Fenger Academy High School - Courier Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1929 volume:
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Q5 MVC THE FENGER CQURIEISQQ
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The Christian Fehger Senior High School
X 112th and 113th Sts. and Wallace Ave.
'K fl CHICAGO, ILLINOIS I
Q 6 Mfwg ,Z 14141
. 1 ' 5 f fi 52
QGIMI N X ' rf
it ix 0 the Coming Seniors
I ,5 of Feuger High
We the Classo February, 1929
f This Volume
'i of the Courier
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Thomas C. Hill
Dean of Girls
Louis F. Affhauser
George F. Aiken
Jessie E. Anderson
'Walter H. Brill
Sgt. Carl Christofferson
Anne L. Milburn
Effie W. Miller
Ethel J. Miller
Grace G. Murray
William E. Musick
Clerical Practice .
Helen M. O'Malley .
THOMAS C. HILL
R. O. T. C.
Lois A. Conner
Lena M. Crum
George F. Dasher
Norma A. Deane
Alice C. Eddy
Clara T. Fenn
Vllesley VV. Fotch
Sayers A. Garlick
Fanny A. Hall
M atlzcmati cs
Heber M. Hays
Ida A. Hennicksman
Leo P. Hopkins
Margaret J. Hawkes
May B. Kring
Lillian E. Kurtz
Ernest E. Lange
Grace B. Lincoln
Marie L. Pressentin
Edna M. Randall
VVilliam C. Reich
Ruth W. Robinson
Girls' G yninasinin
Mrs. G. Sehuessler
lllatheinatics En lish
f t t - 9
Ruth M. Smart
Charlotte J. Smith
Hazel P. Steinieldt
Edna M. Stephens
Katherine M. Stevens
Grace A. Thomas
Sarah J. Thomas
Vera H. Wertheim
Frank E. Young
Dean of Girls
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We were happy, carefree, gay,
When f1rst we entered here,
We had no problems, heavy cares,
And of the world no fear.
But as we worked these four long
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We strove to make a name.
VVe found success, we made our place
In Fenger's Hall of Fame.
3 lv Now though our school life's at an
l l end,
And with friends we must part,
f l We'll try to find success in this
, S l New life which now we start. i,
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a ' X We won't CO1'1'Lpl31H, nor idly Walt, Q,
1 Nor fear to do or dare, lp J
X wefu take the knocks and all 1-ebuffs, gzygggmmx fi!
X And gladly do our share. Xb
A X-,N And when our toil is at an end, 'IQg'ff.f:E'3:6:Q2?
AMS Q We, the class of '29, ag., 'igigpiepg
A lvill know that we tried to do what Jlnfxi
AN uw Was honest, brave and fme. 1
.Myrtle F ranson.
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Fenqer COllI'iG?If .'H'! J 1
4A CLASS OFFICERS
President ............... ........... W 1NsToN SLATER
V ice-President .......... .......... . Gmoncxs COUGHLIN
Secretary-Treasurer ....... BERNICE LARSON
Class Colors ........ . ....... PURPLE AND WHITE
Class Flower ..... ........ G ARDENIA
If yolfre right, fight for it,'
If youlre wrong, acknowledge' it.
.. . - - .Fenqer Courier.-L
11750 Michigan Ave.
B. A. A.
1 1037 Vernon Ave.
G. A. A., Phorex, Basketball Team.
12001 Halsted St. L
11723 Parnell Ave
11118 Green St.
Student Council, Vice Pres. and Pres. of
Junior Hi-Y, R.O.T. C., Orchestra, Ba.nd,
Pres. Boys' Glee Club, "Sir Tristan" in Mar-
tha, Ring Committee Chairman, Pres. Senior
Hi-Y, Mayor of Fenger, B. A. A.
rf II 127 Parnell Ave.
G. A. A., Phorex, Glee Club, Alumni Edi-
tor Courier, Student Council, Basketball,
Baseball, Volley Ball, Motto Committee.
EVELYN E. BLADHOLM
1 1620 Parnell Ave.
Art Staff, G. A. A., Motto Committee, As-
sistant Art Editor Courier, Volley Ball?
Team, Biology Club, 2 G. A. A. Bars.
10612 Wabash Ave.
B. A. A.
7829 Evans Ave.
3 General Science
Student Council, Phorex, G. A. A. Rep.,
Basketball, Baseball, and Volley Ball Teams.
11119 d Ave.
I eral e
, S ' ry ' , .A. A., Secre-
f Co i wimming Team, Football
earn, Fire lv shal.
1 ARTHUR CARLSON
11336 Parnell Ave.
l B. A. A., 4 Bars, Basketball, Soccer, Vol-
' Ball, Baseball Teams, Assistant Fire
RRY CASSIDY '
ff 11727 Stewart Ave.
, , General Science
- ' B.A. A., R.O.T. C., Hi-Y Treas., Fen-
, ads, Rille Team, Basketball, Baseball Man-
.1-T-. Fc-anger Courier
10524 Perry Ave.
B.A. A. Rep., 7 Bars, Senior Hi-Y, Stu-
dent Council, Fire Marshal, Football, Orches-
tra, Phorex, Monogram Club, Baseball, Soc--
cer, Basketball, Volley Ball.
1 1745 Harvard Ave.
B. A. A., Basketball.
1 1737 Stewart Ave.
Park Commissioner, G. A. A. Rep., Student
Council, Phorex, Basketball, Baseball, Vol-
ley Ball Teams.
12121 Normal Ave.
B. A. A. Rep., Vice Pres. B. A. .A., Stu-
dent Council, Monogram Club, Vice Pres. of
Class, Senior Hi-Y, Football, Baseball, R. O.
T. C, Baseball Room Team, Soccer, Volley
Ball, Chairman Color Committee.
ERNVIN ZELENSK1 "
225 W. 118th St.
B. A. A., Baseball, Basketball, Football, .
Hall Guard. - f'
1 1912 Wentworth Ave.
Basketball, Baseball and Volley Ball
Teams, G. A. A. Rep., Student Council,
II 155 Egglestonfnfe.
Gene al Science
Capt. TmdJ,'Orchestra, Glee Club, R. O. T.
C., Segal Orchestra, Student Council, B. A.
A., Dr Major, 2-Ii-Y, Boxing Club, Swim-
ming, Plunkett in 'Martha".
G. A. A., Basketball, Volley Ball Teams,
10519 La Salle St.
G. A. A., Room Reporter, Typing Awards,
JAMES DOWNEY '
845 W. 111th St.
Senior Hi-Y, B. A. A.
10829 State St. 1
G. A. A., Volley Ball, Basketball Teams.
Transferred from Pittsburgh as a 3B.
11557 La Fayette Ave.
B. A. A., Phorex, Basketball, Volley Ball
U.. - 1 Fenqer Courier Z
8854 Dauphin Ave.
Fenger News Staff, Fen-Rads, B.A.'A.,
Golf Team, Phorex.
1 1359 Eggleston Ave.
,I , N4 Teclmicali
.f . ., Badlidjfflee Club, Room Reporter,
Bo 'N' Club. I. I ,f '
. I' ,
10358 State St.
B.A. A., Phorex, R. O. T. C., Vice Pres.,
Boys' Glee Club, Chief of Police, Orchestra,
Senior Hi-Y. Ring Committee, Business
X Manager of "Martha".
JAMES FITZGIBBONS A '
12032 Parnell Ave fj JXVCLCJ5
fl B.A.A., Hi-Y, Glee Club, Drama Club,
7 Biology Club, Monogram Club, Basketball.
X RALPH FLATTUM
T35 110 W. 112th St.
ootball, Hall Guard. Transferred from
1 TLE FRANSON
3 P 10755 Indiana Ave.
fig General Language
Phorex, G.A.A., Latin Club, Basketball
and Volley Ball Teams, Library Assistant.
102 W. 109th St.
B. A. A. Rep., Senior Hi-Y, Monogram
Club, Football Team Captain, School Letters.
GERARD GAILLARD '
- n ra Science
B. A. A., Hall Guard.
5. CHESTER GEEDING
9' Q l 10648 S. Michigan Ave.
"2 ED A GORMAN
1 523 State St.
+ C 0HM'l'lL"l'L'lll1l
G. Spanish Club Vice Pres., Cap-
-8 tainjBas all, Volley Ball, and Basketball
--.1 " J,
N ADEZDIA GRIGORIEFFA
11812 State St.
Editor Fenger News, Orchestra, G. A. A.
Rep., String Ensemble, Basketball, Volley
Ball, and Baseball Teams.
601 W. 120th St.
G. A. A.
.l Fc-:nqer Courier
OI4 e S U
n r zee
. ., m Tea1ns.
I NNIE HOUTSMA
1 1440 Eggleston Ave.
G.A.A., Rifle Team, Medals in Shooting
Assistant, Staff of Fenger News, Basket-
ball, Baseball, a.nd Volley Ball Teams,
Drama Club, Room Reporter.
1 1937 Wallace St.
B. A.A., Baseball and Soccer Teams, Sec-
retary B A.A.,TlXfIono,1gag1TClgb, Football
Ca t., Basebal cam, ....
311 W. 118th St.
G.A.A., Latin Club, Spanish Club.
12228 Princeton Ave.
B. A. A., Student Council, Pres., Vice Pres,
Sec.-Treas., Jr. Hi-Y, Treas., Se icc
Pres., Sr. Hi-Y, Flower Committe
67 W. 110th Place
G.A. A., Typing Awards, Art Sta , ho
rex, G. A.A. Bars.
139 W. 109th St.
G.A.A. Bars, Phorex, Art Staff, Typing
III23 South Park Ave.
B. A. A., Student Council, Hi-Y, School
Basketball, Room Teams Baseball and Bas-
ketball, Treas., B.A.A.
10637 South Park Ave.
R. O. T. C., Orchestra, B. A. A., Chess and
574 W. 117th St.
Glee Club, Journalism, R. O. T. C., B. A. A.
11316 Edbrooke Ave.
G. A. A., Glee Club, "China Shop" Chorus,
Phorex Volley Ball, and Basketball Teams.
II632 Parnell Ave.
Editor-in-Chief of Courier, Social Com-
mittee Chairman, Editor Fenger News, Stu-
dent Council, G. M. T. C., G.A.A., Drama
Club, 2nd Maid in "Martha", Latin Club,
Phprex, Glee Club, 4 G.A.A. Bars, Volley
Ball, and Basketball Teams.
0 I 1,1
J Q I 1
.. - - . ... Fenqer Courier M
- - - rf
f J 126 E. 120th Place
G. A. A., Orchestra, Glee Club "Martha'
V Chorus," Captain Baseball Team.
Page I21 yi
240 W. 106th St.
BERNICE LARSON K,
3 W. 111th Pla e 1' '
Student Coun' jSec.-Treas. of Class,
Pres. 'irl' G Club, Ass't. Editor of
" atin Club.
1111 ormal Ave.
' General Language
Courie lj' horex G. A. A. Rep., "Mar-
Glee Club, Phorex, "Martha" Chorus, So-
cial Editor of Courier, G. A. A. Rep., Bas-
ketball Captain, Flower and Social Commit-
tee,1 Room Teams in Baseball and Volley
11016 Vernon Ave.
G. A. A. Rep., Vice Pres. of G. A.A., Glee
Club, "Martha" Chorus, Vice Pres. Girls'
Glee Club, Flower Committee, Basket-ball
and Volleyball Teams.
308 W. 112th Place
G. A. A., Glee Club, Phorex, Basketball.
10810 Forest Ave.
B. A. A., Student Council, Art Editor of
Courier, Hi-Y, Social Committee, Baseball
and Basketba.l Teams.
, II432 Prairie Ave.
. A. Student Council Drama
X b I0 . JA. Bars, Assistant Art Edi-
, Basketball, Volley Ball, and
11156 Indiana Ave.
Hi-Y, B. A. A., Opera "Martha", Glee
Club, Tennis, Soccer, Baseball and Basket-
lb l Teams.
. EPHINE MALESH
Q I0806 Prairie Ave.
t if General Science
Phorex, G. A. A.
12145 Stewart Ave.
Concert Master of Orchestra, B. A. A.,.
Hi-Y, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee,.
10938 Wabash Ave.
.,A. A., Phorex, Hi-Y, Glee Club, Lionel'
7P,l11PgT7f5na"Martha", Student Council, Treas-
urer B. A. A., Social Committee, Motto
Committee Chairman, Baseball, Basketball,
and Tennis Teams.
11723 Michiga Ave.
Drama Club, B.
leyball Team, Mr
32 E. 123rd St.
R. O. T. C., B. A. A., Fen-Rads,
ROBERT MOXEY Hr-6 '
11926 Yale Ave.
Student Council, Basketball and Baseball
BESSIE MAY MURPHY
11208 Indiana Ave.
Glee Club, Lady Harriet in "Martha",
Biology Club, Phorex, G. A. A., Basketball
GENEVIEVE NATQSEN ' 3
120 W. 113th t. ' I jf-'
5 , Genelral V me
G. A. rep,,,l Di' ma Club, Glee Club,
Choxyskif 'Martha", Spanish Club, 2 G.
,20L"' . bars, Volleyball and Basketball.
10814 Forest Ave.
210 E. 109th St.
Hi-Y Treas., B. A. A., Room Teams in
Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball, and Soccer,
Student Council, Phorex, School Basket-
ball, Color Committee, Monogram Club,
Courier Business Manager.
361 E. 115th St.
School Teams Basketball, Swimming, and
Tennis. B. A. A. rep., Phorex, Monogram
Club, Social Committee, Courier Staff, News
Staff, Nine B. A. A. bars.
10354 Wabash Ave.
G. A. A., Student Council, Phorex, Room
Teams in Basketball, Volleyball, Vice-Pres-
ident of Vocational Class, Typing Awards.
12313 Princeton Ave. J
General Science 2
B. A. A., Glee Club, Chorus "Martha",
Monogram Club, Hi-Y, Football, Swim-
ming Team, Phorex, Student Council.
10577 Perry Ave.
G. A. A. Secretary, Basketball, Volley-
ball, Baseball Teams, Glee Club, Chorus
11927 Eggleston Ave.
G. A. A. rep., Phorex, Student Council,
Courier Staff, Room Teams Basketball,
12036 Stewart Ave.
G. A. A.
635 111th St.
1210 W. 111th St.
B. A. A. Rep., Inter-room Teams in
Basketball and Soccer, Football, Track
Team, Monogram Club, Boxing Club.
I O27 Yale Ave. -
fGener eieice I
. . . '-n " 9 wB etbal,
n f. " Tom z lmss, Rfd. T. C.,
Monogam Club, Football.
II3I4 Forestville Ave.
G. f Rep., Glee l , "Martha"
C on , m Teams all, Basketball,
V lleyball. .
TONY SAR I
32 E. II Place.
11358 Calumet Ave.
Phorex, Latin Club, B. A. A., Student
Council, Hall Guard.
11745 Michigan Ave.
B. A. A. Latin Club, Room Basketball
Team, Hall Guard.
W INSTON SLATER
12053 Yale- Ave.
I President 4A Class, R. O. T. C., Band,
B. A. A., Student Cou cil.
GRACE SMITH A 1
10926 Ver ve.
lee Club, G. A. A. Rep., Student
R0 W Teams in Baseball, Basket-
, Vollefucgll, Assistant Editor of Courier,
gc. Spanish Club.
1 I0 G S
Sec. ent C nci , B. A. A., Glee Club,
R "Mart a' Chorus, 'Otto Committee, R. O.
T. C., Courier Sta .
' 4?EVVlS SPRI
10731 Wentworth Ave.
Student Council, Basketball, Soccer, Base-
ball Bars. Latin Club, Two Small Letters.
Fenqer Courier i
.1 Fenqer Courier
11445 Indiana Ave.
B. A. A., Phorex, R. O. T. C., Asst. Fire
Marshal, Sec. of Officers Club, Hall Guard.
EVELYN STENBERG l
II445 Indiana Ave.
G. A, A., Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball,
Phorex, Student Council.
314 W. 112th St.
Pres. Spanish Club, G. A. A., Art Staff,
BIARY SZITASY '
10764 Steohenson Ave.
Treas. G. A. A. School Letter, IO G. A. A.
Bars, Cap. Girls' Baseball Team, Room
Teams in Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball,
VERONICA TU I
1622 . Hard g
Fen er' Sta i r n vitation
Commi e' fPres. D I. Cl , Couri r
Staff, P Qrex, G. A. g ., o T
Basketbal ,Ba,seball, Voll all.
JOSEPH VACCA l-
II574 Wabash Ave.
B. A. A., Phorex, Basketball and Volley-
ELIZABETH VAN DE ROOVAAR'I2. ' ,A
203 E. 113th St. ,ily 0... ..-,
General Langnag' . 1 ,fl M31
Phorex, G. A. A., Rep. St gnts'C6uT1Cil,
Room Team in Baseball, resident Latin
360 E. 61st St.
Phorex, Courier Staff, G. A. A., Typing
and Comptometry Awards.
MONA WILSON ' :
10746 Prairie Ave. B' '
Glee Club, Lady Harriet in "Martha",
Orchestra, G. A. A., Phorex, News Staff,
Social Committee, Room Teams in Base-
ball, Basketball, Volleyball.
11336 Lowe Ave.
B. A. A., Phorex, Hall Guard, Volley-
ball, Basketball, Soccer, and Baseball Teams.
I43 E. 118th St.
