M. Karas, E. Thompson, G. Luedke. Row 2-M Wilcher, E. Woods, B. Ellis, P. Copeland, A. Shuffer, M. Scott B. Woodard, L. Wlazik, W. Gossmeyer, I. Lundgren, G Mooney, R. Pedersen, B. Brockway, O. Grant, L. Robinson Miss Beard. Row 3-J. Sundstrom, A. Batteast, E. Bell, H Bew, B. Blue, M. Hysmith, E. White, E. Logan, D. Klepatz E. Lenartz, C. Alexander, Y. Orendorf, D. Harris, S. Wilson Row 4-j. Wfilliams, M. Kennedy, J. Powell, L. Liggins, C Scott, L. Kszyminski, j. Nagel, M. jzxrrett, K. Rossom, H Huestis, E. Simpson, j. Roberts, A. Buechele, j. Bess, J. james Page 120 v . ..,-w..,w--'- Team Games: Row 1-E. McBride, M. Fowler, Thayer, Squad Leader, S. Wolf, Leader, W. Smith, Leader, D. rter Ass't Leader, C. Corbett, R. McFarland. Row Z-V. Lo e V. jarrells, M. Holt, L. Vinson, D. Armsteacl, S. Allen ' I 1 Norwood, M. Sinclair, B. jackson. Row 5-H. Smith, A. Good: man, E. Patterson, G. Davis, j. Carter, M. Kennedy, Y. Baity J. Washington, Z. Coney, D. Alexander. Row 4-M. Econo mus, A. Webb, E. Collins, O. Brown, Y. Baker, j. Mc e E. Kass. Refreational Games: Row 1-A. Dippolito, S. Allen, H. Smit M. Keyes, S. Norwood, B. Bergmark. Row 2--E. Patterson Y. Baity, D. Frozeth, A. Jones, B. Prunty, S. Wolf, O. Price Row 3-V. jarrells, j. Simpson, Y. Bal-ter, O. Brown, D Seaberg, D. Blythe, D. Critter. v n a -4 is G.A.A. Teams: Row 1-P. Swartz, S. Drake, S. Clinton, J. Builey, Invaders Capt., B. Robinson, Short Sox Capt., G. Saun- ders, Dodgers Capt., E. Davis, M. Cromwell, J. Davis. Row 2--J. Shepard, D. Dukes, B. Mitchell, D. Comeaux, C. Robin- son, R. Harmon, G. Morgan, J. McLawler, J. Johns. Row 3- J. Sadler, M. Jackson, N. Moreland, G. Price, L. Baker, L. Thompson, L. Graham, B. Lyle, J. Pilgrim, V. Wilder, M. Webster. Row 4-J. Gushiniere, K. Kennet, J. Wallace, K. Kelly, B. Fisher, A. Johnson, M. Guy, J. Redd, G. Pierce, M. Roberts. Gym Secretaries and Swim Tearherx: Row I-CStudent Swim Teachers? A. Winchell, S. Wilson, B. Blue, M. Kennedy, R. Jones, J. Nagel, M. Wadhams, E. White, I. Lundgren, G. Luedke. Row 2-1SecretariesD L. Wensel, I. Murphy, P. Sides, E. Noer, D. Garcia, J. Ritchie, O. Price, E. Johnson, J. Hay- wood, A. Coble, B. Noer. Row 3-C. Davis, N. Koch, B. Brockway, E. Ruth, E. Ward, E. Bell, D. Oberg, B. Larsen, N. Wilburn, H. Mack, W. Gossmeyer, J. Cates, Miss Joy. Row 4-J. Williams, B. Duke, D. Teifert, E. Pittman, C. Scott, G. Smith, J. May, D. Harrison, B. Harrison, M. Houston, B. Morrow, J. Simpson. Gym Secretaries: Row I-D. Langley, B. Wagner, J. Tyler, S. Smith, B. Mutchnik, J. Hambric, A. Glassman, R. Morris, A. Ferro, J. Allen. Row 2-O. Grant, I-I. Harden, R. Salcunas, J. Johnson, M. Scott, J. James, E. May, B. Erickson, S. Smith, J. Cannova, L. Murray, J. Weerns. Row 3-M. Jones, F. Emery, R. Radich, S. Randis, V. Brooks, J. Morgan, D. Pink- ston, A. Batteast, G. Lee, V. Reid, B. Spears, Miss Joy. Row 4-C. Redding, B. Doty, S. Newton, M. Forsbetg, M. Massie, M. Jarrett, G. Robinson, G. Nielson, D. Brinkman, A. Buechele, H. Duncan, N. Wilson. Page 121 R. 0 T C Win! Excellent Feeleml Rating' Xtreme! Gooel C't'tizemlJQD in Tretitftitftg The Reserve Officers Training Corps has for years stood for good citizenship and scholarship, for its is jointly controlled by the Board of Education and the United States Army. The overfall commander of the R.O.T.C., Col. Hans Minuth, is the military head, and Superintendent of Schools Herold C. Hunt is the school head. Englewood military instructors this year have been MX Sgt. Edward Hanscome and his assistant, lf Sgt. Veiitrice Matherly. Fruits of their work were seen in the an' nual R.C.T.C. federal inspection competif tion. In this year's competition Englewood received the following ratings: military training, 88.35 military administration, 85g with a final rating of 86.3, making Engle' wood an honor school. Since May, the unit has been improving steadily. It has, through the efforts of Sgts. Hanscome and Matherly, received much new equipment which was badly needed. Recently an army inspector, who