Fenger Academy High School - Courier Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1934 volume:
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' BY 'rule JUN1-1
' CHIQADUATING CLASS '
. OF 'rl-lla
' -J CIfI12IS'1'IAN FPINGPEIQ
L E2 XSIENICJR 1-IIG H SCHOOL
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IN THIS VOLUME WE HAVE
STRIVEN ACCURATELY TO
IDEALS, AND ACHIEVE-
MENTS OF THE SCHOOL.
WE HAVE ALSO RECORDED
MANY HAPPY AND JOYOUS
INCIDENTS WHICH WE
HAVE MET WITH DURING
,ff OUR "ALL-TOO-SHORT" PE-
QO RIOD OF ATTENDANCE AT
I A FENGER, AND WHICH WILL
ALWAYS REMAIN IN
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, L? U' - WE, THE JUNE CLASS OF
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fur X I hgh 1934, DEDICATE THIS, OUR
,, X COURIER, TO YOU, DEAR I
K if PARENTS, WHO LIKE A , ,
BEACON GUIDING A SHIP , If
ON UNKNOWN WATERS, '
f HAVE GLADLY AND
CHEERFULLY, AMID HARD- I
SHIPS WHICH WE KNOW '
WERE ENDURED FOR OUR Q
SAKES ALONE, LIGHTED "
OUR WAY AS WE WALKED,
M' STRANGERS ON THE q
' ROAD OF LIFE. D ,J
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' ' H E T
OUR THEME IS LIKE A TRAIL,
WHICH MAY BE FOLLOWED,
NOT JUST TO SEE WHAT LIES
AT ITS END, BUT TO ENJOY
THE SCENES ALONG THE WAY.
WITH PICTURES WE HAVE
BLAZED THIS TRAIL THROUGH
OUR BOOK. WE HAVE TRIED,
WITH OUR INEXPERIENCED
HANDS, TO PORTRAY COMMU-
NICATION AND ITS PROGRESS.
MANY YEARS AGO, IN THE
SOLITUDE OF OUR WILD AND
BEAUTIFUL LAND, THE IN-
DIANS SENT SMOKE SIGNALS
SPIRALING SKYWARD, AND
THE BEAT OF THEIR TOM-
TOMS ECHOED THROUGH THE
DENSE GREEN FORESTS. TO-
DAY, IN THE SWIRL OF A LIVE-
LY NATION, THE ROMANCE OF
OUR PROSAIC INSTRUMENTS
OF COMMUNICATION IS LOST,
UNLESS WE 'REMEMBER THE
STRUGGLES OF THE MEN
WHO GAVE US THESE MODERN
A WMU ADMTNISTRATION
4 O, , SENIOR CLASS
M V., 07.0
I ,jf V M IQLQ' , A T H L E T 1 c S
7 TT AJ" 'T C L U B S
, PVT S ' AV S E R V 1 c E
f X 1, LV V ADVERTISEMENTS
M ' " , P offffkf "
X 2 , A H U M O R
' 6 I N D E X
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Frederick W. Schnchc George F- DSSIICI'
p,.jm-jimi Assistant PZi1lCi
i Wffmdksfs se 1
ii I 'I '
Philip Carlin Julia Mcincrney
Assistant Principal Assistant Princifml
Science F English
Of- Q W I
DJ O V
L D F i'-
E 4 , U , X
q.j","ff'f is 4' I, 's
English, Pub. Sflfflklllg
Lois A. Connor
Margaret Dc Vine
Leon De Alarid
Josephine R. Korten
Nora M .Carroll
Peter De Graff
Clara T. Penn
Sayers A. Garlick
Walter H. Brill
Math., Algebra, Geoin.
Ella M. Burlchardt
Malh., Geoin., Algebra
Maud A. Bailey
Emil C. Bennett
Doris M. Blachly
George J. Aiken
XVOOILYDOII, Mech. D ra zu.
Louis T. Cook
Esther Lundquist Edna M. Stephens
Anne L. Milburn Katherine Stevens
English, Amer. Lil. English
Margaret Robertson Margaret Taylor
Ruth XV. Robinson
Wilfred McPartlin Grace G. Murray
Loiin, French French
Ruth M. Smart
Heber M. Hays
Margaret S. Hill
Hisiory, Laiin, German
Grace B. Lincoln
Marion D. Moran
lngeborg R. Olson
Hislory, Com. Geog.,
Malh., Geoin., Algebra
Fanny A. Hall
Gra don NV. Mumford
Malh., Alg., Shoji Mrzlh.,
Alg., Sho11Malh., Gemn.
Norma A. Deane
Zoology, English, Gen.
XVallace H. Fristoe
Physics, Gen. Science
Dorothy E. Huebner
Williani C. Reich
Physics, Gen. Scienre
George J. Foster Uda H. Koerner
Eleciric Shop Mach. Draw., Arch. Draw.
john J. Kehoe XValter Overholzcr
Printing, Merh. Draw
Sarah J. Thomas
English, Amer. Lit.
Laura A. Verhoeven
Vera H. Wertheim
Grace A. Thomas
James H. Smith
Nora B. Stevenson
Ira W, Wagcnman
Leland R. Thompson
Lena M. Crum
Cooking, Alg., H. H.
Elsie L. Parsons
Julian J. Sykes
Thomas L. Van Scoyoc
Florence R. Caird
Sleu., Typing, English
Pearl M. Diggs
Idah A. Henicksman
Typing, Conijzl., English
Edith Mary Kay
Sien., Typing, English
Nclle B. Green
Cleopatra M. Wilson
Manager, Shoji Mafh.,
Malh., Lalin, Algebra
English, Bus. Tr.
Marian F. Brazelton
Span., French, Bus. Tr.
Lafin, English, Music
Bernard M. Harrington
Algebra, Bus. Tr.
Willian1 R. Burnham
ffl g V4 i
ADMINISTRATION ' '
Luella Kettlehon Ethel J. Miller
Boolzluwlving, Conipl., Slcn., Transcripf
BUS- TV- Helen O'Malley
May B. Kring Sfen., Typing
T3'l'f"8 Helen O'Sullivan
Ernest E. Lange Slen., Typing
B00klU'1'l'i"8' Marguerite Plummer
Marie McCutchenn Baohlleelling
Sec. Tr., Transcrilil
Edna M. Marlin XVilliam E. Musick
Frechaml Arl, Major Ari Freehand Ari, Fine Aris
Frwhaml Draw., Mech. Gen. Science
Ida B. Petrich
H. H. Arts English
Frances Mills Frieda Robinson
Science, Civics English
MT. VERNON BRANCH
Eugene C. Hedges
Ari., Mechanical DI'Il1UlI7,l,',
M ary E. Mccabr
Mary G. Lusson
Glee Cluhx, Music
Science, Shop Malh., Alg
Williaxii N. Trimble
Malh., Bus. Tr., Algebra
Sgt. Carl Christoffersen Douglas A. Fessenden
Ellen De Haan
Irma F. Clark Anna Kelly
Etta B. Fluke Dorothy Larson
Edna M. Randall
Boolzeeping, Bus. Org.
Bernice M. Shine
Posler, Courier Art, Gen.
Freehand Major Art
Ruth M. Wise
German, Alg., Gen. Sci.
Marjorie P. Schulz
German, English, French
Mech. Draw., Shop Malh.
John Van de Velde
Mech. Drawing, Wooll-
Alma B. Watson
English, Science, German
Genevieve C. Wright
Freehand Drawing, H. H.
Frank NV. Knight
E. F. Young
"Ls "cc-"' " 3
3 1 Y, i
Mrs. Carl T. Anderson, Music, Mrs. Norman Fraser, Home making, Mrs. Elmer Lane, Delegate, Mrs. Mar-
tin Stephan, Library, Mrs. William Wetzell, Ways and Means, Mrs. Eugene Helland, Leisure Time, Mrs.
, George Carleton, Membership, Mrs. Guy Avery, Student Aid
Mrs. John Caird, Recording Sec'y., Mrs. W. E. I-Iavrkins, Citizenship, Mrs. Victor Beckman, Corresponding
.Sec'y., Miss Elizabeth Campbell, and Vice-President, Mr. Frederick Schacht, 3rd Vice-President, Mrs. Peter
Buikema, President, Mrs. Ray Main, Treasurer, Mrs. john Woodward, Publicity
The National Congress of Parents and Teach-
ers was organized on February 17, 1897, in Wash-
ington, D. C., nby Mrs. Alice Birney, promoting
child welfare in'home, school, church, and com-
munity. The National Congress of Parents and
Teachers is recognized as the largest group of vol-
unteer -workers in the world devoted exclusively
to child welfare.
Because it is the agent making the contacts be-
tween home' and school, the local association is
the vital unit in the Congress. The home is the
foundation for the child's life, the school builds
on' this foundation, and just how effective this
building will be depends on how well the founda-
tion is-laid. By sympathetic understanding of
each other's view point the teachers and parents
form a very effective partnership in t.he educa-
tion of the child. Because the objectives of edu-
cation cannot be achieved by the teachers alone,
the parents and students must understand the real
purpose of education as interpreted today.
The Student Council of Fenger High School felt
the need of an organization whereby the parents
and teachers could meet on fa social basis. So upon
the approval of Thomas C. Hill, principal, Joseph
Brack, Mayor iof Fenger, appointed Lawrence
Drumheller as chairman of the committee to make
arrangements for a 'preliminary meeting to be
held Tuesday evening, June 11, 1929, when the
Fenger Parent-Teacher Association was formed.
At this meeting Mr. Henry Penn was elected
temporary chairman, and Mrs. J. E. Taylor, Presi-
dent of the Junior and Senior High School Coun-
cil, presented and outlined the plans of the
National Congress of Parents and Teachers. The
second meeting was held in the small auditorium
on Friday evening, June 21st, to perfect the or-
ganization plans. Ar this time the following offi-
cers were elected: President, Mrs. E. C. Helland,
first Vice-President, Mr. George Dasher, second
Vice-President, Mr. J. W. Carnegie, third Vice-
President, Mr. Thomas C. Hill, Secretary, Miss
Marie McCutcheon, Treasurer, Mrs. C. C. Gault.
Evening meetings were held until the following
March when it was deemed advisable to hold the
meetings in the afternoon. The association has tried
to be of service to the school by contributing to
the Student Aid Fund, by donations to some of
the clubs, and by assisting in the endeavor to
secure adequate school relief, and to support three
promoting legislative bills. The faculty and stu-
dents have assisted the P. T. A. with their month-
ly programs, through printing, posters, Fenger
News, Courier, sale of tickets, and in the recent
minstrel show, making it a real Parent-Teacher
Association with student participation. The Fen-
ger Parent-Teacher Association solicits the inter-
est and support of the whole Fenger community in
its desire to be of service to its students, its
school, its community. It needs the cooperation
of persons interested in the welfare of the students
of Fenger High School.
The present officers and chairmen are President,
Mrs. Peter Buikema, first Vice-President, Miss
Marie McCutcheon, second Vice-President, Miss
Elizabeth Campbell, third Vice-President, Mr. F.
W. Schacht, Recording Secretary, Mrs. Florence
Caird, Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. B. A. Beck-
man, Treasurer, Mrs. Kay Main, Publicity, Mrs.
John Woodward, Membership, Mrs. Geo. Carle-
ton, Ways and Means, Mrs. Wm. Witzel, Hospi-
tality, Mrs. Jacob Shiffman, Student Aid, Mrs.
Guy Avery, Music, Mrs. C. T. Anderson, Library,
Mrs. Martin Stephan, Leisure Time, Mrs. E. C.
Helland, Citizenship and Juvenile Protection, Mrs.
W. E. Hawkins, Homemaking, Mrs. N. A. Fraser,
and Delegate, Mrs. Elmer Lane.
We, the editors on the Courier staff, wish to
express our thanks to the many, many people
who have so willingly aided us in the many proj-
ects connected with the publication of our book.
It is to these kind friends that we owe thanks.
With that same humorous twitch on his lips,
the wink of an eye, and a clever greeting with
which he meets his friends, Mr. Frederick Schacht
took time from his daily duties to advise us and to
give us his opinions on whatever happened to be
the matter of difficulty at the time. We want to
express our love and thanks to him. Besides the
countless other ways in which he had helped us,
Mr. George Dasher always took the pages and
pages of proof that we handed him with a rather
speculative look, a crooked smile, which we enjoy,
and a clever remark, but we know this takes time,
and we are indeed grateful to him for his willing-
ness to do whatever we asked of him. Miss Eliza-
beth Campbell, because of her kindly interest and
splendid cooperation, has made us want to thank
Because her charming and gracious manner has
so endeared Miss Marie McCutcheon to us, we
hope we haven't imposed by asking her to do for
us countless things. To Miss Helen Vizard We
owe and extend innumerable thanks for her super-
vision of the art work which is seen in the book.
Without her search for the best talent in the art
students, her- advice, and encouragement, we
would not have the pictures to beautify our
Courier. During the four days of group picture
taking, we found Mr. Claude Smitter could usu-
ally manage things either with a smile or a com-
mand at just the right' time. Miss Charlotte
Smitl1's genial 'personality often added to the joys
of picture taking. To those in charge of the
branches, Miss Julia Mclnerney, Miss Cleopatra
Wilson, and Mr. Phillip J. Carlin and their re-
spective corps of teachers, we cannot adequately
express our gratitude for their giving us all, -and
even more than we asked of them in encouraging
picture taking, sales, and branch material. In the
oflice, Miss Sarah Schmid, Mrs. Dorothy Larson,
and Miss Rosella McKenna were most agreeable
about necessary checking that we had to do in
order to have correct statistics in the Courier. To
Mrs. Anderson, for her snapshots for the G.A.A.
page, to Miss Mildred Taylor, and the News staff
for their helpful publicity each week, and to Mr.
Neil Trimble who gladly assisted by rendering
music for our Courier assembly, we extend our
appreciation. We also thank Miss Mary Lusson
for her willing assistance to us whenever called
upon, and her promptness in giving us material
for the opera. We want to express our gratitude
to Mr. John J. Kehoe, who was cheerfully ready to
aid us whenever we needed advice in printing
matters. We wish to thank, for their many kind-
nesses, Miss Elsie Parsons and Mr. Lewis Cook,
who were always ready to assist us, Mr. Uda Koer-
ner for his supervision of the cartoons, and Mrs.
Cassel and Mrs. Kelly to whom we owe the success
of our faculty tea.
At this time we would like to tell the entire
faculty how much we appreciate their graciously
permitting us to speak before their division rooms
on pictures and sales. To the E-nglish teachers for
asking their classes to contribute to our literary
pages, and to the Quill and Scroll for the rights to
use the manuscripts entered in the contest, we
extend our gratitude.
Students, too, have done their part. Edgar
Firant, aside from drawing cartoons, desig-ned the
cover, but refused to sign his name on it for fear
of spoiling the design. We feel that he deserves
recognition for his work.
Ralph Gault, Jeanette Swanson, and Lorraine
Marianelli, who, although they are not on the
Courier staff, have done so well in their art classes
that we are using their designs in our pages. To
Miss Robinson's English class for feature stories on
branches and to all those who have contributed
their poems or essays, we express our thanks.
Three cheers to the Courier representatives! They
did beautifully in sales and picture taking, and
for their cooperation we extend to them our sin-
It was our wish to include everyone in this
acknowledgment, but if anyone was omitted who
.has faithfully served us, it is because his name has
not been brought to our attention.
Few people know what Miss Ruth Winslow
Robinson, our adviser, has done for us. Hours
and hours of her time were spent in an effort to
make our Courier a success. It is she who encour-
aged us when we were low in spirit, she who
advised us and helped us to complete our work.
Therefore, we give her our most sincere gratitude
for her efforts, and hope that we have made our-
selves worthy of them.
Bernice Kuziel Ruth Linde Ruth W. Robinson Diana Barich Chester Slingcrland
Iiditor'-in-Clsiaf Typist Faculty Adviser Typist Editor-in-Chief
XVillian1 Pislcaclm Florence Skold I-Iclen Chester Lebcra Bulf June Zaleski Howard Johnson
Asxocirrtc' Editor Finunvinl Suvrvlury Fimzncinl Secretary Financial Srfcrvhiry Financial Sern-tary Branch Manager
Ludwig Trozpek Carmen Basilc Mary Wt1li1'1sley Vivian Buikema Laura Zawojski Harry Flora Ernest Halze
B.A.A. Editor Pnlzlicity Manager Humor Editor Social Editor G.A.A. Editor R.O.T.C. Editor Circulation Manager
Edwin Lieth Edward Pacewicz Helen Nelson Edgar Firant Josephine Zolpe William Torpi Harry Hoogstraal
Photography Editor Art Editor Art Editor Cartoonist Art Ediior Art Editor Photography Editor
Ruth Vander Mey Myrtle Piehler Virginia Fieldhouse William Dexter Mary Louise Taub Charlotte Lauer
Literary Editor I nlvr1fii:w Editor I ntw' view Editor Literary Editor Interview Editor Literary Editor
Martin Stephan Harry Vanderbilt Margaret Felkamp Don Smith Henry Vander Schilden
Bnxinrxvs Manager Bnximfss Mrnmger Office Manager Business Md11HgL'1' Business Mazinger
Our four years of higah school life are over.
Wliatever has happened during this span of time
is now written on the pages of history. All we
have left are our friendships and memories!
Happy ones, sad ones, yet I don't believe there is
one we would relinquish if we had the opportun-
ity to turn back time and live those four years
over. No doubt there are some events we might
alter somewhat, but since tihat is impossible, 1et's
just review our closely written pages entitled,
First we'll turn to our freshman year. We were
strange then-but after we became adjusted, oh,
-didn't we make things hum? First came the
Freshie parties, where we began to know "who's
who" in our class. Weren't the boys bashful, and
now haven't uhey changed? Most of the girls
joined the G.A.A. and participated in all the
hikes. What did we care if we earned a blister or
two on our heels? The fun was worth it. And
then came the G.A.A. Minstrel. All the girls
turned "black-face," and the excitement-! To
those who had never before lived through a high
school entertainment, life was just one dream of
bandannas, black wigs, and black paint. It was a
gala night, over all too soon. But when that was
finished, there was always something else to look
foreward to. The school's dramatic talent was
displayed in the presentation of Daddies and
Martha. The more studious pupils nightly carried
home many books in an attempt to make the
"Phorex." The Courier and Fenger News were
new words to us, but it didn't take us long to
become acquainted. However, before we knew
it we had to desert our freshman realm and enter
into a new field.
Our "sophisticated" sophomore year opened in a
blaze of excitement. "Fenger Frolics" was on
everyone's tongue. Do you remember the "Ballet-
Hoo' in which some of our famous football heroes
turned premieur-danseuse? And that was only
a part, the less serious part, of our sophomore year.
It seemed as though we were getting a little more
homework, but we didn't mind because of our
interest in the honor societies. During this year
our class was increased by the addition of the
Curtis Junior High graduates. And they cer-
tainly were a splendid annexation, for some of
the world's future leaders are among them. Our
class had become active in the athletic associa-
tions, others turned to drama and music to express
their feelings. Goodness, here it is summer again,
and next September we will be Juniors-. just
And then came our junior year. We were really
a part of the school now. Our girls all joined
the Junior Girls Club, and they will never forget
the good fellowship enjoyed at these meetings. Our
boys were helping Fenger's teams win victories in
all fields of sports, and we are sure it was due to
them that we broke the Parker and Pullman Tech
Jinx. The Drama Club successfully presented
Green Stockings and the cast was chosen mainly
from our class. The high light of the year was
the evening's entertainment of the Glee Clubs.
Our girls displayed the latest fashions to the tune
of sweet music in The Nifty Shoppe. Next we
took a flying trip to Georgia with the Boys' Min-
strel Show which brought the evening to a suc-
cessful climax. And then we prepared ourselves
for the last lap of the race.
Now we are happy and ambitious seniors. How
different September '33 was from the long-ago
September '30, when we timidly stood on the
doorsteps waiting permission to enter the magic
portals. It seems almost impossible that, at last,
we 'have reached our goal. Since that far-a-way
day we have grown in stature of mind and in the
ability to accomplish things. Wc're sure all of us
were a little bit sad as we realized this was to be
our last year. Eeveryone seemed more interested
in school activities. Our class was orgnnizedg we
elected our officers who immediately set to work to
make our class a prominent one. Our senior year
was filled with all sorts of events. Some of our
class became student librarians. One of the dra-
matic events of the year was the presentation of
the student librarians' plays in order to keep the
library functioning in its accustomed manner. At
the P.T.A. Minstrel our class was widely repre-
sented. But 21 real all Fenger production was Little
VVo11zen presented by the Drama Class. And then
at the end of our 4B semester ohere was the
Prom-a glorious end to a glorious semester.
We are now come to the end of our high
school career. The Courier Staff was announced
and hearty congratulations came from every-
where. Then too, many of us have been members
of the Phorex and the National Honor Society.
We had many good times together at the fre-
quent socials. But our school days are drawing
to an endg there'll be no more classes, no more
heavy books, and no more socials.
Our high school life was a great adventure.
Though we as friends may part, our memories will
not die. The once new pages are fully written.
The book is closed, and we aspire to higher things.
Bruno Virginia Margaret June
Raliin Fieldhouse Fclkamp Zaleski
Out of School Life into Life's School
Pale Green and Gold
' Yellow Tea Rose
Peter Broehl Jean Rumbold
Grace Nystrom John Barisas
Jean Rumbaugh Elsie Angel
nnouncement Cap ami Gown
Raymond Vogt Everett Eastlund
Bruno Raiin Evelyn Walper
William Burkhardt: Guido Ceragioli
CARMELLA ADDUCCI 11531 Wentworth Avenue General Laugm
Nat'l. Honor Soc.g Phorexg Hall Guarclg Glec Clubg G.A.A. Repr.g Fri
Vol. Ballg Basketballg I3 G.A.A. Barsg jr. Girls' Club.
MARIE ADDUCCI 11551 Weiatwortli Avenue Commero
G.A.A. Reprxg Vol. Ballg Basketballg Jr. Girls' Clubg Ital. Club.
JANE AHERN S27 East 90th Street Ca-mmerc
Drama Classy Baskctballg Life Saving En1b.g Mermaid: G.A.A.g "Lit:
Women"g Glce Clubg Hall Guardg jr. Cit. Club.
OLIVER ALDRIDGE l0ll8 Prairie Avenue Gelzcral Stir!
Pres. Jr. Hi-Yg B.A.A.
PETER ANASTASOPOULOS 11139 Langley Avenue General S0101
Jr. Cit. Clubg Hall Guardg B.A.A.g Baslcetballg Wrestliiigg IO B.A.A. Ba
CHARLES ANCTIL 1 1624 State Street Gc'11rrr11ILm1g1z1
B.A.A.g Fcnger Forum.
EDXVARD ANDRICH 11367 Stephenson Avenue TL'L'hlli
Hall Guardg B.A.A.g "Fcngcr Frolies"g Footballg Basketballg Wrestlir
Aviation Clubg Math. Club.
HELEN ANDRICI-I 11367 Stephenson Avenue Gerzeral Lnngui
Phorexg G.A.A.g to G.A.A. Barsg Frogg Ger. Clubg Drama Classg "Gr
Stockings"5 "Little XVomen"g jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg Vol. BJ
ELSIE ANGEL 1123: Normal Avenue Cownzcr
Nat'l. Honor Soc.g Phorexg Rm. Pres.g Rm. Sec'y.g Off. Sec'y.g Stu. Li
Mr. Schz1cht's Sec'y.g Pres. Libr. Clubg G.A.A.g Compt. Aw'ds.g Capt. V
Ballg Basketballg Flower Comm.
WENDELL ANGSTROM mir: Perry Avenue Il'll'L'A7!lIlil'tI1 Druwi.
Glee Clubg Aviation Clubg Math. Clubg Hall Guardg B.A.A.g .4 B.A,
Barsg jr. Cit. Club.
PATRICIA ANTONOPULOS 1:5 East 116th Street Houxebolrl A
G.A.A.g jr. Girls' Clubg Vol. Bally Basketball.
CARMINE ARVIA 331 East Kensington Avenue Ill'L'lJifL'L'fIIl'd1 Draw
B.A.A. Repr.g 1 B.A.A. Barsg Baseball: W'l'CStlll1gQ Hall Guardg jr. G
Clubg Aviation Clubg Chess and Checker Club.
ALBERT BAJARUNAS tzooi Soutl1 I-Ialstecl Street General Scier-
B.A.A. Repr.g Footballg Trackg 3 B.A.A. Barsg Drama Classg Jr. Cit. CIL
Math. Clubg Hall Guard.
RUTH A. BAKKERS 11943 Stewart Avenue Gc'm'rr1I Langue
Rm. Sec'y.g Concert Bandg Oreh.g jr. Cit. Clubg Stu. Librn.g "Chimes
Normanclyng "Fenger Frolicsug "Green Stockingsng "Poor Nut"g B:
DIANA BARICI-I 733 East 89th Street Commer
Courier Typistg Off. Sec'y.g 2 G.A.A. Barsg Jr. Cit. Clubg Ticket Sal'
Feb. Promg Vol. Ballg Basketballg G.A.A.
JOHN BARISAS IOSIO Edbrooke Avenue Comuzerm
Phorexg Hall Guardg- Rm. Sec'y.g ll B.A.A. Barsg 2 School Lettersg Fo
ballg Trackg Pub. Speaking Clubg Flower Comm.
GERTRUDE BARKOXVSKI 142. East 136th Place Commera
Phorex Repr.g G.A.A.g 2 G.A.A. Barsg Jr. Girls' Clubg Jr. Cit. Club.
MARIAN BARNUM 11644 Wallace Street Commerce
3 G.A.A. Barsg Frogg jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
CARMEN BASILE 335 West 118th Street General S1-ie:
Pub. Mgr. Courierg Tumblingg Math. Clubg B.A.A.g Orch.g 7 B.A
IDA BASS 11333 Indiana Avenue Commerm
G.A.A.g Phorexg News Staffg Rm. Pres.g Vol. Ballg Jr. Cit. Clubg
Girls' Clubg 4 G.A.A. Bars.
THELMA BASS I.'!4l7 Weimtivorth Avenue General L.'111gu,
Phorexg Glee Clubg G.A.A.g Frogg Basketballg Vol. Ballg Jr. Girls' Cl
DENISE BEAUCHAMP 11403 Prairie Avenue C0lll7716fm
Pres. G.A.A.g School Letterg 5 G.A.A. Barsg Minstrel Showg "Fen
Frolics"g Frog: Vol. Ball Capt.g Basketball Capt.g Phorexg Hall Gua
Jr. Girls' Clubg Span. Club.
ANNE BENSCHOP 1132.6 Eggleston Avenue G01l0fLZl Lmzgu
Phorexg Hall Guardg Glue Clubg "Nifty Shoppeng G.A.A. Repr.g Fr
8 G.A.A. Barsg Capt. Basketballg Capt. Vol. Bally Jr. Cit. Clubg jr. Gi
Clubg Half-Year Scholarship at Kendall Col. of Phys. Ed.
MARIE BEYEL 11333 Michigan Avenue Commer-
Plmrex Repr.q 3 G.A.A. Barsg Vol. Ball.
ENCE BIGELOW Ils West 1o3rd Place Connlmrial
t. Club: Hall Guard: B.A.A. Repr.: 2 B.A.A. Bars: Aviation Club.
Y BOCK 11621 Harvard Avenue Cmnmercial
uard: Rm. Sec'y.: G.A.A.: 5 G.A.A, Bars: Vol. Ball: jr. Girls'
Jr. Cit. Club: Ger. Club.
lAEL BOGOSTAN 7111 NVest 119th Street Cmnifmrcinl
Guard Lieur.: Drama Class: "Daddies"g Rm. Pres.g Rm. Sec'y.:
.: i B.A.A. Bars.
BOI-IMEIER 11515 Wallalce Street Camnlcrcial
lub: G.A.A.: 4 G.A.A. Bars: Frog: jr. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club:
AINE BOLDUC 117:11 Perry Avenue C0lllIlH'fEidl
Pres.: Rm. See'y.: Mermaid: G.A,A. Repr.: 7 G.A.A. Bars: Jr.
lub: Hall Guard: jr, Girls' Club: Vol. Ball: Basketball Capt.
MA BOYENS 11536 Parnell Avenue Commercial
t. Club: Jr. Girls' Club: Biol. Club: Red Cross Certificate: G.A.A.g
R BROEHL 513 West 1o3rd Street General Science
rt Band: Sr. Hi-Y: Marconi Club: R.O.T.C. Band: Orcl1.g Glce
Hall Guard: N.C.O. Club: Rm. Sec'y.5 Ii.A.A.: Biol. Club: Offs'.
E BUCHINSKI 11853 Michigan Avenue Commercial
Sec'y.g Hall Guard: Stu. Librn.: Jr. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club:
.3 Frog: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Aviation Club: Philatelic Club.
INA BUCKLEY 9208 Cottage Grove Avenue Commercial
oun.: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Pres. Drama Club: "Little Vl'omen"g jr.
.lubg Sec'y. to Mayor.
I'IE BUDGINAS 10754 Perry Avenue GL'll0f'lZlLdfIg1MIgC
5 G.A.A.: Frog: 8 G.A.A. Bars: Basketball: Vol. Ball: Fenger
1: Jr. Girls' Club: Jr. Hist. Club.
KN BUIKEMA 9954 Wallace Street Housvbolrl Arlx
Ed. Courier: Rm. Pres.g "l-ienger Frolics"g G.A.A.: Mermaid: Frog:
Ball: 3 G.A.A. Bars: Jr. Cir. Club: Jr. Girls' Club: Span. Club:
RA BULF 1.1336 Michigan Avenue Conlmereinl
Honor Soc.g Finan. Sec'y., Courier: Phorex Repr.: Typing Aw'dsg
1.5 6 G.A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: Baskctballg Jr. Cit. Club: jr. Hist.
LA BURG 135 XVest IIOIII Street Gommrrrial
t.: Glce Clubg "Cotton Pickers": Ger. Club: Jr. Girls' Club: Hall
l: Jr. Cit. Club: jr. Hist. Club: Basketball: Vol. Ball.
.IAM BURKHARDT 9853 Lowe Avenue General Science
Pres.g B.A.A.g 1 School Letter: I0 B.A.A. Barsg Track: Basketball:
Guard Lieut.g Hall Guard: jr. Cit. Club: Biol. Club: Literati:
E BUROSKY 3oo West 105th Street Conlvlcrrial
1.3 jr. Girls' Club: Basketball: Capt. Vol. Bally 4 G.A.A. Bars:
ZDICT E. BUTKUS 9956 South Yale Avenue General Science
xg Glce Club: B.A.A.: Ger. Club: Math. Club: Philatelic Club.
UA CAGLIS 10538 Wabasl1 Avenue Cowmerrial
A.: Jr. Girls' Club: Jr. Cir. Clubg 2 G,A.A. Bars.
ALD CARLSON 13 NVest 1o3rd Place Cl7lllllll'VL'llIl
t.: Stu. Coun.: Phnrexg Hall Guard: Jr. Cit. Club.
VARD CARLSON 67 East 99:11 Place General Seimzcv'
Fig Philatelic Club: Fire Marshall: Hall Guard: l3.A.A.g 4 B.A.A.
JYS CARLSON 11023 Vernon Avenue Commercial
irls' Club: jr. Cir. Club: G.A.A.g Vol. Ball: 4 G.A.A. Bars.
THA CARLSON 11606 Yale Avenue Commercial
S.: Basketball: Vol. Ball: jr. Girls' Club: Transferred from Florence
School, Florence, XVis.
R CAROLLO 11619 Prairie Avenue Commercial
all: Rm. Pres.: 3 l5.A.A. Barsg B.A.A.: Wrestling: Ital, Club: Jr.
Ilub: Swimmingg Track: l-lall Guard: Stu. Coun.
AN CASHDOLLAR 145 East llllll Street Commercial
1.5 Transferred from Jackson, Michigan.
'O CERAGIOLI 11433 Princeton Avenue General Lzmgzmge
5 Soc. Orch.: "Matthan: B.A.A.: 2. B.A.A. Bars: "Daddics"g "Green
ngs"g "Poor Nut": "Little Won1en": "Marriage of Nannetteng Jr.
Ilubg Cap and Gown Comm.
HELEN CHESTER 7oz West 116th Street Comm
Comp. awardy Finan. Sec'y.y Couriery G.A.A.y Ass't Football Tick.
3 G.A.A. Barsy Basltetballg Vol. Bally Jr. Girls' Club.
ANNA MAE CHUTRO 10715 Michigan Avenue General Lan
G.A.A. Repr.y Jr. Girls' Cluby Glee Cluby 4 G.A.A. Barsy Jr. Hist.
Stu. Librn.y Biol. Cluby Ger. Cluby Vol. Bally Basketbally "Nifty Sho
YOLE CIANAINI 1084: Perry Avenue Gc11eraILa11
Nat'l. Honor Soc.y Phorcxg Glee Cluby "Nifty Sh0ppe"y Rm. Pres.g
Sec'y.y Hall Guard: "Chimes of Normandyuy Fenger Forumg Jr.
Cluby Jr. Girls' Cluby Jr. Hist. Club.