B. A. A., Room Volleyball and Basket-
Fenqer Courier .1--....
Do you remember "way back when" in February, 1925, we stood in awe
of the old Fenger High School, grand to us "freshies"? We were impressed not
only by the school with its long halls and corridors, but also by the Seniors, who
seemed to be more dignified and grown-up than we are now. Can't you remem-
ber those first impressions of our division rooms, 103 and 105,-105, that small
narrow room with deep windows on both sides and bookcases in the rear, in
charge of which was Miss Prentiss with her French pupils? To be sure, We
cannot overlook 103, which in comparison to 105 appeared as a giant does to a
-dwarf. In fact, 103, Miss Stevens's IB division room, was so large that she found
herself unable to take care of it properly, so Miss Trissal, an addition to the
faculty, took charge of part of the class. The two division rooms were known
as 103A and l03B.
' Some twenty odd of our classmates actually grew up during high school in
Miss Robinson's division room, 217, being there for six consecutive semesters.
QDO you remember that room, so full of sunlight coming through its many win-
idows, and so noisy because of the street cars outside?j While we were in that
division room, our boys won a basketball shield, which we so proudly displayed,
.and in contributing to school funds and Christmas baskets we always with our
,generosity headed the list of rooms. Others of our sophomores and Juniors,
were in 107, and 204, fyou haven't forgotten your first scare at the sight of the
:skeleton in that room, have you?j When we, almost 100 strong, as 2A's proudly
-entered this present massive building, we were placed in 232, 235, and 233, Miss
Robinson's, Miss Lincoln's, and Miss Kurtz's rooms respectively. Later we be-
came seniors, and rivalry arose between 228 and 230, especially in athletics. What
.a grand time we had in Mr. Hays's division room and in all his classes! And
shall we ever forget the day that we heard our beloved bachelor, Mr. Hays, had
-entered the bonds of matrimony? For better or for worse? We are inclined
to think "for better." fWe hope he thinks so, too.D
Much talent seems to belong to our class, of which we are justly proud. Not
only have Mona Wilson, Mildred Kjos, and Thelma Berg performed as accom-
panists of the Glee Clubs and orchestra, but also as soloists in our assemblies
and programs. We believe the Gym instructors and coaches would also praise
our fellow athletes: Mary Szitasy, Eleanor Petroskey, and those too-numerous-
to-mention sturdy football men whose pictures appear elsewhere in this book.
High scholarship seems to predominate among our classmates. Those pupils
worthy to mention at the top of the list are Winston Slater, the class president,
and Elizabeth Van de Roovaart, both of whom have won scholarship honors.
Our last semester we shall never forget. Miss Margaret Taylor always
-seemed one of us, not as a teacher, but as a loving adviser and counselor. She
certainly lives up to that old saying: "The only way to have a friend is to be
-one." Those of us who have been under Mrs. Fenn's kindly guidance feel that
we probably have never met such an able, thorough teacher as she.
As the expression goes: "It won't be long now," just a few more days until
we bid farewell to our eggulcation at Fenger. As we regretfully leave these sur-
roundings, we hope we s all have profited by our contacts with our beloved
teachers and that the friendships we formed here will be a pleasure and a comfort
-all the days of our lives.
"We have been friends together,
In sunshine and in shade."
.l Fe-nqer Courier -
OUR COMMERCIAL COURSES
President ................ .......... H ELEN RODEGHIER
Vice-Presiderit ....... ,......... M ARY KISS
Secretary ............ ......... . THERESA DU BRANSKY
Treasurer 1ll. ....... .....,..... H ELEN WROCZEK
Treasurer 113 .......A...... .......... H ARRIET GREBY
The subject matter of the Commercial Course in the FENGER HIGH
SCHOOL is so closely connected with the business life of today that there is
no need of artificial methods to create interest among the students. Modern busi-
ness would be paralyzed without properly trained, competent stenographers,
bookkeepers, comptometer operators, typists and clerks. The boys and girls of
Fenger are given a thorough training in the fundamentals of these subjects and
at the end of two years have acquired sufficient skill to fill creditably positions
in up-to-date offices.
The four-year commercial students are given a broader general training
which qualities them to accept positions of greater responsibility.
The business world is the ever present challenge to the eager student-the
Commercial Department seeks to answer this by preparing technically trained
office Workers with sufficient general training to make them good citizens.
Fenqer Courier .1
2A VOCATION AL CLASS
Ulysses Coates James Polise
Earl Joss Robert Ulrich
Joseph Rizzo John Ziga
Rudolph Salamon Henry Ziniewicz
fl Fenqc-sr Courier -
VOCFJTIONCIC. CLC! SS
VOCCITIONKJL CLE S S
Fenqer Courier ...-:-..
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l Fenqer Courier
President ................,. .................... H AROLD JOHNSON
Vice-President ............... ....... P URLETTA CHRISTENSEN
Sefrctary-7'1'cas11w'r ...,.,,............... IVIADELINE GRAHAM
. 'Y' Q, J-1.
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Fenqer Courier :.-....
NEWS STAFF - PIONEERS IN MORGUE BUILDING
Inspired by an excursion to the famous Tribune Building, filled with rising
ideas of their own greatness, the members of the Fenger News Staff braved
criticism and plunged head first into the idea of producing a morgue such as
larger publications possess. They emerged successful.
A morgue, despite its hideous name, is nothing more formidable than a
large file, a record, of all that appears in the paper, carried on year after year.
The various journalism classes having often felt the need of an accurate record
of events of former years, decided in favor of building up the much-needed
morgue. Every seventh hour on Friday was devoted to the advancement of the
new project. To give the reader an idea of it, we present the following picture.
Working on the morgue is something a bit unusual, so Friday becomes a
welcome day for the staff. Two young ladies, none other than Eleanor Klee and
Nadezdia Grigorieffa, are seen writing neat captions on long strips of paper.
These read something like this, "Glee Club-September to February, 1928-l29.
Gives assembly on October 5, l928". Sophie Bartus and Helen Gutowsky do
their shares by cutting articles from unused copies of the News and clipping
them to oblongs of paper on which headings or references for each article, have
been written. Madeline Sheridan and Pearl Magnuson help the cause along by
gingerly thrusting their fingers into a large jar of mucilage, pasting these clip-
pings on file cards, grumbling volubly at the stickiness of the glue. George Feld
and Edward -lern approached the file case with little packets of these same cards
labeled "S", "m", "t", or "p", to be alphabetically arranged. Veronica Tunkis,
Wanda Bogowicz, and Adeline Knapp are heard holding a lengthy discussion as
to whether Veronica should clip items from Vol. 12 No. 6 of the News, Wanda
paste them on cards, and Adeline file them, or vice versa. Kenneth Hine and
Ferdinand Kopp are neatly printing headings on the guide cards. Now when
Edward Miazga or Eloyce Gemler wish to find material for feature stories on
the history of the Proms or of the band, he or she need only go to the file and
obtain under the words "Prom" or "Band" full information for the past year.
Josephine Edelstein has, for the day, been appointed general distributor and chief
executive and is handing out the necessary papers, clips, and paste. Jennie
Houtsma and Miss Mildred Taylor are verifying the spelling of a long list of
Having taken the responsibility upon their shoulders the members of the
present News Staff will carry until graduation, whereupon they will deposit it
in the hands of their successors-the News Staffs of the future.
1 Q V E ff
NEWS STAFF LL'-ffkk f
ELEANOR KLEE .......................................... ........, N ews Editor
NADEZDIA GRIGORIEFFA ......... ......... N ews Editor
SOPHIE BARTUS ............... .............. L iterary Editor
PEARL MAGNUSON ...... .................. F eatiire Editor
GEORGE FELD .............. ........ C irc-iilatiori Manager
EDVVARD JERN .......... . .... ............... S port Editor
VERONICA TUNKIS ....... ................ H umor
WANDA Bocowlcz ...... ...... E xclianges
ADELINE KNAPP .................. ........ P ersorials
JOSEPHINE EDELSTEIN ........
EDWARD MIAZGA ........
MADELINE SHERIDAN ..,......
ELOYCE GEMLER ,.,,,....
JENNIE HOUTSNIA .......
HELEN GUTOWSKY .....
FERDINAND KOPP .......
KENNETH HINE ,.......
.. ...................................... News
.. ............................................ N e'ws
Advertising and Pu
Fenqer Courier i
THE STUDENTS' COUNCIL
Mayor ..................... .......... G UY BATEMAN
Chief of Police ............... ......... E RNEST FEURST
Fire .Marshal ...................... ......... W ERNER CEDERBERG
Sanitary Commissioner ................ CHARLES BRooKs
Park Comrmlvsioner .......... ..,..... . JOSEPHINE CONLEY
Secretary ..................,...... A.....,.. L Ewis SPRIETSMA
The Students' Council, the law-making body of the school, was established
three years ago. At that time a Constitution was drawn up which has been modi-
fied so many times since, that it is hardly recognizable. The Council is made up
of representatives from each division room-two from each senior and junior
room and one from each sophomore and freshman room. These representatives
are selected for one semester and their duties are to bring up before the Council
matters that they consider will benefit the school.
Because of the large scope of work the Constitution has been altered in two
ways. Formerly the mayor, a 4A, was nominated by both the 4A and 4B class
members. This has been changed so that now just the members of the 4B class,
of which the mayor is a member, may assemble and choose the latter officer.
Also because of the great increase in the students at Fenger the number of repre-
sentatives from each year has been reduced. Formerly the seniors were allowed
four representatives, the juniors three, the sophomores two, and the freshmen
This semester the Students' Council has been active in beautifying the school.
A special day was set aside as Fenger's Arbor Day for the planting of shrubs.
The money for the shrubs was donated by the Fenger Students. In the afternoon
of December fourth pupils were excused from classes to do the planting.
In order to insure the cleanliness of the school several new waste cans were
provided for the corridors and frequent inspections of lockers were conducted. A
strict hallguard system was adopted to curb the noise and disorder in the halls.
The Fire Marshal, Werner Cederberg, has supervised many fire drills. Thru the
efforts of the Council, Christmas baskets were provided for the poor and needy
families of the community.
Evidences show that the Students' Council has well performed its functions.
.: Fenqer Courier e
President ......................................... ALICE BUCH1NsK1
Vice-President ........ ........ , CONSTANCE WALKER
Secretary .............. ........, I RMA HIGGINS
Treasurer ......................,................. WERNER CEDERBERG
Sometime in the ea.rly part of the year 1921, it was decided that Fenger
should have an honor society. Therefore a committee consisting of Mr. Piper,
chairman, Miss Stratton, who is now dean of girls in Parker Hi h School, and
Miss Margaret Taylor planned for the organization of a club. gllhe committee
was sent to various schools in order that it might incorporate into the constitution
of this organization the best sections of the constitutions of other societies.
To create enthusiasm for excellent scholarship, to promote effective leader-
ship, to make good students acquainted with each other, and to promote a friend-
lier feeling between the students and the faculty is the purpose of the Phorex.
Members of the club are the honor students of the school, those who have a
general average of excellent in their studies.
The present Phorex consists of the great number of two hundred thirty-two
members, quite in contrast with the membership of the first class which had but
forty-seven members. At the first meeting this semester the officers were elected.
The groups from each year being responsible for a program, the members enjoyed
four very fine programs through the work of Reno Rosi, Anna Petriekes, Mar-
guerite Harmeling. In the programs, piano selections, recitations, and vocal solos
Mr. Hill suggested that the Phorex appoint a committee to give out informa-
tion to the seniors concerning the scholarships and to inform the freshmen when
first they enter the school as to the necessary requirements. The Club discussed
the question but no definite conclusion was arrived at, however. .
The Club now has a new faculty adviser, Miss Sarah jane Thomas, through
whose leadership and guidance, the Phorex has had a very successful year.
Since the beginning of the Phorex there have been forty-two pupils who
have received permanent pins. Samuel Vlfenberg, the first vice-president, was the
first person to gain this distinction. A student must maintain an average of E
for three and one-half years of the school period. Of the February '29 class,
seven members are entitled to this honor.
The years go swiftly by, and still, And as we watch the game, and cheer
On each Thanksgiving day, Our team in victory
Vile find that somehow our hearts Or in defeat, with hope or fear,
thrill VVe feel as one, and see
As we return to pay That once more we, in spirit, have
New tribute to our Alma Mater's come home!
name. -Florence Liridell,
FCIIQCI' COl1I'lCI' .Tl-
Purletta Christiansen Helen Keller
Marion Vandeer Mee
Evelyn La Croix
-- Fenqer Courier -
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
This semester Zl huge group of four humlrecl aucl sixty-three Freshmen en-
tered our hulls. This is the greatest uumlmer ever enrolled and swells the ranks
of last semester's freshmen to almost eight hunclrecl.
Thru the efforts of Miss Campbell and members of the Junior Girls' Cluh,
the lireshies enjoyed several interesting assemblies and parties.
The ZlCCOI111JZ111j'1l1g pictures show the class in their respective flivisiou rooms.
lu 1932, just in time for the XVorlrl's Fair, will these freshmen of rooms 101,
105, 112, 110, 135, 148, 303, 311, 315, 317, 330, 332 he grzmcl and glorious seniors.
Fenqer Courier ..-:-....
This semester's orchestra was the best equipped that Fenger has had for a
long time, with sectional practising, and regular rehearsing going at full force.
Miss Alice Eddy, who is continuing with her music classes, turned over the
organization to Mr. Theodore Martin, a capable musician. The reason for the
change was that the Board of Education has devised a system whereby each
organization must have a special teacher.
The ability of the musicians was displayed when the orchestra played at
assemblies, graduations, and the fashion show. A quintet formed by some mem-
bers of the orchestra entertained at parties with delightful music.
With excellent instrumentation and exceptional ability, the Fenger Orchestra
is looking forward to compete in the Annual Contest and win great results. Last
year the orchestra entered and won the First place in the B section, the com-
petitors being the orchestras of smaller schools. This year the orchestra has en-
tered the A section and with this excellent instrumentation and great ability, it
expects to do a great piece of work.
Emil Kopac, concert master
James De Young
French. H orn-
V folds- B asses-
John Slager Robert Chevalier
Lawrence Kaselau Eugene BHHOH
Nadezdia Grigorieffa Erwin Doranski
Clarabelle Brand F1106-
Clgyingf- Arthur Vellenga
Arnold Delveaux Bass Horn-
William Gilbert Edward Tampa
.zz Fenqer Courier -
THE GLEE CLUBS
The Glee Clubs, under the able direction and supervision of Mrs. Steinfeldt,
have had a most successful season. The membership now has passed the hun-
dred mark, the largest these clubs have ever had in Fenger High.
Besides assisting in the assemblies several times both by solo and chorus
work, a special Schubert program was given December 5, to commemorate the
centennial anniversary of the death of Franz Schubert.
Every winter an annual all-Chicago Glee Club Contest is conducted. Fenger
not only has entered into these contests during the past few years, but in janu-
ary, 1928, also took second place in both the Girls' and the Mixed Choruses.
This year the Clubs are trying very earnestly to win first place. The num-
bers the Glee Clubs are preparing for this contest, in which is some strong
competition, are O Peaceful Night-Edward German and Song of the Vikings
by Eaton Faning.
"Somebody said that it couldn't be done,
But he with a chuckle replied
That "maybe it couldn't," but he would be one
VVho wouldn't say so 'til he'd tried.
So he buckled right in with the trace of a grin
On his face. lf he worried, he hid it.
He started to sing as he tackled the thing
That couldn't be done, and he did it." -BV Fdgar A. CMM.
James Fitzgibbons Clarence Mahnsten Arnold Delveaux Eleanor Klee
Louis Sprietsma Guy Bateman Solon Jackman Grace Smith
Ernest Feurst ,lack Patton Ruth Lindman Jeanette Lauman
Melvin Ferris Mildred Kjos Mona Wilson Bernice Larson
George Kartzke Thelma Berg Genevieve Kozik
Winston Slater Gladys Lindgren Hazel Sabadosh
Fenqer Courier .-4.
Captain Drum Major ........ ........., A RNOLD DELVEAUX
Second Lieutenant ......... ......... C HARLES BROOKS
Second Lieutenant ......... ......... G UY BATEMAN
Second Lieutenant ......... ......... I OSEPH TILLS
Fzrst Sergeant ................................ WILLIAM GUILBERT
Through the efforts of the Kiwanis Club the band has been most bountifully
supplied with instruments. They started a movement which interested the whole
community-that of getting money to purchase instruments for the band. The
members canvassed the neighborhood, and through the efforts of everyone the
band has a large number of new instruments.
The band first played at the Fire Prevention parade. After this was over
an outdoor concert was given at the Y. M. C. A. Their next appearance, outside
of school, was at the Lions' Club dinner. There they played for the Superin-
tendent of Schools, William A. Bogan. In the meantime the band was working
hard on the concert which it presented on November eighth and ninth. Mr. Bach-
man, conductor of the famous Million Dollar Orchestra, was present and led
the band in several numbers. Other soloists were Mr, Burnham, bandmasterg
Mr. Aldo Del Nussier, member of the Chicago Little Symphony Orchestra, and
Alphonse Pechukaitus. Then the band listened to the call of the Armistice Day
parade. Soon after came the thrill of thrills. It was whispered that John Philip
Sousa was to visit the school. A special program was arranged and on Monday,
December tenth, Mr. Sousa conducted our band before our school! To complete
the band's happiness they were presented with a Sousaphone by the Knights of
Pythias when they played at the lodge in Blue Island. The band has for a long
time wished for a Sousaphone, and that wish has now been granted, much to
The band has been very successful this past semester and the members hope
that they will be even more successful next semester. The hardest work of all
comes to an end next April or June.. That is the annual band contest. The con-
test numbers are assigned now and all are working hard on them. Mr. William
Burnham, the bandmaster, deserves much credit for the way he has handled the
group, and it was only by his efforts that it has become so successful. The band
also has had very capable officers this semester and all have worked together
L Fenqer Courier -
First LiClll't'lICIIIf ....