periodically examines all R.C.T.C. units, visited Englewood and was so impressed that he gave a superior rating. Under Sgt. Hanscome's authority, and directly responsible for carrying out his orders, are the cadet officers. It is their duty to be well informed on R.C.T.C. methods and regulations, and to be pref pared at all times to teach cadet classes Page 122 on such subjects as rifle marksmanship, military courtesy and customs, military first aid, and combat principles. All R.C.T.C. subjects are a combinaf tion of military training and basic citizen' ship principles, which serve to prepare R.C.T.C. cadets either for a successful civilian future or for a military career. Directly under the military instructor and relaying his orders to the staff officers, who in turn relay orders to company com' manders and platoon leaders, is Lt.fCol. Clifford McCoy, who next to Sgt. Hansf come and Sgt. Matherly, takes charge of administrative duties of the unit. The lieutenant colonel is assisted by his adjuf tant, Maj. Howard Einkle, whose duties correspond somewhat to those of the colonel. C The colonel's staff is composed of offif cers each of whom has specific duties. Next in line are the company commanders. ln short, each high school R.C.T.C. is a small army managed by student officers, whose duty it is to keep up the high stan' dards and traditions of the Reserve Cflicers Training Corps. Englewood's R.C.T.C. has taken great strides in this direction and is looking forward to the day when it will be on the top. --CLIFFORD McCoY Left: R. O. T. C. cadets dressing up for annual Fed- eral inspection. Opposite page: top, left, color guard at attention before re- viewing oflicersg right, color guard being inspected by re- viewing officer. Left center, Col. C. French inspects staff oflicersg right, Capt. Lazar giving orders of the day to Cadet Lt. Col. McCarthy. Lower left, cadets prepare to pass in reviewg right, Major H. Finkle receiving American Legion medal. Page 123 3? - R.O.T.C. Ojfiicefsf Row I-Capt. G. jones, Capt. C. Bowman, Capt. H. Hellmuth, Col. CQ McCoy, Instructor Sgt. E. Hans' come, Maj. H. Finkle, Capt. L. Taylor, Capt. J. Graham. Row 2-Lt. C. Griffin, Lt. L. Gill, Lt. j. Talley, Lt. A. Brailov, 1fLt. R. Malinski, 1fLt. F. Butler, 1fLt. H. Scott, 1jLt. M. Fillmore, lfLt. M. Sills, 1fLt. E. Ackerman. Row 3-Sgt. E. Syrovatka, SfSgt. A. Carroll, 1!Sgt. C. Thompson, lfSgt. A. Cartwright, SfSgt. M. Mabin, TfSgt. D. Pamon, TfSgt. C. Jackson, SfSgt. B. Miles, SfSgt. M. Mabin, Sgt. H. Lee, S!Sgt. F. Nichols. Row 4-1fSgt. li. Cullen, Cpl. C. Aldrich, SfSgt S. jones, SfSgt. J. Bryson, SfSgt. M. Williams, TfSgt. R. jones, Sgt. E, Bass, Sgt, O. Moore, T!Sgt. P. Wilson, MfSgt. E. Rowell, SfSgt. F. Branch, MfSgt. D. Hamilton. Page 124 Drum and Bugle Corps: Row 1-L. Polinsky, C. Holland, J. Robinson, F. Nichols, C. Jac-kson, H. Jackson, E. Syrovatka, V. Davis. Row 2-Lf C. Griffin, Capt. G. Jones, 1!Sgt. C. Thompson, Sgt. E. Bass, Sgt. O. Moore, Capt. C. Aldrich, C. Norris, 1fLt. E. Ackerman. Row 3-V. Matherly, F. Robinson, M. Williams, D. Simon, Sgt. B. McCauley, Cpl. A. Bonaparte, Cpl. L. Turner, Thomas Williams, Mr. Zlatnik. Federal Inspection: Lower left, Capt. Lazar goes over details with representatives of army, Legion, and school. Center, above, drum and bugle corps at attention, below, cadets display marching form, right, reviewing ofhcer. N' A Q 4 QAut0gmpb.f A Q54 fx W " '- , Jhgjyfwfw GMJ7 HW Bifiaiffm Z, j fiff A K K my YM - JM X Q K SJWM W 2-.wg M fy! EMM W f MM J 511. ' ff! WZEZW 9 Cry? r' V " dl .1 J i , fir Qfiutogmplas Af-M, 7 f XJ' A if Q . fa- X 7' iff 'xg ,Ja du , xx? ' 'O Qt X Mwxf wff' ,' " 4, X f r lllklqli I - K , If , .w w4, Q A Iqwf s I 5 'L bg, fsfffvf. . . ,T gy-V674 We-1 YP t1lJ A gl' ' " V 'KC 3 Pap' . -T9 SPPY Q J: TP .-. ' U"l"'bh is L as .. 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Englewood High School - Purple and White Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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