SAMUEL CONDES 3I East 113th Place General Lang
MARION I. COOK 11645 Parnell Avenue Gmeral Lan
Nat'l. Honor Soc.y Phorexy Rm. Sec'y.g G.A.A.y 1 G.A.A. Bary Rm.
Jr. Cit. Cluby Fr. Cluby Biol. Club.
OLGA CWIAN IZSL East 93rd Street Comm
Sr. Basketball Champsy xo G.A.A. Barsy Vol. Bally G.A.A.g Rm. S
Gcr. Cluby Jr. Girls' Club.
CHESTER CYPLIK 11026 State Street Merbauiral Dra
B.A.A.y 4 B.A.A. Barsy Hall Guardy jr. Cit. Club.
ERNEST DAI-IL 303 West 113th Street Gt'nc'ra1 Sc
Phorexy R.O.T.C.y Sr. Hi-Yy Jr. Cir. Clubg N.C.O. Cluby B.A.A.y 8
A. Barsy 1 School Letterg Basebally Footbally Tennisy Track.
LESTER DEACON 10757 Stephenson Avenue Comm
Rm. Prcs.y Rm. Sec'y.g Hall Guardy Tracky Glee Clubg B.A.A.g 8 B.
CLARENCE DE HAAN 9935 La Fayette Avenue Comm:
B.A.A.y Stu. Coun.g Rm. Sec'y.y Hall Guardy Jr. Cit. Club.
MAE DEKKER 11946 Perry Avenue Comm
G.A.A. Repr.y Rm. Scc'y.y jr. Cit. Cluby Jr. Girls' Cluby Basket
Vol. Bally 3 G.A.A. Bars.
MARY DE MARCO 11435 Prairie Avenue Comm
Hall Guardy G.A.A.y 6 G.A.A. Barsy Basketbally Vol. Bally Jr. Cit.
Jr. Girls' Cluby Jr. Hist. Cluby Ital. Club.
MARIO DE SANTIS 11001 Vernon Avenue Arclsileclnral Dr
Hall Guardy Rm. Pre.s.y Rm. Scc'y.y B.A.A.
CLARENCE DE VALK 307 XVest ruth Place Comm
B.A.A.y Basketbally Vol. Bally jr. Cit. Club.
WILLIAM DEXTER 34 West I26lIl1 Street General Se
Pres. Lireratiy Lit. Ed., Couriery Drama Classy Rm. Pres.y B.A.A.
MARJORIE DICKEY 23 West 1o3rd Place Commzl
G.A.A.y Transferred from Morgan Park.
JOSEPH DOLINYAK V455 West 118th Street General Lrmg
Phorexy Rm. Pres.y B.A.A.y Jr. Cit. Cluby Vol. Bally Biol. Club.
FRANK DOMARK 10005 Wallace Street Sc:
Jr. Cit. Cluby Math. Cluby Fr. Cluby Aviation Cluby Rm. Pres.y
Guardy Glee Cluby B.A.A.
,IOSEPHINE DOMBRAUSKAS 10753 South Wabash Avenue Comma
Phorexy Nat'l. Honor Soc.y Glec Club: G.A.A.y G.A.A. Repr.y
Basketbally Vol. Bally Stu. Librn.g Jr, Girls' Cluby Mixed Chorus.
HENRY DORAN 10718 Vernon Avenue
Phorexy Hall Guardg Swimmingy Wrestlingy Aviation Cluby Biol. Clu
EDWIN DRAINE 9401 St. Lawrence Avenue General SCJ
Hall Guardg B.A.A.g Stu. Librn.y Jr. Cit. Cluby Math. Club.
JOSEPHINE DRUKTENIS II627 Harvard Avenue Comme
G.A.A.y Basketbally Vol. Bally Home Econ. Cluby German Club.
SOPHIE DRWIEGA 113 East Izoth Street - Com11u'reiaI Colle
Pl1orex Repr.g G.A.A.y I0 G.A.A. Barsy Basketbally Vol. Ball Capt.y
ing Aw'ds.y Jr. Cit. Cluby Jr. Girls' Cluby Span. Cluby Math. Cluby S
LESTER DU FRENE 1 1738 Wallace Street Architectural Draw
jr. Cit. Cluby Stage Handy B.A.A.y Vol. Bally Marconi Club.
'RETT EASTLUND IIOUI Normal Avenue Geuerirl Seierive
chool Letters: Rm. Pres.: Football: Wrestling: Baseball: B.A.A.: 6
A. Bars: Sr. Hi-Y: Span. Club: Hall Guard: Cap and Gown Comm.
NELIUS ELZINGA 50 East IOISE Place Gmeral Srienre
Guard: Rm. Pres.: Glee Club: "Chimes of N0rmandy"g B.A.A.:
A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: Track: "Little WUl'l1Cl'l,'Q Sr. Hi-Y: Pk. Comm.
CE ENQUIST 1 1oo1 Normal Avenue Gl'Ill'flfl Seiemre
Hi-Y: Span. Club: Hall Guard: B.A.A.: 5 Bars: Basketball.
ARD ERICKSON 109 West 111th Place General Science
Pres.: Hall Guard: B.A.A.: 1 B.A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: jr. Cit. Club:
GARET ERICKSON 10141 South Michigan Avenue Conmierriul
.A.: jr. Girls' Club: Vol. Ball: Compt. Aw'ds.: 2 G.A.A. Bars: Rm.
.: jr. Cit. Club: Frog.
LMA I. ERICKSON 10456 Erickson Avenue Commercial
.A.: Span. Club: jr. Hist. Club: jr. Cit. Club: Basketball: Vol, Ball:
.A.A. Bars: jr. Girls' Club.
RREN ERICKSON 10603 Perry Avenue A1'1'lJilerlm'1rl Drawing
it. Club: B.A.A.: 4 B.A.A. Bars: Hall Guard: Vol. Ball.
EN ERICSON 417 East IO9Il'I Street Commercial
.A.: Phorex: jr. Girls' Club: jr. Cit. Club: Basketball: Vol. Ball.
NNE ETSCHEID 7 East lljfll Place Gellcral Language
Guard: G.A.A.: Basketball: Drama Class: jr. Girls' Club: French
LIAM EVANS 11726 Eggleston Avenue Geueml Seicllre
A.: jr. Cit.: Hall Guard: Concert Band: Aviation Club: Biol. Club:
a11 Club: Sr. Hi-Y: Math. Club: Baseball: 1 B.A.A. Bar.
JISE FABRIS 10757 Cottage Grove Avenue C0lll'lllFl'L'iHl
,.A.: G.A.A. Repr.: 8 G.A.A. Bars: Basketball: Vol. Ball: jr. Girls'
bg Fr. Club: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Hist. Club: Hall Guard.
VIUND FALE-ICZYK 11315 Parnell Avenue General Scienfe
Cit. Club: jr. Hist. Club: Latin Club: B.A.A.: I0 B.A.A. Bars: Hall
rd: Rm. Scc'y.
RGE FALKENBERG 11811 State Street G1'm'ral Scienve
Guard: B.A.A.: jr. Cit. Club.
CENT A. FANIZZO IIIQ6 Parnell Avenue General Srienre
l Guard: R.O.T.C.: Rifle Team: N.C.O. Club: Offs'. Club: Glee
: jr. Cit. Club: Aviation Club: B.A.A.: "Minstrel Show".
GARET FELKAMP 991z Wallace Street Commerrial
Mgr., Courier: 4A Class See'y.: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.: All City Stu.
n.: Hall Guard: G.A.A.: Drama Class: Off. Sec'y.: jr. Cit. Club: jr.
RIE FERRINI 10818 Normal Avenue Commercial
.A.: Sec'y., jr. Cit. Club: "Fcnger Frolics": Span. Club: Basketball:
, Ball: Rm. Sec'y.: Hall Guard: jr. Girls' Club: Sanitary Comm.: ro
GINIA B. FIELDHOUSE 10156 La Fayette Avenue General Science
rview Ed., Courier: 4A Class Vice-Pres.: Rm. See'y.: G.A.A. Rcpr.:
Girls' Club: jr. Cit. Club: Glce Club: Frog: Vol. Ball: Basketball:
nger Frolics": Miss Can1pbell's Off. Sec'y.
SAR FIRANT 10200 South Union Avenue Al'rlJil'e1'f11ral Druwirig
Ed.: Cartoonist, Courier for 1 Sem.: Transferred from Lindblom:
el. in 3M Yrs.
KTRUDE FISCHER 9911 South State Street General Language
.A.: 3 G.A.A. Bars: Basketball: Vol, Ball: Frog: Off. Sec'y.g Stu.
:n.: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Hist. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Libr. Club: Span.
RRY FLORA 10645 Prairie Avenue General Scienre
I.T.C. and Music Ed., Courier: Nat'l. Honor Soc.: Phorex, Mem. 7
.3 Pres., Marconi Club: Concert Band: Capt. R.O.T.C. Band: Treas.
h.: All City Stu. Coun.: Sec'y-Treas., Glec Club: Chaplain of Sr.
Y: Offs'. Club: Elected as june Candidate to the Civic Assembly.
NNETTE FONTECCHIO 11434 Princeton Avenue Household Arls
Ball: Basketball: G.A.A.: Hall Guard.
TH H. FOREST 111146 Normal Avenue Commercial
.A.: Frog: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Compt. Aw'ds.: Off. Sec'y.: Hall
rd: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club.
BERT FRANSON 111618 Wabasli AVClIUC Conzmercial
Guard: B.A.A.: Baseball: Football: jr. Cit. Club: Math. Club.
iE BETTY GAETANO 11914 La Fayette Avenue Commercial
.A.: jr. Girls' Club: Fengcr News Reporter: jr. Cit. Club: Off. Sec'y.
.IESSIE GALLOWAY 10617 Normal Avenue
Nat'l. Honor Soc.g Phorexg G.A.A. Repr.g Rm.
jr. Cit. Clubg Span. Club.
HUGH GAMBLE 6:0 West ruth Street
R.O.T.C.g B.A.A.g jr. Hist. Clubg jr. Ital. Club.
BERNICE S. GERIAT IOSZX Edbrookc Avenue
Compt. Aw'ds.g Off. See'y.g jr. Cit. Clubg G.A.A.
ROBERT GIBNEY 907 West 111th Street
Pres. Sr. Hi-Yg Rm. Pres.g All City Stu. Coun.g B.A.A.g 4 Barsg
ballg Footballg Wrcstliiigg Pub. Speakingg Span. Club.
LAWRIENCE GIMBEL II64O Lowe Avenue Tech:
B.A.A.9 Transferred from Carl Sehurz High.
MYRTLE GODSI-IALI. 11418 Lowe Avenue Commerrial Colle,
Repr. G.A.A.g Vol. Ballg Basketballg jr. Girls' Club.
ROBERT GOUWIZNS 2 West 1 1 1th Place Comme
B.A.A.g Hall Guardg -Ir. Cit. Clubg Philatelic Club.
CARRIE GREENXVOOD 913: South La Salle Street General Lang
DOROTHY GRIFFITH 233 West 108th Place
Stu. Coun.g Glee Clubg "Chimes of Normandyng G.A.A.g Vol. Ballg
kctballg jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg Hall Guardg Mixed Choru
CAROLINE GRINUS 10755 Edbrooke Avenue
Hall Guardg Rm. P1'CS.Q Rm. Sec'y.g G.A.A.g Vol. Ballg Basketballg
Girls' Clubg I-list. Clubg 5 G.A.A. Bars.
EDXVYNE GROSS 850 East 104th Street
Chief of Policeg Stu, Coun.g Hall Guard Lieut.g Rm. Pres.g Basket
Concert Bandg R.O.T.C.g All City Stu. Coun.g Aviation Clubg 1 B.
Bars: Hall Guard.
JOHN GROSZEK I242I Parnell Avenue
1 School Letterg 5 B.A.A. Barsg 3 B.A.A. Lcttersg Jr. Hist. Clubg jr.
Clubg Hall Guardg Rm. Pres.g Rm. See'y.g Basketball. I
XVILBERT HAAG 12117 Eggleston Avenue General Soil
Sr. Hi-Yg B.A.A.g Rm. Pres.g Hall Guardg jr. Cit. Club.
ERNEST S. HALZE Il039 Union Avenue General Sci
Circulation Mgr., Couricrg Basketball Mgr.: Stage Elcetrieiang Hall Gul
Rm. Sec'y.g B.A.A.g I2 B.A.A. Barsg 1 School Lctterg Ger. Club.
STANLEY HANSON 114 NVest 111th Strcete Corunzm-
Phorex Repr.g Sr. Hi-Yg Hal,l.Guardg B.A.A. '
MILDRED HARTS 10717 Cottage Grove Avenue Commer
G.A.A.g Jr. Girls' Clubg Basketballg Vol. Ballg 4 G.A.A. Barsg jr.
Clubg Jr. Hist. Club.
JULIA HARVEY 10936 Eggleston Avenue
Compt. Aw'ds.g Sec.-Treas. Glee Clubg Capt. Vol. Ballg Capt. Basket
Rm. See'y.g "Nifty Shoppeng G.A.A. Repr.g jr. Cit. Clubg jr.
Clubg Hist. Club.
RUTH HEALY 10708 Langley Avenue
G.A.A.g Baskctballg Vol. Ballg jr. Cir. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg 5 GJ
Barsg jr. Hist. Club.
CHARLES B. HEATH II457 Furestville Avenue Met'lJir1t'alDr'11-1
Rm. Pres.3 B.A.A.g School Letterg Hall Guardg 2 B.A.A. Barsg Basell
Footballg Vol. Ball Champs.
WILLIAM HENRICH Il7Z6 Wallace Street ML'ClJGIIft'!ll Dwn-
Phorexg Rm. Prcs.g Math. Clubg Hall Guardg Trackg Baskctballg B.A
18 B.A.A. Barsg 1 School Letter.
ANITA HERMAN IZII3 Yale Avenue Gvueml Langz
Hall Guardg G.A.A.g Basketballq Vol. Ballg Ger. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg
Girls' Clubg Jr. Hist. Club.
HARRY HIGGINS 10814 Eggleston Avenue
Rm. See'y.g Jr. Cit. Clubg B.A.A.g R.O.T.C.
ORVILLE HINE IOGOO Wabasli Avenue
Fcnger Forumg Biol. Clubg Jr. Cit. Club.
HELEN HINTON 11106 Parnell Avenue
Phorexg G.A.A.g Jr. Cit. Clubg jr. Girls' Clubg
Drama Classg "G
Stockingsng Jr. Hist. Clubg Span. Clubg Vol. Ballg Basketballg B
iN HOEKSTRA tozxo South State Street Commerfinl
l Guard: Sr. Hi-Y.
FPI-I HOEKSTRA roam South State Street Generirl Science
: Clubg Jr. Cit. Club: Wlrestlingg Aviation Clubg B.A.A.g Mixed
YANDA HOFFMEYER :7 East 113th Place Gmlcral Langzmlqe
Exg Glee Clubg "Nifty Sl1oppc"g G.A.A.g 3 G.A.A. Barsg Ger. Club:
it. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg Biol. Clubg Vol. Ballg Basketball.
FRGE HOHMANN 10108 South Union Avenue Gt'm'rnI Sciclme
Pres.g 4 School Letters: Hall Guard Lieut.g Hall Guardg Footballg
ballg 3 B.A.A. Barsg B.A.A.g Ger. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg Math. Clubg
PH HOLT IO73I Forest Avenue General Srieure
'laool Letterg Swimming: 3 B.A.A. Barsg Trackg Rm. Pres.q Jr. Cit.
3 Jr. Hi-Yg Sanitary Comm.g Hall Guard.
RY HOOGSTRAAL 24 East 1021111 Street Gellerul Lzuzglmgz'
'l. Honor Soc.g Photog. Ed., Courier: Pres. Stamp Clubg Sec.-Treas.,
iery Clubg Math. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg Fcnger Forumg Biol. Clubg
RTIN' F. HOUSMAN xoo3g South State Street General Lmiglmgv
Comm.g B.A.A. Repxzg Rm. Pres.g Hall Guard Lieut.g Jr. Hist. Clubg
. Clubg Hall Guard.
Y HYLAND 9642 Eggleston Avenue Commerriul
ports and Faculty Ed. of Fenger Newsg Mr. Sel1acht's Sec'y.g
.A.g Frog: 6 G.A.A. Barsg Glee Clubg Vol. Ball: Basketballg Phorcxg
lub: Jr. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club.
' JACKSON IZI44 Wallace Street Gemvrrll Lllllgllllgt'
.A.g 1 G.A.A. Barsg Rm. Pres.: Jr. Hist. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubq Jr.
s' Clubg Fr. Clubg Vol. Ballg Hall Guard.
KOTHY JAMES l0706 XVabash Avenue C0llHlIl'l'Fi1ll
exg Stu. Coun.: Span. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg Rm. Sec'y.g G.A.A.
.5 7 G.A.A. Barsg Basketball Capt.g 1934 Basketball Cliampsg Sr.
Saving lirnb.g Mermaid.
BERT JAMES 67 West iiorh Place General Sriefm'
Clubg Wrestlingg Hall Guard: B.A.A.g Jr. Cit. Club.
Y JANKUN 608 East 88th Street C0nn1u'r'rinI
A.g Basketballg Vol. Bally X934 Basketball Champsg Span. Clubg Hist.
g Transferred from Bowen H.S.
AN JANOTA 10445 XVcntworth Ave. General Scimrc'
Club: Wrcstlingg B.A.A.q Jr. I-list. Clubg Biol. Club.
IN JELLEMA 3:1 Vfcst ruth Place General Language
,s. Jr. Hist. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg Span. Clubg Hall Guardg Math.
ig B.A.A.g z B.A.A. Barsg Basketball.
ANORE JOHNSON 7403 South Green Street Geneml Sc'iv11n'
A.g Vol. Ballg Basketballg Jr. Girls' Club.
'QRIIST JOHNSON IIOI4 Lowe Avenue Commercial
.A.g Phorcxg Jr. Girls' Clubg Jr. Hist. Clubg Basketballg 1 G.A.A.
WARD JOHNSON 11341 Parnell Avenue Gelwrnl Science
ch Mgr., Courierg R.O.T.C.: Offs'. Clubg N.C.O. Clubg B.A.A.g
A.A. Barsg School Lctterg Tennisg Math. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg Sr.
ILKGARET JOHNSON lo7ot South Waxlmasli Avenue C07llll1EfFid!
A. Repr,g Mermaitlg Frogg Basketballg Vol. Ballg Jr. Girls' Clubg Hall
NONETTE JOHNSON 119 West 1o8th Place Commercial
exg Orcl1.g G.A.A.g Jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
ARD JOHNSON 73 East tooth Place Gellrral Scieucz'
.3 Glee Clubg Baseball.
ARD JOHNSON 60: East 88th Place Technical
.g Transferred from Tilden Tech.
AN JOHNSON lOf30 La Fayette Avenue Crmzmercial
Sec'y.g Compt. Aw'ds.g Rm. Scc'y.g Mermaidg Frogg Vol. Ballg Bas-
llg Jr. Girls' Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg G.A.A. Repr.
H JONES 11848 Halstcd Street: General Lllllglltlgl'
Spcakingg G.A.A.g Vol. Bally Jr. Cit. Club.
Y ANN JULIANO IIOIS Wallace Street Commercial
13 Classg "Green Stockingsng Vol. Ballg Basketballg Jr. Girls' Clubg
ist. Clubg Hall Guard.
1 ,. .
,Liv -"' if
NUBAR KABABIAN IIQIS South Lowe Avenue Geuvrul Sci
Vice-Pres. Nat'l. Honor Soc.g Treas., Quill and Scroll Clubg Capt.
Teamg Olfs'. Club: Aviation Clubg R.O.T.C.g Phorexg B,A.A.g IV
Clubg Fenger Newsg N.C.O. Clubg Rm. See'y.
GEORGE KARL 147 East llllll Street Comme
Hall Guarclg 3 B.A.A. Bars: Baseball: Jr. Cit. Club.
ANN KARLSON 10859 State Street Commercial Colle
Phorexg G.A.A.g Biol. Clubg jr. Girls' Clubg Fr. Clubg Hall Guard.
ALBIN KAVALUNAS 10941 Wfentworth Avenue Comm
Phorexg Glee Club: Mixed Chorusg B.A.A.g jr. Cit. Clubg Span. 3
EDNA KELLER 9153 State Street General Lang
Jr. Cit. Club: Arch. Clubg Frogg I G.A.A. Barg Fenger Forumg S
Biol. Clubg jr. Hist, Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
GENEVIEVE KENDZERSKI 1 1754 South State Street Com. Colle,
I4 G.A.A. Barsg Jr. Girls' Clubg Vol. Ballg Spec. Typing Class.
PETER KLARIS 11424 Indiana Avenue Gencrirl Sc
NVatcrboy for Football, 3 yrs.g Rifle Teamq R.O.T.C.g N.C.O. Cl
"Fenger Frolics"g B.A.A.g Glee Clubg Dramag Rm. Pres.
EVELYN KLINGER 54 West l08lll Place Gwiurnl Lang
Stu. Librn.g 2 G.A.A. Barsg G.A.A. Repr.g "Green Stockingsng "
Nut"g jr. Cit. Club: Drama Classg Jr. Hist. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg Fen
Forunmg Frogg Vol. Ball.
IRENE KNAPP IIQZS Princeton Avenue E General Lan
G.A.A.g Hall Guardg Drama Classg Biol. Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg Jr.
Clubg jr. Hist. Clubg Vol. Bally Baskctballg 4 G.A.A. Bars.
ARTHUR KNUTSON 11025 Normal Avenue Comm
Baseballg Footballg B.A.A.g jr. Cit. Clubg Rm. Basketballg Trackg
Clubg Gcr. Clubg Hall Guardg Rm. Scc'y.g 1 B.A.A. Bars.
HELEN KONTOS 646 East 113th Street Comm
Rm. Sec'y.g Compt. Aw'ds.g Capt. Vol. Bally Jr. Hist. Clubg 6 G.
Barsg Hall Guardg jr. Girls' Clubg G.A.A.g Basketball.
HENRY KOOPMAN 49 West 110111 Place Gelzeral Lan
Phorexg Rm. P1-es.g Mayor of Fengerg B.A.A. Repr.g Hall Guardg
German Clubg Sr. Hi-Yg jr. Cit. Clubg Capt. Basltetballg 3 B.A.A.
2 School Letters.
JENNIE KOTELES 9341 Lyons Avenue Comm
Off. Sec'y.g G.A.A. Repr.g Aviation Clubg Hall Guardg jr. Cit.
jr. Girls' Clubg Compt. Aw'Lls.g Vol. Bally Basketballg Rm. Pres.
HELEN KOZA 11660 Lowe Avenue Comm
Phorexg G.A.A.g Vol. Ballg Basketballg Biol. Clubg jr. Girls' Club
Cit. Clubg Span. Club.
ANDREW KRASULA 13,9 West 1o8th Street Comm
Phorexg Rm. Prcs.g 1 B.A.A. Barsg School Letterg Compt. Aw'cls.g
Guardg Jr. Cit. Club.
JAMES KRUEGER 11541 South Park Avenue Gelmrirl Sc
Basketballg Vice-Pres. jr. Hi-Yg Sr. Hi-YQ Hall Guardg 6 B.A.A.
School Lettcrg Vol. Ball.
ALBERT KULIG 35 East izoth Street Mecbrmical Dru
jr. Cit. Clubg Baseballg Vol. Bally Hall Guardg 2 B.A.A. Barsg S
DON KUYPER IZZII Eggleston Avenue Mec'lJu21ic'al Dm
R.O.T.C.g OHS. Clubg B.A.A.
BERNICE KUZIEL 10349 Wentwortl1 Avenue General Lan
Ed.-in-Chief, Courierg Vice-Pres. and Mag. Sec., Quill and Scrollg T
Fenger Newsg Phorexg Span. Clubg G.A.A.g Vol. Bally Mr. Scha
Sec'y.g Jr. Hist. Clubg jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
MARION KWIATKOWSKI 12158 Normal Avenue General Lan'
Phorexg jr. Girls' Clubq jr. Cit. Clubg G.A.A.5 5 G.A.A. Barsg F
EDGAR LAMBERT 11921 Harvard Avenue Comm
R.O.T.C.g Bandg B.A.A.g Hall Guardg Drama Clubg 1 B.A.A. Barg
LUCAS LAROCCA 11438 Prairie Avenue General Sr
Hall Guardg Math. Clubg B.A.A.g 4 B.A.A. Barsg Basketballg
DORIS LARSEN 227 Wfest lO7Cll Place Colnmcrrirrl Coll
"Chimes of Normandyng "Nifty Shoppe"g Glee Clubg Rm. Prcs.g '
Nut"g Jr. Hist. Clubg Span. Clubg jr. Girls' Clubg jr. Cit. Clubg
Clubg Basketballg Vol. Ball.
CASIMIERA LATVENAS 10500 Indiana Avenue Comm
Stu. Librn.g Compt, Aw'ds.g G.A.A.g Hall Guardg Jr. Cit. Clubg
T we rl ly- 1' 100
RLOTTE LAUER 39 Wfesr 1o91h Street GFllPl'dl Lrrngzlagr
Ed., Courier: Phorex Repr.: Literati: St. Librn.: Off. Sec'y.: jr.
Club: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club: G.A.A.
ERT NV. LEACH 11656 Wallace Street General Seielire
Mgr. and Chief Elee'n.: Drama Class: "Martl1a": "Poor Nut":
Guard: Glee Club: Biol. Club: jr. Cit. Club: B.A.A.
LEASURE 11719 Princeton Avenue Gl'Ill'l'tI1 Lmlglmgz'
x: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: jr. Cit. Club: Fenger Forum.
A LEBDA 11949 Lowe Avenue C0lIIIlIOTL'fHI
Guard: Glee Club: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: "Nifty Shoppe":
.A. Bars: jr. Cir. Club: jr. Girls' Club.
IN LEITH 11000 Vernon Avenue Ge1ler'111Scie1l1re
xg Photog. Ed., Courier: Sports Ed., Fenger News: Sr. Hi-Y: Quill
croll: jr. Cit. Club: Soc. Orch.: jr. Hist. Club: Hall Guard: Track:
HERINE LESNIK 11569 Perry Ave11ue Commercial Collegiufe
tball: Vol. Ball: G.A.A.: jr. Girls' Club.
HUR LIND Illll Normal Avenue Gemwal Srierzre
.: jr. Cit. Club: Football: Basketball: Tennis: Vol. Ball: 1 B,A.A.
H LINDE 6 West 1o3rd Place Conzmrrcinl
st, Courier: OE. Sec'y.: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.: Hall Guard: Frog:
get Frolics": jr. Cir. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Basketball: Vol. Ball:
ICE LINDGREN 48 West 112th Place Commercial
A.: Rm. Sec'y.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: jr. Girls' Club: Hall Guard:
srrel Shown: G.A.A. Rcpr.
ERT LINDGREN 543 West 119th Street Collmmrcial
ion Club: B.A.A.: jr. Cit. Club.
IPH LINKUS 124 West 108th 'Place Comfnercirll
Guard Lieut.: 11.o.T.C. Band: Concert Band: Orch.: B.A.A.: School
r: Swimming: Stu. Cou11.: Rm. Pres.: jr. Cit. Club.
ERT LIONBERG 1o756 South State Street Arvbilerfural Dmwilig
.A. Bars: jr. Cit. Club.
ARD LITAK 11:50 South Green Street Al'L'l1ifL'I'fIll'dl Drmvirlg
'x: Math. Club: lS.A.A.: R.O.T.C.: Rifle Team: N.C.O. OifS'. Club:
. Club: Span. Club.
ION LOUGHBOROUGH 11317 Forest Avenue Cmumerrinl
ex Repr.: G.A.A.: jr. Girls' Club: Vol. Ball.
6 LUDWICK I0737 Prairie Avenue Grnenrl Srienre
Sec'y.: B.A.A. Repr.: ll B.A.A. Bars: Football: Basketball: Track:
Ball: Tumbling: jr. Hi-Y: Sr. Hi-Y: Checker Club.
IIE LUDWIG 1061: South I.a Salle Street General Lrulgmrge
ex: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.: Hall Guard: 7 G.A.A. Bars: German
I: Glee Club: jr. Hist. Club: "Cotton Pickersu: "Nifty Sl1oppe": jr.
Club: jr. Girls' Club.
DEN LUKICH 10775 Stephenson Avenue MecL'auica1Dra1uing
ICoun.: Hall Guard Lieut.: Hall Guard: Rm. Pres.: "Marrha": "Chimes
ormandy": B.A.A.: ll B.A.A. Bars: 1 School Letter: "Fenger Frolics":
mis: Off. Sec'y.
BPH MADALA 128 East 1z.3rd Street General Sfifllfl'
Pres.: I-Iall Guard: Sanitary Comm.: B.A.A. Repr.: Vol. Ball: Basket-
Swimming: Tumbling: 3 B.A.A. Bars: R.O.T.C. Band: Concert
VIS MALNASSY 211 W. 111tl1 Place General Langllage
ex: Nat'l. Honor Soc.: All City Stu. Coun.: Chief Elec'n.: Pres.,
l and Scroll: Assn. and Sports Ed., Fenger News: Sanit'y. Comm.:
Coun.: Hall Guard Licut.: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.
DRED MARCHETTI 9637 Prairie Avenue Comnierciul
A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: 4 G.A.A. Bars: Ital. Club: jr. Girls' Club.
N MARINCIK 248 West 111th Street Commercial
Cuun.: jr. Cit. Club: Hall Guard: B.A.A.: Span. Club: 3 B.A.A.
'ERT MARWICK 11256 Eggleston Avenue Gelleral Scienre
Club: B.A.A.: Math. Club.
CENT MARWICK 11256 Eggleston Avenue Gelzerul Scieurr
Ii-Y: Rm. Pres.: Drama Class: B.A.A.
.TER MAU 13709 Leyden Avenue Gelzvral Srieuce
Pres.: Hall Guard: B.A.A. Repr.: Wrestling: 5 B.A.A. Bars.
ELIZABETH MCGAGHIE 36 East 107th Street Comm
Hall Guarclg 8 G.A.A. Barsg Jr. Cit. Clubg jr. Girls' Clubg Span. Cl
ELINOR McCAY IIOI4 State Street Comm
G.A.A. Repr.g zo G.A.A. Barsg Life Guardg Glee Clubg School L
Basketballg Vol. Ball.
AGNES MELDRUM 34 East I07Ell Street Comm
Pres., Phorcxg Rm. Pres.g G.A.A. Repr.g I3 G.A.A. Barsg Mermaidg
Capt. Vol. Ballg Capt. Basketballg Span. Clubg jr. Girls' Club.
ELDON MENKE 41 NVest llltll Place G6'llL'7'lIl S1
Hall Guardg B.A.A.
MADELINE MENTESTI 419 East 89th Place General Lan
Stu. COll11.Q Hall Guardg Rm. Pres.g Rm. Sec'y.: Glee Clubg "Chirr
Normandy"g G.A.A.g Basltetballg Vol. liallg ll G.A.A. Barsg F
Clubg Finished in 3M Yrs.
ANNE R. MESSER 11761 Lowe Avenue Comm
Rm. Sec'y.3 G.A.A.g jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
WENDEL MEYER 11121 Vernon Avenue Gellcral Lan
Transferred from Manual Training High School, Brooklyn, New Yor
HELEN MICHALAK 12007 Wcntwivrtli Avenue Comm
G.A.A.g Basltetballg Vol. Ballg 3 G.A.A. Barsg Compt. Aw'ds.g Jr.
CAMILLA MILEN 9636 Wfallace Street Gellcrnl Lau
Glec Clubg "Nifty Shoppeng "Chimes of N0fl1l3l1dj"'Q Span. Clubg G.
Jr. Cit. Club.
DELIECE MINGO 11117 South Bishop Street General Lan
Span. Clubg Phorexg Vol. Bally Basketballg G.A.A.g Jr. Girls' C1
MILDRED MIRICH 11811 Wallace Street Gl'I1L'l'HI Lan
G.A.A.g Vol. Bally Basketballg Drama Classg Hall Guardg Jr. Cit.
jr. Girls' Clubg French Clubg jr. Hist. Club.
JOSEPH MIX 1231: Lowe Avenue Tet'
Hall Guartlg Rm. Sec'y.g I3.A.A.g Aviation Clubg Stamp Clubg
LUCILLE MOHRMAN 10456 Wfabash Avenue Cozlzm
G.A.A. Repr.: Stu. Coun.g Compt. Aw'ds.g Hall Guardg 6 G.A.A.
Vol. Ballg Basketballg Jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
BENEDICT MOLIS S431 South Mozart Street NICL'l7fIIlil'11l Dr
Math. Clubg German Clubg B.A.A.
GALE MOORE 9526 Vernon Avenue General S
Jr. Cir. Clubg B.A.A.g Trausfcrrecl from Calumet High.
ANGELYN MORRIE 9912 Yale Avenue Comm
"Little Wo111en"g "Green Stocltingshg Typ. Aw'ds.g Off. Sec'y.g G.
Jr. Cit. Clubg Hall Guartlg Rm. Sec'y.g Drama Class.
AMELIA MRJENOVICH I260S South State Street Com. Coll
Phorcxg Rm. Sec'y.g G.A.A.g Vol. Bally Basketballg Off. Sec'y.g
Clubg Span. Clubg Stamp Clubg Jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Club.