First L'iv11tvr1a1'1t ....
First Licizicnant ,..,
R. 0. T. C.
. ..... Emil. STENRERG
...... ,ARTIIITR Hoviivo
.SlL"C01Id 1,iUlffl'lI0l7I' ......
Every Nliediiesflay, Thursday, and liriday of the school year, the eadets of
l7enger's R. O. 'l'. C. drill to attain perfection, to develop themselves mentally,
morally, :ind physiezilly under the guidance of Sergeant Christoffersen. Not only
on these days are the cadets active, but they render their competent services to
lfenger and its community by ushering at the Prom, assemblies, operas, and con-
certs and by parading with the Roseland American Legion and in the Clean-up
and lfire Prevention parades. llut that is not all. Numerous rille matches are
played oilfg squad, platoon, and company competitions are Coming off next se-
mester, in which the military unit is striving to win an honorable position for
... Fenqer Courier -
STH HOUR BELLS
flVi1'h apologivs I0 fl. P.j
Hear the tinkling of the hellsf-Sth hour hells!
Wlhat IL world of merriment their melody fortells!
How they tinltle, tinkle, tinkle,
In the waning afternoon,
Promising an hour of freedom
As 21 boon, hoon. hoon.
e clutter of the footsteps turning gaily toward the
VVhile the llluehircls start the music
Xkfith 21 vim, vim, vim!
And the clztncers smoothly gliding'
Keeping time, time, time
To the measure of the music
VVith its rhythm :incl its rhyme.
Oh. the mellow Sth hour hells,-golclen hells!
XVhat a world of happiness their melody foretellsl
? Evgn.y1vE BLR pn.-um 'JL 9
Fenqer Courier H
The 4B's Become Honorable Seniors
Black and yellow caps set at funny angles,
making their wearers look exceedingly ridicu-
lous, marked the 4B,s, while dainty purple and
white rosettes pinned on coats and dresses were
the labels of the 4A's. About two hundred and
thirty-five of Fenger's most noble and dis-
tinguished students gathered, between the hours
two and four, in the girls' gym, on Qctober 31st,
By now, you surely have guessed the event was
the 4B Initiation Party.
The 4B's were ordered to line up in three
rows, and after promising Winston Slate1', the
4A class president, "to love, honor, and obey"
the noble Seniors, unexpectedly, and in a very
undigniiied way, with the aid of rulers and pan-
cake turners, the excited 4B's were "dubbed," Senior B's chief ofhcer, Harold
Johnson, accepted his duties, after which the grand march was held, and cider,
drawn from the keg, and large delicious doughnuts were served, everybody eating
to their hearts' content. The remainder of the time was spent in dancing to the
strains of the Social orchestra, and fortune telling by a gruesome witch, and we
are sure the 4l3's had an enjoyable time
The Junior Girls' Club Entertains
q , "Oh, and they gave us cider and dough-
nuts and dancing and everything, and
they're awful jolly too." This was often
heard whispered in the halls by the Junior
High School girls on the day following the
party given them by the Fenger Junior
Girls' Club. Besides the lovely dance per-
formed by Helene Sigal and the usual Hal-
lowe'en refreshments served, a novel sort
of entertainment was furnished: panto-
mimes, the Tale of the Nancy Brig, and
Lord Ullin's Daughter. Both were so fun-
ny and cleverly acted out, that the girls
doubled up with laughter, which could be
-- heard throughout the building, a sure sign
that a good time was being had.
As this was our first .lunior High School class, special attention was given
to this party, for it will. most likely. become a custom to entertain these incoming
Sophomores in order to initiate them into the good fellowship and spirit of
g The Freshies Have Their Fun
Now, don't begin to think that only the Juniors
and Seniors gave parties, because during the month
of November, the freshies had their innings, too. But
because of the quantity of these "sometime in the
future seniors," something had to be done, so it was
decided the parties should be given in installments,
and four merry Thanksgiving jubilees were held, full
of short plays, pantomimes, games, and dancing, giv-
ing Miss Campbell more than her usual share of
things for which to return thanks.
The freshmen sure did have their full share of
the year's social fun.
Fenqer Courier .--:-
The Social Hour
Every Friday, at exactly 2:15 o'clock unless
something unusual happens, the Blue Bird Serenaders
if send out their call, a summoning so snappy, jazzy and
Xxx, rhythmic, that all within hearing have a hard time to
3 keep their feet still. But during Sth hour, only the
, - ' Good are able to attend Social, and therefore com-
- paratively few are seen dancing. However, upon the
ringing of the bell bringing school to a close, there is
a rush in the halls, the doors in the girls' gym swing
open, and in swarm the Good, Bad, and Indifferent,
peppy strains of Fenger's social orchestra.
Q 9 I Too much cannot be said in praise of our musi-
- 4 A 4 cians, all of whom give up every Sth and 9th hours on
' Fridays for the entertainment of their Fengerite
friends and occasional alumni visitors. Although thanks are seldom expressed,
everyone, at this time, joins in appreciation of our Blue Bird Serenaders.
t xx X gli
5 ,fx , adding materially to the number who dance to the
Q 4 lsqklxxk
The 4B,s Return Party
The 4B's, in response to their Initiation Entertainment,
held a very delightful Christmas party, in honor of the 4A
8 class, the third week in December. A jolly red-faced Santa
Claus was on hand with gifts to delight everyone, and Christ-
mas carols and songs were heard amid much merry making
by those "sometimes not so dignified seniors."
After refreshments, with the Blue Bird Serenaders fur-
nishing the music, dancing began, the couples, with much
laughter, gliding up and down the corridors and in the social
I E- room. Thus, naturally, when the hands of the clock pointed
to four, everyone felt sorry to leave the cheery, comfy social
- room, in order to battle through the cold for home.
ff i , , -- Vife wish to thank you 4B's. We had a lovely time and
.'. .- i
wish all parties would be as gay.
The Senior Prom
.5355.11,5533351-.15-5-1-E53--iq,-.gg As a grand finale of the season's social events,
on january 18th, the Senior Prom was held. In the
51,1523931955-5,-lQp'5?-Yg!7'f::f: b i ' h' h 1 k d rk b't f -
,Wm luh, Ri, .:3,,,,,. oys gymnasium, w ic oo e 1 e a 1 o sum
QQ1fg1'i"' 1 j mer, because of the lovely purple and white decora-
Hifi, Vid: tions and many bowers of palms and ferns, and un-
f usually large group of Fengerites assembled.
QP 'ij Clever little dance programs were distributed,
'Zig 'YS and no one could resist dancing to the "peppy" strains
-1 XQA pl of the orchestra. The Grand March, held at- 8:30
ff, . if oclock,.was led by the two senior class presidents
lx and their partners, and the remainderlof theevening
f I ,if washspentiamid much merry-making in keeping step
' to t e music.
The Semi-Annual Prom is an event toward which
all Fengerites, both under-graduates and alumni,
always look forward, and really is the crowning event of the season.
l Fenqer Courier .-.
Assemblies of the Term
Our Friday assemblies have been unusually
successful this term, not only because of the
ability and talent demonstrated, but also because
of the variety of the programs.
The only regret is that the entire school can-
not attend each of these Friday entertainments.
I Because of the size of the student body in pro-
portion to the seating capacity of the auditorium,
from four to five hundred students are excluded
The following programs rank as the most
outstanding of the term, and were greatly enjoyed
by all who attended.
Freshies Are Welcomed
The welcome assembly for the B Freshmen was the first of the semester.
This was opened by a greeting from the 4A class president, Wiiiston Slater.
This was followed by speeches from various members of the social committee
on such topics as the G. A. A., R. O. T. C., Glee Club, Phorex, and the other
prominent school organizations. The freshies enjoyed their first assembly given
them by the seniors immensely, and then and there decided the upperclassmen
were not such a bad lot after all.
A Talk for 1933
"And you students are the ones who will most benefit by the World's Fair
of l933," were the words with which Mr. Anderson closed his program on Octo-
ber 5. Mr. Anderson, with the help of moving pictures, compared the conditions
of the Chicago of fifty years ago with that of modern times, and also told of the
benefits the city and nation will reap from this VVorld's Centennial in 1933. The
talk being very unusual and interesting, everyone was sorry when the hour was
What We Should Know About Music
Closely following upon the preceeding program, on October 19, Fenger stu-
dents received several important points on the appreciation of music. Miss
Streeter, by playing several records upon the orthophonic phonograph, illustrated
just what a person should know in order to appreciate any musical composition.
According to the answers she received to her questions, nevertheless, it may
easily be judged that a majority of Fenger folks are quite cultured in musical
Fenqer Courier :.--.-
Columbus Day Assembly
Four very interesting speeches on the life and voyage of Columbus were
given by seniors under the guidance of Mrs. Fenn, in honor of Columbus Day.
The talks held the attention of the audience throughout the entire period and the
brave deeds of Columbus, brought back to our memory, were truly appreciated.
' T A Something Different
"Three rahs and a yea, Fenger"-"Siss, boom, yea, team"-"We want a
touchdown." On November 9th, between ll :OO and ll 230 o'clock, the large audi-
torium almost rocked with these sounds, the Fengerites were holding a "pep"
meeting in place of the usual assembly in order to tune up their voices for the
game against Parker on the next day, and everybody had a "roaring" time yelling
for their team.
Thanksgiving Day Program
Speeches on such topics as "Why We Should Be Glad We Are Chicagoansf'
"Why We Should Be Glad We Are Fenger Girls," and "Thankfulness for Being
a Fenger Boy" made up the Thanksgiving Day program of November 28th, given
by the seniors, with the guidance of Miss Margaret Taylor. These, with the aid
of several songs presented by the Glee Club, instilled a real Thanksgiving spirit
into the students present.
Other Important Assemblies
Two other important assemblies of the term should not go unmentioned.
The most notable, that given us by the Baroness Von Turk Rohn, a grand opera
star of great renown, was declared lovely by everyone. Fenger students and
faculty thank her for the great favor she bestowed upon us. The other assembly
was a piano recital given by one of our own musicians, Miss Mildred Kjos, who
had just recently acquired her Music Teacher's Diploma. Mildred is a very good
pianist and we wish her success in the musical world.
--l Fenqer Courier . . ..
STYLE SHOW Y 7
preparations for the annual fashion show ,
terminated with the performance given ' -4
during the regular assembly period on De-
After many weeks of hard work the 4 9
4 5 D
Q W rm V 5
cember 7th. Among th e distinguished Q . 9
guests present were Mr. Buck, Assistant Q l . .la 9
Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Willis 12 I
Tower, District Superintendent of Senior lluig
High Schools, and Miss Francis Swain, 4 5 : D
Director of Household Arts, all of whom I 1
showed much interest in Fenger's domestic l 9
science classes. 4 Q Q 9
The first number of the program was A Q-:::.'x
a group of girls dressed in costumes dating
from 1860 and 1870. One which caused unusual interest and also much amuse-
ment was a wedding dress belonging to some bride of fifty years ago. It
was made of brown taffeta with an unusually full underskirt of velvet, very tight
iitting around the waist with long puffed sleeves. It swept the floor when worn
by the model, in all making the wearer look very stiff and uncomfortable.
Following the exhibit of these gowns of former days, costumes from the late
Fenger Qperas, "The China Shop" and "Martha", were shown, bringing back
to many of us, memories of these Fenger musical shows. VVhite middies and
gay colored skirts made up the next part of the programg and following this,
girls modeling smocks of various hues and designs pranced before us. And then,
behold, what a glorious group of shining colors completed the program: silk
hats and dresses of every design, the work of the advanced department!
The two little bell-hops, dressed so neatly in gray and red trousers and vests
with little caps set so pertly on the sides of their heads, should not be forgotten.
They gave a real finishing touch to the program as they pranced back and forth
between numbers to a real military march. The program was made more inter-
esting, if possible, by several songs, dances, and a violin solo rendered between
the different scenes.
It may easily be said Fenger's Style Show was a huge success. Even the
boys, who for the first time were allowed to view this yearly event, and who
usually took little interest in dresses, declared it to be f'swell".
So, not only the girls of the sewing classes who showed their appreciation
by a bouquet of ilowers, but also all who were present at the exhibit are grateful
to Miss Scullin for the work she did in planning the event, and hope the one of
next semester will be just as successful.
f 1. ' ,
Q F af 'f
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.1 . FCHQGI' COl1I'lCI' :Tl
G. A. A.
The largest girls' association at Penger is the G. A. A. It has always had
a membership of practically all the girls in the school. This semester we can
boast of our club, for the number of its members exceeds that of any group
since 1914. Of 1,157 girl students 1,040 are in the G. A. A. After a somewhat
exciting election the girls chose the following oflicers: President, Marion Badg-
leyg vice-president, Erma Ergo, secretary, Stella Maskasg treasurer, Mary
Szitasy. Under the careful supervision of Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Schroeder, and
Miss Wfieland, together with the help of the above ofhcers, this club was able to
forge ahead in its various activities.
Last semester 143 girls scored high in the Proficiency Test. Each successful
winner not only received an S in her gym work, but also a bronze bar with the
word "Proficiency" engraved in blue. In this test were numerous feats-flag
race, upward jump, balance beam, and the basket-ball throw.
One of the things most important to a girl of the G. A. A. is the earning of
1,000 points for the Pcnger letter. 800 of these must be gained in Sportsmanship,
Scholarship, Posture, Health, Team Games, Hiking, Grade in Gym work, and
Personal Proficiency. 200 optional points may be earned by taking part in almost
any sport, such as-roller-skating, ice-skating, tennis, baseball, horse-back rid-
ing, rowing, and horse-shoeing.
The lucky girls to receive letters last June were Mary Szitasy, Katherine
Kruc, Mary Tuman, Elsie Ludvigsen, Evangeline Zambon, and Lucille Walker.
After this Courier goes to press it will be too late for the exact information con-
cerning those who will receive letters this semester. Some who may receive the
Fenger "F" are Marion Badgley, Lucy Marabain, Margart Kerr, Jeanette Lau-
man, Margaret Peterson, Eleanor Petrowsky, Margaret Paulson, Nellie Poell-
man, Josephine Petrus, Myra Thompson, and Constance Walker.
In January an assembly was held by the G. A. A. for the purpose of giving
out the bars, letters, and medals to the girls who have earned them. This plan
was adopted to urge the girls to work harder in making the G. A. A. one great
success for always.
2 HlHLf1.. ..SSoQIHll0N .
-- Fc-:nqer Courier
I I I
Among many cheers and cries on May 23, 1928, the final game of the indoor
baseball series was played between the Seniors and the Sophornores. The latter
emerged winners by a score of 20-14, with live victories and no defeats. Derkacy,
Vashik, Harmeling, Schroeder, Ifrigo, Knapp, Morgan, VVessling, Vtfifsnifski, and
Krisehunas were the sophomores who took part in the final series. During the
coming semester some of these girls will again shine in sports by again being
Under the supervision of the Swimming instructors, several girls on October
1 Jresented an exhibition for the Juryose of fivin the Freshman irls a little
ll I l , fs g gn
hint as to what was done in the beginners and advanced classes. Ihe crawl,
es eciallv showing the le' kick and the breatlnnf' various dives. such as the
H P ', ts Q is f . '
Jack-knife, the swan, and the backg and the relay race were some of the points
of interest during the "splash".
Wlith a whoop, the first game of the Inter-Room basket-ball series was played
at 3 :00, October 1. From that day on three times a week, Monday, Wednesday,
and Thursday, the games were played in the girls' gymnasium. Ankles were
twisted, fingers sprained, knees bruised, still the games went on. On November
3, the semi-final game was played between Rooms 231 and 232. In this game,
Edna Gorman showed her skill in throwing long distant baskets.
The day arrived, November 14, when the hnal game of the inter-room bas-
ket-ball series was played. At last the game was started, both teams playing
furiously, for this was their one chance. The hall was passed back and forth
accompanied by the piercing screams of the onlookers. However, Room 228, by
the skill of Stafae Hajarunas, the forward, came out winners by a score of 10-0
over Room 231. Each member of the winning team was awarded with a bar and
a 100 points, 75 points being given to the ones on the losing team.
The champs of 228 are: Stafae Hajarunas, Nellie Poelman, Margaret Kerr,
Lucy Marahain, Verna Miller, and Julia Zinka.
I ff fly lPage 41
.. Fenqer Courier fl
JUNIOR BASKET-BALL CHAMPS
A hard battle was fought between rooms 311 and 316 for the Junior cham-
pionship. The game which ensued was exciting and "snappy" Finally, however,
311 came out victorious with the close score of 2-0. Among the girls on the
winning team are Rena Sterchele, captain, Loretta Thewitke, Juanita Koffman,
Elsie Day, Iva Cook, and Joan Survic. Joan received much credit for the ex-
cellent playing which helped her team to victory. However, both the winners and
the losers deserved well-earned compliments for an excellent game and true
THE DANCE PAGEANT
Every semester this organization has given some stunt or show which
included all the G. A. A. members. This semester the G. A. A. held a Dance
Pageant on December 13 in thc Auditorium. It proved to be a huge success,
due to the wonderful coaching of Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Schroeder, and Miss
VVieland. The purpose of this pageant was to make sufficient money to buy
mirrors for the girls' lavatories and to help furnish the teachers' rest room.