Tl-IADDEUS MULKA 12054 Princeton Avenue General S
Jr. Cit. Clubg Biol. Clubg German Clubg Hall Guardg Basketballg
ballg B.A.A.g 8 B.A.A. Bars.
ALGERT NAGELA 346 West llllll Street General S
Capt. Footballg 2 School Lettcrsg Pres. jr. Hi-YQ Hall Guard Lieut
Cir. Clubg Rm. Pres.g Hall Guarclg German Clubg Rm. Sec'y.g IS B
Barsg Math. Clubg B.A.A. Rcpr.
RUSSELL NAHORNIAK 1:09 East 93rd Street General S
B.A.A.g Biol. Club.
GEORGE NEIDHART II42O Normal Avenue S
B.A.A.g Treas. Marconi Clubg Operator Station WQHMXV.
AMY NELSON 31g West II4El'l Street General Lan
Nat'1. Honor Soc.g Ed., Fengcr Newsg jr. and Sr. Life Saving Emb.g
Conf.g Literatig Red Cross Repr.g Phorexg "Fenger Frolics"g Mer
Frogg Vol. Bally Basketballg Quill and Scroll.
EDWARD NELSON 346 West 113th Street Generrzl S
Stu. Coun.g Rm. Pres.g Rm. Sec'y.g Glee Clubg Basketballg Swim
B.A.A.g Hall Guarclg Math. Clubg 10 B.A.A. Barsg 3 School Letters
HELEN NELSON II34 West 104th Street
Art Ed., Couricrg Scholarships at Art Inst. and Acad'y of Fine
G.A.A.g Vol. Ballg Art Club.
. SENIORS 5
iRNON NELSON ID8I2 Forest Avenue ' A lllvrbuniral Drawing
.A.: 3 B.A.A. Bars: 1 Scl1ool Letter. I '
ANK NICHOLS 10446 Eggleston Avenue ' Colnnlercirrl
.A.: Band: Glee Club: Hall Guard: jr. Cit. Club: Baseball.
CK ROGER NOVAK 11951 Stewart Avenue General Srienre
I-Ii-Y: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.: B.A.A.: Biol. Club: Math. Club: jr.
t. Club: Motto Comm.
LACE NYSTROM 11346 Wallace Street General LIIIISIHIQG
A.A.: Frog: Mixed Chorus: Off. Sec'y.: jr. Hist.: Sec'y. of Libr. Club:
r. Schacht's Sec'y.: 3 G.A.A. Bars: Hall Guard: jr. Cit. Club: jr.
rls' Club: Span. Club: Color Comm. '
LIVE OLSON 7447 South Park Avenue General Language
A.A. Repr.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Fcnger Forum: jr. Cit. Club: jr.
rls' Club: jr. I-list.: Pub. Speaking: "Chimes of Normandyng "Nifty
oppe": I-lall Guard.
ALTER OSTAPKO 11:11 Normal Avenue C0llI1lll'l'l'i!Il
I. Cit. Club: B.A.A.: Concert Band: R.O.T.C. Band: Orch.
JWARD PACENVICZ 741 East 92nd Place Ar! Cmzrse
es. Art Club: Art Ed., Courier: Phorex: B.A.A.: Art Scholarships at
wis Inst., Amer. Acacl'y of Fine Arts, Morgan Pk. Mil. Acad'y, Reg. Pub.
'l., Special NVinter Class, World's Fair Sketching class Art Inst.
.TITIA PALAZZOLO 1149 East 9ISll Street General Language
A.A.: Glee Club: Hall Guarcl: Basketball: Fr. Club: Math. Club: jr.
rls' Club: jr. Cit. Club: Vol. Ball.
RTIN PANTOLA 1111: Yale Avenue General Scieure
ll Guard: 1 B.A.A. Bar: Biol. Club: jr. Cit. Club: Math. Club: jr.
st. Club. 1
ICHAEL PASZKIIZWICZ 11841 Eggleston Avenue Comluereial
Cit. Club: B.A.A.: Hall Guard.
PNY PASS 11557 La Salle Avenue Commercial
11. Sec'y.: B.A.A.: : B.A.A. Bars: School Letter: jr. Cit. Club.
ARY LOUISE PATTISON II6I9 Eggleston Avenue Con1.Collegir1le
orex: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Fr. Club: Hall Guard.
JASIA PAYNE 11437 Harvard Avenue CfIIllIIIL'l'1.'irll
orex: Rm. Sec'y.: jr. Ci1. Club: jr. Gi1'ls' Club: Span. Club: jr. 1-list.
.IFFORD PEARSON 315 NVest ixoth Place Mt't'll1I!!fL'lll Draiuing
-A.A.: 4 B.A.A. Bars: 2 School Letters: Baseball.
RA MAY PEARSON 15: XVest 117th Street Commerrial
. Sec'y.: G.A.A.: Frog: Biol. Club: jr. Cir. Club: jr. Girls' Club:
l. Ball: Basketball: jr. I-list. Club: 3 G.A.A. Bars.
ARGARET PETERSON 9949 Perry Avenue C0llllllCl'Cifll
.A. Rcpr.: Vol. Ball: Basketl-iall: "Little Wo111en": I-lall Guard.
LLIAM PETILRSON 18 liast Iljlll Street General Scienre
1. Pres.: School Letter: Rm. Sec'y.: Basketball: Hall Guard: Ger. Club:
LTER PHILLIPS 50 West I09flI Street Comrllereial
ll Guard Lieut.: Rm. Pres.: B.A.A.: 2 B.A.A. Bars: "Fenger Frolics":
e Team: R.O.T.C. Lieut.: jr. Cit. Club: Pres. N.C.O. Club: Sec't.
s. Club: Sanitary Comm.
RTLE PlEl'lLER 11311 Indiana Avenue General Language
erview Ed., Courier: Nat'l. Honor Soc.: Phorex Repr.: Stu. Librn.:
e Club: "Nifty Sl1oppe": jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club Repr.: G.A.A.:
3: Vol. Ball: Basketball.
ROLD PIRCI-I 48 West xxzth Street Gwzernl Srielzce
ll Guard: Concert Band: R.O.T.C. Band: Social Orch.: B.A.A.: 6
.A. Bars: Aviation Club: jr. Cit. Club: Math. Club.
LLIAM PISKACI-I 111139 South Green Street Mechanical Drawing
's. Nat'l. Honor Soc.: Phorex: Associate Ed., Courier: Capt. Football:
1. Sec'y.: jr. Cit. Club: Math. Club: I-lall Guard: Aviation Club:
.A.: 7 B.A.A. Bars: 1 School Letters.
ELLA POCIUS 111559 South State Street Colunzercirll
1t'l. I-lonor Soc.: Phorex Repr.: Rm. Sec'y.: Life Saving Emb.: G.A.A.
pr.: Student Libr.: FcngerlForum: jr. Cit. Club: Glee Club: "Nifty
oppe": "Cotton Pickers": Basketball.
E PROZINSKI 133 East I04lCl1 Place Comnwrciul
ELA.: Rm. Pres.: Rm. See'y.: Glee Club: Orch.: Hall Guard: "Min-
el Show": Chess and Checker Club: jr. Cit. Club.
'CILLE PRYSTALSKI 10839 State Street Commercial
Jrex: G.A.A.: Frog: 4 G.A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: Basketball: jr. Cit. Club:
Girls' Club: jr. Hist. Club.
BETTY RACHLITZ 1132.4 Stewart Avenue Hozzxrholrl
Phorex Repr.g G.A.A. Rcpr.g Life Saving En1b.g Mermaidg Frogg 4 G.A
Barsg Vol. Ballg Basltetballg Prom Comm.g jr. Girls' Club.
BRUNO RAFFIN 12341 Yale Avenue General Self'
4A Class Prcs.g jr. Cit. Clubg Math, Club: Baseballg Footballg Tra
Wrestlingg B.A.A.g 6 B.A.A. Barsg 4 School Lettersg Hall Guardg Anno
jOSEPH RAGO lf East 114th Place Tevlm
Rm. Sec'y.g Glee Clubg B.A.A. Repr.g 1 B.A.A. Barsg 1 School Lett
Baseballg Trackg Wrestliimgg "Green Stoekingsng Aviation Clubg Foot
Mgr.g Track Mgr.
NICK RAGO 166 Kensington Avenue Commer
Rm. Prcs.g B.A.A.5 1 B.A.A. Barg jr. I-list. Clubg Ital. Clubg M
Clubg Hall Guard.
DOROTHY RAILLA 11839 Indiana Avenue Commer
G.A.A.g Phorexg Glee Clubg Oreh.g jr. Girls' Clubg Hall Guardg
ketballg Vol. Ballg Drama Clubg 3 G.A.A. Bars.
BETTY RAPP 56 East Ioznd Place GEIIL'YdI Langu
Pres. Girls' Glee Clubg "Nifty Shoppeug Sec'y. Mixed Chorusg "Cot
Piekers"g Hall Guard Lieut.g Rm. Sec'y.g Hall Guardg jr. Girls' Cl
Fenger Forumg Vol. Ballg Basketball.
WILLARD REED 14 West IOSIIT Place Arcfaitecfural Dru'
B.A.A.g Transferred from Tilden.
ELIZABETH REID 8510 Bennett Avenue General Lzmgu
G.A.A.4 Stu. Libr.g Basketballg Vol. Bally jr. Cit. Clubg French Cl
jr. Hist. Club.
GERTRUDE REISCH 131 West 116th Street General Langu
Phorexg Rm. Pres.g Frogg Vol. Bnllg Basketballg Fenger Forumg jr. G'
Clubg G.A.A. Repr.g 8 G.A.A. Bars.
GLADYS RENNER IIZOQ Eggleston Avenue Commer
G.A.A.g jr. Cit. Clubg jr. Girls' Club.
DANTE RICCARDINI 10518 Lowe Avenue General Scie
B.A.A.g 1 B.A.A. Barg Math. Clubg French Club.
MARION E. RICHMOND 404 E. 88th Street Sofia! Sei
Glee Clubg Rm. P1'es.g G.A.A.g Vol. Ballg jr. Cit. Clubg Ger. Clubg I'
Guarclg 5 G.A.A. Bars.
TOM ROBERTS 349 West 115th Street General Scif:
Hall Guardg Rm. Pres.g Pres. B.A.A.g 8 B.A.A. Barsg 2 School Lett
Footballg Trackg Wrestlingg jr. Cit. Clubg Span. Clubg Aviation Club.
WILLIAM ROMANKIEVVICZ 10340 Sangamon Avenue Sciencellf
Transferred from Tilclen.
VALENTINE ROZGONY 11761 l-Ialsted Street Ari C01
Art Clubg B.A.A.
ANNE ROZIC 42.3 East 112th Street Commer
G.A.A.g jr. Cir. Clubg Hall Guardg Vol. Ball.
jEAN RUMBAUGH 906 West 111th Street GUllL'V'0l Lungu
Prom Con1m.g Pres. Mixed Chorusg "Nifty Shoppe"g "Chimes of
mancly"g G.A.A.g 6 G.A.A. Barsg Life Saving Emb.g Mermaidg Fr
'Fenger Frolicsug Hall Guardg jr. Cit. Clubg Color Comm.
jEAN RUMBOLD 11717 Lowe Avenue General Lflllgl
All City Girls' Conferenceg Vice-Pres.g jr. Girls' Clubg Red C
Repr.g Hall Guardg Frogg jr. Cit. Clubg "Nifty Shoppe"g Orch.g
Clubg G.A.A.g 1 G.A.A. Barg Basketballg Flower Comm.
FLORENCE RYPKEMA 10229 Perry Avenue General Lungr
Glee Clubg "Chimes of Normandyng "Nifty Sl1oppe"g Phorexg Span. C1
jr. Hist. Clubg Biol. Clubg Hall Guardg G.A.A.
ROY RYSCAMP 939 West 111th Street General Scif
Hall Guardg Rm. Pres.: B.A.A.g Athletic Commissionerg jr. Cit. C1
Span. Clubg Announ. Comm.
WILLIAM SABELIS II24O Stewart Avenue Arrbilevh
Hall Guardg B.A.A. Repr.g 1 B.A.A. Barsg Marconi Clubg jr. Cit. Cl
ALICE SARTORI 530 East 115th Street Commer
G.A.A. Reprzg 14 G.A.A. Barsg Frogg School Letterg Capt. Basketb
Capt. Vol. Bally Dramag "Green Stockingsng jr. Cit. Clubg jr. GI
Clubg jr. Hist. Clubg Stamp Club.
ANITA SCHOENWALD 11153 Vernon Avenue Comnzeql
Stamp Clubg jr. Hist.g G,A.A. Bnskerballg jr. Cit. Clubg jr. Girls' C
GAIL SCOTT 737 East 91st Street h COHIHICY
Phorexg G.A.A.g Basketballg Vol. Ballg jr. Cit. Clubg jr. Girls' Clubg
BERT SELIGMAN 7204 South Shore Drive Grmwal Science
ago Instrumental Solo Contest: Phorex: Social Orch.: Mixed Chorus:
ma: Span. Club: Concert Band: B.A.A.: Orch.: Band Club.
ILLE SEYFFERT 10941 Nllfentworth Avenue C!IIlllllPfl'ldl
Club: G.A.A.: Jr. Hist.: Ger. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Vol. Ball:
ecball: Hall Guard.
A SHEMERDIAK 701 Vlfest Illllll Street COIlllfll'fCilIl Collegiulc
Libr.: G.A.A.: X2 G.A.A. Bars: Frog: "Fengcr Frelies": Ger. Club:
Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Hall Guard.
BEL SHIMKUS 10:15 Perry Avenue General Lrmgnagc
gnment Ed.: Managing Ed. of Fenger News: Treas. Nar'l. Honor
: Sec'y. Quill and Scroll Honor Soc.: Phorex: 4B Social Comm.: Rm.
y.: G.A.A.: Stu. Coun. Repr.: Basketball: Vol. Ball: -Ir. Cit. Club:
N L. SIMMONS 434 East 88th Place Gc11eralSeiencc
ers' Club: Rifle Team: R.O.T.C.: Pub. Speaking: B.A.A.: Transferred
RAINE SIMNER IOIOO La Fayette Avenue General Science
l Guard: G.A.A. Rcpr.: Basketball: Vol. Ball: Jr. Girls' Club: Jr. Cit.
LLA SIPAITIS 1081: Indiana Avenue C0llIlll6fL'iHl
rex: G.A.A.: jr. Hist.: Rm. Sec'y.: Jr. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club:
etball: Vol. Ball: 5 G.A.A. Bars: I-Iall Guard.
RENCE SKOLD 10908 Indiana Avenue Gelleral Science
n. Sec'y., Courier: Nat'l. Honor Soc.: Phorex Repr.: Rm. Sec'y.:
.A.: Frog: Vol. Ball: jr. Girls' Club.
EPH SKUTAS IO4l9 South Stare Street General Science
Cit. Club: jr. Hisr. Club: B.A.A.: Transferred from Englewood H.S.
'STER SLINGERLAND 10555 LaSalle Street Mrrcbrmicrrl Drzrwing
rex: Ed.-in-Chief, Courier: Swimming Team: 1 School Letters: B.A.A.:
B.A.A. Bars: Vice-Pres. Sr. Hi-Y: Tumbling Team: jr. Life Saving
.: "Poor Nut."
EN SLIVA 1:z51 Yale Avenue General Language
y., Nat'l. Honor Soc.: Sec'y.-Treas. G.A.A.: Phorex: Concert Band:
ol Letter: Frog: Rm. Pres.: Treas., Vice-Pres., Fcnger Forum: Jr.
s' Club: Basketball: Vol. Ball.
N SMITH loo West l09lll Place Gcu1'1'alSciencc
ness Mgr., Courier: Sr. Hi-Y: jr. Cit. Club: Rm. Sec'y.: Hall Guard:
Hist.: B.A.A.: 6 B.A.A. Bars: NVrestling Team: Transferred from
mpaign H. S., Champaign, Ill., 315.
ERNE SMITH . 11730 Weimtwortlx Avenue Commercial
l Guard: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Jr. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club:
IBERT SMITH 11713 Harvard Avenue Commercial
l Guard: B.A.A. Repr.: 2 B.A.A. Bars: Baseball: Swimming.
-N SMUS 12322 Parnell Avenue Social Science
l Guard: 7 G.A.A. Bars: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Jr. Girls'
b: -Ir. Cit. Club.
.NE SOOSH 1 1601 Yale Avenue Cfmlmercial
.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Hall Guard: Jr. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club.
lIN SPYKSMA 12034 Michigan Avenue General Science
l Guard: B.A.A.: Jr. Cit. Club: Math. Club.
AES STACY 516 East 1 Istll Street General Science
.A.: Band: R.O.T.C.: Orch.
IZABETH STANKER 10859 Edbrooke Avenue General Language
rex: Sec'y. Fengcr Forum: Frog: Vol. Ball: G.A.A. Repr.: jr. Cit.
b: jr. Girls' Club: Jr. Hist. Club: 2 G.A.A. Bars.
LTER STATKUS IIQIS Lowe Avenue General Science
.A.: 1 B.A.A. Bars: Baseball: Swimming: Track: Hall Guard: Jr. Cit.
A STEFANI IIXOI State Street Commercial Collegiate
rex Repr.: G.A.A. Repr.: Pres. Ital. Club: Jr. Cir. Club: Jr. Girls'
b: 3 G.A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: Basketball.
RTIN STEPHAN 11:10 Princeton Avenue General .Science
iness Mgr., Courier: Plwrex: Vice-Pres. Sr. Hi-Y: R.O.T.C. Band
it.: "Little NVomen": 4B Prom Program Com.: Concert Band: B.A.A.:
Cit. Club: Marconi Club: Glee Club: Hall Guard: School Letter.
TOINETTE STOLFI 11620 BVCI1lSI'0ffll Avenue Commercial
..A.: Vol. Ball: Ital. Club: -Ir. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club.
SE STOLFI 11610 Wentivortli Avenue C0llIIIlKl'Ci!1l
..A.: Basketball: Vol. Ball: -Ir. Cit. Club: Jr. Girls' Club: Ital. Club.
I 5 vi
rw-, . - J-.-. -'
.a Q V ' x l.
T ax ,it
L 5. j
.,. , ,. . ,
CHARLES TARBELL 9014 Daupl1in Avenue Arcbilcrllzral Dru
Jr. Cit. Club, Hall Guard Lieut., B.A.A., Hall Guard, Philatelic
MURIEL TARBELL 9014 Dauphin Avenue Calmnt'
G.A.A., 1 G.A.A. Bars, Basketball, Rm. Pres., Biol. Club, Jr. Girls'
MARY LOUISE TAUB Ilj4I XVatt Avenue Gmzeral Lang
Phorex, Interview Ed., Courier, Fengcr Forum, Drama, G.A.A., F
Vol. Ball, Basketball.
LEWIS TAYLOR. 12030 Lowe Avenue Colrrnlc
B.A.A., Mixed Chorus.
VENITA THEVICK 209 East 108th Street Gmeral Lang
Drama Class, "Poor Nut", "Green Stockings", "Fenger Frolicsu, G.
Vol. Ball, G.A.A. Repr., -Ir. Cit. Club, jr. Girls' Club, Sec'y. jr. I
Club, Motto Comm,
NORMA THORSEN 33 East IOISE Place Comme
Nat'l. Honor Soc., G.A.A., School Letter, I9 G.A.A. Bars, Frog,
Ball, Basketball, Glee Club, "Nifty Shoppe", "Cotton Pickersn, jr.
MARION TI-IULLEN 10556 Perry Avenue I COIIIIIIF
Phorex, Rm. Sec'y., Off. Sec'y., Biol. Club, Jr. Girls' Club, Span. C
G.A.A., Vol. Ball.
ANASTASIA TOMASZENVSKI 12317 Parnell Avenue Conzmc
G.A.A., Vol. Ball, Basketball, jr. Cit. Club, Jr. Girls' Club, Hall G
WILLIAM TORPI 10:55 Perry Avenue MCCblllIi6'I1, Dnn
Art Ed., Courier, Hall Guard, B.A.A., Trans. from Pullman Tech.
LUDWIG TROZPEK 11646 Lowe Avenue Comme
B.A.A. Ed., Courier, Basketball Mgr., B.A.A., School Letter, XVrestl
Glce Club, "Cotton Pickers."
SUE URBAN 11740 LaSalle Street Comme
G.A.A. Repr., Frog, Basketball, Vol. Ball, 8 G.A.A. Bars, Phorex,
Club, Jr. Girls' Club, Rm. Pres., jr. Cit. Club, Rm. Sec'y.
SOPHIE VALANTIS IOIOG South Michigan Avenue Comme
G.A.A., 6 G.A.A. Bars, Vol. Ball, jr. Girls' Club, Hist. Club, Ir.
Club, Rm. Pres., Hall Guard, "Poor Nut", Off. Sec'y.
CHARLES VALLEE 1:1 West Iljfll Place Gcwrul Sci
Vice-Pres. Philatelic Club, jr, Cit. Club, Ital. Club, Chess and Che
Club, Aviation Club, Biol. Club, Math. Club, B.A.A., Hall Guard.
GEORGE VALLORTIGARA S12 East Ilffll Street Comme
Rm. Pres., Rm. Sec'y., Hall Guard, B.A.A., 5 B.A.A. Bars, Foot
jr. Cit. Club, Ital. Club.
HARRIET VAN BUSKIRK 11:26 Parnell Avenue Gz'11c'1'r1l Lang
Lit. Ed., Fenger News, Phorex, Rm. Sec'y., All City Girls' Con.,
City Stu. Coun., G.A.A., Vol. Ball, Basketball, Jr. Hist. Club, Fr
Club, Fenger Forum, Math. Club.
LUCILLE VANDENBERG IIO44 State Street Gelirral Lang'
Phorex, Hall Guard, G.A.A., Vol. Ball, Fenger Forum, jr. Cit. C
Jr. Girls' Club.
HARRY VANDERBILT IIS West 113th Street Gerlerul Sci
Business Mgr., Courier, R.O.T.C., N.C.O. Club, jr. Cit. Club, I
A., Hall Guard, Sgt. of R.O.T.C.
FLORENCE VANDER MEULIN 46 East 11otl1 Place Gclzeral Srh
Phorex, Hall Guard, Rm. Pres., Glee Club, "Chimes of Normanu
G.A.A., 3 G.A.A. Bars, Basketball, Jr. Girls' Club, Fenger News S
RUTH VANDER MEY IOZIS La Fayette Avenue Gvllcwal Scii
Lit. Ed., Courier, Phorex, Rm. Pres., Glee Club, "Nifty Shop,
"Frolics", G.A.A., Fengcr Forum, jr. Girls' Club, Math. Club, Bas
ball, Vol. Ball.
HENRY VANDER SCHILDEN 255 NVest 1 l0ICl'l Street Merb. Draa
Pl1orcx, Business Mgr., Courier, Rm. Pres. "Poor Nut", B.A.A.,
B.A.A. Bars, School Letter, Swimming, Tumbling Team.
,IACOB VANDER ZANDEN 318 West IO9Cl1 Street ,. Gc'11er11l Soil
Hall Guard, B.A.A. Repr., 5 B.A.A. Bars, Football Mgr., Vice-17
B.A.A., Glee Club, "Minstrel,"
ALBERT VAN DYKE 155 XVest m6tl1 Place Gwmvil Srii
Hall Guard, Rm. Sec'y., B.A.A., Math. Club.
MOLLY VAVRINEK I40 West I08lCl1 Street Cozumel
Rm. Pres., Rm. Sec'y., G.A.A., 10 G.A.A. Bars, Frog, Vol. Ball, Bas.
ball, G.A.A. Repr., Jr. Cit. Club, jr. Girls' Club, jr. Hist. Club, Tr
ferred from St. Louis Academy.
VIOLET M. VERTACH Goo West 119th Street Commeni
G.A.A., 2 G.A.A. Bars, Vol. Ball, Basketball, "Frolics." W
'IRA VIZTTERICK 11144 Intliana Avenue Ci0IlIIlll'l'!'illI
.A.: .4 G.A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: Basketball: "Minstrel Shown: jr. Cit.
b: jr. Girls' Club.
J VICKERS 933.1 Evans Avenue C0llIllll'l'CiHl
.A.: Hall Guard: jr. Cit. Club: Compt. Aw'ds.
WARD VIETH 11715 Normal Avenue General Sciwlrv
l Guard: Rm. See'y.: B.A.A. Repr.: Aviation Club: Biol. Club: Ger-
1 Club: Mixed Chorus.
.IA VIGANTS 10755 Edbrooke Avenue C0!IlIlI!'l'L'ill1
l Guard: Rm. Pres.: Rm. See'y.: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: jr.
Club: jr. Girls' Club: jr. I-Iist.. Club.
WARD VERHOVNICK 10138 Weiitwortli Avenue Tvcbuinrl
ball: jr. Cit. Club: Hall Guard: B.A.A.
YMOND VOGT 118 West llsfll Street General St'if'l1L'l'
Hi-Y: Sr. Hi-Y: Drama: "Little WcJnien": Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.:
,A.: 4 Bars: Math. Club: Pres. Pub. Speaking Club: Announ. Comm.
A VOLARIC 11910 South Union Avenue Covrmiervirll
ex: Hall Guard: G.A.A.: 8 G.A.A. Bars: Vol. Ball: Basketball: Typ-
Aw'ds.: Compt. Aw'ds.: Oliice See'y.: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club:
'SSELL NVAGNER 400 East 89th Place G-z'm'1'nl Srivlzrv
l Guard Lieut.: Rm. Pres.: Glcc Club: B.A.A.: School Letter: Foot-
1 B.A.A. Repr.: Biol. Club: jr. Cit. Club: Chess and Checker Club.
DREXV WALBERT 10901 Eggleston Avenue Tetbniml
Guard Lieut.: Hall Guard: B.A.A.: Football: Track Mgr.: jr. Cit.
1: Marconi Club.
DMAS XVALKER 132 East 119th Place Arrbihrrlzzrrzl Drawing
.T.C.: Rille Team: N.C.O.: Oilieersg Hall Guard: B.A.A.
FY NVALMSLEY 154 XVest 119th Street Crmllnerriul Cblllfgidft'
l. Honor Soc. Treas.: Humor Ed., Courier: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.:
A.: Stu. Libr.: "Little VVomen": Biol. Club: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls'
bg Philatelic Club.
ILYN NVALPER 1093: Xvabash Avenue G:'m'rnl Lllflglllllqf'
ex: Hall Guard: G.A.A. Repr.: 1 G.A.A. Bars: Frog: Mermaid: jr.
Club: jr. Girls' Club: Span. Club: Val. Ball: Basketball: Cap and
'VARD XVARMUS 11053 Lowe Avenue Com111er't'ir1f
Guard: Rm. Pres.: B.A.A.: z B.A.A. Bars: Baseball: Football: Ger.
n: jr. Cit. Club: Math. Club.
INCIS WEIZDEN 116 West llllll Place Gc'nt'ral SL'i1f'lll'!'
. B.A.A.: Aviation Club: Hall Guard: Swimming: jr. Cit. Club:
FINE XVESSELIUS IIjO6 Union Avenue General L1lllg1I0gl'
ex: School I.etter: Life Saving limb.: 18 G.A.A. Bars: Mermaid:
: G.A.A. Rcpr.: Vol. Ball Capt.: Basketball Capt.: "Fenger Frolics":
Pres.: Rm. Sce'y.
JREXV XVIESTXVATER 115 West IU8lll'l Street Sz'i1'llc'1'
ex: Hall Guard Lieut.: Hall Guard: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.: B.A.A.:
.A.A. Bars: School Letter: Football: Ger. Club: jr. Cit. Club: Math.
N XVILHELMSIEN Il420 Prairie Avenue Ilfwrlmuiral Drnu'in,e
it. Club: Hall Guard: Rm. Pres.: B.A.A.: 8 B.A.A. Bars: School
r: Basketball: jr. Hi-Y.
jORIE VVILLE ll'8j4 Wallace Street Co11m1erci11l
A.: Frog: Mermaid: Basketball: Vol. Ball: Ger. Club: jr. Girls'
: Hall Guard: jr. Cit. Club: I0 G.A.A. Bars.
LIE XVILSON 12116 Stewart Avenue General Lllllglltlgl'
Pres.: Rm. See'y.: Glee Club: G.A.A.: Frog: Biol. Club: Fengcr
na: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Archery.
TIE NVOYCHIEIQSIZ 9407 Calumet Avenue ConzruewiulCollegian'
sferrcd from Bowen: jr. Cit. Club: G.A.A.
E ZALIISKI IOI37 Morgan Street Comlfrrfrriul Crlllegiale
'x: Fiuan. Sec'y. Courier: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball: Basketball: 4A Class
.: All City Students' Coun.: jr. Cit. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Phila-
Football Ticket Mgr.
'PH ZAMBON 568 Iiast 115th Street COTl11l1L'TCid'
Guard Lieut.: Rm. Pres.: Rm. Sec'y.: B.A.A.: 5 B.A.A. Bars: School
r: Football: Track: XVrestling: jr. Cit. Club: Ital. Club.
AINE ZANVADSKI razor Yale Avenue Gezlcrnl Srienrr
r News Staff: Hall Guard: Room Scc'y.: G.A.A.: Rcpr.: Vol. Ball:
-tball: Drama Club: "Little XVomen": Fenger Forum: Soc. Chairman:
it. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Math. Club.
RA ZAXVOjSKI 1143: Lowe Avenue General Scirnrr
X: G.A.A. lid., Courier: Hall Guard: Rm. Sec'y.: G.A.A.: Vol. Ball:
tball: "Fenger Frolics": Biol. Club: jr. Girls' Club: Il G.A.A. Bars:
r, School. ,
Q : I .
l ' "
M' Y ,I
Jr. Cit. Clubg Jr. Girls' Clubg Jr. Hist.g News Reporter.
ROBERT ZIRCHER 6x1 East 88th Place General Scie
JOSEPHINE ZOLPE 11713 Michigan Avenue Art Con
Phorexg Art Ed., Courierg G.A.A.g 6 G.A.A. Barsg Frogg Capt. Vol. B,
G.A.A. Repr.g Art Club, jr. Girls' Club, Scholarship to Art Institute z
Academy of Fine Arts.
Phorcxg Oiiicc Sec'y.g G.A.A. Bazaarg 3 G.A.A. Barsg G.A.A. Re
Volleyballg Basketballg Hall Guardg Jr. Girls' Clubg Jr. I-list. Club.
Returned from Michigan to complete course.
A LAD SEES HIS SCHOOL
A lad-doubtless this will be true of many a
lass-still proud of graduation from his grammar
school, entered Fenger in September, 1930. He
was astonished at the hugeness of his new school,
but when he saw the crystal clearness of the
beautiful swimming pool, he knew that his choice
had been good. It was hard for him to find his
way about in the long light-flecked corridors, but
after being chided by Seniors for many long days,
he learned to know every nook and cranny in the
big building. His being a shy lad made it hard for
him to form acquaintances, but Fenger's student
body is the most congenial crowd in Chicago, and
soon his friends became numerous. For four short
years, the happiest in his life, this lad worked,
played, worried--sometimes, and enjoyed himself
as only a high-school boy can. Then in June, 1934
the Courier came out, the one which contains the
pictures and signatures of this fellow's classmates.
How often will he take this, HIS Courier out, just
to see and to think about his multitude of high-
school friendsg to dream about what they are
doing in the world? At last commencement day
comes, and even though the lad may seem glad,
underneath it all there is a tinge of sorrow, a tinge
of regret because he knows that his happiest days
may be over.
CHESTER SLINGERLAND, 4A.
CATPIERINE ZIEMBA 11935 Emerald Avenue Commeri
H:lll',Guardg Glee Clubg G.A.A.g 7 G.A.A. Barsg Vol. Ballg Basketb:
DOROTHY GARINGER 839 East 89th Place Commcra
Our days together ' ,
Have ended, i
And we must part.
Four years we've spent
In your long halls,
Gathering our strengthg
But now life calls,
And we must answer.
We must advance
To larger schools
And harder lessons,
To make new friends
And fight new fights.
Our minds and bodies
For larger tasks.
- DREAMS OF THE NIGHT
Our camp-fire glowed faintly, the leaves of
the towering trees rustled softly in the breeze.
The stars were mirrored in the faintly rippling
water. The great yellow harvest moon made soft
yellow paths on the lake. The coals of our camp-
fire ,tracked and awoke me from my reverie. All
around me there was silence, the silence of a
sleeping world. I settled myself more firmly on
my couch of rocks and lay back to dream.
Suddenly, a triumphant chant rose on the air.
I sprang up and looked around. Like a great jewel
suddenly dropped from the sky, an island in the
lake was literally covered with great, blazing fires
around which I could see figures moving. And
then I remembered-this was the Indian Island
and the Indians were celebrating the harvesting of
the blueberries, their chief means of support. Only
that day, I had heard an interesting story about
those people. I lay down again and began to
Many 'years ago that tribe of people had been
threatened with starvation and death from cold.
Tfhe whitesettlers kept coming up farther northg
the government kept driving the red men farther
up into the barren cold land where nothing would
grow. ,This particular winter, there seemed to be
no hope of saving that tribe. With their habitual
stoicism they awaited death. A great snow storm
came and into their pitiful camp staggered a
white man--nearly dead from exposion. The In-
diansnursed him back to health, and when this
man, a wealthy Englishman, made ready to return
to his native land, he first presented them with
this island and enough provisions to last until
iThe descendants of ,that brave tribe, now
greatly di-minishedywere living in poverty on that
very island. My mind shifted from that story of
dauntless bravery to the life those red people now
lived. During the day they were seen as a group
of poor, unhappy people, trying hard to make a
living. They certainly weren't my idea of a tribe
of noble, brave people. But in the night-they
were turned to story-book people. The night shed
a cover of romance over them that made them
different from every other kind of people. At
night they reverted to their ancient tribal cus-
toms. I believe 'that the only way they get
through the day is the realization that the night
is beforelthem--a night of happiness and freedom.
By straining my eyes I could see their iigures
dancing around their blazing fires. Even as I
watched, their fires were dimmed and soon all was
silent. Silent-yes-but not empty.
Slowly up the path of the moon's beams glided
an Indian canoe. An Indian, standing in the boat,
guided the canoe over the moon-drenched waters,
paddling, as my sleepy mind believed, up to the
very moon itself.
Our own camp-fire flickers and dies
"Aren7t you ever coming back to camp?" a voice
asks. I rose and took one last look at the
The Indian canoe was silhouetted against the moon
and then boat and Indian disappeared-one of
the last of a vanishing race. I turned and moved
slowly down the needle-covered path, between
the towering pine trees. As I went I thought I
saw vanishing around the trees before me-the
blanketed and feathered forms of dead and
Indians, come back for a night to rejoice
their descendants. I fled hurriedly down the
and left the lake-shore to the ghosts of ancient
CHARLOTTE LAUER, 4A.
To me picture-taking seemed to be the busiest
and yet the most enjoyable time I have had in
years. It was busy for me because I seeme
fill the role of general utilities man or, perhaps
even better, the jack-of-all-trades and the master-
of-none, for I was first employed in lining people
up, then in helping to get them seated, 'next as
electrician, as ticket collector, stage hand, and as
a general nuisance.
Wliat I enjoyed most, however, was standing
off to one side and laughing at my colleagues,
the girls especially, who were fretti-ng and fuss-
ing like a mother hen over her chicks, trying to
get each one in the correct position. They seemed
to move slowly and with deep deliberation upon
every minute difficulty which confronted t
They would stand head propped on one side
with a thoughtful, at least so I thought, ex
sion upon their faces calmly discussing the ques-
tion of whether Johnny Jones should be
two inches or four Now on the whol
' 5 el
surely enjoyed ourselves for during sparc mo-
ments we joked among ourselves, played the piano
and asked the Bankses all sorts of foolish ques-
tions as, "Why do the pictures seem up-side down
in the glass?" or "Wl1y can't you take more
one picture on a film?', I personally enjoyed
greatly the impromptu snap shots that
. , . 1 K H
Hoogstraal took on the sly especially the one
where I-Ia-nk Vander Schilden and Ed Firant
sitting, hands on chin, nearly asleep or, perhaps,
in deep and profound meditation, although I
have my doubts as to the latter. Harry also got
an ideal snap of Mr. Schaceht who was caught in
the midst of a wide smile which radiated his
I'IARRY FLORA, 4
Jack June janet Howard
4B CLASS POEM
We see them gog they seem to say,
"We break old friendships on this day."
And though we miss the friendly faces
With heartfelt prayer we take their places.
We' hope that life's rough course they'll steer
' PUPIL TO FENGER
Theysay you're just a building.
You're just composed of brick and stone of mortar
and of wood,
Can you tell me how one can tell you stand for
all you should?
Can you know life and sense the aims of every
girl and boy,
Who enters your door every day, brimful of
life and joy?
Can you teach lessons never taught before in any
The kind that makes a fellow proud to live the
I wonder if you hear and see and know each stu-
Can you not sympathize with them when all of
Are you a spirit whose sole -work is searching
hearts and souls, A
And pointing out our big mistakes helps us obtain
What is your standard, set so high, above this
Ca-n anyone of us succeed in getting it unfurled?
Have you a heart that loves to meet, new stu-
dents, big or small,
Who enter, oh! so confident, and sure they'll
conquer all? '
And yet-you're just a building.
With the same high thoughts they fostered here
And pray their mem'ries stay alive
To light the goal for which we strive.
These hopes will all come true, we trust,
And Fenger will be proud of us.
FRANCIS SMITH, 4B.
You say I'm just a building.
'Tis true I'm made of steel and stone, of glas
and part of wood,
How can I teach you 'how to be the sort m
This building isn't all of meg I am stronger fa
For every year a group of mine go forth fro
And everyone has in his heart a little bit of me,
To spread to others my best work of what a ma
I know each student's aim and goal, and comforr
them each day,
If something seems to go amiss in work at sohoo
I also know the joys of life and cherish their
If some one struggles at his books with grit anc
spunk, to win!
If you would learn then try your best to con-
quer lessons hard,
And don't forget that life is not a gamble witl
I'm here to teach, and if you learn the things i
have to tell,
I am your friend and proud to say
"My Student, you've done well!
And yet-I'm just a building.
EDNA L. MAY, 4B.
C, Postrna, T. Biagi, G. La Banco, I.. linochian, H. Stihbie, li. Myslirslti, li. Mix, D. Bagley, F. Hallquisr
W. Teninga, N. Steginga, Ii. Zwart, -I. Van Ingen, il. Manduzio, M. -lagcn, A. Emnick, E. May
B. Pntupa, P. Drozdauskas, W. Wfiggins, A. Roysdan, A. Palango, N. Nichols, I. Kaufman, V. Watson,
Teacher: Mr. Lechtenbcrg
l Courier Representative: Edna May
G. Todhunter, T. Oberman, j. Iierazza, H. Stasi, J. Smith, IZ. Kjos, J. Kasper, P. Remko, N. Koch, W. Ioniec,
G. Vamosi, R. Mclilroy, Ii. Hogan, C. Pfotenlmuer, G. Greek, L. Pcrtile, H. Swierkos, E. Zabel, G. Zeilenga,
S. Slilagy, R. Scott, R. Reitz, A. Adams, NV. Kiselcwski, R. Lundberg, C. Timmons, D. Ponow, P. Ooms
Teacher: Mr. De Grail'
Courier Representative: J. Strumil
4B CLASS HISTORY
A group of over two hundred and sixty-eight
's enter the portals of Fenger every morning.
hey can well boast of a fine group of social as
ell as athletic leaders. Many head various clubs:
alph Tullgren, Doris Veenstra, Frances Herlihy
the Mathematics Club, News Staff and Drama
lass respectively. Athletics play an important
rt in their "Fenger" life. Francis Smith, a
ominent 4B, has been elected captain of next
mester's football team. Wesley Morris and
ngelo Palango plan to do their best to make this
am a success. In swimming also the 4B's stand
t prominently, Gilbert Van Schaik, and George
hnson having gained honors in this field.
On April 16, Howard Van Wyngarden was
chosen President of this ine group. To serve with
him are Vice President, Jack Borchardtg Secretary,
Janet Alexander, and Treasurer, June Krueger.
On June 1, the Prom, under the guidance of the
ParentTeacher Association and the 4B Prom Com-
mittee composed of Ernest Lambrechr, Ralph
Tullgren, Corrine Frank and Evelyn Green, was
held at the Shoreland Hotel. Down through the
pages of this class' history they are leaving their
footprints, which perhaps every future class will
try to equal. Then, forward march, two hundred
and sixty-eight strong, with pep and courage, into
the position now held by the 4A's.
' ' 4
I D I- L IA
, DIVISION 3, 219 'f A
M. Maginel, A. Rydelius, XV. Worliolski, G. Oznlns, M. Geier, D. Torstcnsen, B. Venslaxuskns, I. Miehalek,
T. Vander Meer
A. Brinsky, A. Rolnik, C. Boclnnr, M. WcstI11nn, XV. Thompson, F. Domhrowski, A. Grzxnoto, F. Kuzanik
K. Hogcnhuis, E. Kndziolka, J. Marnvolo, D. Perlstein, W. Morris, A. Olsen, Ii. Doran, F. Troughton, R. Bass
Teacher: Miss Marlin Courier Represcntnlivcz XV. Thompson
DIVISION 3,1 I I
D. Meeker, A. Gorcowski, L. Marinnelli, F. Smith, D. Dick, L. Ilenigenburg, J. Swanson, R. Erickson
N. Fnrncti, R. Gault, B. Kuclobn, H. Jacob, M. Sonsini, S. Spina, R. Harlow, C. Amcndola
XV. Brolick, G. XVestIund, H. Misnakewicz, W. Znokopny, C. Drinkwurd, NV. Cronquist, A. Frietng,
E. Christian, E. Brown
Teacher: Miss Smith Courier Representative: C. Drinkward
F. Herlihy, D. Lemieux, J. Krueger, C. Frank, M. Turturilln, V. Docrr, O. Robbins, M. Less, C. I-Iecrema,
I. Glusz, S. Hawkins I ' '
J. Dragan, L. Gonczy, J. M:IcKcrt, C. Tarian, V. Thomas, L. Faustin, A. Mnrnbnin
L. Benson, F. Klacznk, A. Bartoli, H. Fnuser, F. Smith, W. Smith, IE. Limanowski, J. Carlson, S. Churilla
Teacher: Mr. Smitter Couricr Representative: A. Bartoli
N - DIVISION ,ms
V. Cooke.. G. Clirislenson, M. Knvae, R. Bigler, A. Newton, D. Veenstra, N. Anderson, E. May, Alexander,
X S. Rndis
ll. Drolen, Al. liorclmrdt, llritz, C. XVlmlen, M. Griffith, E. Nordsrrom, G. Berki, L. Gudas, A. Spokas,
I.. Hollebrnnds, H. Van Wyngzlrden, R. Bergstrom, D. Main, AI. Breem, I. Apcl, J. Vente, F. Lund, H. Gabel
Tezxelierz Miss Mildred Taylor Courier Representative: J. Borehardt
H. Nordstrom, If. Lukielm, QI. Grant, H. Fclelai, F. Holland, D. Rosclirnns, V. Peyton, F. Gorka, S. Vasliik
S. Mizgnte, A. Van Kioten
li. l,Cl'l1'lilll, li. Hiserl, NV. Tanis, QI. Spriestsmrl, R. Knox, A. Swnrd, J. Verlioeven, Tocik, R. Tuck,
W. Botsfurd, A. Cross, M. Scplow
li. Rovinru, R. Slmrpless, V. Clark, A. Mnrclis, AI. Vander Mey, S. Aliell, R. Tullgren, QI. Laws, F. Grnbert
Tenelierz Miss Hall Courier Representative: R. Tuck
Il. Christ, Ii. Sodcrsrrom, G. Kcexon, M. Goodrieli, R. Warrington, G. Pnlagi, E. Boyer, W. -Iensen, P. Beckman,
L:InIbreclIt, H. Feld
O. Clnppur, li. Veon, A. Kzircliuv., QI. Mall, A. Pozapsik, L. Johnson, E.X7Cl'g0l1Cf,E.GI'CCl'1, C. Dnhm, H. N
A. Tz1IIInIiII,gn, AI. Schneider, 'l':IlmclI, ll. Grecnlmn, H. Koxvik, C. Van Drenr, W. Engdnll, E. Yeranosian,
Te.1elIer: Miss Randall Courier Representative: I.. Johnson
I were a child again
And play in the sun and rain,
Scooter, too, and bikes galore,
And marbles rolling on the floor.
LITTLE I-IUMMING BIRD
O, humming bird
Of metal green
With ruby throat
And body lean,
Your wee wings hum
When in the air
You swiftly fly
From here to there.
Rest, little elf,
In sudden flight,
On our Clematis,
Pray, come, alight!
HARRY GABISL, 4B.
EVENING AT VENETIAN HALL
The music box plays a dreamy waltz
As hand in hand the couples slideg
O'er the smooth floor of the rink,
Bending and swaying, on they glide.
A modern jazz song now blares forth-
Just so the tempo of the skates,
Quickens to a swift and noisy tune
And the heart of the crowd elates.
ANTOINETTE POTAPCZIK, 4B.
TIPPECANOE RIVER BRIDGE
Upon the bridge, upheld by beams
With bolted joints and welded seams,
I watch a haze of rising steam
Floating above this country stream,
While morning sun and forest breeze
Silently touch the dewy trees.
FRANCIS E. SMITH, 4B.
Dark shadows fall on the village,
Dark shadows fall on the idle mill,
A small lamp burns in the old general store,
Its rays peering into the darkening night.
A blanket of quiet has covered Arverella.
Her protector, the Ozarks, lie in the background
And their peaks pierce into the twiligsht sky.
EARL GREENI-IAM, 4B.
DOROTHY MAIN, 4B.
THE MAN-MADE BIRD
With a deafening roar
Of the whirling blades
Tfhe glimmering shape
Cleaves through the sky.
Its flight is straight
Westward ever away
Over the highest hill
To the end of day.
WESLEY MORRIS, 4B.
THE ORGAN GRINDER
We children stormed
Around the organ grinder's box
To hear his wheezy, whining tunes.
We stayed, we tapped with our feet,
XVe stamped a noisy rude fantastic beat
To his pleasant melody.
Perhaps some day
Amid some crows of merriment
I'l1 hear again ring in my ears
This far-off organ grinder's tunes,
His music full of joy and mirth,
Above the ball-room symphony.
IRENI3 MICHALIN, 4B.
ON HEARING CHOPIN'S WALTZES
Beautiful music my soul did lately greet,
It came-I heard-'Twas gone, that heavenl
Ah, wouldl that those tones again repeat
Their melodies to thrill my prosy brain.
How delicate, ephemeral, that sound,
A concord rare, Cecilia inspired!
So richly sad, of beauty quite profound,
Thus Chopin's songs, with all the grace desired.
Send thou, O Muse of Harmony, his soul
To gladden us with rapturous symphony
That we may .here today his name extol
And love his music in any ecstasy.
Musician great, thy spirit lives always,
Thy music will keep charms for future days!
JoI-IN BoR1'z, 4B.
Note: The literary selections in this Courier have been chosen from the Quill and
Scroll contest, from special class assignments, from voluntary contributions.
I never could understand how Helen Pivorunas
ould comb her hair during division period with-
ut being caught while some of us can't even pick
p a comb without having a guilty conscience.
Chuck Klavd forever keeps on telling us that
e wishes he would know how to swim. The poor
'fish"!-Does he think we don't know that he is
i'shark" at it?
While speaki-ng about athletics we can assure
ou that Florence Nowak has a "grand" time
rying to get the baseball over the first line in the
roficiency test. Perhaps Gladys Martwig would
elp her by saying a magic word or two because
hear she can hit the wall. f"Practice makes
erfect," they say.j
Boys, here's a girl in a million! Bernice Laepie
s not afraid to get her hands dirty, even if she
ust mix shoe -polish in chemistry.
If it weren't for Francis Roggeveen, who would
nswer the questions in history? He seems to be
he spokesman for the class. QToo bad we can't
ll be bright.j
Raisins appear to e a s . .
dcline Locht and Lillian Piehler. "Lill" and
'QAdie" eat them while their friends munch away
b ubstancial lunch for
nt nice, big sandwiches and cake.
Henry Schroeder professes to know how to
aranslate German quite well. Can you translate
every other word or every two words, Henry?
Some of us are wondering where Earl Wendt
gets some of those rare stamps. Won't you come
up and tell us some time, please?
Nothing can be put over on Lillian Piconi. She
is a true representative of a brilliant student.
Where does Anna Federowsak hu1'ry to after
chemistry? Even before the bell has finished ring-
ing, she is up and away, and one can't see her
"for dust." fSome speed, I'll saylj
After working in the library for two semesters,
Ethel Anderson really should know the "Dewey
System." QHOW about it, Ethel?j
We wonder whether James Maltman is looking
forward to a good summer of tennis again. He
certainly made good use of the courts last year.
At the rate he was playing, there should be holes
worn in them.
Feet may have been made before cars, but cars
were made before Ethel Heinema'n's feet--so she
thinks. Little Ethel rides in luxury while the rest
af us must along the dear old sidewalks trudge.
Eileen O'Boyle was a treat for the weary minds
when she danced those Irish steps at the R.O.T.C.
Frank Piech enjoys the A.W.O.L. club because
ts motto is freedom with capital letters. fFree-
iom of speech, press or what?j
Dorothy Mullauer fell while playing volleyball
with a 'piece of paper. This made Minnie Mutur-
mo laugh and laugh. fW'hat fun.j
Valeria Minkis thinks it's great sport to act and
be some one else besides her own self. Thatis the
reason for her interest in the Drama Club.
Caroline Wall enjoys the short stories the most
of ahll. fWe hope that goes for the interviews,
Some little bird told me that Florence Brink-
man was a budding artist. fThat's tihe girlg we
need them badly.j
'Maybe Jack Nelson will be another Professor
Picard and go up to take a look at the stars. He
really should make use of the toy balloon that he
won for completing a crossword puzzle.
Joe Mego considers the Glee Club to be a good
class to go to. When he is there he can warble to
his heart's content without having things thrown
If there are any jobs around that no one else
wants, give them to Bernard Lurieg he has had
experience in taking what no one else wants fSo
Everyone, and especially Marie Laird, had a
good laugh when Florence Blinkiwitz told the
typing teacher that the machine had made an
Evelyn Bonke likes the Junior Citizen's Club
because the sponsor is lots of fun fDon'r we all
agree with her on that?j.
Henry Benash thinks a teacher is never as
"dumb" as she may look. Perhaps he has had an
experience that has convinced him of this fact.
QWas the request a tenth hour?j
Can you imagine Gertrude Linde liking the
G.A.A. because it's a girI's club? Now we all
know that she is just a wee bit interested in
Millie Eichman thinks it's the most fun look-
ing at pictures of her friends. I'1l bet her friends
don't miss her picture either.
Marge Sykes relates the following story. At
a meeting of the Art club, pictures of animals
that had been drawn by' students were being
judged. Gne girl had drawn a picture of 3 bull
dog and Stella Spina had drawn one of another
kind. The students were to judge between the
two, so the president said, "Now it's a cross be-
tween Stella and the bull dog! flmagine Stella's
Catherine Hoogstrawl seems to be following in
the footsteps of her big brother for she's inter-
ested in stamps too. fLike brother, like sister.j
Earning a school letter is Florence Barich's
ambition. fBelieve me, it is something worth
while working for.j
Louis Shiffman is frequently embarrassed be-
cause some people persist in calling :him "Louisa"
CDon't take it so hard, Louis.j
If anyone has an extra copy of the "Star Span-
gled Banner," George Halligan would be glad rg
borrow it. It seems he has forgotten the words,
DIVISION 3, ly,
I. Snbo, M. Anderson, A. Fabri, F. Zlibln,
L. Iiilzgilsbons, N. Vande Neue, A. Seline,
L. Johnston, G. Mnrtwig, A. Dowiat, D.
Gustafson, M. NIHFLZKJIOS, H. Tar, A. Rasinskis.
M. McCIurg, ll. Wiszoniatn, J. Puzell, A.
Mutnnnsky, S. Norcikis, L. Frigo, B. Pluister.
Tezielierz Miss McCnIcIicun
Courier Repr.: G. Martwig
DIVISION 3, 116
M. Grevc, D. Moore, A. Van Dun, M. Gromak,
I-l. I'-lnyduk, L. Backus, L. Waldman, V. Bala-
M. Schnnk, I. Pinch, M. Rauch, B. Czyz, S.
Pctroeelli, L. Sacks, I-I. Opyt, A. Dzieehiow-
ski, O. Hnrlmwny, G. Pnnns, J. Van Howe,
XV. Frank, R. Terilaaldi, T. Disz.
'l'e:icIic1': Mrs. XVCYKIIQIIII ' Courier Rcpr.: T. Disz
DIVISION 7, :H
A. Arnkelian, W. Penn, R. Burger, A. Wfinkler,
P. Honlookic, H. johnson, C. Anderson,
B. Dnnnenhnld, R. Kennedy, W. Czaeh, B.
Dnhm, H. Soscty, Kogut, M. Peilil, E.
Brohin, I. Rnpnparr.
D. Weis, Fernald, L. Tummino, H. Falc-
jizyk, Ii. Doubck, F. Vezina, V. Miknis.
I-I. Tucch, M. McCI:innl1nn, Ii. Luric, E.
NX'end:, J. Reid, D. De Young, J. Mega,
'lIL'2lCIlCl'I Miss INlel':u'tlin
Cou1'icrRepr.: II. Lurie
DIVISIONS 3, 235 AND 7, 114
R. Vfells, M. Lnwley, C. Moll, Ii. Daldos, M.
Arvin, C. Korol, G. Roeder, P. Lukis, L. An-
derson, S. Kocnn, M. Eickmann, M. Laird, J.
J. Cubnlchini, D. Keogh, C. Hoogstranl, F.
Wnlieslci, E. Bonke, L. Conley, B. Jensen,
McKersncker, G. Linde, D. Fnlkcnbcrg, R.
Lang, L. Hylander.
J. Gustis, R. Boyle, D. Brown, G. Knempf,
Munson, L. Pryzyborowski, R. Bolinc, V. Tol-
I1utst, R. Kummer, E. Christensen, Govier,
F. I'IoiIm:m, M. Vnnderlee, B. Braglin.
F. Derby, M. Aalbers, B. Aluukers, I. ,Iohnson,
S. Davis, F. Roggcveen, B. Lnpie, R. Teninga,
'I'c:icI1cr: Mr. Knight Courier Repr.: M. Anlhers
Teacher: Miss Cruin Courier Repr.: E. Hunke
DIVISION 3, 116
B. Norlcus, S. I'lngcrn1:1n, G. Sloan, V. Ver
Valin, ,I. jricobek, E. Teach, F. Nowak, M.
Mzllnhowski, If. NIi'ntson.
L. Stephan, L. Briss, L. Piconi, R. Ritehel, C.
Studckc, D. xVIlllCfS, KI. Branch, A. Locht.
J. Aclclucci, hlurlce, I.. Piehlcr, M. Matthew-
sun, Ii. Sert, F. Iinrich, H. Pivnrunas, If. NVei-
berg, C. Klavd.
C. Snbadur, XV. Kobierski, S. Slmtucl-I, R.
Hooglnnd, O. Kuclulcis, A. Claus, E. Wliitcsel,
Tcziclierz Bliss Immlquist Four. Repr.: C. Klavd
DIVISION 7, Ill
I. Pickzird, I.. Wcrodivarnl, AI. MncBr:u.ncy, P.
Vyngardcn, I-I. Stcvcnlnmgcn, M. Rcmmcrs,
'I. Cook, O. Irlnrlninskc, M. Nicwnlcl, D. Guy-
tt, M. McGIonc.
I. Donnbcclinn, Il. Kobe, tl. Grnncsc, L. Peter-
:n, R. Graves, XV. -Inlinson, A. Pocius, I..
. Dckokcr, D. Green, R. Irlzuvkins, M. Hyn-
0, G. 'Dc Adam, H. Gonskn, M. Dnus, D.
Icllnnd, M. Vanderbilt.
'enchcrz Mr. Bennett Courier Rcpr.: IJ. lirccu
DIVISION 7, :zo
.. Bomuk, I.. I.mncc:i, II. Mullaucr. BI. Mur-
iruno. J. Mcskuuskis, M. I'ropnti, li. I.uc:ns.
I. SIIYIQISIFIII. II. I'ucIIo. 'I'. l7uIn'ic:ly. D. Drin-
nn. K. Sclinffcr.
. Klein, VV. Zicuxlm, I. Scziuino. ff. Dc Grunt.
I. Engel, C. Ihuzh, I.. 'I':ilut, .M. Reid. M.
ink. I.. Dorncvitch. I. Suich.
.. Furlc, XV. Ilruiniuz. I.. VViniccorn, M. Vain
lck. IV. Smith, Ii. Mi:iz1.::x. J. Tlionipson. A.
mikailis. J. Iibcrlmrclt.
'enclxcrz Mr. Trimble
Courier Rvpr.: J. Tlionipson
DIVISIONS 7, :iz AND 3, 21.1
. Price. I.. Roberts. N. Mayne. i,1.fUl'IiIC-
icz, I". Kozn. S. Slniekliuut. I.. 'I':l,l:ir, IXI. Mc-
llnlmn. V. Hruzais, I. Jnrcclci. I.. Ilnszkicwicz.
. Grehy. R. Shziffcr.
. Ilcvkcr. j. I':l'llIICI'. A. Morris, S. I':lym'. I..
cifsclmcislcr. R. Dekker, V. Knrzufin. M. IIQII-
:m. D. Ilnrlowc, A. f':n'r. M. Zucculn. G.
. Sclu'ocdcr. I.. Iiwnrt, R. Lyons, C. Dc
uuruz. A. 'I':u'i::ircI. Cf. Eriksson. ll. jricolis, A,
urulgrcn. A. Iklggin.
caichcrz Mr. Gzxrlick
Couriur Ra-pr.: II. SK'I'l1'lll'lIC1'
euchcr: Miss Fowler Fuuricr Rcpr.: F. Kumi
DIVISION 7, 116
I Blinkicwicz, R. XVcbstcr, R. Norman,
. Wall, M. Iisscr, II. Kroll, .l. Sicmicnns,
Brown, M. Vander Plucg, QI. Novatncy,
Clicreidi, S. Bicdron, A. Adalucci, I-'I.
uenyscigu, R. Di Santo, A. joniknitis, A.
lmacy, F. Brinkman, B. Prince, B. Sykes.
. Kubickn, li. Dnlilstrom, M. Gcrisbcrg,
. Du Frcskc, Al. Stnmcts, L. Brink, L. jamrov,
-zicliurz Mr. Lange Courier Rcpr.: Ii. Norman
DIVISION 3, 213
Grcnicwicki, L. Cameron, I. Klein, A.
nsiewicz, M. Iircczc, C. Bccka, W. Koldozyk,
Iirunncci, F. NVIIIC, C. Turnbull.
Chnrtrand, I-I. Bnnrcvy, C. Arvin, R. Bnsilu,
. Zukowskn, -I. Dnbrowski, I-I. I-Iryn.
. Sellers, NV. Pncliolik, C. Kubinski, If. Selby,
WIIIIlll11S, R. Gustafson.
racher: Miss Vqrliocvcu
4'o1u'icr Rcpr.: A. Jnlonck
DIVISION 3, :Ir
Ekbloni, If. Hcincmalnn, II. Papas, G.
xdzinski, Il. Cornelius, II. Cluxtro, L. Foldcsli,
. Enquist, -I. Normnnr, R. Marsh, NV.
Cliipns, A. Gucssford, O. I'IcIlancl, H.
l'0I'l1lJCI'1.j, I.. Ln Banco, W. IifIII1CI1lJlIl',L1,
. Van Dun, B. Bnrcclln, B. I-Iockstra, H.
.ipus, C. Loch.
Torok. G. I'I:ill:lgnn, R. Rcvor, A. Dc
lmung, AI. Aldrigc, B. Bocklund, XV. Hrisko,
uchcr: Min Kay Couricr Rcpr.: A. Cliipns
. .1 f 91
. HJ J Q
h f' 1 X
f A 'fi 5 I I ivy
DIVISIONS 6, 213 AND 6, 211
V. Wchling, S. Novotny, M. Schultz, R. Swami'
son, A. Frigo, C. Sloan, C. Sehmicdl, Eck
L. Ellis, I. Smith, S. Der Kncy, E. Maciukc-
vice, P. Nesewitz, C. Carlson.
IE. Anderson, I. Bubnar, V. Rapp, B. Rnilla, M.
Kish, V. Linkus, M. Opulskas.
Teaclier: Mrs. Miller Courier Repr.: M. Schultz-
Tcaeher: Miss Henieksmzm
Courier Repr.: I. Johnson
DIVISIONS 6, 218 AND 6, 114
H. jessyl, M. Pnppa, H. Grabaski, M. Millcrj
J. Kendzerski, L. Jones, M. Paterson, L. Bair
toli, J. Nyland, M. Wicdenaar, M. Auld.
W. McKenzie, G. Iiugelli, V. Frcderickscn, M
Sudeen, G. Thomas, C. Skripek, L. Stephen
son, R. Fleming, G. Orcs, L. Murphy, Ii. Mc
Master, D. Swanson, S. Bonaparte, H. Ginto
G. Nordgren, E. Collo, D. Vander Ploeg, B
Orlowskis, C. Casckehn, L. Lulkowski, L. N
vntny, M. Schnoor, -I. Oplnnd, L. Lofrano, B
Butrin, I. Boehnke, C. Lewis, J. Wiersmn.
C. Ekblom, R. McCr0nc, H. Rohwer, R. Pihl
QI. Bunnn, A. Vickstra, C. Hoehberg, D. Col
uugelo, M. Innes, C. Pior.
'I'e11chcr: Miss Parsons Courier Repr.: C. Vietl
'l'eaehcr: Miss Meisekotheu
Courier Repr.: I.. Murph
DIVISION 6, 113
R. Turnquist, M. Wilson, E. Spiller, A. Feld
QI. Gorncy, F. Witte, W. Vnn Howe, M
Klocke, R. Samuel.
H. Frantz, J. Biedran, Korman, M. jonis
T. Dulioix, B. Entin, R. Main, P. Mandros, V
S. Hess, R. Avery, D. Day, R. DuBois, R
Thompson, J. Welsford, W. Whtlhert, S. Mc
Tciieherc Miss Solonmn
Courier Repr.: Ii. NI.CCZll'lI
DIVISION 6, :3o AND 6, 219
G. Poceus, I-I. McCracken, M. Schrader, D
Ynsdiek, L. Mndclerom, M. Misenko, S
Rimutis, M. Bodnnr, Huel.
A. Morris, L. Kucker, M. Sloggetr, M. Reid
C. Prone, I-I. Dugan, S. Supilowski, I. Han
kosky, I'I. Higgens, K. Waildner.
E. Murtnugh, F. Hopkins, R. Smith, R. Brcy
foglc, O. Ol1Ison, Kolesar, V. Petrie, M
Thompson, M. Cnrollo.
H. Iizlrdwell, W. Bishton, R. Salvage, W
Griflfen, R. Bergstrom, 'P. Kairis, A. Syptkow
ski, E. Gasperec.
Teacher: Mrs. Cziiril Courier Repr.: E. Nnvigat
Teacher: Mrs. Ruhertson ,
Courier Repr.: G. Pociu
DIVISIONS 6, :ii AND 6, ll6
A. Foranini, N. CIIIZIITIQIIIJS, I'. Mrjenovicli, F.
Beckt, A. Dnmick, T. Kubidn, C. Kopp, W.
Srosky, W. Wegg.
G. Miller, R. Iinri, R. Alerner, H. Kruse, R.
Apoiskis, R. Shiruis, B. Mirozck.
R. Henry, F. Fisher, S. Sclmllin, C. Maeeiwicz,
L. Knudsen, H. Schuzirtzenbernig, D. Coole,
Teacher: Mr. Van Scuyuc
l'uurier Reina: D. Vonle
Teacher: Miss Ilenicksnmn
Courier RIJIHZI ,l'. I. johnson
DIVISION 6, 255
I. Iinquisr, If. Port, R. Boomsmn, I.. Vander-
van, A. Wlzalieii, M. Iirinc, G. Leary, M.
Tornquist, M. Richards.
I. Ohmans, W. Wilke, A. Genovese, j. Di Sang,
M. Pape, B. Vnnselow, C. Rebroviclm, H.
Downct, R. Wliite, Ii. Sorgcr, bl. McCarthy.
M. Shields, Wm. Johnson, A. Guinulnuskns, M.
Susks, N. jahn, C. Hngelbrook, Ii. Forrest. Ii.
Teacher: Miss Meliirilie
Courier Rcpr.: IC. Siirgcr
DIVISION 6. In
E. johnson, H. RockweII, D. Stump, M. Fer-
rcrro, M. Iiiermn, A. Makury, G. Cedar, AI.
Thompson, Ii. Page. M. Lustik.
I. Dudzik, V. Almcrzmrz, M. Mnxcy, N. Stclz-
ky. L. Mnisaxnt, A. Adducei, C. Guetscliow, G.
Hufker, Ii. Pike, M. Pollo, A. Vollmnr, K.
J. Clarke, IT. Drolen, M. Wiersx11:1, Ii. Iiodnar,
H. Gyure, L. Fournier, UI. Jansen, H. I5Ium-
Teacher: Miss O'lIl:iIli-y
4 I'uuricr Iivpr.: Y. Almcrnntz
DIVISION 6, :iz
B. Vanderbilt, AI. Nnttcrmnn, Verna Dclgur, M.
ilolmsrrn, M. Iiillburg, C. XVrobuI, K. Angus,
R. Heli, M. Romen. A. Vain Koutin.
N. Regrinto, R. Corrndin, P. Mershcr, Ll. Miller,
W. Odom. G. Waltliiig, VI. Petrie, I.. I.e:lsure.
E. I.eNoblc, D. Wef.1Id, R. Tcningn, N. Lam-
bos, A. Goskn, H. johnson, Ii. DeAdun1,
cncher: M r. Reich l'mlriL'1'Rcpl'.: IL. De:XiI:nn
DIVISIONS 6, :33 AND 6, :3:
M. Hnnncy, M. Sosin, O. Knrehut, B. Iloszor-
mcnyi, A. Arvin, M. D'Ad:im, A. I.CI1l1Il1g, D.