Our demure president, Miss lllarion Badgley, opened the program by an
address of welcome. Following this the girls in groups, representing different
countries, came forth in turn and displayed their dancing ability. The riot of
colors in the costumes of the Indians, Dutch, French, Irish and Swedes inter-
woven in one mass presented a beautiful picture. A few of the many talented
girls that took principal parts are Mona Wilson, Jeanette Lauman, and Helene
Sigal. After the many clever steppers had done their bit, the program was con-
cluded by a living picture in which the different sports were represented by girls
dressed in costumes to suit the particular sport.
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.li FGIIQGF Courier .. ...-
THE BOYS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
This organization has been very successful in its purpose, which is to supply
inter-room athletics for those boys who do not take active part in school sports.
Basketball, Volleyball, and Soccer attracted thirty-eight teams. Each room
averaged ten boys, and this means that about 380 boys took part in the intra-
The oflicers, who took care that these sports should be played off, were
Salvatore Lofranofljres., Geo. Coughlin-Vice-Pres., Geo. Flesvig-Sec.-Treas.,
and Emmet Spurlock-Sergeant-at-Arms. They have all been active in school
and room sports, and were the right men for the ofhces. Mr. Young, our faculty
adviser stayed after school and got the games started, and put up the dates of
the games. Since there was a great deal of trouble in getting the teams to play
on schedule, chairmen were chosen: Edward Mulka for Volleyball, -Ioran Flora
for Basketball, and Nick Maravolo for Soccer. H. Benson, A. Mer, L. Olesker,
and G. Feld helped by staying to referee the games.
The three division system was kept up this term because it is the fairest
way of distributing the awards and competition. The winners in each division
are given silver bars, small letters, and a shield with the names of the players
engraved on it. To the runners-up are given bronze bars. This costs a great
deal of money, and it is the room representative's duty to get a large membership.
JUNE H28 BASEBALL CHAMPS
.. e - . .Fenqer Courier ri
Coach Fotch started his men off early this semester, with hopes of winning
two titles. The heavies who placed third in the South section last year, had most
of their men back, and lights had several letter-men left. In the heavies such
stars as VValijeski, Rachwal, and VVainoris were back, while the lights were
bolstered by the return of Olesker, Mer, and Nelson.
A big squad turned out for practice, and by time the games started were
in fine condition. Our first practice games were right after the football season
ended. Games had been booked with Aquinas, Medill, Luther, and other schools.
The lineups for the season will probably be as follows:
H c'CI'L'lFX Liylz is
Rachwal .............................. liorwarzl Nelson .... ......................... F orwarfl
Napoli .......... ........ P iorward Szewrski .............. Forward
Fitzgibbons .. ......... Center Mer ........... 4 ......... Center
NValijeski .,..., ...... G uard Olesker .......... ...... G uard
VVainoris ......... Guard Schoenwald .,,e ...... C luard
HA SKET-BALL H IQAYIES
1'ugfv 441 ' . K:
. ' J,
l Fenqer Courier,
With most of last year's men back, Fenger's swimming team started off to
repeat its record of the year before. The Juniors won every meet while the Sen-
iors ran up against too stiff competition. In the Hrst meet against Austin, the
Seniors lost by a score of 27 to 22, but the Juniors won by a greater margin, 28
to 17, so that we won the meet by a score of 55 to 54. Against Hyde Park there
was the same situation. The Seniors lost 39 to 24, but since the Juniors won,
40 to 15, Fenger was victorious by a sco1'e of 64 to 54.
In all of the swimming meets, Mucha and Kennett scored most points for
the Juniors, and Stitils and Sarniak for the Seniors. Our Senior team consisted
of Schermer, Sarniak, Vander Meer, Was, Stitils, Johnson, Laucuis, Glesker,
Grisz, Shlewa, and Flattum. On the Junior team were Kennett, Mucha, Ver-
beek, McNaughton, Eckman, Benson, Dekker, and Cchutro.
Unsung and unheard of was the success of Fenger's golf team, which took
second place in the Annual Golf Tournament of the Chicago High Schools.
Lindblom won first while Fenger tied with Hyde Park for second. George Feld
won a silver medal for having the second lowest score in the city. He had 148,
and the first place winner had a score of just one less: 147.
Our team consisted of George Feld, 79-79-1585 John Garzotto, 88-92-1803
Gerald Greek, 88-86-1743 and Bruno VVainorous, 86-84-170. This was the sec-
ond time Fenger entered the golf tournament, and next year we ought to take
.. .. ' .. Fc-:nqc-:r Courier il
Cafvtain...i.. ....... STANLEY FREBERG
Doctor ....... ...... S AMUEL HOVANESIAN
Coach ............................................... ARCHIBALD JOYCE
Fenger saw its first title contender under the coaching of Mike Joyce and
the leadership of Stanley Freberg. Its record of four consecutive victories is
the best made at lienger, and will stand for a time yet.
Proviso vs. Fenger: Last year Cook County champs were first on our pro-
gram and Fenger lost to a m.uch heavier team by a score of 33 to 0.
Joliet vs. Fenger: VVith the help of a few fumbles and an intercepted pass,
lloliet won 19 to O.
Momence vs. Penger: This started our winning streak. The boys came
home with the bacon by a score of 19 to 6.
Morgan Park vs. Fenger: This was our first league game. A great crowd
saw the boys beat last year's south section champs by a score of 31 to 6.
Calumet vs. Fenger: In this second league tilt Joyce's warriors won a 6
to 0 score.
Phillips vs. liengerz Our warriors played their best in this game. Phillips
fought from beginning to end, but Fenger won 9 to 0.
Parker vs. lienger: A crowd that would have done for a Thanksgiving crowd
attended this championship game. For the nrst time of the season, Penger had
an ol? day and lost to Parker 25 to 2.
Harrison vs. lienger: This game might have been water polo, but losing by
only 13 to O, to the team that Marshall, city league runners-up beat 6 to O, was
considered a good showing.
Alumni vs. lienger: All of Fengerls past stars played against the team, but
the boys held them to a scoreless tie.
Pullman Tech vs. lienger: This was the first time Fenger played at the
Pullman Tech iield. The usual Thanksgiving crowd attended, and the team was
all keyed up with plenty of hard practice. The game ended in a tie, 6 to 6.
Never in the history of Fenger has the school been represented by such
a highting and victorious team. VVith Mike -loyce's coaching and Capt. Freeberg
playing center and with two ends like Coughlin and Cederberg, it was no wonder
we had the opportunity to be runners-up in the section. Brooks and Ross. with
their spectacular passes shone as tacklesg Stacewicz and W'ilhelmsen as guardsg
Crosaro and liosser, halfbacksg Strain, quarter-back, and spurlock, fullback.
Substitutes Qliacklieldjz Flattum, Blauw, Gagosian, Kirkwood, Smith, Ce-
dergren, Lofrano, lrlendrickson. Linenien: Anderson, Kramer, Patton, Shemer-
diak, Murphy, Gabel, Fialkowski, VVestwater, Palilunas, Etschied, Coe, Bateman,
Wzllyaole, McLaughlin, Stlonis.
i Fenqer Courier . - 1.
The Monogram Club was organized for the purpose of upholding the letter
UF". The organization this semester is being led by some prominent letter men-
George Coughlin, Presidentg Charles Brooks, Vice-Presidentg Louis Walejeski,
Secretary: Louis Olesker, Treasurer. and Mr. Hopkins, Coach Fotch and Coach
Joyce as faculty advisors. Anyone who has won his major letter in some sport
in the Fenger High School is entitled to membership in this club and continues
to be a member after he has graduated.
THE BOXING CLUB
In its second semester, the Fenger Iloxing Club is becoming more and more
popular with the boys. About thirty members registered this September, and
with the aid of Sgt. Christofferson, and Coach Joyce, they were able to learn a
few points about the manly art of self-defense. 'llhe officers elected this term
were Tom Ifluris, Pres.: Joe 'l'ills, Sec. 'Ilreasg and Arnold Delveaux, promoter.
Practice was held after school on VVec,lnesday and 'l'hursdays, and many attended.
.Xlready Lane and a few other high schools have organized boxing clubs. In a
short time, all the schools will have boxing teams, and there will be a regular city
high school league. lf our club keeps at it, Iienger ought to come out standing
up after all its bouts.
roar FGHQSF CO11l'l6F il
FENGICR "BRIGHT LIGHTS"
President ...... ....... V YERONICA TUNKIS
Secretary ...... ....... I :ANNIE HARNETT
Trcczszzrcr ................ ..,.... K ENNETII HINE
Faculty I-ldz,'i.wr ....... ....... M Rs. MYRA VVIIITWORTII
The Fenger Bright Lights, under the direction of Mrs. Myra VVhitworth
has proved to be very interesting this semester. The Senior and Junior Drama
Clubs were organized one, for the purpose of giving the members experience
in dramatic art and entertainment.
Early in the semester, Mrs. Vlfhitworth, with the help of Veronica Tunkis,
the president of the club, wrote the history of the previous two Drama Clubs
to use for reference in the future. Using this history as a plan, meetings were
held every Tuesday, during the eighth hour, at which business discussions were
carried on. Fannie Barnett, the efhcient secretary of the dramatists, took care
that all the events were recorded, and Kenneth Hine, the treasurer, proved in-
valuable when tickets were to be given out and money collected.
"Dumb Belles," a one-act comedy, was presented early in the semester.
The parts were well played, and the presentation was enjoyed by an audience
which overflowed the small auditorium. For their main play of the semester, the
Fenger Bright Lights selected 'Safety First," a three-act farce comedy. Though
much longer than tlIe first one, this play was even more successful. It was pre-
sented in tlIe large auditorium and the fun-loving audience responded with
"S.'Xl4'lf'1lY FIRST" CAST
l Fenqer Courier -.
l T 1
LATIN CLUB f a .if
This year, because Mrs, Wfertheim, the faculty adviser, had two advanced
Latin classes, two Latin clubs have been organized, the othcers of the third hour
class working in conjunction with those of the fifth hour class. The classes had
very interesting meetings, with such competent leaders of the programs of Latin
plays and spelldowns as Dominick Shatkus, Mercedes Spiker, and Harriett Hui-
zenga in the 3rd hour class, and Marie Hering and Anna Petriekis in the fifth
Presidents: Elizabeth Vande Roovart, John Garzatto. Sec'y-Treas.: Andrew
Balos, Alice Buchinski.
The newly organized Spanish Club, consisting of the "E" and US" and "GH
students, was created for the purpose of interesting new students in the work of
the Spanish Department.
The Executive Committee, Marion Swanton, Grace Smith, and Guy Bateman
elected at the first meeting with the help and advice of Mrs. NVhitworth prepared
two very delightful programs, in which there was a charming dance by Madeline
Graham and two interesting vocal solos by Arnold Delveaux and Edythe Dekker.
At the second meeting the Club members felt highly honored because they were
addressed by a "real" Spaniard.
Now pupils of the Spanish Classes are working diligently so that they may
gain the coveted marks which will enable them to become members of the Spanish
Fenqer Courier -1
.Xt the iirst mt-ating of the Biology Chili, Bernice Smith was elected presi-
clcnt, Clztrcncc lluyuc, vice-presiclcut, Yivizm Nelson, treasurer, zmml Rena Ster-
chelv, 5L'Cl'L'lZl1'j'. This chili has hccu zxctivc for two semesters, and it has succeed-
ctl in promoting zu new zmrl cl:-cpm' iutcrcst in Zoology aml Botany. Students
taking cithcr of the sciencvs are cligililc- for membership.
'llhc clulm meets L-very fourth week. :mil work zmfl play are comhiuecl. Short
talks given hy cmim-m naturzilists hrcznlc up the regulzu' routine of work.
The rhies this semester are twenty-live cents, zmcl will go to huy pins for all
FENGER OFFICERS' CLUB
1 Fenqer Courier .. .. -..
The motto of the Hi-Y is: Clean living, clean sportsmanship, clean scholar-
ship, and clean speech. To become a member the boy must be at least in his
third year at school. He must be up in his studies, that is he must have no failing
marks. There are twenty-three members. The officers are: Guy Bateman, presi-
dentg Solon Jackman, vice-president, Charles Ilrooks, secretary, and Arthur
Russell Stuebing, with the help of Mr. Seltzer, adviser, Dave Evans, Vice-
President, Eugene Novak, Secretary, and Donald Victor, Treasurer, has led the
Junior Hi-Y through a successful year. The club sent three Representatives to
the Older Boys' Conference at Bloomington which is held to bring out the neces-
sity of Bible study as part of the platform of the club. The Junior Hi-Y lived
up to its motto of clean scholarship, clean character, and clean sports more this
year than at any other time.
THE JUNIOR GIRLS' CLUB
The Junior Girls' Club was organized in November, 1927, thus making this
the second term of its existence. The purpose of this club is to enable the girls
to take over the work of the noble seniors when they graduate. Henrietta Iilattum
succeeded Verna Miller as president, Elizabeth Jackman was elected vice-presi-
dent, and Martha james was elected Secretary-Treasurer. Miss Elizabeth Camp-
bell, who pilots all of our successful parties and hops, is adviser of this organi-
zation with Miss McKirdie as her assistant.
The dues, which are twenty-five cents a semester, will be used for socials
and small furnishings for the Social Room. A small table lamp has been pur-
chased which has brought a distinguished air to the Social Room. Girls! Keep up
the good work and'you'll soon be as prominent and popular as the noble seniors!
Fenqer Courier Il
1908 FENGER'S FIRST GRADUATING CLASS
In 1904 the Fenger High School was founded under the name of the Curtis
High School. In june, 1908, when this "foundation class", if I may call it such,
graduated, the number was only seventeen, ten boys and seven girls. It is true
there was a graduation in 1907, but this class were all members who had spent
one year at either Calumet High or some other school.
When I see your Fenger and then compare the conditions under which we
studied, I wonder if every pupil now fully appreciates his school. We had only
a few rooms in the Curtis School which was only then a grammar school and
filled to its capacity. Some of the classes were compelled to meet in the Assem-
bly Hall of the Curtis School. Vtfe had only four teachers the first year, Miss
Pardee, Miss Beers, Mr. Lippman, and Mr. Houghton, each one having a room
and certain classes, We did not have the wonderful laboratories for our scien-
tific subjects to be carried on in such as you have now, but generally a small
corner of the room was arranged for such work.
A word in regard to athletics-In those days we had a basketball team which
made a wonderful showing considering the short time in which they worked to-
gether and always had to be in condition and work as there were no reserves.
Although we did not win many games, the last year this team, mostly all Seniors,
played together, they defeated Bowen High near the end of the season. This
was a great victory for the Curtis as Bowen had not lost a game the entire season.
I do not believe I shall ever forget that game. Although we were not as large
a school as the others, we were always faithful "rooters",
VVe had no football or baseball team, but we had a track team which made a
fairly good record. The Ustari' of this team, as well as of the basketball team
was Fred Thomason who also interested the girls in athletics so far that a girls'
school basketball team and class or year teams were formed.
While I have not been an active alumna, yet Whenever Fenger makes a
good showing in its undertakings, I am proud to have been one of the founders
of FENGER. -Bertha Kzmde.
I have been a teacher of Physical Education at Lake View High School for
the past five years. But my time has not been devoted exclusively to motor
activities, for I studied at the University of Chicago, making English my major
subject and mathematics my minor sequence.
In my pursuit of these latter subjects, former graduates may scent the influ-
ence of the teachings of Miss Sayers and Miss Stebbins. Fenger suffered an
irreparable loss in the death of those two teachers and it is my earnest hope that
the Alumni Association will some day acknowledge, perhaps by suitable memo-
rial, the superior services of Miss Sayers and Miss Stebbins. '
My very best wishes for the continued success and progress of the Fenger
Cordially, Ellen DeHaian.
.1 Fenqer Courier i...,.T.,..
It has been a long time since Curtis High School graduated its first class, of
which I was a member, in 1907. Consequently, you will have to bear with me if
my recollection of High School days is very limited.
I have forgotten the exact number in our graduating class, but do recall
very vividly that Edgar Twomey and I were two lone, down-trodden boys in a
class, the balance of which was made up of girls. The inferiority complexes thus
imposed on us, we shall probably never be successful in shaking off.
Our course of study, at that time followed much the same plan as at present,
as did the social and athletic activities, but I do not believe we were as thorough
about them as you are today. The old building did not provide much in com-
parison with what you have today in the new Fenger building, but it was a great
place to us. We turned out football and basket-ball teams, which were easy to
"make", as there was barely enough material available to fill them out. But, at
that, we tried just as hard as you do now to turn out what Mr. Hill likes: a
In conclusion, I wish to thank you for this opportunity to write something
for "the best Courier Fenger has ever issued", and to congratulate the February
Class of 1929 on its successful completion of the High School Course, and to
wish its members the best of good fortune in their future careers.
Very truly yours,
B. H. M cLachIarL.
CLASS OF 1908
Imagine, if you can, a high school of two rooms. Yes, that is the way we
started. The rooms were part of the Curtis Grammar School. We spent the
first years without the advantages that now seem so necessary.