II-Inwkins, Ii. Karrcls.
M. Stnnt, A. SI1eIIer, A. Bishop, D. Cunning-
ham, H. Koster, M. Anderson, S. Biermn, R.
IC. Ronmni, S. Iiadzili, N. Robinson, II. Kundis,
R. Schnnck, A. Kalupn, H. Iirzisk, R. Ander-
son, j. Creatura.
ITe:ieher: Miss ,Iaeulvsen
Courier Renr.: IJ. I'I:iwkins
Teacher: Miss Stevens
Cnurier Renr.: Il. Ihiszormenyi
THE INQUIRING REPORTER 'AMONG THE 3B'S
As I was strolling down the hall I met Lois
Murphy, who expressed her desire of being a
nurse in the near future. Walking by her side
carrying a shorthand book was Harriet Koster,
the future beauty culturist. After speaking to
these two girls I decided that every one will be
both healthier and more beautiful in years to
And then, I met a very talented violinist, Elsie
Farr, by name. She told me that she has made
many new acquaintances through the social gath-
erings Fenger has had during- the past year. An-
other girl, Lillian Ellis, who aims hig.h to beat
the record of Colonel Lindbergh in future- years,
happened to be standing near by. But, fI advise
her to get in contact with William Crosby, who
will give her a different view of aviation. For,
when he saw the Air Races in which many planes
crashed, he made a vow that he wouldnot fly in
any plane again because they were too dangerous
for unskilled aviators. Letis not be pessimistic,
but wish Lillian the best of luck. f
To be a secretary to some great man, seems to
be the aim of several people. Future business men
will probably give these capable girls a position in
their offices: Violet Fredrickson, Helen Dugan,
Evelyn Karrels,,, and, Caryl Ekblom.
Later, I met Jaffuture football hero. He is a 3A,
I think. His name, as you probably all know, is
Anthony Kalupa, who plans to play on Notre
Dame's footballteam. Well, good luck to you,
and some day probably we'll cheer you on to
victoryi ,a - .
In this world of leisure f???j :I overheard that
a few students planito make life as convenient as
possible. Oh, yes, Marge Misenko, and Marie Pape,
are these two girls' names. Probably too much
leisure will grow very tiresome in a few weeks.
Celia Skripek, a charming girl, intends to enter
college. fThat's if prosperity comes back!j I
thought to myself, "How glad I am that some
people aim to further their educationf' Genevieve
Thomas, Marie Johnson, Nora Cegenati, June
Eckman, and Angelo Genovese also hope that
prosperity will come back to make it possible for
them to enter college also.
Alice Greene explained to me that all clothes
will be designed to be more attractive in future
years, for she will attend a commercial art school
of design, and then, yes, then, we'll look more
To be a well-known surgeon are Bruce Bell's
and Robert White's chief ambition. I hope that
you will make this world healthier, for then we'll
As, yes, I was worried about how we can Hnd
jobs for everyone. But, to my surprise I found a
future attorney, whose problem it will be to try
to straighten this out. Betty Lowry plans to figure
this out in about one and one-half years.
A little friend who feels sorry for orphan chil-
dren told me, "To be the head of an Orphans'
Asylum, is my chief dream." Her name is Helen
Johnson. " 'Twill be a home for everyone, both
rich and poor, and I plan to give them plenty of
Beautiful pictures will Rose Flemings and Dor-
othy Hawkins paint. They plan to study Art. I
wish them great success. Please try to picture
students' ideals, not with words, but with a little
brush and colorful paints.
And then again I 'came upon two girls, who
plan to make people look daintier and prettier-
Madeline Saclis, and Lorraine Vander Veer, by
name. If people were all so good looking, a job
like this could be done away with. So, it may be
a fine idea that we all still can stand a little im-
One miss explained that she plans to make life
something worth while. A wise choice, Irene
Dudzikg keep up your good work and probably
in future headlines, we will read about something
brave and daring, or kind and thoughtful that
you did because you tried to get the most out of
Two girl friends, seem to have dreams to find
a tall, dark, and handsome man. Did I hear you
mention their names? Yes, Betty Keffner, and
Mary Schroder. I wish them success. I hope these
heroes will be fellow Fengerites. Probably that
will be the best, because we want to be loyal to
our Alma Mater.
And while I was homeward bound, I chanced
to meet a charming girl, Dagmar Swanson, who
explained to me that as yet she had no ambitions,
but in future years she will aim to build them
g WHAT OTHERS THINK OF YOU
Here are the opinions of your class on the ques-
tionnaires that were handed OLIE to you.
1. Which boy has lhe most frie-fully smile in
The majority ruled. So, Kenneth Gradle has
won this high honor, with Edmund Dooley, Wal-
ter Galla, Henry Moore, and Raymond Paine, fol-
lowing close beside him. Good luck to you, Ken-
neth. Probably your smile will win you higher
honors in future years.
2. Which girl has fhe most friendly smile in your
Ruth Barron, a 'petite brunette has won among
the girls. I've heard that Ruth plays the violin.
Probably that's what makes her always ready to
have a smile for everyone. Tihe other girls are
Vivian Johnson, a very jovial person, Audrey
Li-nd, whose pastime is chewing gum, Evelyn
Prosich, a future swimming expert, and Alice
Whitniaii, whose dimples are very outstanding.
Success to these people too. I'm glad the girls
have smiles for everyone, too, instead of just the
3. Which boy has fhe best sense of humor?
Henry Moore has captured first place. You
seem to have made a name for yourself, Henry!
Following right on his heels were: Charles Hast-
ings, who looks forward to his Spanish class,
everyday, Williilin Neutout, a future Cub pitcher,
and Howard Gross, who is said to be very bash-
4. Which girl has the hes! sense of humor?
Gertrude Roggeveen surely must have a great
deal of wit, for she has won in this section. Be-
sides this, Gertrude is athletic. Athletics and
humor seem to go well together. At least they do
in this case. Pauline Rudnick, an excellent aero-
batic dancer, ran a close second. Besides t-hese two,
there was Dorothy Buckley, tiny and cute,
and Vita Fannizo, a promising soloist of our Glee
Club. Good luck to all of these girls.
5. Wlnfif is lhe 'mosf common name in your class?
The name of Mary seems to be known by every-
one, and in every class there seems to be a Mary.
The names of john, Betty, Ruth, and Dorothy,
lso are popular. Consider yourself well known if
ou are the proud possessor of one of these names.
6. Whnf is the faiforifv lopie of l'07ll'l'l'Xl1flOIl?
Sports, seems to be in the minds of everyone.
I suppose that's because you all want to be the
proud possessors of a school letter.
And twhen there were some who are continually
talking of the weaker sex. You had better be care-
ful. They might hear your words some day. Be-
ides all this many people love to talk about food,
or they believe that to be the most important
hing in their daily life. Don't talk about food
too much, for the more you hear about it the
more you'll eat, and that would never do. A
7. Wlvfzf was the hardest fest you have ever
Geometry! Good old Geometry!! I wonder
wlhy this is such -a puzzle? Besides our beloved
Geometry, all the languages, Spanish, Latin, Ger-
ma-n, and French, seem to be very difficult. Some
people are lucky, especially those who don't have
any languages, because 'according to this class, in
these subjects are the only hard tests. I guess we
will have to carry our little green geometry books
home oftener, in order to remedy our troubles.
8. What assembly did you like the best?
I guess it is true that the older we get the better
we like the things of our ohildhood days, for we
all seemed to have liked the toyland assembly
given by the February Courier Staff. And then
there was Dr. Harwood's program, which every-
one seemed to have enjoyed. Here's hoping Fenger
has more assemblies like these two, which proved
to be enjoyable for everyone!
9. Whnl jmpil has done the -most for Fenger?
Cur future 4A's are beginning their scwhool service
early, for Christine Wojc'ik, Chester Derrico, Con-
nie Meyers, and Mildred Stern, have begun already
by being Room Presidents, Room Secretaries.
Fenger is lucky that we have such loyal members,
who believe in serving Fenger to the best of their
10. what pupils get away with fhe most?
Stella Muak, Frank Kusack, George DeVries,
and Harry King seem to be excellent people from
whom to get your alibis. For the 2A Class.seems
to think that they use other alibis tlhan our old
stand bys when they come late, or when asked
if they are chewing gum. Be sure and call on
these people when help in this field is needed.
I 1. Who is the best talker in the class?
Alice Phillips has used her ability in talking, by
:having her parents promise her a car providing
she makes the Phorex. fLet's hope there is one.j
Study hard, Alice. Robert Yampolsky will use his
ability when he becomes a physician. Another
good talker is Susan Steffan who looks very shy
12. Who falks fhe most mul says the least?
Curtiss Dahl, Frank Broeh, and Emil Rohracker
seem to have the habit of talking in circles. Oh,
well, I guess they'll overcome this soon! I hope
so, don't you?
13. Who rlo you ihivzk is the class chiseler?
Herbert Brocher, Lee Adams, and Bob Teane
have the habit of borrowing and promising to pay
back, but that day never comes. You'll Lhave to
watch out for these students when they approach
you. So, my advice to you is to be careful. Letis
try to aim for the motto of always getting some-
thing back for everything you give. I think that
would work out fine, don't you?
DIVISION 2, 108
R. Miller, D. Iiuckley, R. Tharp, I. Calabrcse,
Schroder, A. Adducci, L. McCormick, V.
Townsend, AI. Stewart, Z. Iiruining.
I.. Smith, L. Ilarriball, R. Stewart, F. Selden,
H. VonHorn, G. Vlasis, ll. Dima, T. Breed,
IZ. Wan Iitren, M. Wyrzykowski, j. Vander
W'oude, J. VanKooten, Ii. Yampolsky, M.
Zanello, L. Spagnola, A. Butkus.
Tezielier: Miss Vizarrl
I'nIII'ieI' Repr.: M. NVyI'zylc0wski
DIVISION 2, II6
W. Opyl, A. Lazanas, F. Leegiwoter, L. Krau-
yalis, F. De Young, N. Leetz, -I. Nieh, C.
jellcma, S. Lelfman.
L. Nunn, A. WlICllICI11,-I. Krasula, L. Illum-
mer, Ii. Dexter, P. Talboc.
M. Newton, Lisach, M. Flora, NV. Harrison,
G. Lykowski, Ii. Henley, A. Truitt, O. Mae-
'l'e:Icl1eI': Miss I7I'L'L'lIIllll f'ouI'ieI' Repr.: IVI. Flora
DIVISION 1, 2.30
II. Meneghini, R. Mrjenuvich, A. Rodella, G.
Klinger, R. Barron, F. Cerutti, N. Conkaight,
B. Wfoods, A. Szekely, W. Beck.
T. Iiasile, B. Iirickson, M. Arquilla, D. Strom,
S. Crasko, B. Kwiatt, R. Cadwell, M. Dor-
tavio, R. DeVries, A. Seagren.
A. Dykstra, M. Brouwer, -I. Gibson, Dooley,
F. Greco, L. Alferink, S. Meteisis, C. Podluski,
'I'eaeheI': Miss Carroll Four. Repr.: Ruth Barron
N. Condes, NV. Iiinnell, C. Napoli, H. Langolo,
D. Moore, A. Marlin, Mazpr, A. Anderson,
j. Baker, V. Miazga, I. Maro, D. Markunas, L.
Matson, M. Nelson, D. Linde, E. Mark, A.
IZ. Dubbeldeman, R. Currer, G. DcVries, M.
Dykstra, H. Brucker, C. Derrico, F. Mandu-
Zio, D. Anderson, C. Dahl.
'l'e:Iel1ex': Miss IAISSOII Courier Rcpr.: C. Derrico
DIVISION 1, 114
J. Niedsker, M. Gilmore, I-I. Hendricks, E.
Paulsen, M. Truim, M. Champlain, Il. Karc-
zewski, H. Toczyl, H. Stumbris.
T. Margala, B. Novak, A. johnson, B. Stahu-
lak, I. XValper, G. Lossmann, M. Buchholz,
C. Stalfi, V. Vervalcn.
S. Krajewski, C. Voss, E. Tucch, M. Schmidt,
B. Race, B. Muir, A. Pype, X. Tomaszewski,
'IIC2lUl'IUl'I Miss Kira-en Courier Repr.: P. Dahlgren
DIVISIONS 1, 133 AND 2, III
G. Kuziel, C. Wojeik, T. Gustas, I.. Smith,
S. Pavilanis, W. Bcdnasz, V. Fanizzo, J. jenkin-
son, M. Kane, L. Benzenberg, M. Chudzkie-
wicz, H. Lehman.
R. Bodamer, Ii. Grinn, G. Felicicehia, E.
Muszynski, M. Zaokopny, A. Lind, S.
Stephan, E. Prosieh, J. Karabin, P. Bogosian,
C. Hastings, A. Marianelli, A. Sapkus, L.
Michal, F. Rimkus, C. Meyers, R. Fisher,
M. Hanson, H. King, W. Bohr, M. Herdecker,
L. Hyahian, O. Hoble.
E. Piszar, G. Borhwell, K. Gradle, R. Dickin-
son, B. Moormann, W. Neutour, H. Gross,
H. Moore, J. Bouke.
'I'eaeher: Mr. Wapzenman Cour. Repr.: C. VVojcilr
Teacher: Mr. 'Fristoe Courier Repr.: I-I. Flske
Iyn. IJ. hillonu. J. I'lcrI1, J. Iinlln, F. Vziualvu Ilriuk.
riuvcll, Ill. Schirutu, I". Ilrnvslc, J. XVrulowic-C, IE. Ku-
lutkzx. Ill. Stnlculis. V. Ciclc-sz. If. Ilutvilns, Bl. Zullu.
ficlcllimisv. Ill. Iluwnlllzx. I.. Spmilrliug. M. Aslicruft.
EHIIIIIQCIIIIS. A. Ivuvzllc. J. I'ucIlx'on.
'gn J. xVl'SlVVIllK'l'. I.. Alulxrus. NV. lizilla. 'I'. Iliml'
R. Miclizllulf. II. Ilitlm-4. II. Ilurkcr.
llcr: Mi:-as Stcvcusuu IIUIIFICI' Rcpr.: M. SCIIIHIIU
hor: Ilr. Ile Alnrirl l'nu1'icr Rcpr.: J. I'm:lirfm
IJIVISIUNS 2. 235 AND 3.113
lI:1Izc. C. I'cAsnlzi. IC. Annslun. M. Klnris. N. NYuIl'. I.
puwi. A, Sziplis. Y. I':u'Ilu'i'g. M. Milrlxlvruux. I. SIL'-
lld. I'I. Ilutmxul. M. Illlllililllfl.
I'Izunmcr. I.. Ailzlnls, J. Ilurslcy, XV. Ilciluzum. R. Vim
J. Julmsmi. I.. AI1Il'Iil'WlCZ. I.. Lyuus. A. Dc Young.
'uuz. IV. Iirwiu. I.. IJurl'. A. I'uIc:xrc'ik. N. Ilzmg.
intl. N. Krall. A. Krupil. Y. Ili-rr. If. Murlvn. Il.
sim. XY. Ilnlcs. J. Nylu-rg. Ii. Ilzmsvn.
her: Mrs. Morgan Vuurivr Iicplk: Illinnir Iilnris
llL"l'Z Dr. IJO Al:iri1I C'uurivr Rn-pr.: Jusupliinc I'uckrnu
IJIYISIUN 2. 2.20
wwe. I. Zylstru. IC. Yau lluskirk. III. SCIIIITIC. J. Sall-
R. Riulrick. F. V:unlcl'worf. IC. Pzinnzzi, IJ. Grccliv.
ISIIZHIIIIZIS. I'. Srnlmwslrmxl. Y. Nylcn, II. N1-lson. V.
igncz. IJ. Yun Iiuist. IC. Wifnlcl. Al. Stern. J. Ilmluclc.
luffzuzui. C". Slum.-. C. llclmiu. C. Sclmciilcr. J. Smith.
sch. Iinrlic. XV. Pluulcis.
her: Mr. Mumfurml I'uuriur lh-pr.: IC. Vuu Iluskirk
DIVISION J. ZIQI ANI? 2. 228
mule. A. llrnnicki, I.. l"isIiur. S. Stcruvcky. M. Collins.
ie Young. M. Ilurrlmi. A. Olsvn. A. f'r:iuSC. A. Gniw
M. Kupp. III. Rzlkcr. IV. Kmiislwi.
Iukuyu. J. Finn. W. Illurzm. M. Guerrero. G. Kuliu.
lluguszcwski. V. Drew. I.. Cooper. M. IICIIYICICSUII. Ii.
i. E. Mnlmiff. J. Illzuliul, Ii. Kzxlnlrus-2. J. Zulmwskns.
Vnllis. A. Roi.
unkcr. Ii. Nzirfrlcll. li. Kuliilis. BI. Atkus. Ii, llnst.
.cri, J. Synuuuls, If. Iliclcvll. Ii. IQCFCT. K. Anderson.
her: Miss Ilailcy I"uuricr Rcpr.: M. Rupp
llCl'2 AIl'.f,VCl'IlllIZUl' Courier Ri-pr.: A. Iiiselc
IJIVISIONS 1. 2234 AND 2. 211
10juzu'mvski, Il. fzuncron. 0. lV:irlinlnk. A. Muzuu. U.
hunt. Il, Ilonzxlclsuu. I.. Gurkzl. ll. C'zunerun. V. Juliu-
L. Magiucl. IE. Ifnylcucu.
zllirailli. C. Ostupku, R. Ifuumlukinu, A. Dc-lmrczcni. I.
nsmx. A. firlizziiislcus, N. Knysz. D. Anderson, IC. Dc-
Q. M. Puliski. I.. lsyclorck. II. Fcrlnr.
Knznmrski. M. Ilriggs. I". Rnzmus. S. If'r:ncc:iru. A.
s. J. Iwzmcio. Ii. liricksuu. M. Cliutru. D. Phillips.
mr: Mr. Sykes Fuuricr Repr.: IC. I7cVrius
wr: Miss U'Sulliv:m Vuurier Rqwr.: V. ,IOIIIIFUII
DIVISIONS 2. .itll AND 2, III
iuuuons. R. Ilulgc. M. Ifumlukizui. II. Kuszui. S. Lus-
D. Cruulcl. Il. Gmllmie-1. IC. Iliru, II. Illikusinuc. If.
n. VV. Julmsnn, S. Ilnui.
sscllu. IC. l.ipkc. II. Ifnrucli. I.. Pucllu. C. Ogcliul. N.
e. M. I':lrkcr. S. I.zmriVtun. M. Sznkns. II. Kizmgns. M.
iecler. S. Gzullmis. Ii. Grcuicwicki.
Ilemcnt. R. Krueger. J, Knrtu, XV. l'e:u'snn. S. Mis-
iez. II. Ilnizi. II. Iirugmuuullcr. S. Juhusuu, I.. Ilcziin.
mer: Mr. 'I'Imm1rsnu Fourier Rcpr.: A. Mnylntli
ner: Miss Connor Courier Rcpr.: R. Krucgur
IJIVISIONS Z. 216 AND I. 113
ltlielrl. R. Trzicy. M. Rinkncli. M. St. Julien. M. Rich-
M. Stcwzlrt. M. Sunnis, D. Sclmut. B. Van Dun, IJ.
rs. A. Perliuski.
isliergcr IE Rc Voir O. Iunim. C. Ru n T -1
h .H . I. . Q '. . 'x.:. '.Au:in.
rlmvuik. M. Tulluncl. A. Stnkcnns. TJ. Smith, G. Ln-
,. R. Jzmkoski. E. Petronis. J. Guliclmi. I.. Dcmkn.
ulirzmsky. Il. Dufln.
Iromctz. F. Gaim. F. Mnrixm, A. Lukso. J. Merclmnl.
etruvich. L. llnrisvwich. 'I'. Lipkc. E. Frrmson. V.
Jskos. G. Ilusz. NV. Sluzns.
ner: Miss Murray Courier Repr.: C. Revoir
1er: Mr. Sampson Courier Rcpr.: A. Luksu
I, I. ,-l
DIVISIONS I, 2.19 AND I, 213
L. Block, W. Skirnich, M. Sienicki, M. XVest-
herg, P. Panos, A. Zorzankwicz, F. Ricglcr, S.
Klntka, G. La Buda, R. McGaghic.
M. Hnatusko, P. Elgersma, P. Danadio, E. Lor-
ence, Koesema, R. Clousing, XV. Chiuro, S.
Steff, R. I-Inatusko.
S. Richlik, C. Ronzani, V. Ccsario, J. Kolcszar,
D. Renshaw, C. Romanowski, J. Boszormenyz,
E. Sirvid, B. Pachisky.
Teacher: Mr. Kehoe Courier Renr.: G. Luhuda
Teacher: Mr. Kocrner Courier Renr.: XV. Chiaro
DIVISION 5, U.,
A. Schocnwald, B. Lopez, L. Schonten, E
Eylandcr, IE. Norhy, V. Bock, L. Johnsoi
V. Vinkc, B. Kubiclci, B. Attilio.
A. Alcksy, F. Martello, C. Preston, J. Haag
M. Larson, D. Meinardi, G. Stephens, ll
Pizzato, M. Mnzur, R. Kindrick.
V. Kavanaugh, V. Colletr, M. Anderson, ,
Christensen, R. Ton, N. Hess, J. Diggle, G
Larocca, D. johnson.
Teacher: Miss Iluelmncr
Courier Repr.: J. Christensen
DIVISION 5, :zo
N. Miller, H. Nilsen, Rior, Simcnson, IN
Gaika, V. Rcguly, O. Lcsiow, G. Burnett,
Larson, G. Doolittle, M. MacBratncy, R. Peter
son, A. Oostnmn.
M. Spurlin, I-I. Bondora, Kotiwicki, P
Zcmaitis, R. Spoke, Ii. Bender, J. Spickhau
M. Swyncnburg, D. Dorn, B. Flagcol, D. Buclf
H. Vander Ploeg, E. Nelson, M. Schultz,
Vlfolti, M. Bylanda, F. Elm, T. Koziocas,
Hofstra, S. Matuls.
'I'c2IchcI': Miss PILIIIIITICI' Courier Rcpr.: H. Nils
DIVISIONS I, 1:9 AND 5, 113
I. Malone, A. Kingma, C. Owak, A. Stojic
N. Knrlson, M. Polka, R. Smedman,
Stcczo, XV. Zukowski.
F. MCNCQS, M. Prekop, D. Danielson,
Fourniec, K. Ericson, M. Matyasovich,
Kaspen, F. Linltus.
R. Le Bovitz, L. Davitlcnas, A. Sekcla,
Arrixo, C. Thomson, A. Knudscn, N. Rce
li. Cmmlini, H. Ball.
'l'eacllel': Mr. Kehoe Courier Rcpr.: G. Lahuf
Teacher: Miss Diggs Courier Rcpr.: F. Roc
DIVISION 5, III
R. Sartori, C. Napoli, D. Kingma, bl. Fre
burn, C. Hiemstra, M. Pocni, B. Brown,
Kwiatlcowslci, F. Angelus, M. McGowan,
Bcrglund, S. Etcrno.
O. Lofstrand, M. Allen, A. Bariscwicz,
Pictmwska, E. Strombcrg, V. Falk, G. Butti
V. Wlodnrski, -I. Balsan, li. Aring.
R. Balsan, L. Spisak, li. Ildelsrein, R. I-larnee
man, R. Caldcrwood, F. Malmloff, R. Heatl
T. jackson, B. Mulligan.
IIQCZLCIICFZ Mr. Smith f'nurier Repr. : j. Frechui
DIVISION 5, 228
W. Falknor, A. Lubcrt, I. Rout, B. Bakke
M. Baltlassari, R. Rago, G. Bannert, A. Greg
I. Mckas, T. Balas, A. Lokas.
I. Kauco, N. Lane, E. Devlin, W. Watt,
Rolen, J. livans, R. Novak, Riddle,
Pound, j. Woodward, R. Wynardcn, N. Zo
j. Machnyk, R. Strybis, A. Gustavson,
Stuebing, C. Raatjcs, R. Fieldhouse, C. Va
den Brink, G. Peterson, R. Nelson.
Teacher: Miss Duane
Courier Rcpr.: Charles Varg
DIVISION 5, :li
I. Quillman, NI. Iluchlcr, II. Sandrok, H. Post.
Il. Righrcr, II. Coughlin, V. Koreiva, Rolf,
S. NViIliamson, il. Robinson.
I. Tzyz, QI. ToLIiI, Ii. Hutcliinson, L. VI'ainoi'is,
'. Bergman, R. Govis, I. Kautriin, N. Brink,
I. Baer, K. Huggins, Ii. Hawkins.
I. Balogh, Z. Gyurc, D. Bencventi, j. De
iokcr, S. Salay, L. Morrison, V. Iialahon, G.
'IcnsIey, Ii. Plagemann.
I'c:iChCi'Z Mrs. Kring:
Courier Repr.: Ii. I'I:igi-in:inn
DIVISIONS 5, :oil and 5, ixjq
W. Salmon, J. Felice, F. Godbout, H. Kana-
iieki, C. Iirunacci, K. Nonics, T. Fabric, I.
legnicr, M. Carleton, M. Fraser, L. Stawicki,
. Abbate, K. Iiracenro, R. Fendon, Ii. Price,
Q. Andrews, L. Akcrman, V. Marcsc, A. Cim-
rol, H. Aarslad, A. Sullivan, M. Iiarrell, C.
chustcr, C. Mcliroom.
I. Montville, R. Isianken, I.. -Iahn, M. La
'arbar:i, Il. Thoren, Ii. Glass, I. Kohn, D.
Iiampbell, D. johnson, M. Carlson, M. Aich-
cr, L. Palumbo, W. Hansen, R. Perry.
L. lirgo, R. Nelson, W. Casson, ,I. Form, QI.
iukovitz, J. Burkhardl, W. Hawke, R. I-lill,
.. Link, Cm. Laws.
'enchcr: Miss K:ivan:ingIi
Courier Repr.: L. Paloinbo
'eacherz Miss Olson
l'nnric:r Rr.-pr.: M. Carlclnn
DIVISIONS 5. 2:9 AND 5, 11:
.. Hucksold, T. Maiorancl, P. Slingzka, D.
Ilawson, C. I'Iank0sky, M. Novclln, II. Bukow-
ki, A. Kuzanek, L. Davia, D. Ccderholm,
. Barich, R. Ifsposito, I7. Tinich.
. Radcliff, I. Kolozie, T. Bird, D. Turnbull,
Kirner, T. Sahlctny, V. Wicringn, K. Kzirclcs,
. Zahn, M. Kelbowski, A. Gbur, H. NVagncr,
. Solfri, T. jankun, Ii. Malnassy, R. Pritchett,
, Mikcls, -I. Ilirch, Ii. Iiacicwicz, V. Vnllenari,
-ezichcr: M rs. Vaslle I'nnrii-r Repr.: IJ, l'Ian'snn
eaclier: Miss Ile Yinc'
Uoiirici' Rc-pr.: K. Kzirsles
DIVISION Y. 130
Dattoli, A. Skistinias, G. McGinnis, H.
hnson, -I. Andrews, C. Slangl, I.. Rraglia,
Srielow, Ii. -Iensen, M. Van Heel, H. Hansen,
. Rago, Ii. Arvia, .I. Gypta, H. Ogden, D.
dcncr, R. Szabo, M. Aiken, T. Kahat, A.
own, G. Lournier.
NVoIowicz, S. Iirak, K. Okcrberg, Mrs. G.
Iiuessler, W. Lewis, H. Iluwalcla, R. Lewis
Slagcr, C. Proper.
mclierz M rs. Selinesslcr
Vouricr Rein-.: M. Aiken
DIVISION 5, :in
Goodrich, l.. johnson, M. Ifriskson, M.
ark, AI. Ilcleky, U. Skogluncl, C. Lundgrcn,
Nickel, A. Wilson, A. ,Ioi'd:ihl, li. Chipns,
Dnlenberg, NV. Ivens.
Gcdoud, Ii. Stcrnberg, G. Larson, I.. Kluscs,
. Knopman, RI. Kennedy, G. Ilonnenm, A.
ehar, II. Cunningham, Il. Rossi, ,I. XVati'ous,
. johnson, I-I. Heulnach.
Smanioitn, Ii. McNicI1olas, R. Vnmlerbye,
Brandsma, S. Badlin, R. Mucha, R. Swan-
. R. Buchholz, XV. McGaghic.
:icherz Miss Illorain
DIVISION 5, H6
T. Stephens, C. Wlestcrveld, E. Blirzcscein, M
Nolan, Ii. Stevens, L. Genovese, E. Porulney
A. Lang, E. MeG:iw, B. Kuminclehinc, R
R. Drolcn, P. Vander Plocg, M. Tracey, M
Simons, L. Skog, M. Surblis, G. Balsuskas, -I
Zollis, V. Cooke, C. Arcnds, R. Bicrsmith.
M. Kubask, M. Kaulfers, R. Wetzel, M. Dud-
ieli. S. Sera, W. Barnes, M. Jennings, S. Foges
f'onrin'1' RCIHZI R. IUICIIIWIZ 'I'eziehei': Miss Illaehly Vonrier Repr.: L. Alhei'
Jane Christensen . .
Isabelle Kohn .....
Attillio Bosko .....
Frances Hutchinson, . , .
Gladys Bonnema. . .
Mary Dudlick .,...
Rose Fendon. . .
john Toth. . .
Sam Gadlin ,...
Viola Reguly ..,,
Frances Barich. , .
Catherine Nomes. .
. . .Frederick March
. . . , .Mr. Frank Knight
. . . . . . .Santa Claus
. . . .Melvin Bonstra
. , . . . .Her father
. . .Helen Kanapicki
. . . .Ghandi of India
. . . , .Bruno RaiIin
. . . . .Mr. Fessenclen
. . . . , .Alice Eacelli
Irene Kantrim ................... Clark Gable
2B GOSSIP COLUMN
Read what we've said about you by disregarding spacing.
MARIONE RICKS ONSE EMST OHA VE
TROUBLEC HANG INGTI RES WO N'TSOM
EPROM ISING MECH ANIC COM ETO HERR
WOR ,KTOW ILLI AMMC GAGHIE ISLI KE
WATE RON ADU CK'S BACK.
DAN'CINGW ITH ACER TAIN "ROG"
Martha Surblis, . .
Jean Felice .....
Jack Quillman. . .
Alta Sullivan ...,,
Catherine Brunacci. . .
Eva Glass ..,.....
Joe Grabaski ..,..
La Verne Skog ....
Kathryn Kordis. . .
Leno Solfa ......,
. , . .Charlie Chapli
, . . ,Harriet I-Ianse
. , . . . ,"A certain boy
. . . .Kathryn Hepbur
4 . 4 .Harriet Aarste
. . . . . ,Abraham Lincol'
A tall Brunette in 3,21
. . . . . .Claudette Colbe:
"WORK?W HERED ID IHEA RTHA TW+
RD BEF ORE?" ASKSAN7 NA SEKELA.
ANO THERA RDENT BING CROS B'
FANIS OURK ATH ERINE FRACCERO YI
U'LL FIN DHIM IN, OURB OYS'G LE
ISHE LEN'BONO,RA'S IDE AOF PERF ECT
HARM ONY MAYBEW ECAN AGR EEWIT
HYOU HOW AB OUT ANINTRO
JEAN DIG GLEIS VERYM UCH INTE
RESTEDI NC AMPF IRES PEECHES SHEM
AY BEA FAM OUSOR ATORIN THEM
WHERED ID CHA RLES PRO PER GETH
ISN'AME WEW ONDER IF ITIS BECAUSEI-I
EIS SO PROP ERAS KSO ME ONEW HOK
BE CAUSEFR ANKLIN KUSDOE SN'T
TALKMUC HDOESN' TMEANH EHASN'T
ANYTH INGTO SAY MUM'S THEWO RDAM
IR IGHT,F RANK?
HAH AA NOTH ER YO UNG MANBY
THEN AMEOF JOHNB AERGO T"ROP ED"
IN BYAM EMBEROF THEW EAK ERf??j
SEXSO ITS EEMS TOUS.
ITW OULD BETO OEASY IFI TOL DYOU
RUT HPET ERS ON'S IDEA L-FI ND WH
OPLA YED THEPA RT OF MEG'S HUSBAND
IN LITTLEW OMEN AN- DYO U,LL KNOW.
WH AT'S THISI HEA RAB OUTI RENE
KANTU RN STI CKING OUTH ER TON
GUE? IST HAT YO UR THER MOM ETER,
OHY ESSAM GODLIN COM EST OSCH
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WIL LIAMP ENN REA LLY ENJ OYSAN
DFIN DSH UMOR INH IS LAT INC LAS
SWE' DLIKET OJOIN THA TCLA SSWILL
DOYO UEVER SUCC EEDI NGE TTI NG!
ADTO LETY OUT AKET HEFAMILYB U
WELLM ARGA RETAN DERS ONDOE
CON GRAD ULATIONS!