During the next year, we had a few more rooms, but were more crowded,
due to the new class that came that September.
The third year we held our classes, while the workmen were finishing the
new school. We felt as proud of all our new equipment, as the classes felt that
first met in the new Fenger. The noise and confusion could not dampen our
spirits, for we were the first class to graduate from the new school. The Febru-
ary class, preceding ours, had started their high school work in the Calumet High
School, so we felt that we were the original Curtis-ites. So the fourth year, was
a busy and important one. Seventeen graduated that year, and I am sure that
all of us look back to the years spent at Curtis, as very pleasant and profitable
Catherine S. Seefeldt,
4162 Berkley Ave.,
Be grateful for the friends that
have walked along your way, '
Be grateful for the skies of blue
' that smiled from day to day,
Be grateful for the health you own,
the work you find to do,
Be grateful that you can recall
the joys that came to you.
It is indeed a pleasure to recall the happy days at Curtis CFengerj High
School. They bring pleasant memories never to be forgotten.
-Grace Taylor Butler,-
Class February, 1913.
Fenqer Courier 1
A WHISPER FROM 1918
The class of january, 1919, of which we were pleased to be one, has a
roster of only twenty-one, of which twelve were boys, and nine were of the
sex which since then has obtained equal rights, at, the polls as well as at the
barber shops. And up until today, none of them, including ourself, has been
able to win the fame of Lindbergh, or a Terhune.
A glance into our "Courier", which was of very modest size being only
twenty pages, reveals the fact, startling at first, that it had a "War Dept.", but
then we remember that 1917 and 1918 were the years of the World War. In
that connection there is news of tinfoil being collected, also peach stones and
other fruit pits, and even magazines for the training camps. We find mention
also of two French orphans, Maurice and Adele, being adopted by the school.
And fancy this, there is a statement that knitting was being done by 'the girls.
It was at this time, too, that we first became acquainted with the name of
Herbert Hoover, who as Food Administrator gave us cards for our mothers
Back in 1918, when the present seniors were starry-eyed children in sec-
ond or third grade, young ladies did not trim their locks, and such a thing as
bobbing was unknown in all pious communities. Girls then wore high shoes and
low skirts, instead of high skirts and low shoes as they do now.
It was in this era that Gilbert and Sullivan provided the annual operetta
for the Glee Club performances, and Mr. Hill, himself, managed and directed
the performances from head to heel.
And how deliciously we recall some of our teachers: Mr. Houghton with
his cravat ever awry .... Mr. Furrey with his compound interest problems.
. . . Mr. Shenck with his "Are your experiments in?" . . . Mr. McQueen and
his perrenial interest in economic and political problems .... Miss Sarah Thomas
and her bonny way of appearing deeply shocked at anyone's failure .... Miss
Trimble and Notebooks, with a capital N .... Mr. Zipf and his chemistry.
Miss Harriet Sayers
"She is so stern and cold," we cried,
Trembling before that rigid pride.
But once, when morning headlines screamed
Disaster-and of men redeemed
By deaths heroic-did we see
A glint of tears that angrily,
With working lips, she brushed away,
Assigning topics for the day?
And once she laid a gentle hand
fAn accolade, a shining bandj
Upon the head of one who tried
To measure up to that stern pride:
We knew no laurel meant as much '
In all the world as that fleet touch.
And soon, but dimly and in gleams,
We saw her ideals and her dreams 5
And knew her anger to be just
When often dreams went down in dustg
And then her grim ideal of duty
Became for us a thing of beauty.
"She is not stern and cold," we cried,
And we enshrined her in our pride.
. -Helen jungell.
l Fenqer Courier
THE SUMMER STORM
Dame Nature was giving a grand ball. Being consumed with curiosity and
envy I slipped to the garden wall and hid myself in a cool, dark, sheltered corner.
There I beheld an unusual scene created by this charming hostess.
The roofless ballroom, with its dimly defined walls, was carpeted in the
softest green velvet. Green predominated in the color scheme and, seemingly by
prearrangement, even the guests wore shades and tints of this color.
Into this spacious atmosphere of mystery guests were coming rapidly, but I
could catch only a few of their names as I watched and listened. Near me were
three women, gracefully swaying as they whispered softly together, mantled in
sea-green, lacy, fringed gowns. I overheard the hostess introduce them as the
Weeping Willows to a slender girl, Georgia Pine, in dark, blue-green needlepoint.
Next I heard the name Silver Poplar and turned quickly to see a gay girl, clad in
pale yellowish-green velvet with glimpses here and there of soft silver lace, ever
aquiver with excitement.
The Breeze Brothers, the Gales, and the Zephyrs represented the Wind Fam-
ily and all were hilariously happy to be at the ball. The two tall Cottonwood
Cousins in shimmering silver-green spangles nodded, bowed, and sighed contin-
ually as these dashing Breeze Brothers pressed their complimentary conversations
upon them. '
The stout matronly Oaks in luxurious bronze-green-careful chaperones of
this merry whirl-gave prestige to the assembly.
In a constrained fashion which attempted to hide her distraught state of
mind, Dame Nature greeted her rapidly arriving guests. Her agitation rose as
she anxiously awaited the orchestra she had engaged for the evening. At last
she hurriedly sent the Man-In-The-Moon in search of the missing Musicians.
His disappearance left the ballroom in an inscrutable darkness. Expectant whis-
pers of excited anticipation mingled with the rustle of the green-gowned guests.
Suddenly, hurried flashes of light illuminated the scene. ,
As forked flames hissed through the air and the whispers grew in volume, a
boom from the bass drum announced the arrival of the tardy players. The music
began at once with a long, low rumble from the tympanic section followed by an
occasional note from a horn. Queer couples there were among the dancers:
Plump Oaks and dainty Zephyrs, tall Elms and sturdy Maples-graceful couples,
and bashful ones-all enjoying the dance.
Some late arrivals, the Raindrops, soon made up for their tardy entrance by
the dainty pitter-patters of their silver slippers across the velvet carpet.
The music waxed louder, the dancers grew merrier, and the lights flashed
brighter until it seemed that the noise and action had ascended to their highest
As fthe peak was reached, a handsome young fellow with a lusty air made a
spectacular entrance. He advanced toward one of the Cottonwood Cousins who
was dancing with one of the Breeze Brothers. The bewildered Breeze Brother
crept away into the gloom. A dance between the intruder and the belle of the
evening ensued in true Lockinvar fashion. It seemed they called the intruder
Between dances, dainty globular molds of whiteice cream piled in green
slender stemmed sherbet cups refreshed the joyous party.
All too soon the musicians retired from whence they had come, in a cloud of
misty moisture g and the guests, loath to leave, made their departures. But the
Raindrops lingered on to enjoy to the last the twinkling of their toes in an atmos-
phere now grown sweet with the scent of crushed corsages which had been worn
upon the fascinating frocks of the fair frolickers. A
Fearful that I might be discovered I, too, tiptoed away. But in the early
morning, unable to forget the glad scene, I hastened back to the ballroom and
found a tardy Raindrop just bidding adieu to the tallest of tall Cottonwood
Cousins. -Mary E. Twllman.
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LOOKS BAD! Mnsfsussw Hnscor 6 Timmins L . HARRY Ms! CULLA' CASS'
Joseph Adducci .........
Bertha Aserson .........
Harry Baldwin ......... "Baldi" ......
Stafae Bajarunas A.....,... ..,... ' 'Babe" ..... .
Guy Bateman ......... None ...........v.
Thelma Berg ...... : ,..... "Dimples",.,....
Evelyn Bladholm .,........ ...... ' 'Ev" ............ ..
John Blom ..,........... "Snake" .....,, .
Ena Bollaert ...........
Charles Brooks .........
Arthur Carlson .........
"Hon" ..... ,.
Harry Cassidy .............. ...... ' 'Cass" .......
Werner Cederberg ........,.. ...... ' 'Sweden ...... .
Roy Christiansen .......... ....... ' 'Moses" ...... .
Josephine Conley .r.r...... ...... ' 'Jo" .......... .
George Coughlin .......... ....... ' 'Lefty" ........ .
Bessie Daniels ............ "Betts".....
Arnold Delveaux .......... ....... ' 'Junior" ....... ,
Mildred Dexter ....v.,,. "Dex" ........
Amalya Dolinar ........ "Ma11y" ........
James Downey ...........
Margaret Edman .....Y........ ......
Charles Eisenbrandt ......... ...... ' 'Chuck" ........
Alfonso Escarrez ...,....., ...... ' 'Snooks' ......
Melvin Ferris ........,
Ernest Feurst ...........,
James Fitzgibbons ....... ....,.. ' 'J1mmy" .......
Ralph ,Flattum ...........
Myrtle Franson .........
Stanley Freberg ........
Gerard Gaillard ...,.,.,, "Jerry".....
Chester Geeding ........... ...... Q 'Chef' ...... .
Edna Gorman .................... ...... ' 'Eddie" ....... .
Nadezdia Grigorieffa ...,...... ...... ' 'Daisy" ........... .
Betty Hakalmazian .....,..., ....... ' 'Brownieu ...... .
Maynard Hillstrom ,........ ...... ' 'Red" ............
Jennie Houtsma ........ "Johnny" ......
Sam Hovanesian ......,.,,. ...... ' 'Sam" ..... ..
Harriet Huizenga .......... ...... ' 'Hattie" ..... ..
Solon Jackman ........... ...... ' 'Bud" ...... .-
Florence James ..........
Sylvia Jernberg ........
Walfred Johnson ............. ...... ' 'Hubby" ......
Frederick Kaempf ........... ....... ' 'Fritz" .........
George Kartzke ......... "Sergeant" ......
Eleanor Klee .............
Genevieve Kozik .......... ....... ' 'Gen' .........
Carl Larson ...............
Fenqer Courier .1
Oh, gee, I don't know .........
I'l1 floor ya! ...............
Now, I'l1 tell you ..........
Go jump .........................
...- ..., Gee, I'l1 say! ..........................
........,Take it out and warm
.........Oh, I love
.........Wish Miss T. was younger..........
Give me a library slip ................
ifffffffl hope! .......................,........
.........You're all wet!..............
.........Oh, thay, you!...........
- ....... You cute 1i'1 devil .......
Oh, gloryln.- ..................
Ich weisz es nicht ...............
Don't get a coniption fit .........
..,,.....Life is but a dream.............
........Oh, is he dumb!........
Und how, yet ! .......
I snope to heeze ........
Second down five..........
Got any gum? ..........................
Wouldn't that mortify you? .... J ....
Oh, how mean! ....................................
What's our reference for today .......
I don't know ............................ ............
What's coming off here? .......
mu-.nOh, gosh! ....................,..........
Who wants to match,:........
........,Wish I knew..................
You're too young ..........
-- Fenqer Courier
tlying aeroplanes. .......
eating candy. ......... ..
acids ......... . ...... .,
French horn ......
tickling the 1vor1es ........,.,,..........,.
resting in Courier room .........
making Civics speeches ..........
swimming. ........ ...... . ....,......
necklng ........,....,.. .. ................ ....,. . ..
as a butcher ,..,....
as a blonde ......,.....,.,.
as John Gilbert ........
as an old maid .........
as a football hero .......
. ...... to
. ...... to
a night-clubber .........,...........,. to
dancing with Rich. W ......... to
a tight rope walker ..........v.,
flirting ........., ..........,
living without Avis .............,
wine. women and song .........,....... as a ladies' man ....... ........
cranking Fords ...................... ...... a s a ballet dancer ................. to
quarreling with Mrs. F .,.............. on a kiddie-car ,..,...................
mixing sodas ............,.......... as heavyweight champ ........
typing for the Courier .................
eating potato chips ,.,...
necking .... ..... . .... ............,.
going home at noon ...,...
looking 'wistful ..............
writing novels KP! ......
flirting ................ . ..., ..
chasing x-rays ........
eating ice-cream ......,.
coming late .....i..............
playing the victrola .,......
necking with her ............
building model planes ........ .........
talking about Colorado ...,.....,.,....,
as a Juliet ........,,,...................
as "Madame Butterfly" ...,. ..
as a missionary ......................
without "it" ...,...,.... ..... . .
as a vamp ...............................
as a cheer leader .,.....,..........
running from a mouse .........
imitating Paul Revere ......... -to
in the movies ................,,...... to
as a janitor ............ ....,.. t o
as 'tRomeo" ,......,...,.. .,..,.. t o
as a street cleaner ....,..........,. to
giving away pennies ,........... to
coming on time... ................ -to
as a flapper ......... ....... t o
as a fairy .............. .,......... t o
raising a rumpus .................... to
with an all-day sucker ,........
singing in church .............. .,.,..... w ith a sweet little giggle...
F ? F .................. ......,.. s eeing a joke .......................,..
rolling those eyes ........ ......... w caring a nose ring ...........,.
being agreeable .......... writing sonnets ........,... ......,
going place .,..,....
studying C FD ........
blushing ..... . .... .. ......... ..
two-timing women ............
getting fat ..................
fighting Dempsey ........ .......
yelling ....................... ..
without a car ......
hiding behind her glasses .,....,...... without Sylvia .......
being alone always. ......... ..
blowing bubbles .........
being a tin soldier .......
playing the piano ...i.....
making whoopee ........
reciting in history .......
six feet tall ......
in Sweden ...................,. ..,....
unprepared in class.. ..........
with bobbed hair ......... .,..
without boy-friends ..............
as a nun ......................... .......
be a doctor
go thru college
be an efficient pill-roller
be a gym teacher
be a musician
be a glee club teacher
paint the town red
be a burlesque dancer
swim the channel
be a lawyer
be a civics teacher
be a racing driver
be a bricklayer
be a chorus girl
be a librarian
be a sailor lad
be with Marge always
be Sousa's only rival
be a speaker Cnot in Congressl
be a private secretary
be a novelist
get her b. f. back
be a hockey player
chew gum and not be caught
play a pipe-organ
buy a new Ford
be a college shiek
be a champion quarterback
pass the normal test
be Va second Joyce
be a referee
be a mechanic
develop a quiet laugh
play like Rochmaninoff
be Louise Fazenda No. 2
be a lawyer
operate a comptometer
be a professor of baseball
be a teacher
travel and have lots of cars
be a private secretary to Miss S.
be private secretary to
be a street cleaner
be a doctor
be a printer
..-to be a second Lindy
playing with dolls ....... ...i.... t o
be a journalist
go to a floating college
be chief bouncer in the library
Bernice Larson .....,.. ......... ' 'Babe" ...................
Jeanette Lauman ,......, ,........ ' 'Blondy" ....... .
Gladys Lindgren ......... ..... ' 'Sweden ........
Ruth Lindman ............. ......... ' 'Rufus" ..... .
Chester Lundberg .....,.... ..... ' 'Chef' ...... ..
Marie Madderom .......... ........ ' 4Bobby" .... ..
Clarence Malmsten .,...... ......... ' 'Clary" ...... .
Josephine Malesh ....... ........ ' 'Iosey" .......
Murvail McGuire .......... ....... - "Curley" ..... ..
Leonard Means .......
Edward Miazga ...,..
.."Edd1e" ..,... .
Fenqer Courier .-:-..
..,...,....Oh, that dumb Swedel.............
...........Charlotte, c'mereg Ive, got
something to tell you ............
...........Ham and egg, or what have you?...
...........Yes, I just noticed
....... What? ............................................,.
,Robert Moxey .........,... ....... - "Bob" ...... .........,. W hat? ........................
Bessie M. Murphy ......... ........ ' 'Bess" ......,.. ........... O h, Pshaw! ................ ..
Genevieve Nattsen .......... ......... ' 'Gen" ...... .,......... Y ou lie like a rug ......... .
Byron Nelson .............. ......... ' 'Benn ...... ...,....... A s the ditch says ....... .
Louis Olesker .......... ........ ' 'Looie" ....... ......, S he did???? .................... .
Helen Parkes ........... ......... ' 'Elmer" ..... .......... G ive me some gum ................
Jack Patton .................. .... .. ..."Pat" ....... ........i. W ouldn't it slay you? .......
Margaret Peterson .l...... ......... ' 'Greta" ....... ..,....... D o you know what? ......... .
Eleanor Petrowsky ........ ......... ' 'Al" ......... ........... S ort of .......................... .
Dorothy Roberts ......... ........ ' 'Steven ....... ........... O h! My gosh .......................................
Reno Rosi ................. .. ........ X'Reeny" ...... .......... H ow do you know? .........................
William Rosser ........... ........ ' 'Bill" .......... ........... L et's run circles around that team..
Stewart Ross .,......... ......... ' 'Stewie" ........ .........v. W hat's holding you back? ................ .
Hazel Sabadosh .......... ......... ' 'Saby" ...............,... ........... N o goofin' ............................................ ..
Tony Sarniak .......... ......... ' 'Superflopciousn ......... .......... C atch on? ........................ .
Earl Shaver .........
Winston Slater ...,.,.. ......... ' 'Winst" .... ..
Grace Smith ......... .,... ' 'Raty" ....... .
Neil Stam ............. ......... D utch" ......
Emil Stenberg .......,. ........ ' 'Aim" ............,
Evelyn Stenberg ........ ....,,... ' 'Ev" .......,.......... .
Joe Seneni ................ ,"Keen stuff" ....... .
Louis Sprietsma .......... ........, ' 'Red" ............ .
Marion Swanton ......... ........ ' 'F1uffy" ..... .