VIC TORK OREIVA HAST HEB LU
BECAUS EHE PAS SEDIA SCIEN CEA
DCAN'T BEIN MR.P ICAR D'SCLAS S?
WOND ERIFMR. PIC ARD FEELST HES AM
IM AGINE!DO LOR ESBUCK REL AT
STH ATS HEH ASN OIDE AL!AR E YOU
OLDINGO UTON USDOL ORES?
WHENI-I IS MI NDIS SETAR GUEN
TWITH ROBER TGORISU NLESSY OU'
PREPAR ED FORA BATT LE.
INEDW ARDS TERNB ERGWE HAVEN
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WHATA BOUT OURBOYS,V IV?
VEN ITA KAV ANA UGH ADOR ESA
LIA EAR HART FORH ER BRAV ERY A
DCOU RAG EYOU RI DEAL SSUR E
FLYH IGH, VENITA.
"WHATC ANIDO TOBE FAMO US
SAID MILLA RDWEB STER ASHE WAL
EDOU TOF THE PENALTYR OOM.
THA TOL DHAU NTMR. NIN TH
URIS ALWAY STRA ILING R.MUC
BUTR. MUCHA AL WAYS MANA GE
OELU DEHI MGOO DFOR YO U!
ISA BELLE REG NIER'SD EFINI TI
OFAR EALT RUE FR IEN DAND PALI
DIVISIONS 1, 208, 1, xi, 1, H6
AND I, :iz
Raiczka, ll. Lelnla, Peleknysz, G. l,,ilge, L.
nelly, S. Gercz, R. Sclmercler, R. Smiilm, S.
. XValdman, C. Poeplau, S. Iingala, M. Boom
ra, S. Slialleross, A. Palme, G. Wiegel.
. Wujak, Piccli, I... Slrnlilmang T. Pregent,
'. Koppersg G. Missaggia, K. Wood, M. Mad-
'aeI1er: Mr. Musick f.lHI!'IC1' Reina: Mr. NViok
rneher: Mr. .Foster Courier Repr.: R. Titzell
-richer: Miss 'Tlmmas Fourier Remxz I". Snssu
-ueher: Miss Shine Courier Repr.: J. Peeak
DIVISION 1, :zo
Brink, M. Stakes, -I. Boldt, B. Heidema,
Bianca, A. Bisone, N. Gabel, P. Gross, A.
'cenc, L. Dubberlca, L. Gonska.
Arvia, D. Boroian, XV. Backus, I. Champlain,
Disz, B. Condlin, IZ. Darwin, R. Budd,
Bradley, T. Chakmak, V. Dart, j. Bonnenm,
Freeman, G. Goetiler, G. Herzog, A.
nteccliio, R. Albright.
acher: Miss Smart Courier Repr.: 15. Zorilen
DIVISION 1, 2 I4
Winans, Smaidris, D. Roberton, C.
Ilan, L. Tallut, B. Lnuzensky, L. Ross.
Sclmratlm, G. Swicrkos, O. Suceola, P. jones,
Rutkowski, V. Pielller.
Spannarek, If. Ton, Ii. Lisknsk, I. I'Iuilenga,
La Porte, S. Shaflncr, j. Regal, G. Sleffan,
Kenneth, D. McCarLl1y, J. Siarros.
Mattliys, If. Larsen, F. Shirvis, R. Vlfinter-
n, D. Weaxier, S. Schullc, G. Sward, G.
ifschmeidcr, G. Wclson.
icher: Miss Korten Courier Repr.: V. I'icliIer
DIVISION 1, 116
Mikolatis, F. Novalny, N. Yurkus, S.
itting, L. Vlfcmmcl, M. Zanatosky, C.
erson, ll. Mizgata, T. Malros, R. Miller.
Mandros, R. Neuswanger, A. Vilalis, D.
llet, R. Olson, S. Siakenas, C. Navigate,
Vashik, R. Nelson, A. Maiurnuskis.
Yagcr, Ruslaick, -I. Pittacora, AI. Mene-
-xy, R. Finnell, F. Kommers, J. Propari,
Mozcl, D. Repsis.
Cher: Miss Kelli:-lion
Courier Rcpr.: R. Miller
DIVISION 7, II5
Bertolozi, I-I. Andrews, J. Rulkowski, L.
ani, H. Goding, T. Buclianic, G. Siegel, M.
per, E. Liss, A. jamrog, ,l. Alfano, L.
zinga, R. Kukula.
unz, A. Anderson, T. Zavack, T. Nevens,
Hickman, U. Tomasek, R. Swanbcrg, L.
ano, J. Czaja, S. Baranowsky, -I. Iiecmster,
etersun, F. Velo, G. Daum, ll. Vianello, R.
oid, F. Arko, F. Martin, W. McClurg, M.
her: Mr. Crunk Fourier Rem.: M. Frank
I . - '-l -ll
DIVISION I . 230
R. Gravander, R. Haag, j. Heaney, C. Higgins,
C. Griflitli, E. Lundin, D. Dykstra, G. Foote,
K. Jennings, Bruckcr, B. Hackenson.
II. Eternd, li. Drwiega, K. Ericson, B. Felice,
NV. llalmke, J. Alesanskas, P. Mahler, R. House,
A. Lugosi, D. Beck, Gaudio, NV. St. Hilaire,
R. jarecki, M. Groves, L. Kummerer, P.
Hursley, L. Lindsay, G. jolmson, M. Haines,
E. Howes. II. janccck.
'I'eac'her: Miss Slater Courier Repr.: E. Howes
fDale Peterson-Victor Piehlerj
Da1e's h busy boy without a doubtf
But never too busy to help "Vic" out.
CNote: and char goes for "View too.j
Ray's so good natured and ready to grin
One naturally thinks his worries are thin.
The vastness of Lucretia's knowledge quite
. But the sweetness of her manner really charms
f Glenn Footej
Glenn's sometimes happy, and sometimes sad,
E'en mischievous, but never bad.
Just tall enough to be graceful,
Just as l-ight as the coming of day,
just dressy enough to be tasteful,
' just merry enougih to be gay.
This is Leola.
fFrank Martinj .
Tall and handsome--a true, blue pal,
Frank. is the hero of many a "gal."
fRose Vashikj ,
, Blue of eye and fair of hair,
Is little Rose .V-ashik, without a care.
Georgie Siegel is a jolly sort,
Full of fun and right good sport.
Milly is friendly and jolly too,
Jiisticall on her when you're feeling blue.
With graceful steps George strides rhe street,
And smiles at all the maidens sweet.
C Theodore Buchanicj
At 'last we hear his first -name,
Of 'course we think it's fine,
But to,all his Fenger High School mates
He's Teddy all the time.
Surely Fortune ,did confer,
'Wisdo1n and modesty upon her.
fGordon Daumj '
Of Gordon Daum I've oft been told,
That pep' and humor will ne'er grow old.
Of Parker many nice things
. . Are whispered about,
' But the one we like best is
That he's a good scout.
fRuth Olsonj A
Free from sorrow and free from care,
,With laughing eyes and golden hair,
"That3s 'Ruth Olson.
A contagious giggle and a sunny smile,
Make you like Margaret in a very short while.
It's not the grace of her queenly air,
But the sound of her laughter gay,
The warmth and sunshine of her smile
That steals your heart away.
No matter what it was to be done,
Dorothy buckled right in and always won.
Of all the good virtues that we know
Good humor stands in the very first rowg
For jokes and wit which you sh0uldn't miss,
Are often told of Edward Liss.
Stanley's handsome profile would make Barn
True to tell, itis the cause of many a maide
"Eddie", a boy who is happy and gay-
Tries to play at least one trick a day.
Oh, "Dickie," why do you almost burst,
Trying to get out of division room first?
Genevieve Swierkos, the silver skates champ
Excels in all and is not a vamp.
CEdith La Portej
In class rooms many honors come Edith's W
From hour to hour from day to day.
Ed is a compound of frolic and fun
He likes a joke and delights in a pun.
Edith's very artistic in more ways than one
She even a poet's career has begun.
Bob's ready to work and ready to play.
Ready to do whatever he may.
Happy am l, from care I'm free,
Why aren't they all contented like me?
Oft times when joy and duty clash
Felix lets duty go to smash.
Roman Makoid has a drag with the girls
We wonder, oh Roma-n, if it's because of yu
CDennis Mcflarthyj '
Our old friend Dennis with his Irish wit
Is ever ready to pep you up a bit. .
"Oh, Georgia Reieschneider, whom do you
For having thirteen letters in your name?
A hit makes he,
With all who see
His smiling physiognomy.
POEMS FROM THE BRANCHES
When the sun sets in the west
And the shadows quickly fall
That's the time, I guess,
The world is prettiest of all.
When you look across the plains
And see the hills against the sky,
The sun looks down into the lanes
With a bright red colored eye.
And as the sun goes out of sight
The sky turns purple and redg
And when the stars are rising bright
The sun will be in bed.
Lois OSTERBERG, IA,
A THOUGHT FOR OTHERS
If we would only think at night
Before we go to bed,
What :have I done to help today?
What nice things have I said?
If we would only pray at night
For those worse off than we,
If we would only lend a hand,
How happy we would be.
For Charity o'er flows the heart
It cheers both you and me.
Of others think, for others pray
And you will 'happy be.
LOIIRAINE SABLOTNY, IA,
The Van Squillers wanted fortune
The La Rulas wanted fame
The Smiths, however, wanted
A perfectly clean name.
The Van Squillers played the marketg
f Of course they cheated some
However, they got fortune
And also had some fun.
The La Rulas were in
Harvard, Princeton, and Yale.
There were however quite a few
Who also were in jail.
The Smiths worked hard in daytime.
At night they went to bed,
But before they went to sleep
To God they often said:
I've lifted pretty heavy thingsg
My back it hurts to-day,
However, God, I'm awfully glad
That only honesty will nay.
VIRGINIA HILKEIIT, IA,
Whenever I am tired,
Whenever I need rest,
My footsteps always turn
To the place I like the best.
Itis there I find real comfort,
It's there I seek repose. '
I know that that's where every
Homesick person goes. I
It,s there I find my true friends,
It's there my heart will stay,
Even if in body
I do drift far away.
LORRAINE SABLOTNY, IA,
BIRDS OF SPRING
The meadow lark with a bib of gold,
The robbin redbreast with its scold,
The blue jay with his cap of blue,
The morning dove comes with its coo.
The thrush will then come swooping down'
And build his nest way out of town.
The Chickadee, you sometimes see
Will soon be chasing a poor old bee.
But now and then you sometimes meet
The humming bird who is so fleet.
The sparrow not only come with spring,
But he is always here to sing.
These birds are what We all should know -
To love and not neglect them so.
ESTI-IEII BOTTE, IA.
Oh, hum, a senior I would like to be
And freshies, admiring, would see,
My bars, my credits, oh-my letter
Then I'd feel so much the better.
But now I, a freshie, scorned and shunned,
Have possed. QThe marks show what I learned
And oh, the toil and work I've done
Ne'er having time for rest or fun.
Gosh, what's the use of all this sighing
I'll get there soon and I'm not lying!
So Wait for the day when you will see
Me coming along fa seniorj so gallantly.
VINCENT GRAKALSKES, IB,
When first I knew to answer sound-
I heard the voice of Mother!
When first in eyes I lovelight found-
'Twas in the eyes of Mother!
When first an embrace fond I felt
And wondrous peace within me dwelt-
'Twas in the arms of Mother!
EDITH PORTER, IB.
RECESS AT BURNSIDE SCHOOL
It was an afternoon in February, and the blue
ky arched above the red, quaint, yet many tow-
red structure: the one they call the Burnside
ranch. From the thick of the throng ahead came
he childish chant rendering "Johnny's got a
ur-rul, Johnny's got a gur-rul." Even the side-
treets were full of children, young couples, seek-
ng sequestered nooks under nearby church eaves,
were forced to s.hare them with strangers. Be-
.eath the shading walls lonely boys lounged on
ead, dry grass by themselves, or sat solitary and
'ilent in the midst of chattering groups.
The crowd was cosmopolitan and unhurriedg
t was recess. For the most part it was good-na-
ured and well-to-do for these times. Young girls
n groups of three and four giggled and gossiped.
oung men in couples leaned over the fences and
'window sills exchanging opinions. There was a
'general air of geniality gladly displaying itself in
the sunshine, and the petty troubles of the classes
were left far behind, thrust out of mind.
Looming out of this babble, towered the build-
ing, a grammar school merged with a high school,
where a contrast of new and old is shown. Both
wings are in the same style, but one is as crisp and
modern as the architect left it, and the other
mellowed and softened as time played his hand
-modifying and improving with ivy and creep-
ing vines, dignifying weather stains and mottling
colors--indications of age. Those weathered
walls around, many gables, glistening spires, the
ivy-covered windows are sedately contrasted with
the white curtains and freshly potted plants in
windows. Deeply recessed archways shut the in-
terior from the street. Yet boys and girls con-
tinuously move in and out, this is the Burnside
EDWARD PACEWICZ, 4A.
Upon reaching the fourth floor of the Burnside
School the first thing that greeted my eye was a
row of doors. Expecting to hear voices of chil-
dren and their teachers I was greatly surprised to
find the doors tightly closed and a. great silence.
Undecided which to try first, I finally selected
one of the doors and knocked on it. Finally the
-door was opened by a Workman, who was patching
The room into which I walked was so dark
that I could scarcely see anything, but as my eyes
became accustomed to the gloom I could distin-
guish a small ladder off in one corner of the room
which disappeared through a hole in the ceiling.
This ladder lcd to a dome on the top of the school,
and a great distance can be seen from it on a clear
day. It seemed very easy for anyone to get lost
in this large room and to get quite mixed up upon
seeing all the doors in the hall. Chester Slinger-
land, the Courier Editor, found-this too true while
he was visiting Burnside on some work for our
semi-annual. He was told that he would find on
the fourth floor a teacher for whom he was look-
ing. When he entered the room that contained
the ladder leading to the dome he decided that the
teacher would not be hiding in that small hole in
the ceiling, and because he had become quite
puzzled with all the different doors and rooms he
decided to let well enough alone and look else-
where for the teacher. After searching around for
a stairway to gain the lower floor, he at last found
one, although it was not the same one he had used
coming up. Such was Chester's bitter experience
high up in Burnside. HELEN NORDSTROM, 4B.
MAYOR OF BURNSIDE
Quiet, modest, and unassuming. These three
words describe James Berki, Lieutenant Mayor of
Burnside Branch. He is in the upper half of his
class and is a most capable student for the re-
sponsibilities of such an important position. james
'is the hardest person to locate, for, if he isn't in
school, he is working with his dad, so I had to run
over to Burnside before school let out and wait for
him. As we were walking home, I asked him
what his duties were. He replied, "My duties are
to see that the students keep quiet during passing
time, and I also had to choose a head of the hall
guards." I-Ie is a good student and his favorite
studies are mechanical drawing and wood-shop.
"What is your hobby?" I asked.
"Well," he said, "I am very interested in bird
life, and I was a member of the bird club when in
grammar school." The lieutenant mayor is also
athletically inclined. In the basketball tournament
held at Burnside last semester, he played a good
game as forward on the team of room 228.
"What do you think Fenger is like?" I hurriedly
asked again as we were nearing his home.
"For one thing," he said, "at Burnside one is
never bothered by crowds in the hallways, but I
think I shall find it very different at Fengerf'
"What do you think of your position as
mayor?" I asked.
"I find it very interesting," he answered, "but
I was surprised and slightly frightened when I
was elected mayor of Burnside, and it shall be
my aim to do as well as the former mayors of
Fenger have donef, When asked what his future
career was to be he replied, "After I graduate
from Fenger, I intend to be an architect."
ANNA BRINSKY, 4B.
, . , ., . ... ,.,.... ..,
Division Room 3091113
Teacher: Mrs. XVhite
Courier Repr,: D McGaw
Marjorie Balthazor if
Elsie Barich if
Grace Bodamer fi'
Helen Boga :P
Irene Bright if
Julia Danko :P
Louis De Roberts ii'
Helen lfwanislzn if'
Florence Falk :G
Lorraine McKay 'I'
Josie Piecczonlca fi'
Mary Poszywak 4
Bernice Roman "
Jerome Sader :E
NVilliam Sanders :
julia Slenczka if
Grace Stark :IA
Steve Stumper if'
Charlotte Thompson tl
Edna Truitt :F
Division Room 314'
Teacher: Mrs. XVise
Courier Repr.: Steve
Folder Boyd :P
Charles Caputo "
Andy Danko 'P
Thcodosia Davis R'
Those in pictures are starred U5
Loretta Erick 'I'
Muriel Filley 'i
Ruth Fuehrmeyer ii'
Walter Hankoaky 75
Elevina Heiderwrieclt Q
Myil Henderson H'
Kenneth Herrick 2?
Edith Krusuger 'i'
Edward Laekhouse Yi
Cora Belle Miller 'F
Sylvia Nahorniak :P
Harold Nelson Fi'
Irene Omiecinski 'P
Helen Pallagie W
Betty Peach il
Theodore Podluski 'P
Steve Podlicke ii
Andrew Prokop 'f
Elda Roman :P
.loseph Scott "'
Fredric Shoeve 'f
joe Sicmienas 'i
Sylvia Supilowski il
limre Szajkovics 4
Yvome Tolle 'P
Catherine XValker 4
Henning Nwallendar :F
Sam Weiss il
Division Room 3oB- I A
Teacher: Mr. AI. Landcs
Courier Repr.: XVilliam
joseph Altenbach ii
Norman Blair 11'
XVilli:1n1 Blitz ul'
Ralph llodamer 'i'
Margaret Burnop "'
Crowell Dacus "'
john Dawney 'P
Alice De Haan 'P
John Jasinowiez 5'
Kenneth Johnson 'P
Bernice Kustra lf'
Mike Lazurlta 'Z'
Robert McGaory :P
Roy McGee ii'
Andrew Mihalltd :P
joseph Nagy if'
Hilda 'Prythero if
Marie Roeper 'J'
Elsie Roetzhein 7?
Ruth Rolnik ii'
Francis Siernon H'
Adrienne Sarnmalley 4
jane Scales if'
David Steward al
Frederik Thomas 'l'
joe Toczul "'
vision Room 3117-1A
acher: Miss C. Wilson
urier Rcpr.: Russell
sscll Babiak A
zltcr Bahialc 1'
rge Barnes 'i'
nes Berlsi 'l
. Bogie 'C'
ry Brandolino 'P
e Evans 'f
n Karlnutouski 'P
ard Kaskiewicz 'F
n Kelbowski 4
Louis Kiraly 'l'
Rudolph Kizman "
Andrew Iiowalcsi lc 'I'
Alex Lelko ii'
john Maghink 'P
Douglas Majury 'f'
Peter Pretkiel 'f'
joe NVadiali 'P
Division Room 1.18 IA
Teacher: Miss Change
Courier Rcpr.: Martha
Albert Baunigarren 'l'
.Iosephinc Berki 'S
Martha Deluca 'l
Robert Douglas il'
Gladys Du Franc
Lois Eddy W
Marhilda Feges W
joe Fekete 'i
Gladys Fennell 'l'
Leota Fish if'
Olga Gizeski 'F
Mary Gore 'Z'
Kenneth Grant fi'
Eileen Hallinan 'F
Catherine ,Iamroz ii
Ruth Kucli 'I'
Rosemary Lcrro 'l'
Irene Nogrady 'P
.loh n Russ 'P
Marian Russell :F
Clara Samko 'F
Bessie Sera 'P
Alice Ustryski :P
Agnes Vargo 'l'
Mary Vevens 'i
Stella Yasius :P
Division Room 127-IA
Teacher: Miss Whitney
Courier Repr.: Mary
Robert Anderson "
Dorothy Arnold :P
Richard Belcher :P
Rose Belo il
Ann Ewaniszyn :P
Barbara Gr-nczy 25'
Fannie Greenwood 2?
Rose Haroski :P
Marian Hzlssen 'P
Betty Karaszi 'P
Julius Kustra :P
Elaine Miller 'E
Olga Mlakar 'l
Helen Molnar il'
Mary Ne-meth :P
Mary Petrueci :P
Margaret Popely 'l
Lorraine Reuther 'l
Eugene Takats 1'
Mary XVeathers 5
Helena Wliite fi'
Olga Zlalaes il
Teacher: Miss Ida Petrieh
Courier Repr.: Mary
Elaine Bruggeman 4
Dolores Dstrowski "
Rose Marie Florek B
Rose Gelsosomo "'
Grace Grobe H'
Mary Hawryszkow 'i'
Regina Hayes "
Josephine Herdt "'
Valeria Katavic "'
Birdie Kerr 'i
Mae Koepke H'
Lorraine Kuipelis "'
Evelyn Nickoif H'
Wanda Noga 'f'
Mildred Olszewski 5
Elizabeth Prymniak "'
Janet Pakszhea x'
Mary Palagi "
Eugene Radavich "'
Viola Radtke "
Florence Sanders "'
Anna Shizos "
Alice Showrek "
Rose Slowiak M'
Josephine Smiescek "
Marian Smith "'
Rose Smoter 4
Winifred Smus 3'
Helen Sowinski "'
Marie Spies 'f'
Barbara Stotlie "
Anna Valk "'
Mary Van Donk "'
Mary Vargo "'
Emma Vertach 'l'
Helen Volaric 'f'
Lottie Wantuch "
Florence Wielgus 'l'
Virginia Witcliosky "'
Genevieve Wojcieki 'l'
Florence Zavludoski 4
Division Room 313-IA
Teacher: Miss Freda
Courier Repr.: Helen
Ellen Blomquist "
Lorraine Carlson 4
Rena Dal Ponte "
Henrietta Dion 4
Stella Druktenis "'
Josephine Dykton "
Mary Fabric f'
Rose Fioretti 'f'
Fay Goodyear "'
Florence Haas 'i
Dorothy Hayden "
Wanda Jarowin 'f
Mary Jasica 'T'
Alvina Kaiser 4'
Florence Kredens "'
Angeline Kulig "'
Bernice Kulig "'
Martha Kullman "
Pearl Kierzega "
Mary Laarakkers "'
Josephine Larson "'
Marjorie Laycsola "
Mary E. Lesnik
Mary L. Lesnik
Helene Leugard "'
Eva Moline "
Rose Pesavento 'l'
Dorothy Pullen 4'
Betty Radcliffe 'I'
Dorothy Riekhoff "'
Anna Sargin "
Irene Toth 'P
Marie Walter X'
Mary Wilhelm "'
Division Room-3 1 1-IA
Mrs. Beulah G. Graham
Bruno Adzkowski 'l'
Berneita Anderson "'
John Badali 'f
Harry Beck "
Alice Bergman "'
Joan Cach "
Donald Canfield 'l'
Tony Comadees "
Lucille Dieck "'
Thomas Drobick 'l'
Jennie Faron "
Albert Germolec "'
Joseph Hopkins "'
Frances Herman "'
Joseph Joniak 5
Walter Klezynski "
Leo Laureton 'l'
Nick Luisi "
Edward Masier "'
Catherine Mayne "
George Minster "'
Virginia Mistro 'I'
William Moran "
Sigmund Orcl "'
Alfred Paszkuweucz "'
Russell Revor "
Mildred Shaffer "'
William Steffan "
Eleanor Slel ter "'
Catherine Stewart "'
Richard Strazzabosca "'
Helen Sudds "
Daisy Todd "
Virginia Vinces "'
Willard Westerhoff X'
John Wheeler "
Division Room-r 05-IA
Miss Madeline Johnson
Margueritte Anderson "'
Rena Artuso 'l'
Emma Bell 'l'
Anna Bak "'
Agnes Berry "'
Irene Bitter "'
Helen Bierzychudek "'
Wilma Boomgarten "
Judy Boros "
Dorothy Brinkman "'
Johanna Bruce: "'
Marian Carrier 4
Myrtle Champlain 'f'
Thcl ma Cohs'-"'
Phyllis Coles 'f'
Bernice Crince 'i'
Josephine Cxack "
Violet Dahlke i
Gladys Dunand 4'
Lorraine I-Iammermeister "
Henrietta Kaczmarski 4'
Josephine Kumarowski "
Eleanore Lenzen "
Leda Littner 'l'
Albina Meteisis "
Barbara Michaleborn "
Laurie Dell Mills 'i
Albina Minkalis 'i'
Elaine Moehring "
Marie Mundo 'i'
Elcanorc Raidtke "
Marian Reinbolt "
Mary Rigoni "
Gladys Rhom "'
Dolores Sibbcrt "'
Lorraine Thomas "'
Division Room-3 09--xB
Mrs. Marjorie P. Schulz
Willard Baker 'i'
Elmo Baldell 2'
Bennie Bastianelli "
Roy Carlson "
Russell Carlson 'l'
Nick Corriere ff
Leinard Cylc H'
Dalton Decker "'
Juluis Demko "
Henry De Zeew '1'
Ownc Eicrdaru "
Norris Grifiin "'
Dominick Jalonek "'
Elmer Juhasz 'l'
George Kranski 'f'
Joe Laycsak 'i
Alex Leugaud 'i
Vincent Loefller 'P
Adam Munz 4
Joe Ostarello "
Julius Piech 'i
Theodore Rasko 'i'
Albert Roviaro "'
Henry Schoen 'i'
Harold Selby 'l
Joe Staxz 'P
Willianx Sternberg "
Harry Stomp "'
Oakleigh Thoren 4
Harold Vetteriek 'i
Gene Wfeil 'X'
Miss Francelia Stuer
Charlotte Beluscheck 4
Mildred Borger xi'
Dorothy Boze 'P
Gwendolyn Buckles 'l'
Charles Bult 'i
Robert Bult 'i'
Steve Burtyk 'P
Irma Cohen 'P
Adela Conrad 'i
Mary Corkery 'i'
Mary De Santo "
Melvina Dzimidas 'P
Edward Dwelis "
Jeanelle Dyke 'i
Jeanette Eaton 'i
June Horton 'f
Annabelle Irvine 'f
Elizabeth Laslow "
Edith Liptrot 'i
Bernice Loughborough "
Catherine Marltotan 'Q'
Lucille Miller 'i'
Shirley Mullins 'i
Doris Nulty 'i
Mary Oling "'
Muriel Olsen 'J
Mary Petzely 'l'
Evelyn Petuck 'l'
Lorraine Philbrick H'
Lhorriane Quedensley "
Dorothy Raelitz "
lda Regina W
Marie Reisch 'l'
Elma Roelen 'l'
Walter Smaga 'i
Bertha Salomon "'
Vera Scott ii'
Betty Skiller "'
Ursula Specht 'l'
Dorothy Sprietsma "'
Lorraine Thompson "
Sophie Tomelt "'
Millicent Worthy "
Josephine Wrobel "
Division ROOIU'-2091! B
Miss Bertha Erickson
Mary Abbeduto 'l'
Betty Alexander "'
Bernice Anderson "'
Eleanor Anderson ii
Rose Arvia 'i'
Shirley Aulwurn "
Edna Campbell il'
liilamena Cavada W
liodell Christensen 'i'
Margaret Daray 'P
Jennie Farro 'l'
Marcella Geddes "'
Edna Graefen "'
Florence Heffron ii
Louise Heidema 'i'
Lorraine Holland ii
Loretta Ippolito 'P
Anna Jawor 4'
Alice Jocius 'F
Loena Kaspen "
Doris Keefe 'P
Olive King 'i'
Sophie Klyn ii
Florence Kontas "'
Stella Kontas 'l'
Victoria Kullman ii'
Edith Martello "
Florence Megaris 'i
Gladys Miller "'
Lorraine Moran ii
Natalia Munzo 5'
Loretta Myskenski '5
Eleanor Napoli 'i
Lucille Napoli 'l'
Angeline Navigato "'
Rose Odcrio 4
Eleanore Oedzes X'
Brunella Panozzo 'i'
Elizabeth Pavlowski 4
Mary Ann Petrine 'f'
Irene Schneider "'
Ruth Summers "'
Lucille Timmann 'f
Division Room-I 17"-'IB
Miss Francis M. Mills
Phylis Andrews 4
James Angie 'P
Jack Barrett 'f
Ronald Bennett W
Peter Boksha ii
Glenn Conley "'
Alice Mae Duncan 'i'
Williaiii Fedorowczak 4
Alfred Feleky 'S'
Russell Fiske M'
Allen Foster x'
Elmer Garrett 'i'
Howard Huber 'i
Jane Janac "'
Thomas Kennedy "
Jack La Fountain "
John Le Noble 4'
John Marten "
George Medrano "'
Rita Miller 'F
Virgil Panozza 'I'
George Peterson "'
Walter Pokatiloif 4
Joseph Propate 4
Albin Romba 'f
Evangeline Samuels 4'
Howard Schmidt S
Shirley Schneider H'
Viola Schopield 4'
Wanda Siniarski "'
Maxine Sivak "'
Ray Sowadski "'
Vernie Mae Stovall A
Teoliila Syomel "
Donald Sutsh 4'
Eugene Taltaeh Z'
Mae Volkel "'
Tim Wilson 4'
Rollin Young 'i'
Emily Zondervan S ,
Mr. John Zinngrabe
Joseph Bartcst 4
Edward Berger 4'
Frank Berger Ti
John Bonotto 'P
Jack Butowski 'P
John Dobda "'
Walter Domagela 'P
Edward Franczak 1'
Frank Germolee "'
Joe Gillette x'
Alex Kogut 'i
Edwin Kulcher 'P
Martin Marcisz ii
Nickolas Mayer :P
john Milltintas ii
Raymond Miskowic :F
Casimer Raila 'P
Paul Rebrovich "'
Chester Ronczka W
Bruno Tyburski H'
George Van Pelt if
George Van Pelt si
Alex Varga 'P
Walter Wettcrgren 'P
John Wlmite if
Russell Wirzbick 'P
Stanly Zcbrauski ,S
Cornelius Zeephat Y'
Ted Zylstra il
Division Room-I I 5-x B
Miss Marjorie Galvin
Wayne Allen H'
Bernice Barshes 'P
Edith Borchardt 'l
Mildred Dart 4'
Theresa De Vries 4
Dorothy Estabrook 'P
Pearl Farrar 'i
Reno Frigo ll
Andrew Fath A
Lucille Genovese 4
Isabel Gotlo 7?
George Harrison 'l'
jewel Keessen 3'
George Kontos "
Anita Loskill 'P
Elise Mathieu "
William McKay 4
Edward Mesnorowski 2'
Florence Mulka "'
Albert Munto :P
FOR BRANCH AUTOGRAPHS
joseph Pacholils 'i'
Eugenia Pincanski 'X'
Katherine Propati 'P
Robert Radkcy 'P
jean Robertson 'P
Anthony Ruperka 'i'
David Scheller fl
Jeanette Schmidt 'f'
Fred Schnoor W
Vera Scorza 'l
Helen Scott 'C'
Helen Smith 'i
XVilliam Sallay 'i
Gaspar Takach "'
jean Turnbull 'Q
Irene Udvare A
Helen Wagner "'
jean Walker "'
Francis Wenot "'
Shirley Wheeler "'
Henry Yonker "'
I E .i
COMMENTS ON CURTIS
' CURTIS HAS PENALTY HOURS TOO!
Brr-rr! Brr-rr! Thus rang the bell announc-
ng the start of the first hour class at Curtis. As
ast as Flin kills insects, or as you may say-"As
uick as a wink," the halls were cleared and the
um of voices was stilled. A few minutes passed.
uddenly the outside door flew open and in popped
ohnny Wilson! Pulling and panting, he flew up
he stairs with a stride that would do credit to a
"I'm late," he gasped, "I'll get another penalty
"I-Ie's always late," confided the pretty little
all guard to me, "At least three times a week he
omes bursting in, all out of wind, anywhere from
three to fifteen minutes late."
Sprinting down the hall, I soon found that I
ad found my equal for sprinting, for Johnny
as speedily extending the distance between us.
liding to a stop, he busied himself opening a
ocker, and within the minute a pile of books slid
ut, bouncing off his head, .his shoulders, and the
exposed portions of his anatomy, to the floor. He
scooped up two or three, grabbed a notebook,
kicked the other books onto the floor of the locker
and hurried away to his class.
Still pulling, I went back to the now laughing
hall guard, and began to quiz her on the subject
"We have one or two like that who are always
late," she said. "They come tardy rain or shine."
Upon being asked about the punishment for
the offense, she admitted that penalty hours were
Very much enlightened regarding the methods
used at Curtis for tardiness, and very much
aware of the fact that a future track star was
soon to enter Fenger, I proceeded upon my way,
leaving a very puzzled hall guard wondering who
the "nutty" stranger was, and what his reasons
were for being interested in penalty hours,-of all
VERNON CLARK, 4B.