Mary Szitasy ..... 7 ..... ......... ' 'Jimmy" ........
Veronica Tunkis ........................... . Vee ' ......
Joseph Vacca .................................
.. Joe ...............
Elizabeth Vande Roovaart .......... "Sheba" .............
Alice Wilson ..................... .. ............ Black-eyes" .......,
Mona Wilson .................................. "Martha" ...........
jacob Wlldman ......... ..... ......... "Joke" ........
Richard W1ft0SCh ........... .......
.. Midget" ...... .
Erwin Zelenski ........... ......... ' 'Nene" ,...
Nemo" ..................... ......... . .
Stand at attention ..............
...........Who cares about that?.........
...........You'd be surprised.....................
...........Wanna buy a ticket for the' -
Dance Pageant? .........................
...........Tee,hee, I'm laughing at you.........
love chemistry, don't you
HOBBY IMAGINE AMBITION
looking coy .................... ........ b eing loud ..........,.........A........... to teach like Miss Hall
wearing boys' rings .,...... ...,.... w ithout any make-up ........... to marry a millionaire
being nice ...,...........,....... ......... w ith straight hair .....,....,.,,.., to be first lady of the land with
"Lindy" as president
dreaming and skating ,,...,. ........ 1 oafing at school ........ .,....... t 0 Hy across the ocean A
making history .............. ......... r eal ambitious .............. ........ t o be president of Chet-Sign Co.
chewing gum ....... ...,..... w ith black hair ....................., to be a chemist
necking ....v................ ...,..... p osing for collar ads ......,.... to be single forever
collecting poetry .,,.,.. ....,... 1 as a vamp ...................,............ to be a private secretary
eating .................................. ......... w ith an all-day sucker ...,..... to be a basketball star
to play tennis ..,...............,,.. ........ 4 being sensible ......................... to play champ tennis
to clutter up the locker ................ charming snakes ,...
imitating the Sphinx... ..,,. ........ fl irting with "her".....
going out with L. N ......... ......... a lways in school ......... ........ t o
smelling salts ................
playing basket-ball ......
doing nothing .........
making noise .......
yelling in class ..............
studying chemistry ....
playing football ............
cooking ........ , ...............
riding bareback .........
.........without her grin.........
.........lifty years from now...........,
be news photographer
be a chemist of renown
be a lighthouse keeper
teach school with Miss Taylor
go to University of Illinois
to be able to write
to be a basketball coach
.........without any teeth,...... ........to be a politician
........ftaking a washing....... .........to grow bigger and beat up Stan F.
.........grouchy......................... ..,,....to be a stenographer
........being meek..............................to stretch gum
.........as a human victrola............,to wear beautiful clothes
.........not knowing his Civics.......to be a history teacher
........with spit curls........................to be a business man
be a football coach
.........with a boyish bob.................to be organist at Paramount
Theater in N. Y.
writing excuses .........,... ......... w ith a pug-nose ....... ........ t o swim in the Olympics
devouring chemistry ....... ......... a s a jazz maniac ........ ........ t o be barber
playing golf .................. ...,..... w ithout "S"s ............ ....... . to be lawyer
sleeping ........................ ......... b eing crabby ........................... to be full-Hedged business lady
playing basketball ........ ........ a s an Apache Dancer ........... t 0 be bartender
yawning .................... .....,.. r educing ................................... to find an ambition
doing likewise ........ ...... ......... d i tto ............................ ........ t 0 be a good stenographer
dancing .....-....v...............................Y... as a piano mover ....... ........ t o be a doctor
making explosions in chemistryas a cave-man ...,........ ........ t o be a florist
being rough .................................... afair, fat, and forty ............... to be an old maid teacher
being on the jump ....... ......... b ig and husky ...,.................... -to be a second Mrs. Anderson
telling jokes ............... ......... W ith nothing to do .............. to write humorous jokes
playing baseball ........ ...,..... w ith a lollypop ........... ........ t o be a business manager
doing homework ........ ........ a s Greta Garbo ........ ......,. t 0 be a saloon-keeper
reading ............. ..... . angry .......................... to spend winter in Honolulu
sleeping ....--.. ...... .....,... a s a bass soloist .......... ........ t o be a concert pianist
drinking .....................,...,..,... ........
surrounded by girls ..............
hiding behind Vacca ............,........ grown-up ...................... ........
staying away from girls .......,.....
.as a ladies' man .........
to be a taxi-cab driver
to be a bookkeeper
to be a professional skiier
.. - - Fenqer Courier .z-..
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-el Fenqer Courier
. - Sept. 4-The lirst clay of school, and
M with it much trouble in arranging .Qnr
programs, but it was nice to say 'fhelllon
j .. to lots of new faces.
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Sept. 20-VVh1le the strike was on,
V lots of us clidn't go to classes, but oh,
WE ' 1 those wonderful ninth hours after it was
s' T? f K a fall over! '
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Oct. 9-10-'Tm Uncle Epitumas
from way up kentry, Titusville. You
know!" And then all those "gals" get-
ting inarriecl off. We all saw "Dum-
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ww X 2 Nov. 10-And then Parker beat us!
l I 3 S ya! And we were all so expectant. Oh, well,
CA I N -5 f M ol 'X even the mightiest fall.
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Fenqer Courier LTL.
Oct. 3lf'l'he little 4B's became sen-
iors at the Halloween Party. Lots of
doughnuts and cider, and fortunes by
Nov. 8 - 9-Tick, tock, tick, tockl
Remember the "Clock Store" at the
Rand Concert, and before that, that solo
by our "Al"
Nov. 29-We cheered and cheered,
then cheered some more, but the game
with Pullman turned out to be a tie.
Dec. 'FH-The cute smocks and neat
middies and old-fashioned dresses, were
enjoyed by all at the Fashion Show.
And boys were admitted too!
Dec. 13-The color and rhythm of
the Dance Pageant! All of our parents
were there, and they all enjoyed the
wooden soldiers and "Raggedy Ann and
l Fenqer Courier
f swf ?
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jan. lb4fSz1fety lfirstl A story with Z1
1l1fll'2ll about telling the truth. A great
clezll of tears by the poor heroine. and
the tall l1:111clso111e l1ero.
jan. 1SfAgain the semester prom!
The last one for us graduates, and how
wonderful it turned out to be!
Last VVeek-Exams! History, Eng-
lisl1, Geometry. Groans and oh those
lucky G people, who didn't have to take
Jan. 31-Grarluzltion. Solemn gray
gowns, tears. flowers, sad, sad faces,
tl1e11 good-lmyu Alnm Mater!
Fenqer Courier l
THE CLASS OF '29 FIVE YEARS HENCE J
Before Starting on our non-stop flight around the world in our new sport
model aeroplane, Alice and I decided that we would get a bird's-eye-view of Chi-
cago and vicinity and probably meet some of the "grads" of the class of '29, "A
lot of things can happen in five years" sez we.
First we strolled down 'tBoul Mich." As we neared a prominent Chicago
theater, two familiar names written in electric lights greeted our eyes. Guess.
Werner Cederberg and Evelyn Stenberg. The two were starring in a "talkie"
entitled "THOSE CHILLY SWEDESX' Of course we were amazed and pleased
at the Same time to see these two Scandinavians progressing so rapidly in the
movie world. Next, we happened to pass a "Fanny May" candy shop. As we
each have a sweet tooth, we could not resist the temptation to stop and purchase
a box of the famous candy. A slender, good-looking blonde waited upon us.
Guess again. Bessie May Murphy. We soon learned that she was the pro-
prietress of the shop and her assistants were a few of the graduates of '29,
narnelv: Grace Smith, Ena Bollaert, Thelma Berg, Bernice Larson, and Florence
James and Sylvia Jernberg QThe Siamese Twinsj. Glancing at our watches, we
found that we had but eight hours in which to do our "exploring", for it was
already noon. We then stopped for a bite to eat at a smart cafe where the feature
for the afternoon was a Russian Ballet. We were enjoying the program immensely
when-lo, and behold! The spot-light centered upon two former Fengerites as
they were about to begin their Apache dance. QVoice from rear, "Quick, who
are they?J Well, here goes! Neil Stam and Mildred Kjos. Clad in pink
satin "tights" the members of the Barefoot Ballet were: Arthur Carlson, Jacob
Wildman, Winston Slater, Stanley Freberg, Charles Brooks, and George Cough-
lin. After the "matinee" we stopped at a "Beauty Salon" where we found Mar-
garet Edman and Edna Gorman instructing a fat ladies' reducing class. Marge
and Edna were delighted to see us and urged us to stay, but we could not linger,
as the afternoon was swiftly passing.
Regardless of anything else, however, we just had to visit our Alma Mater,
dear old Fenger High. Wonder of wonders! Of all people, "an old flame" of
ours, Lewis Sprietsma was teaching English! Josephine Conley was the con-
ductor of the Glee Club. QThe Glee Club had now increased to 1000 members.J
Genevieve Kozik was instructing a girls' beginner's class in aviation, and Jennie
Houtsma, Marion Swanton, and Veronica Tunkis were gymnasium teachers,
while Marie Madderom was teaching her pet subject-Chemistry.
VVe left Fenger and sauntered to the Avenue, and were surprised to See that
Carl Larson was a traffic cop. He was superb-looking in his new uniform, and
we hardly recognized him until he yelled, "Halt !" to an aeroplane violating trafhc
rules. He greeted us with his usual friendly smile. We learned that he was
happily married to Gladys Lindgren. He also told' us that one of our most de-
voted chums, Bessie Daniels, was married to Emil Stengerg, while Bertha Aser-
son was married to "Ed" and that Genevieve Nattsen's calling cards read Mrs.
Earl Shaver. Bidding adieu to Carl, we entered a book store to purchase some
books for our trip. Len Means, the proprietor, recommended a book called,
"WHY CIVICS SHOULD BE ABOLISHED IN HIGH SCHOOL," by Elea-
nor Klee. After selecting a few books, we chatted with Len, and he told us that
he was working to earn enough money! to finish his course at the University of
Illinois. He also said that Guy Bateman, Clarence Malmsten, and George Cox
were the football stars at the State University and that Byron Nelson won first
prize in the contest for the most handsome man at that college.
We left Len as we had an engagement at the theatre that evening to see
Shakespeare's "Romeo and Juliet." Sam Hovansian gave a wonderful perform-
ance as "Romeo", and Helen Parkes played the role of "Juliet" so well that we
think that She is destined to become a great theatrical star. Coming out of the
theatre we hailed a cab. W'e recognized the smiling driver. Who? Jack Patton.
We arrived home tired and weary, but we were glad that we had renewed
acquaintances with our beloved schoolmates before leaving upon our adventure-
some Hight. Bye ll -Hazel and Alice.
l Fenqer Courier -
oUR LAST WON'TS
We, the class of February 1929 of the Fenger High School, city of Chicago,
with full knowledge of the fact that our last days are upon us, being of supposed
sound mind, in order to bestow all our defects and not to bestow our effects as
well as our wisdom, ability, and talent, do hereby make, publish, and declare this
our last Won't and by so doing, revoke all previous Wills and Won'ts.
W'e won't leave our good looks, charming personalities, and scholastic ability,
nor our Congeniality to any future graduates.
To the School we won't leave our most esteemed football players.
To the faculty we won't leave our good attendance nor our punctuality.
We won't take our S. S. S. Association away with us-Miss Taylor, the
instigator of the organization, may need it for future seniors. We won't forget
our pleasant 8th Hour and Early Morning Sessions so happily spent with Miss
Smith in the pursuit of a thorough understanding of Civics.
Arthur Carlson and jacob Wildman won't leave their economic qualities and
keen sense of thrift to anyone, as they'll need them themselves.
Edna and Marge won't take their "horse laughs" with them but will leave
them to Lucy and Verna.
Marie Madderom won't promise to quit chewing gum but hopes Evelyn Rit-
sema can make use of her gum collection on locker 2273.
Neither Willie nor Amalya will bestow his "drag" with Miss Smith upon
Chet and Stan absolutely won't leave Marian and Bernice to any good look-
Mr. Cederberg won't bequeath his grandeur and hauteur to any 4B, no matter
how worthy. . A
Winston won't take his keen dancing ability with him but leaves it to Harold,
his blonde successor.
Gladys and Eleanor won't bestow their stately bearing and taste for picking
out pretty dresses, left them by Ruth and Viola, to anyone, for they need them
Our "Big" Guy won't take his able leadership of Fenger' but will leave it
to the next able man.
Iosephine's neatness and efficiency won't be bequeathed to anyone-'cause
Edythe has plenty of her own so she needn't be sad.
Mona's ability to sing and her elegant finger touch won't be taken along but
will be left for Eleanor Kocher.
We hope Bertha won't leave her drag with Miss Murray to any unfortu-
nate 4B. '
Earl Shaver won't leave his "it" to Earl Sommanson-a nifty 4B.
Ena won't bequeath her ability of making frozen street cars her excuse for
tardiness to a single soul.
Alice refuses to leave her dainty physique to any but Margaret Kerr.
Hazel's pulchritude won't be bestowed upon any 4B class member.
Grace's velvet bow and her bewitching eyes won't be of use to any other
charming Senior so she won't part with them yet.
Dorothy and Evelyn wonit have any further need for their demure manner
so they leave them for the personal use of Josephine Petrus.
Alice Buchinski would like Thelma's wavy hair and winning smile-but
Thelma needs them for her own use.
Positively the epitaphs on our locker, our oddly matched gym slippers, our
physics experiments, ponies, broken rulers, civic charts, and other such helpful
and valuable articles won't be left to any prospective tenants.
Feuqer Courier ..-2
VVe hereby designate and appoint the 413 class officers and Mr. Zipf the
guardians and executors of this, our last won't.
In witness whereof we, the February class of 1929 of the Christian Fenger
High School, 112 8: 113th and Wallace Streets, County of Cook, and the State
of Illinois, have hereunto set our hands and our seal on this the 3rd day of
The February Class of 1929.
Class Attorney-Andy Gump
Class Attorney-Walt VVallet
"TIME HATH VVROUGHT A CHANGE"
At the beginning-M
The Freshman bright with pure delight
Surveys our classic hall,
With pictures fair and drawings rare
He decorates the wall.
With hopes most high and beaming eye
He greets us when we call.
What grades he'll make? Which honors take?
I-Ie'll win the first of all.
At the end-
The Senior lad, with record bad,
In sorrow says "farewell."
For the last time he hears the chime
Of the good old Fenger bell.
With eyes all tears, with heart all fears,
He hears us wish him well.
What now he'll do? VVhat course pursue?
Only Father Time can tell.
fThe text book says, "At a distance you may see a house but be unable to
distinguish the bricks of which it is made-The body is composed of millions of
cells which are invisible except thru a microscopeuj Pupil writes:
"The bricks in a house are invisible except by use of a microscope."
Mr. Dasher in 7th hour Physics class:
"Schermer, did you ever have Newton for a teacher?" QNewton wrote the
laws of gravitationj.
Schermer: "No, we had Mr. Reich."
N I'd rather be a "could-be"
N Z' If I couldn't be an "are'l
ff X f For a "could-be" is a "may-be"
With a chance of touchin Par.
I d rather be a "has-been"
Than a "mi fht-have-beenl' b far
1 I I 8 Y
Iior a "nu ht-have-been" has never been
But a "has-been" was an "are",
Lf Little Miss Rocker-
Stood at her locker
ff-ff' Chewing some gum one day
A teacher then spied her
And came up beside her
On the guin squad was she next day-
A mathematics teacher, in a humorous mood said, "XYhere has my polygonu?
QA wise-cracker in the rearj "lt went up the geoinetry, slr."
l FCHQCI' Courier
Adducci is a lad who History will teach.
Baldwin for the title of preacher reach.
Coughlin a dancer of renown will be.
Delveaux a foreign tester of tea.
' Edman will sell f'spaghet" by the yard,
Iiranson will plan a house to bombard.
Gaillard as villain in the movies will star,
I-Iuizenga beat the models by far,
I have no doubt-either good or bad-
Jackman's "it" will make him a shy little lad.
Kaenipf might sell papers at a Roseland stand.
Lindman perhaps make paper dollies by hand.
Madderom will knit by an old lire-side.
Nelson'll catch fish with the turn of the tide.
Olesker will help with the stringing of beads
Parkes wants to look after a Kangarools needs.
Question or none, I'll state just the same,
Rosser will sing in an Opera of fame.
Slater will spend money like a regular sheik
Tunkis for gold in the mines QFD will seek.
U must believe our class is supreme
Vacca will answer any maiden's dream.
VVildman'll shovel coal all night and day
X-cuse our frankness, but we must say
Y we'll reach fame and always be gay.
Zelenski's night-club can't lead us astray.
Good students who copy from others are like the moon-they shine with
Eleanor K.-"What are you doing since you graduated ?"
Chester L.-"I'm working in a domino factory putting spots on dominoesf'
E. K.-"Then why are you loafing around today ?"
C. L.-"Why, they're making blanks today."
Mr. H. fin historyj-"These aren't my own figures I'm quoting. They're
the figures of a man who knows what he's talking about l"
Study hall teachers say that the right way to study is too often left.
E. Miazga in the library, asking for a Civics reference, said, "May I please
have my Beard which I reserved yesterday F"
Bessie May M.-"I heard a new one the other day. I wonder if I told it
to you." 1
Genevieve N.--"Is it funny ?"