A bright sunlit room greeted my eyes, as I
trode in the library of Curtis Branch of Fenger
igh School. White curtains wafted lazily to and
ro along the open windows. A springlike breeze
assed through these apertures, and, carrying on
t the essence of spring, brought light-heartedness
nto the little room. The room was large enough
o do away with feeling of being cramped, and
'mall enough to appear cozy. On the shelves sur-
ounding the room were the books, big books,
ittle books, and medium-sized books-all had
,heir place upon the shelves. The old favorites,
uch as, Tom Sawyer, and Robinson Crusoe, Gulli-
c'r's Travels, and Little Women, were present and
ere evidently still favorites, judging from the
ough usage they appeared to have received. Fic-
ion books were not many in number. Books on
areers, and others of a text-like nature were rep-
resented more fully. Three hundred seventy-five
of the non-fiction type could be seen on the
shelves, the latter being more for reference than
for anything else. Dictionaries and encyclopedias
were segregated into one corner of the library,
where they occupied two or three sections of
shelves. Here and there in the room were several
plants which added to the coziness of the bright
little room. In one corner of the room was an
enormous fern which intensified the color of the
entire room. The steady tick-rock of the clock
upon the wall soothed the tired nerves of the stu-
dents and filled the room with its steadiness.
Due to the quiet, peaceful, and restful atmos-
phere of the room, it is one of the most popular
places in the Curtis Branch. Almost any time
after school hours, the students may be found
congregating around one or other of the study ta-
VERNON CLARK, 4B.
INTERVIEWING EARL KUPKA
"Do Ihave a hobby? Yes, I do, in fact I have
two of them," answered Earl Kupka, a student at
the Curtis Branch, when that question was asked
him. "I have been much interested in radio since
1 time two years ago when we visited a radio
show. That had a great deal to do with my deci-
sion to become a radio engineer. Between radio
md books, quite a bit of my leisure time is taken
Although your writer was unable to get much
Jut of Earl as to whether or not he had attempted
:o assemble any radio devices of his own accord,
t was learned that he had made many things
vorthy of a more experienced radio man.
In answer to the question, "Do you enjoy go-
ng to school?" he replied frankly, "I enjoy at-
ending school during the cooler months, but
when spring comes and the days become warmer,
I have a pretty hard time concentrating on my
studies." Earl's favorite subjects are mechanical
drawing and mathematics. He is well satisfied
with the elimination of the Junior I-Iigh schools.
His opinion is that it brings the pupils in the
branches into closer relationship with the high
school which they will atrend in the future.
Besides being an outstanding scholar, Earl has
been a hall guard and has also been president of
his room. I-Ie is interested in sports and when
asked what his favorites were, he replied, "My
favorite sports are swimming and baseball, but I
think I like swimming best since I intend to go
out for the swimming team when I get to Fenger.
I can hardly Wait until I am able to take my first
dive into the clean, pure water of the Fenger pool."
FROM MT. VERNON
OH! THOSE DRINKING FOUNTAINS!
"Look out!"-The shout falls on unheeding ears
as the visitor to Mt. Vernon bends over the drink-
ing fountain. Up comes the water with a rush,
a half into the air and
startled bystander with
the shower is a boy, and
his breath fpossibly not
a handkerchief to wipe
leaping about a foot and
incidently drenching the
its spray. The victim of
he says something under
so politej and pulls out
"Oh, yes, you don't need to take your morning
shower at home, just go to our fountains at Mt.
Vernon and they'll give you a good clrenching and
even a drink," laughed a girl, noticing me stand-
ing near the fountain during this episode and
deriving great amusement from 'my surprised face.
"You know," she continued, "the Board of Edu-
cation really ought to HX them, but we get a lot
of fun from watching an unsuspecting victim get
an early morning shower."
.More amusingincidents and accidents are cent-
A ' . SPIRIT or
Mt. Vernoniis before us. Like a symbol, it
stands for everything that is good and true. The
impressiveness of the large cream-brick structure
makes one think of the Mt. Vernon of Washing-
ton's time and of all that it stood for long ago.
The inside of the building is in keeping with the
outside. Its long, beautiful corridors harmonize
with-the outer brick of the school. Set in the walls
on either side of the corridors are dark. green
lockers '-.- that seem to give the entire school a feel-
ing of -peace and contentment.
Although a feeling of peace and contentment
prevails, it does not reign alone. Uppermost is the
feeling of joy. The students are a friendly group
of fun-loving, peppy boys and girls, who love to
sing and dance and to have good times. They love
ered around the water fountain than anywhere el
to get a drink
not only acco
succeeded in ge
Returning to t
and about thr
than in the glas
in the school. Once a girl, sent
water for her English teacher,
plished this I-Ierculcan feat, but
ting herself quite well sprinkled.
classroom with a rueful face
times more water on her clothes
she furnished a spectacle that caused much laug
ter. Another time a girl who had applied ver
careful make-up stooped over the fountain an
was given a gloriouslv invigorating face wasl
The work of fifteen minutes swept away with on-
spray! Who wouldnit be angry?
just as the Olympic Games tested the strengt
of the old Greek Athletes, so the drinking foun-
tain tests the endurance, patience, and skill of t
Mt. Vernon students. And yet, they don't wa
it changed, for they obtain great joy in being abl
to shout to someone, "Head up, or water i
your eye!" EDNA MAY, 4B.
to participate in sports and are very thankful th
they have athletic organizations in their schoo
But their love of fun and good times does n
interfere with their love for their school. They d
all in their power to keep it lovely because thej
enjoy coming to it. It is here that they meet an'
make many friends. They appreciate all the ad
vantages that are given to them, and they ar
very willing to co-operate with any suggestioi
that they feel will better their school in any way
It would be almost impossible not to feel proui
of the teachers and students of Mt. Vernon. Thej
are good and loyal citizens in their little city, ani
they will be a credit to their school wherever the'
EDNA MAY, 4B.
MERELY A FRESHMAN
"I ,have no ambition, so I don't know what I'l1
do when I get out of school,', replied Helen
Mucahy, a 1A at Mount Vernon.
'AA hobby? Oh, yes, I have two of these things
if thatis what you want to call them. A friend
of mine travels quite a bit, and after one trip
down South he came back with several match
boxes from the different hotels and restaurants
where he had stayed or eaten. He gave them to
me and ever since then he always brings some of
them back to me. My other hobby is collecting
souvenirs. I have napkins, menus, all sorts of
little knick-knacks from the different places where
I have beenf' '
"Do I like the public schools? Yes, I do, but
after going to a Catholic school ever since first
grade it's kind of hard getting used to the dif-
ferent method of teaching they have here a
Helen is the type of person everyone likes
She's a good sport, can take a joke, and will d
anything for you that you ask her. She likes t
read, and does a lot of this in her spare time. Sh
also likes to eat, especially piping hot waffles witl
lots of butter and maple syrup. She likes swim
ming and dancing and never enjoys herself mor
than when she is at a football game. Helen like
just to stay home listening to the radio when sh
hasnit anything else to do. Among her radii,
favorites, Joe Penner and Phil Baker head th
list, and as far as orchestras go she thinks there i
none better than .Ian Garber.
Although Helen is very popular among he
class mates and friends, she holds no special ofiic
at school. FRANCES I-I13ixLIHY, 4B.
IA'S AT MT. VERNON
f"f"'T ' ,
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. L . , . N-9, -' 4
SPIRIT OF MOUNT VERNON
Oh, my gosh, do the folks have spirit over at
school, a lot more than you have at the mighty
You should see the turn out we have for
B.A.A. games, or the amount of Fenger
iouriers and News we use over here-just plain
:hool spirit runs out of every one of them. And
ae spirit in the girls! why, you know yourself I
'as an honest, upright, and efficient family man,
nd coming from a distance I clidn't know many
of the girls here. So, well-I walked up to one of
the fairest, fair haired maidens in the school and
started talking about small, petty inconsequential
things, failing to notice the Irish look in her eye.
I'm sorry I didn't pay more attention to it. I
might have at least known when to duck. But
she got me, yea, right on the cheek. If that isn't
spirit, I'd hate to see the real thing in action."
EDWARD BROWN, 4B.
1B'S AT MT. VERNON
Division Room-3 oo-xB
Teacher: Mr. William
Courier Rcpr.: Elaine Farr
Helen Bloom 79
Robert Brown an
Gcrtrudc Bytrow ii'
Francis Dc Vries Harry Holmstrom
Elaine Farr ii Shirley Hood 4
Joscplainc Greving if Josephine jonicc 5
rg-4 ' N
IB'S AND '1A'S AT MT. VERNON
vloscplm Kardluis 'l
Beryl Laird 'P
Walrcr Mel-Iugh "'
Nancy Nelson ll
Edna Nelson rl
Martha Noroting 'I'
Weiner Olson if
.Robert Pederson "
Irene Smith 3'
Elgin Slmpert :P
Clarence Talbet 'i'
Edwin Thompson :i
josephine Viomr :P
Gertrude Walsh 3'
Vallance Watt 'f'
Division Room 313--IA
Teacher: Mr. Van de
Courier Repr.: Walter
Frank Boris 'f'
Walter Catvenas 'f'
Clarence Eckstrom Y
Tobe Erickson 'P
Francis Fortune Q'
Theo. Galiei 'i'
Alvar johnson :P
Stanly Johnson "
Emil Madsion 'i'
Paino Massani 'P
Joe Miller 'I'
Peter Montuilli if
Augustus Pianto 'Z'
Tony Saridraco 'P
Darwin Schwartz ii
John Small 'f ,fl
Clarence Stractman 'P
Bernard Sytsma 'P
Harold Teriwee :P
Theo. Thoren 'i'
Richard Teggelaar K'
Arthur Van Gamernon "'
Bernard Zulkowski 'f'
Division Room 31 z-1 A
Teacher: Mr. Eugene
Courier Repr.: john
Harold Bliss if
Steve Brngae 'f'
james Brveher 'Q
John Calvette "'
Walter Christionsen "'
Carl Emmeloth 'l'
Oegc Germeraciu 'I'
Milo Givihanetti 'F
Peter Herberg 4
Floyd Jenkins "'
Franklin Kicffe :P
NVilliarn Livingston ii
Frank Moneek X'
Merle Nylen ii'
Edward Page fi
Vincent Paikos 'P
Walter Peters :F
Harry Phillips 'P
Edward Rietz if
Frank Rose it
Fredrick Sehwark ii
Lerio Stadt 'P
August Staeck 'P
Joe Stella :P
Henry Ulrich if
Coscmer Vinckus il'
Sidney Wyma 'F
Division Room 3 IOLIA
Teacher: Mr. Bernard
Courier Repr.: Fern
Arthur Aylmer 'G
Anthony Cis 'i
Peter Cis 'P
Chester Domelson W
Laverne Dietrich 'P
Alice Frednhsen 'P
Eda Ghid 'P
Geneveen Haaksma "'
Grace Haaksma i'
Beatrice Hammer 'i'
Charles Kuhnhofer 'i
Anna Karday 'l'
Ernest Moffler K'
Emily Mitchill 'F
John McLaren 'P
Rose Nespeca 'F
Sylvia Panozzo 'i
Bernice Panozzo "'
Jacob Pluister W
Millicent Sack 'I'
julia Shatkus 'F
Stefanny Stakulis 'P
Henry Verbeek 'P
Phillip XViddell W
Division Room 309'-IA
Teacher! Miss Alma
Courier Repr.: Barbara
Anna Bartah 'f
Helen Bluml W
I-lelen Corcoran 'i
Mary Chomiczak 'F
Josephine Cotter 'l'
Williani Carnes "'
Helen Dyrek "'
La Verne Healy
John Hylander Z'
Catherine Kutzberger 4'
Lottie Klatke W
Lawrence Lucas 'F
Emma Movnic 1'
Campbell Nelson 'P
Carlton Pearson 'l'
Claude Penn "
Nancy Paterson ll'
Richard Parkin 'i
Kenneth Stell "
jerry Schram "'
Harry Saving 'P
Josephine Tumminio "
John Van Vlymen ai
Peter Vander Plaeg 'P
Helen Wasik 'P
August Yos it
Constantine Zappos 'i
Dragena Zuzuly 'P
Division Room 305-IA.
Teaeher: Miss Stella Platt:
Courier Repr.: Robert'
Lucille Adams 'f'
Conway Bearby 'i'
Margaret Bos if
Eleanor Bowman :I
Evert Clausen W
James Cunningham 'i
Nella De Kokcr
Isabel Dunnett 'P
Gordon Farr H'
Richard Fox 'i'
Stella Gasperic 'P
George Haitsma E
Shirley Jaox 'i
Edward johnson 'f
Haxel Laird 'l
Harry Lucas "'
Robert Mastman 'f
Archie McDuffey "'
Andrew Musial "
Lillian Nelson "
Gunnar Ohnian 'i
Melvin Olandcr 'P
Teddy Poaecka 'l
Eleanor Sandstrorn 'l'
Margcrt Simmons "
Randall Slingcrland 'P
Robert Smitter "
Ann Sonsine "
June Stermmaler 'l
Betty Vanderlaag "
Marge Vander Myde W
Division Room 3OlTlA
Teacher: Miss Alice Eddy
Courier Repr.: Ann
Barbara Archibald "
Marion Bloom 'l'
Muriell Bromker H'
Celesti Boyle 'l
Eleanor Dalton 'P
Gail Dertkeck 'l'
Ruth De Young 'l
jaqun Dixon 'P
Charles Fletcher 'i
Marjorie Goris "
William Harter 'l
Virginia Hilkert 'l
Olga Hockcrt 'P
John Keogh 'I'
Francis Kucenskus '1'
Jack Linke 'l'
Margie Ohlenkamp 'i'
Phylis Parkes 'i
Ann Postma 'l
Edith Poster W
Dorothv Mae Sandstrom "'
Ursala Sieher "'
Ted Schussler "'
Lorraine Todd 'l'
Marie Tracis 'B
Betty Thorsen 'f
Ann Van Schiak 'l'
Esther Van Ramsliorst :P
Charles Witte 'l'
Division Room IIl1IA
Teacher: Miss Genevieve
Courier Rcpr.: Valerie
Beverly Beliis 'l
Esther Botte 'P
Ruth Carlson "
jean Dc Young "
Gertrude De Young 'l
Dorothy Gavil "
Florence Lehning "
Frances Lehning 'i'
Valerie Lewis 5'
Marie Lague 'l'
Stella Mashas "'
Lois Osterberg 'l'
Marge Richards 'i
Lilly Mac Shivlin R
Stella .lonicc "'
Sophie Sereska 'P
Dolores Smith 'l
Phyllis Trouyhton 'F
Myal Van Bergan 'i
Eileen Vaughn 'P
Margaret Vinkc 'f
Lillian Vavril 'l'
Florence NVestlind if
Margaret Wiltliiiaii 'f
Rivision Room 306-IB
Teacher: Miss Marion
Courier Repr.: Shirley
Ethel Anderson 'P
Charles Borishes 'i
Virginia Brehm "
Joe Dehulski 4'
Dorothy Erickson A'
Irene Gerretsen tl'
Majoric Gropenthicr ii
Ruth Haight 'P
Britta johnson "'
Dorothy Jones :P
Ruth Kiefer 3"
Caroline Kutsome :P
Lorraine Lang :P
Louise Leehart 1'
Glenn Lindskog il
Mary Martinicky x'
Margaret Michalek 4
Alfred Mcidma H'
james Monil "'
Shirley Nichols 4
Violet Saldudras ii
Anne Sayton l'
Lorraine Spuik I"
Annette Van Howe
Bernice Wilkin il
Richard Volmar x'
Eleanor Wolf 3'
Division Room 304-IB
Teacher: Mr. Gorman
Courier Repr.: Ruth
john Adams I'
Anna Bernarz 'P
Mary Bodin 'F
Eric Byttow il'
Virginia Carlson 4
Vilia Davia If
Robert Dc Young 'l'
june Eusele ii
Anna Faber ii
Dorothy Lee Fredenck'
James Galloway " I
Anton Geriat H'
Florence Goldie 4
Jack Henderson 4
Elenora Hezeri 'f
Richard Higgins "'
:Edith Howard it
Clerance Matthey 4'
Irwin Pergenaire 5
Marie Prince if
Lillian Vymda if
Division Room 302-'IB
Teacher: Miss CcCabe
Courier Repr.: joe i
Arthur Boclmke if'
Emil Bonardi if'
Gunhild Brolin ii
Aduana Cook "'
Rita Dal Corobbo 'P
Willard Demick i'
Lillian Diasetes if
Sophie Gednin y'
Elizabeth Gilkinson :P
Vinceuta Graltalskis 'P
Bertha Griggs Z'
Frank Hensenga 4
Marrella Hoffman 4
Jeilie johnson "f
Stanley Kavalunas W
Cora Lchning 4'
Bernice Lippie 'P
Herbert Madrick "'
Britt Mannquist i'
Helen Mulcahy 4'
Joseph Noverikis :P
Lauralie Puizol' 4
Vida Parker 4'
Adelle Sannuionis 4'
Anna Sosin 2'
Ray Stanley 4 '
Estelle Stauts it
joe Torreano 'F
Kathieleen Vandersydc "'
Kenneth Wiat 4 V
MT. VE RNON-Continued
Division Room 212-1B
Teacher: Miss Frances
Courier Repr.: Paul
Violet Anderson 'f'
Maris Avegnonc 4
Gorclene Baxter 'C'
Rose Biernat X'
Edward Brosius W
Lily Brown x'
Marian Call H'
Corinne Carta "'
Carl Clauter "'
julia Covict 'F
Susan Cullip 'P
Wimferd Danncnhold 4
Marie Do Daro
Bernard Gildin 5?
Dan Griggs "'
Raymond Hofstra 'f
Gcraldenc Jordan "
Lila Mattman "
Vivian Nelson 34'
Dcno Panazzo "
Anna Pctroni "'
Frank Pahlkc W
Alvinn Rculc W
Dorothy Scholvin 4
Harriet Stcpanoski :F
Winfrcd Strcelmnn 'I'
Dorothy Tamminga :P
Harold Tanis 4'
Wilhelmina Van Buardenyt
Gertrude Vanlngen 5
Paul Warrington 4'
Francis Wilkins "'
Eileen Winibunnir "
john Zebraushas 4
1 FOR BRANCH AUTOGRAPHS
l I-in aifrvii
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l x 1 ' 1
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zfff.?Zfz 1 A
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,1 ,. ,Y
1. Band-Mt. V.g 2. Council-Mt. V.g 3. Mrs.
Mills-Curtisg 4. Sophie and Gunhild-Mt. V.g 5.
Don Canfield-Curtisg 6. Ruth Summers-Cub
lzisg 7. V. 1-lilkert-Mt. V.g 8. Margaret-Mt. V.g
9. Bernice-Mt. V.g 10. Lt. Mayor-Mt. V.g, ll.
Young lady-Mt. V.q 12. Christie-Mt. V.g 13.
Signalmen-Mt. V.g 14. Uncle Sam Alfred-Cub
tisg 15. Elvinn-Curtisg 16. Miss Novak-Curtisg
17. Ready for Easter-Curtisg 18. Marcella and
Frank-Curtisg 19. Fourteen year old-Mt. V.g
20. Lorraine Reuthcr, long ago-Burnsideg 21.
Miss Ln France-Mt. V.g 22. Jennings as she wasg
23. Evans Trio-Burnsideg 24. Brothers-Burm
sideg 25. Fred-Burnside: 26. Sibbert as she
was-5 27, Miss Sneider-g 28. Athletic chief-
Mt. V.g 29. Barbara long ago-Burnsideg 30.
Athletic chief-Mt. V.
FROM THE BRAN CHES
Homework! Homework! Homework!
It haunts my home and school
I'm never really idle, .
But can't get it as a rule.
I thought I'd go out skating,
And have a lot of fun,
But then comes back that old refrain ,
My homework isn't done.
Really I'm quite foolish,
And Ilknow I'm often wrong,
Oh me! Oh my! oh why do I
57.1, Keep hearing the same old song?
'M I went out to a dance last night
And had a lot of fun
And ohen comes back that old refrain,
My homework isn't done.
I went to school again next day,
And teacher said, "Oh run
And hide your headf' because
I said my homework wasn't done.
HELEN KONDRATOWICZ, IB.
iwinter is over now, spring begins.
The robin's so happy that he sings.
The snow has melted, the grass is seen,
Now it.is brown, but soon 'twill be green.
The robin sings to his mate in the tree,
She answers him in glad ecstasy.
And all the other birds gather 'round,
To listen to their song, not making a sound.
The sun will shine brighter, the stars give more,
Each day 'will be warmer and so will the night.
The farmer will work in the field planting seeds,
And dig up the earth, and pull out the weeds.
The days will be longer, the nights riot so long.
The boys' and girls' hearts will be filled with a
The flowers will bud, the leaves will turn green.
And all around us, spring will be seen.
BEING A FRESHMAN
Oh, I'm really glad I've finished
Being a freshman green.
Now I'll be a Sophomore
Boy! won't that be keen.
I'll strut the halls in pleasure,
I'll talk to the Senior grand.
I'll not be slow to let them know
I appreciate their glad hand.
If they ask me where I came from
I'll shout "Mount Vernon High"
My, w0n't that impress them.
As then with pride I sigh?
But 1,11 tell you one thing
I'll ne'er call a freshie "green"
I know just how that makes one feel.
Because that's what I've been.
BERNICE PANOZZO, Div. 310, 1A
IN MY DREAMS
I've traveled many miles
And many things I've seen.
From the temples of China
To the Emerald Island green.
I've hunted game in Africa
Beneath the burning sun.
The castles in old Englandg
I've seen them one by one.
And now that I've seen everything,
I have no desire to roam.
I've settled in this big city
And here I've made my home.
With flowers in the garden,
Where the robins like to play.
And a mocking bird is singing,
In the trees at close of day.
Isn't this enchanting?
Oh, how wonderful it seems!
But alas, I soon discover
It is only in my dreams.
ELSIE MEYEIK, MT. VERNON
W ' ' ' + ' nu n
Good work, girls! Out of the 1,433 girls at
Fenger, only 118 have failed to join our Girls
Athletic Association, leaving a total membership
of 1,315 girls. Mrs. Anderson and the oilicers are
very grateful to the girls and representatives for
their willingness to cooperate in securing this re-
markable enrollment. Out of eighty division
rooms, forty-eight are 1001, and of the remain-
ing thirty-two divisions an average of three girls
from each have not joined.
And, girls-this semester we have some honor-
ary members. We are glad to have the interest
of these six teachers: Miss Marie McCuteheon,
Miss Jessie Solomon, Miss Edna Randall, Miss
Mildred Taylor, Miss Hildegard Meisekothen, and
Miss Sarah Jane Thomas.
Thanks to Miss Dorothy Bresnahan, Mt. Vernon
can boast a G.A.A. membership of 100976 f200
girlsj. Curtis, too, has made a splendid record
through the earnest efforts of Miss Ellen Del-Iaan.
Although this association is new at Curtis, almost
half U50 girlsj have joined, which proves that
an organization does not have to be old to be well
Team games, bars, school letters, parties, pic-
nics, hikes-it's no wonder everyone wants to
join the G.A.A. Tzhese are only some of the ac-
tivities that were opened to the girls during this
semester. The Hrst social gathering of all of the
G.A.A. members was the Baby Doll Party which
was attended by about 800 girls. No one was
admitted without a special costume and, of course,
her G.A.A. membership card. After a short period
of dancing to the music of John Frigo and his
orchestra, everyone played "The Farmer in the
Dell'f or "Af Tisket, a Tasketug then more danc-
ing' and more games by individual groups. There
was also a grand .march past the Judges, Mrs.
Caird, Miss Marie McCutcheon and Miss Jessie
Solomon, who picked the two girls who wore the
most attractive costumes. They were Margaret
Auld, a 3B, and Dorothy Mullauer, a 3A.
The gym teachers and the G.A.A. officers had
cleverly made up a social calendar which, listed
the activities scheduled for the entire semester.
Among other things were a "Hard Timel' Party,
a splash party, 'a picnic, and a "Last Roundup,"
which kept the girls well entertained throughout
the semester. It was decided, due to the large
attendance that at the Baby Doll Part, that all of
the other events would be taken in two groupsg
the first-upper classmen, and the second-lower
The splash party, which was for swimmers only,
was a huge success. After a few "dips" a-nd dives,
the intermediate class had two relay races. Thi
first was very diflicult-swimming across the poo
and carrying an egg on a spoon at the same time
The other was surface diving to bring up severa
objects from the bottom. The beginners had a
tug-o-war and played water volley ball. Aftei
that the girls divided into their own small group
and played Water tag and stump the leader. Th-
girls who at ohis event, offered their services a
lifeguards were Florence Blinkiewicz, June Krueg-
er, Bernice Kudoba, Betty Rachlitz, Jean Rum
baugh, Jean Sprietsma, and Jeanne Wesselius. A
the "Hard Time" party everyone said "Goodbye'
to the blues. Patches, overalls, ragged sleeveu
shirts, made up the costumes that were worn
There was a short program under the direction ol
the President, Denise Beauchamp, and the remain,
ing time was spent dancing. The social orchestr'
furnished the music. Baseballs, bats, quoits, an
games were some of the things that were take
along on the picnic which the G.A.A. had in th
forest preserve at 87th and Western Avenue. Th
girls went by street car and brought their ow
lunches. Every one had a splendid time.
Not only does the G.A.A. offer all these pleas
ures, but it also teaches good sportsmanshi
service and leadership. In fact, those are thre
essentials required of a member before she ca
get her school letter. She must have had som
experience in refereeing team games as well a
having played on 'a room team for four semester
The games this semester were played on Tuesday
and Thursdaysg and due to the great number o
rooms that signed up to play volley ball, it wa
necessary to eliminate each team after it lost on
game instead of after the usual two. The girl
who were earning their school letters acted a
referees and score keepers.
While the volley ball games were going on afte
school, the proficiency and posture tests wer
taking place in the gym classes. The winners 0
last semester's posture test were: lst, Lois Kueke
a 3Bg 2nd, and 3rd, Vivienne Johnson and France
Martin, who were graduated in February. To ge
a proficiency bar and a grade of "S" was no eas
task this semester and there were not very man
girls who earned theirs.
The last social event of the semester was "Th
Last Roundupf, a farewell party for the 4A mem
bers of the G.A.A. Each girl invited a 4A bo
to come with her. All the girls wore skirits an
blouses, and every one wore bandanas. There wer
square dances and refreshments. Thus ended
glorious semester witih the G.A.A.
President Treasurer Secretary
Denise Beauchamp Helen Slim Irene Gurney
R. Hawkins, A. Mcldrum, M. Sarkisian, J. Novutney, L. Foldesh, B. Buttin, H. Higgins, M. Westmaix,
M. Sundecn, M. Johnson, I. Enquisr, A. Van Kootcn, W. Czaeh, L. Fitzgibbons
A. Snrtori, F. Witte, H. Swierkas, J. Krueger, J. Thompson, I. Klicn, L. Roberts, M. Johnson, C. Schmcidl,
M. Godslmll, G. Rciseh, L. Zawojski, M. Vnvrinek, D. Meeker
J. Dombrauskas, I. Apcl, P. King, A. Ohlson, A. Benschop, S. Hyland, A. Tamminga, V. Johnson,
J. Van Howe, Chntlos
O. Rich, G. Goettlcr, J. Prokop, G. Feliciechia, V. Skoglund, XVoodward, D. Kingma, M. Ashcroft,
M. Bolhuis, G. Swierkos, V. Carlburg, I.. Waiinoris, A. Gniewek
L. Davin, A. Phillips, P. Rudnick, H. Johnson, C. Napoli, H. Gawlik, R. Vashik, M. Truitt, A. Cimaroli,
D. Dykstra, li. Philpotl, 17. Kolwicki. M. Lnliarbnrn, K. llylnnder, M. Collins, M. Brouwer, M. Tiellund,
L. Percuo, H. Lehman, A. Mau, D. Mncfnrlane.
Sponsor: Mrs. J. Anderson
MR. YOUNG AND B.A.A. REPRESENTATIVES
If by any chance you don't know Mr. Young,
u will find him wearing a white sweater, white
irt, and black tie any period in the gym or gym
ce. Regardless of what question on a sport or
1 exercise arises, he is always there to answer or
monstrate. This does not mean he will answer
y question about his life. The motto of "Silence
Golden" applies to him. However, this much we
d learn. Mr. Young attended school at Wausau,
'isconsin. After graduating from high school
n: entered George Williams College and was very
uch interested in athletics. Later he specialized
gymnastics, as most of you boys know, consist-
g of tumbling, working on parallel and horizon-
l bars. After receiving his degree he entered the
blic school system in 1918 as a physical educa-
n teacher and coach at the old Fenger High
hool. In 1923 he organized the B.A.A. He spent
any summer vacations on the staff of a boys,
mp, but this summer, so far as he knows, he has
her plans. If, by chance, you are in his office
hen he is in the mood, he may tell you of his
any experiences in his life. Were it not for Mr.
oung's belief in giving every boy a chance for
me fun, the B.A.A. would not exist today.
For the first time in the history of the B.A.A.
e picture of the representatives instead of the
cers, is put in the Courier. Were it not for this
er co-operating group which Mr. Young con-
ers the backbone of the B.A.A., some students
uld be missing a lot of good, clean fun. The
b of a B.A.A. Representative is not the easy one
seems to be. He does not have to be a good
hlete but one who is willing to attend all of the
eetings and co-operate with the B.A.A. To his
vision room he must report the things transacted
E. F. Young
at the meetings. He must keep his room well in-
formed as to when its team plays, hand in all line-
ups and all material called for, when it is due, keep
his membership drive going to secure all the mem-
bers possible. .
Therefore, to you representatives of the B.A.A.,
the Senior Class of June 1934 owes its thanks and
appreciation for these wonderful times in our last
year at dear old Fenger. '
W. Hansen, G. Foote, A. Rot, A. Bisone, P. Anastpoulas, R. Luclwiek, L. Trozpek, F. Arvia, N. Farneti,
F. Vcld, J. Muehern
T. Hnatt, B. Lopez, M. Schmidt, G. Price, B. Coughlin, NV. Hales, H. Stromberg, M. Shields, V. Cubalchini
EI. Rago, -I. Maravulo, H. Feld, H. Drugemuller, W. Erickson, W. Neutout, NV. Mau, J. Hiatt, J. Ferm,
S. Castelletti, R. Mucha, C. Wfilliams, D. Helland, R. Finnell, F. Lund, W. Henrieh, D. Punow, J. Sirvid
Sponsor: M r. You ng
One of the organizations that expects to make
the boys of Fenger clean, hard competitors and
sportsmanlike players is the B.A.A. When one
joins this organization one must keep this in
mind, though your room may not have wa chance
to win the championship in Indoor Baseball or
Volleyball. Individual awards may be won in
such sports as wrestling, swimming, track, and
hand ball, horseshoes, tennis, and golf which were
played in the current semester.
April 11 was set aside as the day for the
grunters and groaners to have their say. Wrest-
ling is one ofthe up and coming sports of this
organization, in fact, of the whole school. Many
surprises and thrills were given at this meet. The
Hrst- upset of the day was in the 108 pound class
bout. The entrants were B. Moran, W. Rudes,
and Adducci. Everyone believed that "Bumps"
Moran, who was considered one of the best wrest-
lers on the Fenger team, was the sure winner.
"'Bumps,' had gone through his bracket without
a default, but when he matched up with Rudes,
an unknown wrestler, who was able to wiggle
and squirm out of many tig.ht places he, Moran,
was pinned in two minutes. John Mahtesian won
the 115 pound class by forfeits. "General," as
Mahtesian is known to his friends, sets one of the
finest examples of a student who never gives up.
This is shown by his willingness to wrestle men
over his 'own weight. In the 125 pound class the
entrants were Borchardt, P. Anastasopoulos,
Farnetti, Westberg, Bertolzi, and Reisbich. Jack
Borchardt, known to some of his friends as Paul
Revere because he likes to get the "ride,' on his
opponents, demonstrated this ability. After the
match with Borchardt, P. Anastasopoulos decided
to become a farmer since he received a cauliflower
as a result of the famous ride. After much spar-
ing and rough and tumble Borchardt came out
with first place, Farnetti second place, and West-
berg, a "dark horsef' receiving third. In the 135
pound class Ver Valin received Hrst place, but not
before he took his turn in being bent out of shape
and flying through the air. However, he pinned
Velo andrreceived time advantage over Jachera.
Wally Mau, who walked off with the 145 pound
honors last year, repeated this feat. Who wouldn't
be able to take these matches if one has been given
lessons by Jim McMillian? He can give any heavy-
weight a run for his money. Due to an injury
"Chuck" Williams, who is famous for the hold
called the "Figure Four," was unable to compete
in the 155 pound class so J. Nelson was lucky not
to have to meet him. The 175 pound bout was
slow and not very exciting, but F. Smith came ol
on top in his six minute bout with Janota. Tl
first place winners in all classes received mini
letters and old bars. The second lace and thil
1 g I . P
lace winners received silver and bronze bars, r
Indoor Baseball, the major sport of the summi
season, was very successful. In the Sophomo
Division, Room 5,216 with such players as Mucl
and Gadlin did not have a hard time in takir
first place. When Mucha, the six-foot pitch
who is the brother of Charles Mucha, former Fe
ger football man, is at bat, the bat in his han
looks like a toothpick. The other half of the ba
tery, S. Gadlin, won many games for this divisio
by his timely hitting. In the Senior Divisio
Room 7,230 put up a wonderful showing sin
many of their players have been together f
many semesters. Some of these players are E. Ne
son, P. Anastasopolus, E. Warmus, and G. Vall
torgara. E. Nelson, the pitcher, seems to have lo
of luck which is all bad. For the past two yea
he has pitched for this same group of men, a
each time this usual luck prevailed in the impcil
The Track Meet, which was held in co-oper
tion with "Youth Week" was a classy affa'
"Moose" VanderZander, who won last year's sh
put honor, had a close competitor in Bill Piskac
Van Wyngarden, Borchardt, and Maravelo we
again given their chance to show their smo
The other sport held in observing this week w
swimming. Everyone welcomed this meet, for
came in very handy since many came to co
themselves off during those hot May days. Wheth
students belonged to the B.A.A. or not, uh
were allowed to compete, but only those w
were members of the B.A.A. received bars if th
placed. Handball, Tennis, Horseshoes, and Go
were just beginning. The winning of the Han
ball Tournament was undecided since many of t
better players have graduated. The Tennis ga
honors ought to, bc taken either by C. Wolczek
H. Johnson. The Horseshoe championship was
toss up between H. VanderSchilden and Hawke
Harry Stromberg. Unless something .happens,
Marwick, Maravalo or S. Szilagyi ought to co
out on top of the list.