B. M. M.-"Yes"
G. N.-"Then you haven't."
Mr. Hays-"Give me a historical example of inappropriate action."
S. Jackman-"When Rome was burned Nero played the fiddle when he
should have been playing the hose."
Doctor: "Well, Tony, what can I do for you P"
Tony: "If I knew, I wouldn't be paying you two dollars to tell me."
Fenqer Courier .1-1
WHAT A DIFFERENCE A COMMA CAN MAKE
A Fenger frosh told this to me:
"I fell in a snowdrift in June," said he
"I went to a ball game out in the sea
I saw a jellyfish float up in a tree
I found some gum in a cup of tea
I stirred my milk with a big brass key
I opened my door on my bended knee
I beg your pardon for this," said he
"But 'tis true' when told as it ought to be
'Tis a puzzle in punctuation you see."
A little girl in an Algebra class was given a problem to solve. On standing
up to give the answer, she became so excited that instead of saying "capacity"
she said, "The captivity of the barrel depends on its size."
Gerry and Tony were two lazy meng
They lay in bed till the clock struck ten.
Then up starts Gerry and looks at the sky 3
"Oh, my dear Tony, the sun's very high.
I'll to school with books and my bag,
You follow after and don't you. dare lag."
Mr. Hayes, while arguing about some characteristic of the German race,
said, "Now, I've been studying the history of the Germans for two thousand
Neil Stam at the sound of the bell
Ran to the lunchroom pell-mell
He tripped and fell down,
Like Jack broke his crown,
Of running he's cured very well.
History Teacher-"What's the difference between Noah's Ark and Joan of
joe A.-"One was made of wood and the other was Maid of Orleans."
There was a young fellow named Means,
Who became so skinny and lean,
And Hat and compressed,
That his back touched his chest,
And sideways he couldn't be seen.
Miss McPartlin: "VVhat gender is furor, meaning insanity or folly?"
Miss McPartlin: "Certainly, what other gender could it be ?"
Eni meni mini mo
All the Seniors want to know
How Fenger'll be when they go,
Eni meni mini mo.
First F rosh-Hey! Did you know there was something about Herman S.
in our text book?
Second Frosh-G'wan! What?
F. F.-On page 16 of the Physiology it says: "In the head is a great cavity."
Scales can't even give weight to some of the excuses some students have.
Rudyard Kipling 'is a well known author who lived during the 19th century.
Page 781 A
...i FCTIQ' 61' COl1FlCI'
HAVE YOU READ-
My Love of History" .................................... by Alfonso Escarrez
"Why Ciyics is My Favorite Study" ........,.....
Why Girls Leave Home" ................................
Cartooning-More Work than Pleasure"...
"The Tin Soldier" ......
by Reno Rosi
by Aubrey Nelson
.by Eleanor Petrowsky
Beauty and Brains" ..........................,.,............. by Bernice Larson
by Josephine Malesh
..........by George Kartzke
..........by Gladys Lindgren a
"It" ............................................. ........., b y Edward Miazga
"Martha" ...................................... .,........ l my Jennie Houtsma
"The Art of Pronunciation" ........ .......... l yy Nick Misjukowitz
"A Perfect Gentleman" ............ ......... . by Ernest Feurst
"Silence" .......................,............... .......... l ny James Downey
"Gentlemen Prefer Blondes" ........ .......... b y Margaret Peterson
"But Marry Brunettes" ............ .......... I Jy Grace Smith
"Seen but not Heard" ............. .......... b y Amalya Dolinar
Brother and Sister" ......
The Value of Brains" .......
"The Jazz Singer" ..............
E. and E. Stenberg
by Josephine Conley
by Bessie May Murphy
Tall and Slender ................. .. .......... by VVerner Cederberg
An Old Fashioned Girl" ....... ,......... l iv E. Vande Roovart
"Why Work ?" ...................
"T he VVood Nymph" ......
Lost in Fur" ..............,.......................................
by Harry Cassidy
by Sam Hovanesian
by Stafae Bajarunas
by Genevieve Kozik
A CHEMISTRY LESSON?
Dear Santa Claus:
Is you donna bwing I something nize for Trismas? I'se been awful dood all
year. All I wan is a doll ana buggy ana horthie ana teddy bear, ana bithycle an
some tinkertoys ana lolly pop an some canny ana doggie, an, an, thas all. Oh!
I forgot! A Trismas Tree with canny on it. Dood bye, Santy Claus. Don't
forget now cause I'll cry, if oo do.
Lots of love,
A circle is a round straight line with a hole in it.
Things equal to the same thing are equal to everything else.
A Scotchman likes geometry because there is so much given.
Mrs. Fenn-"What was Vicksburg F"
R. Stein-"Vicksburg was a battle."
"What are the seniors reading in English now ?"
"Hamlet? I thought they were going to read Shakespeare."
fIn Physiology: Prevention of diseaseJ--
"Never shake hands with anybody."
"Always Wash hands while eating."
"Never touch anything that others have touched."
History teacher-"Why are there so many Scotchmen in America F"
Bright One-"Because this is a free country."
Fenqer Courier rl.
oUR COURIER IN THE MAKING
At the beginning of this semester, we, the Courier Staff, "new and greenn
were plunged headhrst into an entirely novel and difficult undertakingf-that of
publishing a Courier-the book we had eyed critically for three and one-half
years. Now being confronted with precisely the same diliiculties as had been
previous staffs, we began to feel a little more kindly toward our predecessors.
Being supposedly competent and willing workers we set to our task at
once to make plans for our enterprise. Because of Miss Robinson's disability,
Mademoiselle Editor proceeded to jackson Park Hospital where Room 746-poor
little room-was the scene of much concentrated thought and later action. A
hasty outline of the content of the Courier was made so the Editors might at
once know their duties. Having received instructions to gather the Staff together
is soon as possible, an impromtu meeting was called with Mr. Zipf present. Here
the Staff was given instructions and Bernice, Assistant Editor, set at once to
collecting individual histories. Miss Alumni Editor was seen buying stationery
at once to write to all her friends among the former graduates to gain from them
their fond recollections.
The little Courier Office-just around the corner from Senior Row-was a
busy, busy room from that time hence. Below a placard reading "Art Editor",
Chester Lundberg busily sketched for many an hour designing and redesigning
panels and the cover. The finished product, as he supposed, proved to be only
wasted effort when proudly presented before the "Magistrate", But with a smile,
acknowledging the faulty work, he set to work once more this time to "show her
what he really could do". He did it. The result was eyed enthusiastically by Mr.
"Engraver", Mr. "Printer", and Miss "Adviser", and especially the eager staff
members. Proudly Chester's chest went out another four or five inches as he
realized he had accomplished something.
A rush call for cartoons was madeg and when all the world looked gloomy,
Eleanor Petrowsky came running to the rescue and furnished all the necessary
material. A design for the Class Poem as well as one for the Social Orchestra
was made by Evelyn Bladholm, Assistant Art Editor, while Chet's other assistant,
Marie Madderom, submitted the attractive Dedication and Contents decorations.
One interesting feature of this edition is the Social Department conducted
by Jeanette Lauman in a most elaborate fashion. She has filled more space than
any other one person and has ably illustrated her own work.
No publication would be complete without "the spice of life", which has been
furnished by Veronica Tunkis and Alice VVilson. "Being funny" as Vee says,
"is certainly one hard job, when you need to be so all day long."
Later additions to our staff were Grace Smith and Ernest Feurst, who de-
lighted "in smearing that sticky, gooey rubber cement."
But with all of this "gang" digging hard, the material was soon sent to
Linden Printing Company and all panels and drawings to jahn 81 Ollier, En-
gravers. Gn the return of all this "dummy" proof the busy editorial staff gath-
ered at Miss Robinson's house to complete the book before the Christmas holi-
days. It was done to the happiness and joy of all concerned.
The next big task was that of proof reading the first copy of the complete
Courier-then the second-and at last the final copy whose O. K. was written
with a deep breath and a sigh of relief. After returning this copy, our Courier
was ready to make its debut.
You have it here-you see its worth, you can take our statement that it was
hard work but not gruesome, and instead of being happy at its completion, we
are sorry so interesting a work will never more be undertaken by this whole
l Fenqer Courier -
Dear Friends :
The editors of the various departments of this, the February 1929 volume
of the Courier, wish to express their gratitude to those who have given kindly
assistance in the publishing of this Courier.
They are: Alphonse Stitls, Albert Bateman, Nicholas Misjukowetz, Jos-
ephine Conley, Mary Szitasy, Jeanette Wheeler, Mary Tallman, Nadezdia Grig-
orieffa, Pearl Magnuson, Eloyce Gemler, Emil Stenberg, Guy Bateman, Myrtle
Franson, Hazel Sabadosh, Henrietta Flattum, Winston Slater, Howard Dekker,
Arnold Delveaux, Kenneth Hine, Harold johnson, Robert Chevalier, Marian
Gradman, Ena Bolleart, and Leonard Means.
Also we wish to thank many of the faculty, namely: Miss Campbell, Miss
Miller, Miss Mildred Taylor, Miss Margaret Taylor, Miss McCutcheon, Miss
Erickson, Mr. Hill, Mr. Zipf, Sergeant Christofferson, Mr. Biehls, Mr. Lange.
Mr. Smitter, Mrs. Steinfeldt, Mrs. VVhitworth, Miss Marlin and Miss Scullin.
To Miss Ruth Robinson, our esteemed faculty adviser, the Staff wishes to
extend appreciation for her time and kindly assistance in our need.
S. S. JACKMAN, President
12 0 S 7 Emerald Avenue
C HIC A G 0
Phones: Pullman 7900-7901-7902
"Navy Flash P1'06ilLCfS,,
-..I.-pg.-.miI.uiniquiggiuuilninlillilliuu... .1 1 1 1 .- .1 1 1 1 1
Mary: "Hurrah, I'm worth a million!"
A million what P"
Jo: " .
Mary: "A million such as you."
Fenqer Courier :...-
l Fenqer Courier r .. .....
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I Men and young men tell us they are amazed at the fine suits We are selling. I
f The newest styles, the smartest colors, finer fabrics, the best guarantee of :
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I THE GOLDEN EAGLE
I NAT PITZELE, Proprietor
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PHONE PULLMAN 7172 CHICAGO, ILL.
'i1'1"1 10'-lI1ll1ll-II1ll1ll1Il1ul 111-11-111 uwin-u1un1un1nn-ln1nu1au1nsf:
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FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS PHONE COMMODORE 0123 I
Martin D. Ilohnson SL Bro.
REAL ESTATE 1 BUILDERS f INSURANCE
637 WEST IZOTH STREET
I C H I C A G o
Miss Hall: "john, how'd you come out in that problem concerning the
John: 'Tm about two bricks off."
Miss Hall: "Maybe the hodcarrier dropped those."
.. . Fc-:nqer Courier .-:L
-..-..-... ..... I-.I-..-...-..I- .... -I..-...-..-I.-..I-...-I.-..-...-...-..-.I- -I..-...-I.f
BAKERY AND COFFEE SHOP i
II239 MICHIGAN AVENUE
When in Need of Special Cakes for Birthdays, Etc., Give Us a Ring I
-ll--ll -111- 1111L1i I 11T11-111-1 1 1uu1nn1u0?
1,...m1.q1..1..1..1..1..-. 1 1 .- 1. ... 1..,..1,..-.,,,.1n,..-,m....1 1...-..1ll1..in-.,,1.
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Phone Wabash 163 8
I I- I- il
OFFICE: SHOP : I
UTILITIES BUILDING I
CHICAGO HAMMOND, IND.
Du Pont Tontine Washable Window Shades I
Lace Curtains and Draperies I
CALUMET WINDOW SHADE 86 ART CO.
EST. 1906 :
I IO3S Michigan Avenue
Pullman 06 60
-..-..-......-..........-......-.,-n....I-..-..- -..-.. .......... .....-..f.
"What's your answer, Stewart ?"
"Well, you're generous anyhow."
Fenqer Courier I -Q QQ -
-Q----n---- --- - --'- ------I- ---- --------H------ ---' -i------ ---- -------M-------W - ---- - --H-M---r
Q JUSTIN L. HELLAND, President I
Calumet Motor Company, Inc.
10940 Michigan Avenue
I Local Distributors
I HUDSON AND ESSEX 1
I PHONE PULLMAN 7300 CHICAGO I
5... .... -..-..-..-..-.....-...-...-....,.-.,-......- .... -..H-....u..-a-u.-nn-..-.........-..-,n-..-u.-..i.
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I J. o. Pollack sl co.
Iewelers to the Fenger High School
CLUB PINS FRATERNITY PINS
I 9th Floor I
7 West Madison Street
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f-------H --------- '------i- ---' - i----'-------i---- ----- -------if
I xx I
11501 South Wallace Street Phone Pullman 10445 E
Teacher: "Look here, Richard, Sam is doing twice as much work as you
Richard: 'fThat's what I've been telling him all along, but he Won't slow
.... T .. Fenqor Courier .T-....
5----'I---H ---------- ---' - --II - '--- - ---- - '--- - n--- ---- -m----n- ---- - ---- --------- -
i Pullman 841 I
i MOORE SCHOOL SUPPLY STORE
2 Fountain Service
i 605 W. IIITH ST.
il Eat Here and You Eat the Best Food U
'iv' "" -""'-. - T, T '-""""-"""'-"""- "" " "" ""l""'u' "" - "" ' "" -"""""" " "' "' -
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l PRESIDENT 8 Q1 COMMANDER 6
i I7 'lgllflli'
l DICTATOR 6 l ERSKINE 6
Cars at Prices to Meet All Demands
1 South End Auto Sales Co
T 110TH STREET AT MICHIGAN
i "Below the Hill"
5 Commodore 0707-0708 '
Repair Work Guaranteed for 1,000 Miles
E H. F. ZIPE F. J. ZIPF
.L-..-..-.-..-..-.. .............. ..-..-.....-..-..-..-
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REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS
2 OTTO BROTHERS
g JOHN XVILDMAN, Mgr.
1 1009 Michigan Ave. I
.5"1"'WT'W-'WITW'-"illT'WTll'Tl'T'lli'li'lil'illilil'iWNll"l1'lNTll1"lll " '1 T 1 'S'
'4What was the trouble that led to the Panic of 1873 F"
L Fenqer Courier ...-
..-. ....- .... - -.. -.-.--..-----. W- -M-. - -.n-Mi.
'T X :
x X 1
P ' S 1
Q56 a rwaie ecrez'ary-- Q
--Poyihoa and Salary i
High School Graduates only are enrolled for the Metropolitan Secretarial i
Course. It prepares young men and women for the preferred business positions.
The training is thorough, eflicient and complete - that's why Secretarial 2
graduates are in demand. il
The NEW ATKINSON SPEED METHODS are exclusive developments
of the Roseland College. Tried and tested they have proven to be the most Q
efficient methods of developing speed and accuracy in both Shorthand and
Also,-complete, up-to-date courses are offered in Bookkeeping, Account-
ing, Shorthand fGregg and Munsonj, Typewriting, Banking, Business Corre- T
spondence, Comptometer and Calculating Machines, Filing, Ediphone, Oilice
practice, etc. i
For information, call or wrife i
1 1024 Michigan Avenue
Phone: PULLMAN 6594 E. A. Atkinson, Manager
mwmwmwwmmmwmammm--wMmm-mmmhM4 .... .... ....
Miss Smith: f'Name the State Representatives."
Grace S.: "Er-er, well one of them is the fellow with the funny name."
Miss Smith: "That will do, you're not very deiinite. Next!"
Fenqer Courier :L-.
4.---..-.W ---------- ..- .... ......-..-...-..-..-...-..-...,....-..-..- - -.......-..!.
1 ROSELAND CAFE 1
1105 0 MICHIGAN AVE.
Z Pullman 2289 i
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-r--H----m-----m'--- -------------- --- --------------------1----r
1 H n t s C a p s
2 BUDD'S MEN'S DUDS
l 623 West 120th Street
i--..-----.--.-..-.- --------.-.- .,-.i-..-..-..-.....-..-..-..-...-..l.
?"""" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ""m"""""-""""""""l'
' 0 0 l
1 A Natlonal Bank for Your Safvmgs I
1 1 1 1
! Q i
4 Roseland National Bank 1
10 8 3 3 Michigan Avenue
1 . L
Q Under Supervision of United States Government e
Mr. Zipf: "Have you ever taken up trigonomet1'y?"
Eloyce: "No sir, it was typhoid fever that makes me look this way."
l- Fenqer Courier - .. -
ll 1-1--1 nn 1-1111i1-1i1111111i 1 1.1.1-nga
I. if H' lm S Ill I Pb. I
O gren mg C oo aurmaey Q
COR. IIITH AND WALLACE T
SoDAs 1 HOT CHOCOLATE 1 SANDWICHES 1 ETC. I
MALTED MILKS OUR SPECIALTY
Complete Line of School Supplies
-I ------------------------ - -u--.--up
In --------- n-...T----.vu--I--T...-T..-T...--.I --------- .....-U?
Phone Pullman 4660 5
K KOLOMYSKI :
The Winchester Store T
HARDWARE 1 PAINTS 1 OIL 1 GLASS 1 WALL PAPER I
FURNITURE 1 STOVES AND RUGS L
623-5 WEST IIQTH STREET
Corner Lowe Avenue CHICAGO, ILL. I
..-.........-........-..-..-.. .......... ..-..-..-.....-..-..-..-..-..f.
un-nu1un1n1nn1nn--nn -11111 un-uu1nn1ln1u 1111: u1nn1nu-1uu1lu1nn1nu1na!g
Roseland, Ill. Pullman 3575 I
"Credit to All" I!
, 0 1
0 M S ll W S 1
II229 S. MJCHIGAN AVE.
Diamonds 1 Watches 1 Jewelry
William L. La Fountain, Manager H. W. Millard, Credit Managev 5
....-..-..........-..-..-.......-..-..-.. ..... ..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-......-..f.
"What party do you belong to ?"
"Pm not a party man. I vote for the best man."
"Yes, but how do you know who the best man is until the votes are counted ?"
Fenqer Courier ::..-:..
'f"-"' "'--""--- ""-"""' """""!'
1 F 1
l or i
T Fire and Tornado Insurance i
i In Reliable Companies i
I A M E S I
5 Pullman 0383 1 1357 Michigan Avenue 5
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I Pullman ogg 1 I
1 R 0 S e l a Il cl N e w s 1
-Now Located- i
T 40 E. 111 PLACE. Next to Western Union i
l Newspaper Delivery to the Home
3 C. V. LINDGREN, Mgr. 3
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g Store: Pullman OI 3 5-o I 3 6 Greenhouse: Pullman 6533 i
I IN i
- , NEED i
I OF I
l A l
I FLORIST I
l See VERN SCHLURAFF I
1 . . I
I 11247 Michigan Ave. I
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?'7l'Tl'lllli'llTllTlIIill i11TTTTl I iliii IllllTllilllllTlIilllllll'T'?
I REAL ESTATE INSURANCE I
1 FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS I
I FIRST MORTGAGE GOLD BONDS ' 1
1 CHAS. H. BRANDT SL CU. 1
F 1o956 MICHIGAN AVENUE
I Ojieeiof People's Savings and Loan Association of Roseland i
iIT!IIiIIl1'IIlIIillilITllllllllillillilliul-iflli'TIITlllllillilliilllllillilli-I11 -1 1IllTli
game are you playing?"
"Yes, I know, but what's the name of it P"
.il Fenqer Courier . ...-
lflliln-clninl-un 1111111--111111111111- u--nuiuniuifi
ll Affiliated Member of I
I Chicago Clearing House Association I
THE ROSELAN D
STATE SAVINGS BANK
I 114th PLACE and MICHIGAN AVENUE I
I I 1
I CHICAGO, ILLINOIS I
I Organized March IO, I909 I
I , I
I We propose to live up to this slogan in every transaction I
I May We not serve? I
I Q I
1 OFFICERS I
I Walter E. Schmidt ..., ......,.. L . ....,.. President T
I David J. Harris. ..,.........,,. Vice-President
I Edward Schoctler. . . ..... Vice-President and Secretar I
I 3' I
I Karl Vieth .,..... ,...,.,,..,.......... C aslaier
I A. A. Worth ...,. .... .... A s s't Cashier
I Q I
I Open Wednesday Evening, 6 to 8:30 I
I . I
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent
I 53.00 and Up Per Year I
Physics Teacher: "A transparent Object is one you can see through. Now
name a transparent object."
William: "A doughnut." I A
1gl1m.1np.-.un1m,1m..-M1 1 1 1 1 1 1:1n1uux1uu1nn.1n-uniuu-nu-un1nn1nn-
. .. .1 Fenqer Courier 1
Lady Assistant Phone Pullman 0119
Zllreilerink 4 . 4 uhg ani! 551111
FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
214 and 216 E.11Sth Street
1.1.1 1 1 1 1 1.,.,1.,,,1u,1ul1uu14,..1M11,,..,.,..1...,1.m-..m1m.1M1,1 1 1 1 1
The Pullman Trust
6? Safvings Bank
111th and South Park Avenue
1.......-4.1.1 1 1nu.-u..uu1uu... 1ug..-ug.-w1..1 1 1lp1l.1.l1g.1.1 1 1 1
The Sporting Goods Store of Roseland
Henry .I ostes Sporting Goods
Stationery and Office Supplies
1 1 3 25 MICHIGAN AVENUE
Phone Pullman 0627 CHICAGO
1...-n1n.-ll-.n1n1.n1l.1u1g.1n1m,1.,,1g......1 1...-n1. 1 1 q1lp1ln1.g1..1
What would you be, George, if you Weren't Irish P"
Pd be ashamed."
.i Fenqer Courier . ... --
-g-----------------'--'----------"----- -'---"--'-"-"-"-"-"-"-"" -"-""'!'
I Phone Pullman 3692 I
DR. M. J. STRUBBE I
D E N T I s T
I 624 WEST IZOTH STREET
4mmMmHMmw-mHHMM-dM- ----- HmmMMmH+
f--I------------f--W - - - - - - - - - - - - - -I-'H-I'-rr"-'I
I Compliments of
I ' I
I The Sterling Lumber I
as Suppl Co I
y ' I
I 119th and Halsted Sts. Pul. 0220 I
-1.------------- ---- ---M------ --------- --------1---------------P
I"""""-I' """'I"I"""' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ""'-"-""'-""""-'I'
I PULLMAN o7oo I
I Compliments of
Monarch Laundry Col.
Effects of drawing:
Being well read, avoiding black looks, doing your work up brown, treating
everyone white, and never showing a yellow streak, or feeling blue, will help to
keep one in the pink of condition.
.. . 4. Fenqer Courier
Novak Agency SL Loan Co.
Befter Apartments and Homes
709 WEST 120th STREET PULLMAN 0088-89
CALUMET BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
It Pays 7 Per Cent
4.1-1.1-1... -------- 1...-..11-1..-1.1-1...-1...-11.-1.1.-.1..-1. -------- 11-1
.5...-....-...1- .1-11.-.....-.1-1.1-1.-1. --------------- 1-1 -.111--1.1-.1
GRILL-KIST SANDWICHES ' Pop CORN
Olqmpio Cemclq Kitchen
Home Made Candy and Delicious Ice Cream
Box Candies Our Specialties
IIOSS MICHIGAN AVENUE PULLMAN IOSO
11-111111111.- .- 1 1 1 1 1 1 11111111111 11111.-11111111111111i1111111u..-1:111111111111111111111-. -. 1,11-.11
Phone Pullman 7000
C. K. Madderom Co.
COAL 1 WOOD 1 COKE
10942 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVE. 355 WEST 11zTH ST.
Mr. Hays: 'AWho was it that said, 'Don't give up the ship'?"
111111111111111111nu-1,111.11111111111,111111111111..1111.-1111.. .- 1 1 11111111111.1111..111111111111,111111.-111111111-.111111111111
111.1111-111111111.-11l..1111-.11111,11i1111i111111111i1111..1111.-1111.-1111-un.- 111111111111111111i11111 1111111111-.1111-.111111111111
...:-.. Fenqer Courier .1.l....-........
110th PLACE and MICHIGAN AVENUE
Telephone Pullman 3000
HAROLD 1 HI. CHMID
I I 131 MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO
-Headquarters for Koctaks and Cine-Movie Outfits
11- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1mln.,,..,1nuinn,nn...un1uu1un1nu-:1 1 1 1 1
inl 1 1 1 1 1 1 Qnminnn1uuu1un-.nnlun1un1un..-uu1nu1n1 1 1 1 1
Telephone Pullman 8 700
UP-TO-DATE LAUNDRY CO.
zz EAST 1IoTH PLACE CHICAGO
For Unexcelled Work Call Us
"We Lighten the Way"
EVERY COMPLETE LAUNDRY SERVICE
We Are the Originators of the Economy Special
WE USE SOFT WATER
-1:1 1 1nu-uu1nn1nu1uu-nuiqlnifnvliull,mainninnuln-n...,,.,1.,..1 1 1 1 1 1
When I graduate, I'm going to be a Hy oculistf,
I've never heard of that."
XVhy, haven't you heard of fly speaks FU
- - -....-..-Q
- .. .......-..4.
- .. .........-Q
1 1 -H1111-O!!
........T..... Fenqer Courier
ni 1 1 1 1nn1nn1nu1un1n1uni1:11:11uuin11'lgpqguniuliqqillinnilpiniln
iuulnuilp.-lpglgil..-I.-. -. 1 1 1 -. 1 1 1 11.1.1-.gl-1111-1-1--ll.-I
iu-.unl .- -. ... .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1.-lgllgillill.-1.11.1
Telephone Pullman ozo 9
CURRY DRUG CO.
C. E. CURRY, R.PH.
10900 S. MICHIGAN AVE.
Spalding and Eastman Supplies
n-.nu.-nn.1n..n-.lu-.gg.-,lg...ug.qu...ng.1,n1un1.l,i.4,1lq1ll.-.II1 1 1
WILHELMSEN'S FISH MARKET
All Kinds of Fresh and Salt Water
FISH AND OYSTERS
Wholesale and Retail
Phone Pullman o36o 1 1440 Michigan Avenue
West Pullman State Bank
624 WEST 120TH ST.
History Teacher: "Wasn't the C. 81 E. I. built during the Civil War?
Bessie: "No, that was the I. C."
History Teacher: "Oh, I. C."
ii Fenqer Courier . ...
i'-""" ' - -""M"'-'i-""""-""'iF ' - ' - ' ' - - "u""""'-M-"l
i 43 East Iloth Street Pullman 2488 i
1 KRETZMANN WHNDUW SHADE CU. !
5 NOT INC. 5
is PALMER BLOCK I
i CHICAGO i
Curtain Rods Wrought Iron Rods
l...-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-l-i.. ...-.-.. ..-u.-.I.-..l-W--..-------------W--l.
a!u1n:ul1un1u1u1uu11:-an-uu:ulu1uu1nuu1 1 1111 nu1un-uninu-un1nn-nu-Inn-uniunruninugg,
I WIlLYS'KNIGHT h0YE"m"'t 5
l Sixes e l
i ASK . 1
, Fours and Sixes ,
l for A Demonstration and be
5 CONVINCED :
l We Leave the Decision Entirely With You
l van Hattenl Dlotor Sales
Q Izo EAST IIITH ST. Phone: Pullman 7947 l
I "just Below the Hill"
-!-K--------------- -----u----------m-------- ---' ---u--f---.--I---.--- --.--- - l-----I-M-n---.M---p
I'-'e"-M - - - -"-"--I-H'-'M-f--r--M-i-"-i- - - - - - - - -I-'I-A-I
E Preserve che Memory of Your School Days With
1 , I
l P h h I
g 0 t o g r a p s 3
i Q 2
I BANKS STUDIO i
I 11409 MICHIGAN AVE.
Phone: Pullman 1016
-z-"-------- - --'--------M ---- I -i-- --------u----1-- - --m----I---H-M-H--I--nm
A Scotchman always buys a wrist watch so he never has to take anything
out of his pockets. . '
Fonqer Courier 1...
'!"-"-"'-"""-"-"-"'-"-" ------ "'-i"'-'n-"-""-""-""-""-"'-"'-"'-""""'-"'-''!'
5 FADA Radio Pullman OI47
l VAN WYNGARDEN FURNITURE CO.
5 , NoT INC.
Everything for the Home
l 10828-30-32-34 MICHIGAN AVE. I
L C H I C A G O l
5 Established 1865 5'
.i..........-..-..-......-..-..-..-i .. .......,.-.............-.....-......-..-.......................,.5,
E H For Reliable Careful Fuel Service Call i
l PULLMAN 1000
! THE FARR RWTHERS GO. 1
I e mg Only I
l S ll' E
: uBETTER CoAL BY FA11R"
pguxnli1111:-nu-ll1l11ul--nu1nn1un1un1nn- uunr -uniIu-uI1141-4411un1uu-ug-nu-an-:nina--1011:-ll-I4,
1 Paul R. Schultz i
I GROCERY 86 MARKET
11800 LA FAYETTE AVENUE
I! Phones Pullman 0376-6625
1'--'------'----'---- - - - "f- - --1- -He -"- -i-i--i--'------'--i--'- - ----U---------A
i Phone Pullman 8611 l
i Wm. Spanier, R.Ph
: We Deliver 1
I 433 WEST 115T1-1 STREET Con. EGGLESTON AVENUE
.i......-.........-......-..-..-.....-..- -......u-..-. - .-......-.....-.,-.......................
Then there's the Scotchman who stood under the stop-light and waited fo
Fenqer Courier -
-.........- - - - -,.-.......1..-................ .. - - - - -1..-1.-.............-................,-5-
218 SOUTH WABASH AVENUE
Senior Class of january, 1929
SPECIAL RATES TO ALL FENGER HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
FOR APPOINTMENTS CALL
WABASH 0 5 27
1...-ll-. - 1 1 1 1.1-...I...gn...guil.1ql1.1u1l111qq-.pp1m....1 1 1 -pq1ll1u1.ll1,'1l
JUST LIKE A SENIOR!
Teacher: "What else can you add to the recitation F"
Cederberg: "That just about exhausts my supply of knowledge."
... .. Fonqer Courier ii
T91 llll i ill'llllTlll"""'lT4'l'T 'lll '1 llll TWTWIT!!TllTllTll'1-llillillllllli-IIUYllilllllTllTlll1lII1D U1ll'Tl1 i
1 KENRCSE SERVICE STATION
I Storage Batteries for All Purposes
1 123 East 111th Street, Chicago Phone Pullman oo91 1
nioIlI1II1l1 - II---"lv-1111111111 IIII -Im-II -lu1nn-ul-ul 111-11 u1:1u--uni:n1nu1qn1ul1..1.g1...1..i,
ian1lu1un- u-nn1nu1ln-nu 111111 nu:un 11111 1:1llillilnill--l:1lI1ln1ll1nn-aff'
1 ' 1
I Teninga Bros.. E? Co. ,
THE HoUsE OF SERVICE
1 For 33 Years Roselandls Leading Realfors 1
i REAL ESTATE 1 LOANS 1 INSURANCE T
1 Ofhce of Roseland Standard Building and Loan Association 1
1 II314 MICHIGAN AVENUE TELEPHONE PULLMAN gooo
i '7M'llmilml"T"l"TlllllTl.'T'l'i T Tlll"'WU1lllTlll'Tllillilllllill1SlllllillTll'lDllllll!llTli
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1 ' l
i Of 1
3 A E R 1 E N D 3
1 h 1
C to C r at n e
ROSELAND'S TELEGRAPH FLORIST
l 11 133 S. Michigan Ave.
in I-1:11:11inI:ln1nu-uu-nu-uu1nu1uu1un1un11uu--u n--nninsistnu-nu--uas-In--Iu--ul--un-ful-ll1nu1uu1uu1nin
Him: "Look here, Mrs. Kring, there's not a particle of vegetables in this
Mrs. Kring: "Well, what of it? We have a cabinet pudding, but you
wouldn't expect to find Kellogg in it, would you ?"
..:-. Fc-:nqc-:r Courier
Linden Printing Co.
727 SOUTH DEARBORN STREET if
Printers of the Fenger Courier
coLuscE AND Hxcn sci-1ooL
How many times did McKinley run for president F"
Well, he was a good loser anyhow."
A Fenqer Courier
agen-uni:--amish-uu1:u1un1nn1un1 1 1:1--nu-nu-:u1uu1:u1un 1-1-111 ll1ul--mu-nu-nf
I EAT MORE 7
I case an
I R I ol I
I C E C R E A M
- . . I
I The Kind You Like 7
I 29 E. 114th Sr. Phone Pull. 0468
? Tlllilllillllllilllllgllllill T1iT lIT!llTllllllllTllillTllilUTlllllfTllTllT Tlllili
?'7.ll7 'i Ihilmlllll liIIITIITIliIIllITIllllilllllillilllllilllliliilllll lTiT T
"The Oldest Bank in Roseland" I
I I he W Iersema State Bank I
I 1 1 108-10 Michigan Avenue
I Established 1891 f
I Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits S5z5,ooo I
If If you have any money to invest, consult us about our choice first mort- I
U gages or bonds. These securities are purchased by us for our own investment
5 and are high grade. We will gladly submit a list to you at any time. '
: Asa Wiersema ...... President I
g George Dalenberg . . . . Vice-President I
I Nicholas W. Wiersema . . . Cashier T
II Frederick J. Wiersema . . Asst. Cashier I
' H. O. Roempler . . . . Asst. Cashier
F Calvin L. Wiersema ..... Asst. Cashier il
I United States Supervision
Established Over 38 Years
Tel. Pullman 03 68 WE CALL AND DELIVER
Corey Cleaners 6? Dyers
GEO. HERMANN 85 SON, Props.
CLEANING r PRESSING 1 REPAIRING
Io841 MICHIGAN AVE. CHICAGO
Fenn: "VVhere's your book, jack ?"
Jack P.: "At home."
Mrs. Fenn: "Does our mother want to use it ?"
...l FGIIQCI' COUFICI' t
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I . . I
I Patromze Our Advertisers
I The Courier staff wishes to acknowledge their gratitude to the '
5 business men whose kindly co-operation has made possible this Year i
'Ii Book. i
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I This space is dedicated to the Graduating Class as a whole and I
i may they have many happy reunions in the future. I
I -14651 7
I - 5
L Complzments of
I B. E. N.
i L. R. s. I
i B. A. N.
Q Ami success to the next Courier Staff i
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Jalm E5 Ollier
I Have, as in former years, done the engraving for the Courier and I
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T it has been handled very satisfactorily. i
"And your brother who was trying to get a Government job, what is he
doing now P"
"Nothing, he got the job."
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