Assisting Mr. Young in the tremendous task
officiating at the games and helping in promoti
the other sports are William Kiselewski, L. Tm
pek, E. Halze, and Andrew Adams. Don't forge
if you want the best out of school life join t
Boys' Athletic Association.
, 4- . ,,., . ... ,
- A V - SWIMMING TEAM
F. Grabert, A. Lundgren, H. Schartzcnberg, R. Apolskis, P. Metsker, C. Slingerland, H. Vander Schilden,
D. Coolc, G. VanSchaik, J. VanderMcy, W. Griiiin, R. Shirvis, R. Enri, C. Klavd, Mr. W. Fotch
' ' ' R. Mucha, L. Jachera, C. Johnson, P. jcssyl, J. Ohmans
V Coach: Mr. W. XV. Porch
- J. Bunna, H. Van Wyngarden, C. Williams, H. Koopman, H. Stromberg, F. Roggeveen
R. Ludwick, G. Todhunter, j. Krueger, R. Apoloskis, J. Borchardt, E. Nelson
B. Ruffin, S. Galambos, Arvia, N. Farnetti, xl. Maravolo, W. Morris, R. James, B. Moran
C. Klavd, W. Mau, W. Thompson, J. Borchardt, R. Tullgrcn, C. Williams, F. Smith, A. Palango
Witlm the extra day of practice each week this
semester the team thas been very successful. Their
lhard work enabled them to be victorious over
Lindblom, Hyde Park, Bowen and St. Leo. The
team has grown and improved considerably in the
past. When they lose they smile, and when they
win they smileg this is the spirit of our swimming
Fenger's basketball teams coached by
Knight were rather successful, both heavy an
light weight teams. These teams were Close ti-
qualifying for the city meet. Mr. Knight de
veloped several men this year for a good tenn-
next season and hopes to get the team into uh
Finals next season.
Fenger's wrestling team this year had a very
successful season. Fenger has had a few serious
setbacks, these being due to the lack of wrestlers.
If Fenger intends to have a good team, more boys
must come out and participate in the matches
with other schools. Fenger has some mighty fine,
husky 'lads that could make good wrestlers for
' J. Strumil, E. Volaris, J. Smus, H. Falejizyk, L. johnson, M. Sonsini, ll. Felke, G. Tomazuki, C. Ziemba,
V. Doerr, I. johnson, A. Gessford, G. Cavanaugh
V. Clark, F. Nichols, A. Arakelian, ll. Krueger, L. Bolduc, H. Michalak, M. Erickson, A. Jansiewicz,
' L. Dubricay, A. Krasula, M. Paszkicwicz, V. Fanizzo
. W. Cromquist, F. Zabrocki, R. Thompson, W. Thompson, R. Linde, D. Bnrich, A. Gnrrity, L. Bcrzinsky,
f R. Wagner, W. Meyer, W. Burkhardt, L. DuFrenc
- F. Lund, E. Victh, H. Koopman, G. Hohnmn, Mr. Hayes, T. Roberts, C. Timman, W. Erickson,
R. Caldcrwoocl, J. Hiatt
M. Malahowiski, G. Nystrom, N. Wilson, A. Van Dunn, L. Fitzgibbons, M. Sarkasian, M. Jackson, E. Angel,
H. Feleki, G. Martwig, D. Tortensen, W. Zukowsha, NV. Kolodzjk, A. Chutro
L. Tummino, M. Eichmann, Ii. Leon, L. Zawadski, T. Vandermecr, F. Gnrka, S. Opland, G. Barkowski,
G. Carlson, V. Miknis, K. Waldner, C. Aclducci
M. Goodrich, J. Novak, W. Tanis, G. Fischer, E. Kapp, R.Brcyfogle, A.Benschop, S.Pocius, I.Apel,
C. Hazelbrook, E. Lambrecht, D. Keough
C.-Vallee, W. Haag, O. Clapper, E. Collins, E. Kuypcr, R. Schrcck, E. Erickson, R. NVeber, F. Smith
JUNIOR CITIZENS' CLUB
The Junior Citizens' Club, sponsored by Mr. as the Junior Citizens' Club is associated with
Heber Hayes, has 3 meml?ef5h1P of ?50 PCOPIC Drama Club. In connection with their stud
from the ranks of the Junior and Senior history, historical Spots and events, an Essay Conte
civics and economics classes. This semester small
triangular pins with the letters C. inscribed
on them have been issued to every member of
the club. Having already visited Starved Rock
and Tippecanoe, the club intends to go to the cial-aid dance flffef School, W-here CVCFY
Indiana Dunes, with Miss Connor for chaperon enjoyed himself as usual.
held every semester. The topic this time
"The Great Chicago Fire of 1871." The win
cssayist received ji10.00. The club had a gay
E. llviucmann. A. Mnrris. V. Vrnnc. M. Mcflluue. li. McKcrr:Lcher, C. XVahl, E. Reid, A. Van Kooten,
S. lllizuate, li. May. M. Chevalier, L. Stephan. M. Buckley
C. Lauer, E. Holland, I'Z.I,Jint5cl1. A.1'inkarcl. lll. Rilllmrg, H. Leary, S. Drwiegn. S. Backus, T. Roberts.
S Payne. IJ.SllClIlCfllI1llC, ll. Mullauer
F. llcrliliy, M. Aalhcrs, M. Tornquist, S. McLean. Ill. Dans, M. Thullen, M. Tarbell, C. De Groot, S. Hyland,
j. Ilrc-cn. E. AIIIIISUII. j. Rrauch. II. Gonska
M. Stephan, A. Fogarty. 'l'. Pass. E. VVenclt. E.lI?alI1l. A. Nagzxrd. XV. Smith, NV. Henrich. E. McNicholas,
' . UilIIS0l'l
li. Fc-rnahl. N. Stewart. N. Pichlcr. G. Pacins. R. Iliglcr, R. Ritchcll. C. Studise. N. Vinck, H. Puolo,
l'. Luces. L. liireniewiski. M. Vanclerlee
F. Nowak. E. Amlvrsnu. Il. llaycluk. M. Lairnl. G. c'lll'lSU.'l'lSClll, M. Hellman, Il. Bmmert, M. Eiser,
D. 'FIlllil311llCl'lI. R. llaklcers. R. Dekker
M. Zeller, M. Lawlcy, E. Grclmy, J. Eckman, G. Sloan, 17. Hoffman. E. Dahlstrom, L. Molu'n1au, F. Koza.
L. Vcrclto. L. Pichlcr. S. Plageman
R. Fore-r.t. li. S4-tt. J. Tlimnpsrni. AI. 'Maltman. T. Ilisz. .L Mc-gn. J. Spyksma. R. Teuinga. I. Van Howe. G. Panas
j. l'l:u'vey. R. Ucriai, M. Dm-kker, A. Vnllmar. L. Vrystalski. G. Kacnipf. M. W'iersema. T. Payne, O. Robbins, 1
L. Faliris. M. Less. R. Van Prnycn
C. Latvmias. V. Thcvick. M. IJcMax'eu. V. Iluikema. E. Stanker. A. Grugett. D. Harlow. M. Ferrini
M. M:iral.min. R. Lindgren. 1'. llrmshl, VV. Ostnpku. J. Rnndmlzl. J. Rumhaugh. L. XViu1erco1'n. K. Jacobsen.
C. Leith. R. Leach. IE. XV:n'nms
C. DeValk, R. I.innhcrL:. 'l'. Carnllu. A. Lind. C. Tjixlnelll. Mk I-lays. A. Nagela. A. Bajnrunas. C. Vallnrtigara,
Spmisur: Mr, Il. Ilays Pres.. Lamlrrcelitg Sec., M. Eichmaimg Social Chairman, L. Zawadski
1'f ,I :gf--l 'Q L Q
A. Sartori, I. Enquisr, S. Drwiegas, A. Mrjenovielx, IS. Falk, A. Arnkelinn, Il. Farr, E. LcNnble, B. Czyz,
I-I. Andriclm, M. -Iolmson
J. Reid, R. Tuck, R. Bergstrom, I.. Hollebrand, Mr. Smitters, Mr. Sclmclxt, Wfendt, C. Vallee, XV. Penn,
Pres., L. I-Iollcbrnnds, Vice Pres., C. Vnllecg See.-Treas., J. Rcid
C. Voss, NV. Peters, M. Dortavio, L. Krauyalis, M. Arquilla, G. Rciseh, AI. Kreuger, R. Van Projen, E. XVntson,
C. Wrobel, M. L. Taub, H. Van Horn
A. Rndzius, E. Anderson, D. Gustafson, H. Slivn, IZ. Van littun, M. Wyrzykowski, R. Tlmrp, G. Kuzicl,
' V. Docrr, T. Gusrns
H. Gpyt, H. Pivorunas, J. Vander Woudu, I-I. Gable, R. Wolfrumski, W. Penn, A. Winkler, R. Tcninga,
lst Consul, XV. Penng :nd Consul, J. Kreugcrg Prnctor, R. Teningng Qunestor, A. Wix1klcr
C. Klavd, N. Anderson, I.. Znwndski, C. I-Ioogstrnnl, Ii. May, R. Kummer, S. Krnjcwslci, R. Vander Moy,
G. Kaempf, H. Gonskn, Reid
I. Rapaport, G. Bnnnert, F. Gorkn, I. Apel, R. Tuck, A. Lundgren, R. Avery, A. Mrjenuviclm, S. Drwicga,
M. Eiclmmann, IS. Papas, Il. Bannert
H. Jacobs, D. Perlsteing D. DeYoung, M. Seplow, Miss Hall, R. Tullgrcn, R. Bergstrom, S. Klein, V. Clark
Sponsor: Miss Hall Pres., R. Tullgrcng Vice Pres., D. Weis, Scc'y-Trens., M. Seplow
4 4. I .
' I Q
4. ...,, ..
P. Swanson, G. Snianiotlu, R. Pritchett, J. Gypta, R. Nelson, E. Henley, N. Kababian
M. Brnndsma, R. Bergstrom, XV9NRDg C. Drallc, XV91CNVg Mr. Bennett, H. Flora, W'9HOY
G. Neidhardt, XV9NMOg R. Goris, P. Broehl, W. Smith
Sponsor: Mr. li. C. Bennett Pres., H. i:l0l'H,W9IiOYQ Vice Pres., C. Dralle, XV91CXVg
See., R. Bergstrom, XVQNRDQ Trcus., G. Neidhardt W9NNlO
A. Young, l.. Marianclli, R. lfriekson, R. Wfcbslcr, L. Murphy, H. Nelson, E. McMastcrs, Swanson,
F. Brinkman, R. Norman
lflemings, AI. lladnek, ll. Zolpe, lf. Minnick, A. Dulfresnc, L. Brink, C. Amendola, AI. Mathcsian, R. Di Santo
H. Doran, Glfavanaugh, R.GaulL, D. Meeker, Ii. Pacewicz, S.Spina, W'.Zaokopny, F.Cvrabert, L. Idcll
Miss ll. Vizard Pres., li. Pncewiczg Sec., D. Meeker, Trcas., NV. Zaokopnyg Publicity Manager, R. Gaultg
Fashion Expert, S. Spina
G. Cawanaugh, D. Perlslein, R.Lun1.lberg, li. liastlnnd, C. lflzinga, R. Vogt, NV. Haag, F. Grabert,
R. Hoaglziiicl, XV. Thompson, P. Brochl
C. Rlnvcl, D. Smith, C. xvrilllllljg, R. Ludwiclt, E. I,:nnlJi'eeht, NV. Morris, 15. Christiansen, S. Hanson,
A. Palnngo. sl. Novak
IS. Thompson, Ii. DeWitt, ll. Flora, R. Bergstrom, D. Coole, Ii. Dahl, H. johnson, F. Smith, V. Marwick,
Ii. Roggevcen, H. Van XVyngarden, M. Stephan, R. Tullgren, NW. Scott, B. Gibney, C. Slingerland, J. Laws,
,l. Borclmrdi, Ii. Leith
Y. M. C. A. Advisor: Mr. W". Scott Pres., R. Gibncy, Vice Pres., C. Slingerlandg SeC'y, Laws:
Treas., R. Tullgreng Chaplain, M. Stcphang Sgt. at Arms, Borchardt
THE STAMP CLUB
The Stamp Club is completing one of its most
successful semesters. It has grown in membership
and participated in many important philatelic
events: Early in the semester two members Won
first and third awards in the high school section
of one of the flargest adult exhibits ever assembled
lin Chicago. The club won the loving cup for the
ibest high school display in Cook County. Then
threemernbers entered an important junior show
and returned with first and second awards. En-
couraged by these events and led by the spirited
sponsorship of Mr. Schaciht and Mr. Smitters, the
club' is'preparing to enter more exhibits. They
have 'already 'had an easel made in the woodshop
and are working on specialized collections for
coming shows. Even though all of the old mem-
bers are graduating there is a 'bright future in
store for the new members of the club.
' HFENGER FORUM
Founded to supplement the course of study as
well as to give'the pupils 'a broader knowledge of
the life and customs of the Romans, the Fenger
Forum is completing its seventh year of existence
with a membership of thirty-four. Meetings are
held every two weeks at which some phase of
interest concerning the descendants of Romulus is
taken up. Thus far this semester the members
have covered Roman dress, food, furniture and
associated subjects. The ingenuity of the program
committee, under' the supervision of Miss McPart-
lin, has-'enabled the members to work while they
Q l MATHEMATICS CLUB
L-Havei you ever been stumped by some mathe-
matical problems? If so, you should belong to
the Mathematics Club. This Club has increased
its membership of last semester to about thirty-
five members. The Club holds its 'regular meet-
ings every other Monday the tenth period to
solve trick problems submitted by the mem-
bers. These meetings have proved to be
interesting and capably conducted by the pro-
gram officers who are: Ralph Tullgren, President,
Donald Wfeis, Vice-President and Chairman of the
Program Committee, and Morris Seplow, Secre-
tary-Treasurer. On the alternate Mondays Miss
Fffnhy Hall, the sponsor, instructs the members
who wish to study for the University scholarship
examinations. Miss Hall has the old examinations
from May, 1932 and May, 1933 which have been
of-"great help. The annual party was held the
latter part of the semester and was again a big
success. With these activities the Mathematics
Club has had quite a successful year.
A While wandering along the third floor corrido
one day, I turned the corner and ran into a babbl
of talk which to my uneducated ears sounde
like Chinese-"And I called CQ and didn't rais
Antipodes" or "Say, put about 250 volts on th
space charge of the bottle" and "How about som
wall paper, old man?" Shaking my head I turne
about intending to ask someone what was wrong
but a member informed me that that was just
sample of radio language. Now if you want t
know why your radio works or more likely, why
it doesn't work, come and join the Marconi Club
The club, whose purpose is to create and furthe
interest in amateur radio, is a charter member 0
the Chicago Area Radio Council. Fenger High'
radio station W9HMW is in active operatio
daily, thus giving the licensed amateurs experience
The club members wish to thank Mr. Bennett fo
his splendid cooperation.
The Art Club organization is made up mostl
of Major Art students, who are interested in cre
ative activities. Every Friday afternoon a meetin
is held, and work is assigned by the president 0
the club to the members. No work done in schoo
is accepted. The type of work handed in is land
scape painting, portrait drawings, sculpture, an
also sketches from still life. Members who do no
hand in their assignments are fined ten cents
The fines collected are to be used for prizes fo
the best pictures. Four students are chosen a
critics whose duties are to select the three bes
pictures each week. Stella Spina criticizes all th
costume designing handed in by the girls of th
club. At the end of the semester, the club intend
to have an Art Exhibit for the people intereste
in Art work.
During the past semester, the Hi-Y has pro
gressed and increased its membership under th
sponsorship of Mr. Scott, Y. M. C. A. secretary
They have had two combined dances and splasl
parties at the Y. M.C. A., and one social at Fen
ger. The proceeds went to aid the poor. Thirty
six members went to the annual Hi-Y jambore
which was held at the Central Y. M. C. A. Here
they won the "Royal Red Rag," an award for
the best table decoration. All decorations werd
handmade and very attractive. They also re-j
ceived honorable mention for their wonderful
achievements during the past year. They have
attended as a group two churches in the com-
munity and one on the outside: Holy Rosary and
the Roseland Presbyterian, and the Synagogue of
Rabbi Mann. They enjoyed the services at all
these churches. On April 20 their an-nual dance
was held at Ridge Park fieldhouse. This was an-
other of the Hi-Y successes. A Good Friday
service for the boys of Roseland was sponsored
by the Hi-Y.
Within these pages we wish to portray some
views of the social events that have taken place
during the past semester. Some will be previews,
some will be of the important incidents of the
season: our assemblies and frolics. As most of the
clubs have been dispensed with because oflthe
heavy burden on our teachers' shoulders, there
have been several dime dances given in the girl's
gymnasium. It is through the kindness of various
sponsors of a few of the organizations that we
have been able to have these.
At the beginning of the semester there was a
swimming social. This was given in the girls'
gymnasium by the boys' swimming team. The
music was furnished by our school dance orcihes-
tra, while the social function was sponsored by
Mr. Wesley Fotch, who was assisted by some of
the teachers. The party was for the purpose of
getting a new spring board for the swimming
On March 16th, the girls' gymnasium was once
again thronged with gay people. As we entered
the door, we received a green bow which was
worn throughout the program. During the pro-
gram we were favored with a tap dance given by
Eileen O'Boyle, a talented young member of the
Girls' Glee Club. She was assisted at the piano by
Marion Lawley. During the rest of the pro-
gram there were 'several "girls' robbers" dances,
which were much to their feminine delight. Tihis
function was sponsored by Miss Mary G. Lusson,
director of the Glee Club, with some of the other
Left, right! left, right! On that day, March
23, we marched to the tunes of our school dance
orchestra. For scenery there were many American
flags, as well .as many uniforms worn by our
cadets, decorating the girls' gymnasium. We could
not help but feel protected with our army only a
few inches from us. Helping as protector was
On Friday, April 13, Mr. Heber Hays sponsored
a social for the members of the Junior Citizens'
Club. This social was given, as were the previous
ones, in the girls' gymnasium. As a treat the so-
cial committee of the club gave out candy bars,
which were greatly appreciated by many sweet
teeth. However, such a gay time was had that
Home Sweet Home came too soon. There were
many other socials given during the semester in
addition to this one, but as they had not yet oc-
curred when the book went to the printers there is
no relation of them here.
An entertainment was given for the Courier
representatives by the Courier Staff. Special in-
strumental numbers were given by Marvin Flora,
Melvin Burg, and Herbert Seligman with Nellie
Wilson assisti-ng at the piano. Readings were
given by Mary Walmsley and Robert Smitte
while a song and dance was rendered by Millice
Worthy, a young member of Curtis. Several do
prizes were awarded with a joyous time of dan
As a closing function of the social season f
last semester, a promenade was given as a far
well for the outgoing seniors. They were ente
tained at the Windermere East Hotel. We we
pleased to have the attendance of many alumni
well as our own classmen. This was one of t
largest attended proms in the history of Fenge
We danced to the tunes of George Moorhou
orchestra. I-Iis able musicians provided us wit
music for the Grand March, which was not ver
long as you who attended will remember. T
leaders of the Grand March were Don Sutcliff
then mayor of Fenger, the 4A Officers, and nh
4B Officers with their committes following. Sinc
the class colors of last semester were blue an
silver, the idea was carried out in the sma
attractive programs which everyone received.. W
wish to extend thanks to the Parent-Teacher As
soeiation, who helped by sponsoring and chaperon
i-ng the prom, and to the 4B social committee
who made the programs and helped combine th
entertainment. As no prom had been planne
for this semester when the Courier went to th
printers, there is no story of it in the book.
During the past semesters the Courier has pre
sented many dramatizations of the theme of th
book. This semester the play was called th
"Courier's Kaliedoscopef' which pictured ch
theme of the book-Communication. This wa'
chosen as it is one of the chief influences in oul
lives. The kaliedoscope presented a picture, only
to be changed when shaken. In the play no mo
tion took place except when, before the eyes of
the audience, scenes were changed. Delightfu.
variety of costumes both in color and style made-
the performance worth while. The scenes in-
cluded the Greek runner with his message, Indians
with their smoke signals and tom toms, a scen
from stage coach days, and the modern day 0
radios. All too soon the drarnatization came to its
attractive climax, the presentation of the word
"Courier" in illuminated letters.
On April 25, the Courier staff gave a tea for
the members of t.he faculty. The table was beaul
tifully decorated with gold and green, our class
colors. As each teacher entered, she or he was
presented with a jonquil. Mary Walmsley acted
as mistress of ceremony, introducing each number
on the program. There was an interesting pro-
gram given by some of the more talented people
of the staff with the rest of the members helping
to make it more enjoyable-the two editors giv-
ing short talks. After the program the teachers
had a pleasant time sipping tea and visiting.
IN OUR AUDITORIUM
Henry Koopman, our mayor, presided over the
assembly given on February 23. The first number
on the program was a composition given by the
school orchestra. John Barisas then gave a talk on
"What Washington Means to Me," an oration
which he gave at the Washington Essay Contest.
We were then favored with a saxaphone solo en-
titled Tluf Duchess, given by Herbert Seligman.
As a concluding number the orchestra played the
Black Rose, a piece 'which everyone enjoyed.
The Davies Light Opera Company gave an
assembly, the proceeds of which went to the Relief
Fund. The company consisted of a quartet of the
Messrs. William. Davies and Carrol Van Buskirk,
and the Misses Winifred Gordon and Virginia
hkuyer. They were assisted at the piano by Miss
Marie Adolph. The first number was a solo by
Mr. Davies entitled I-Ionzr' on ilu' Runge. After he
had sung it through once, he had the assembly
join him in the chorus. I-le then sang an old
avorite, Me and My Little Banjo. The next
umber was made up of two solos by Miss Auyer.
She sang I Love Life and Sleigbx. We then heard
solos by Mr. Van Buskirk, who proved also to be
1 comedian, and Miss Gordon. The ever loved
ilgrims' Cborux followed as a quartet number.
t this point there was a change of costumes.
uring this proceeding Miss Adolph rendered a
iano solo. We then .heard selections from No,
No, Nanlzelfe, Of Thee I Sing, and Rio Rifa.
lfoo, they acted out a few scenes with these songs,
ome of which proved humorous. This assembly
rvas enjoyed by all and it is one that shall be
During the semester, nickel assemblies were
iven to aid the needy pupils of our school. One
f the first of these programs was given on March
0. As most of us have pets, we were thrilled
hen we heard that Dr. Williani I-Iarwood was to
isit us and tell us about his pets and his experi-
nces in the wilds of Africa. As a conclusion of
is lecture, instead of the roaring of lions and
igers, he showed us three of his pets-a dog, a
onkey, and a racoon. This monkey was quite a
estless little thing as he climbed back and forth
imc and again from Dr. Harwood's shoulder to
e speakers' table. The dog, which was quite in-
ifferent to the thousands of spectators, curled up
n the stage for a little nap. .As most racoons
ke to climb, this one used Dr. Harwood for a
ee. As they left the stage three mischievous pets
llowed an amiable master.
At the assembly on April 13th the students of
enger were entertained at a movie of the Illini
rail, the buildings of the University of Illinois,
d the different subjects taught there. One ex-
citing incident in these pictures was one of their
state football games. Besides being an interesting
program it was an impressive one given for the
juniors and seniors.
At an achievement assembly given by the Fenger
News, many prominent Fengerites were intro-
duced. As an opening number there was a may-
pole dance given by members of the Fenger News
Staff. The girls lookedplovely in their pastel shaded
voil dresses as they danced around the orange and
white ribboned maypole. Our mayor, Henry
Koopman, gave an opening address afterwhich
Amy Nelson introduced many of Fenger's leaders.
There then was an instrumental number given by
members of the orchestra. Isabel Shimkus then
introduced groups of people who had done services
for the school. Next, Dorothy Cunningham of
the G. A. A. gave a tap dance, one which was
greatly appreciated. As a following number, a
double quartet from the Glee Clubs sang. This
was succeeded by a talk about the Quill and Scroll
given by Mr. Schacht. He mentioned that this
was a National Honor Society for Writers. Louis
Malnassy, the president of this society, then
awarded prizes to the winners of the writing con-
test which was sponsored by the young people of
this society. As a closing number the Fenger
High School song was sung by the students on
Another nickel assembly held April 24th was a
dramatization of "Dick Whittington and 'His
Cat," presented by a Century of Progress Marion-
ettes. This play was produced by Mr. Rufus Rose,
supervisor of the A 81 P Carnival Marionette show.
There were folk dances by the dolls who were
dressed in a variety of costumes. Togo, the 'toy
clown, was one of the main attractions- at this
show as well as in the performances at the World's
Fair last summer. Like most clowns he was very
funny in his clever acrobatic stunts. Added' to
these things were some real rats who did stunts,
As in other pay assemblies the receipts earned
from this assembly were given to the Fenger Relief
As Clean Up Week approached, we had our reg-
ular clean up assembly, only with a little more
variety, given April 27. The orchestra first played
a processional number which was followed by an
address by our orator, John Barisas. This was fol-
lowed by some songs from the mixed chorus under
the direction of Miss Mary Lusson. The drama
club next gave a charming little play entitled
"Clean Up." This play was directed by Miss Lois
Conner. A recessional number was then played by
our school orchestra.
, . L..
2 A i -
C Lock V Mikms F Htrlihy Etschtid H Herbert R. Irwin, E.Christensen, L. Stephan, E.Klinger,
L Tatar L Zan 1dski M Buckley, M. Chevalier, I. Apel
M Xvalmslty Breen R Lneh R Vogt J Prystalski, M. Stephan, A. Olsen, AI. Mego, S. Shntuck,
I' Lnnbtrt F Radthffe E. Higgins, T. Disz
F Lund V Mnrvuck Dt Adam, M Daus Thompson, Miss L. Connor, j. Ahern, Alexantler,
5 Pl1gem1n NV Smith H. Van Wfyngairdeii
ponsor Miss L Conner Prts H Van Wyn51rdei1 V Pres., Aherng Sec., V. Mgirwickg Trens, A. Olsen
THE DRAMA CLASS
The Drama Class is an organization that migh'
well be recommended to all the Fenger students'
Not only does it train its members to develop
their talents in both vocal and dramatic way
but teaches them to produce work that will b
a credit to them and to their school. The alas
has done wonderful work in the past, an
hopes this semester to put on a performance tha
will eclipse any production of the past. The cla
meets ninth hour every day for one period. De
spite the fact that the time is so short and n ce
tain amount of work must be Clone, the Class h.
shown itself to be capable and cfhcient in ha'
clling all work.
1-T-k-.- , - 1-M 0 -
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLASS
j.Barisas, V. Fanizzo, li. Petrowicz, W. Wuncik, S. Quinlan, AI. Prystalski, C. Wlhalen, D. Wfinters,
P. Klaris, E. Del-Iaan
li. Thomas, M. Vavirnek, li. Munson, D. Main, J. Wfesselius, M. Iiichmann, E. DeI'lann, R, Wells
,.... .,...-......,, ..
G. Karl, R. Thompson, li. Leith, Ii. Drainc, H. Van Wfyngardcn, G. Van Schaik, F. Roggevccn, R. Gibney,
V. Marwick, A. Bajarunas, I-I. Jacobs
Sponsor: Mrs. Castle Pres., H. Van Wyimgardexig Vice-Pres., M. Eichmanng Sec., D. Maing
Treas., J. Wesscliusg Sergeant al: Arms, G. Karl
The Public Speaking Club, composed of mem-
-vers of the Public Speaking Class, is not just an-
ithcr club, but is an advanced class in which stu-
ents are taught the practical points of Public
peaking. There are thirty student members, who
ave donated their services for various programs.
Thus, during the past semester the club has ac-
omplishecl much. A number of speakers have
een on radio broadcasts, boosting the Clean Up
Ilampaign, and others of the club have helped out
y speaking to the pupils of various grammar
chools, of our community on the same subject.
ll of this work has only been accomplished
rough the efforts of the advisor, Mrs. Castle.
N i neiy-one
MR. SCI'IACI'IT'S SIECRETARIES
C. Pfotenhauer, C. Prone, Fernald, M. Anderson, M. Hyland, B. Lukich, Ii. Heinemann, Angel,
L. Backus, A. Mrjcnovich, R. Forest
M. Peterson, S. Valanris, R. Ton, A. Gcssford, S. McLean, Mr. Schacht, li. Green, C. Dahm, J. Rumbaugh,
P. Jessyl, A. Morrie, B. Geriat, F. Crowther, M. Anderson, M. Johnson, B. Venslauskas, C. Latvenas.
E. Volaric, B. Dahm, B. Jankus, K. Hagenhuis, V. Johnson, G. Zeilenga, A. Seline, A. Rozic, B. Kudoba
Sponsor: Miss MeCuteheon
W. Watt, E. Klinger, M. Schroeder, E. Reid, F. Zsiga, A. Locht, B. Hoekstra, D. Winters, J. Dombrauskas,
O. Shemerdiak, I.. Nunn
B. Lapie, E. Christensen, E. Miazga, Mrs. Clark, Miss Fluke, S. Pocius, G. Sloan, H. Gonska
I MR. SCI-IACI-ITIS SECRETARIES
Under Mr. Schaeht's pleasant guidance they
gain knowledge that will make the path to busi-
ness success a surer, easier one. Although Work-
ing hard, Mr. Schacht's office help spend many
enjoyable hours thus employed.
The earnest workers in the Secretarial Training
class are the very backbone of the clerical work
of t.he school although they are very seldom men-
tioned. Through their unfailing effort the 'Ab-
sentee List and Bulletins are made daily. To these
girls Fenger owes a- tribute. V A
STUDENT LIBRARY ASSISTANTS
Applications for library work were so 'num
ous this semester that those who had assisted di
ing the previous term were given the preferen
Many students have taken advantage of the
brary's quietness by retiring to it during ch
study periods and even after school hours.
Sponworr Mr. Kehoe
Mayur See y Chief of Police
H. Koopman M. lhickley II. Gross Q
Z. Gyurc, J. Vander NVoude, V. johnson, M. Aalbcrs, F. May, E. Le Noble, M. Stern, I. Kohn, K. Karks
A. Ludwig, R. Apolskis, M. Flora, C. Drinkwaard
G. Cedar, H. jcssyl, R. Lchovitz, M. Mcntcsti, H. Nilson, P. Lukis, M. Chevalier, L. Backus, R. Bodamer
G. Banncrt, C. Woicik
A. Arvia, L. Akcrman, R. Budd, C. Klnvd, J. XVicrsema, F. Shirvis, M. Kunz, R. Miller, J. Ohmans,
R. Barron, D. Croulet
S. Suba, O. Muir, F. Smith, R. Tullgrcn, A. Lukas, A. Norgard, N. Kuyk, W. Pearson, H. Anastopulos
H. Schroeder, D. Green, R. Gibney, J. Carpenter, H. Halsren, R. Bucholz, R. Weber, J. Nelson, W. Smith
H. Van Wlyngarden, A. Eisilc
B. Backlund, R. NValdman, R. Van Rit, Ii. Lambrccht, W. Haag, W. Thompson, J. Strumil, F. Martin,
Ii. Kescr, B. Arrivo, D. Day
D. James, Ii. Butuilas, M. Schultz, M. Phillips, A. Gouchcr, O. Lofstrand, P. Horslcy, W. Barnes,
Ii. Duhhcldcmang L. Zawadski, R. Norman, D. XVaters
A. Nagcla, A. NVestwatcr, G. Hnhman, E. Gross, Mr. Kchoc, M. Buckley, H. Koopman, C. Elzinga,
R. Rybcamp, M. Housman, H. Vander Schildcn
. ' .L 1 v Q
COURIER REPRESENTATIVES AND HALL GUARDS
M. Vllojalc, G. La Buda, M. Ferrini. G. Pncius. E. Angel. J. Berry. J. Poclmrmi, I. Freclmrn, I.. Johnson.
C. Victh. A. Krasulzi. J. Ilorclmrzlt
E. Sorger. V. Picliler. L. Palomho. D. I-lziwkins. V. Tlievick, J. Christiansen, M. Schultz. M. VVyi'zykowski,
M. Aiken. E. Bunke. L. Murphy. R. Norman. M. Mentcsti. D. Clnwson, P. Vnnrlci' Ploeg. j. Pccak
, A. Lukso. M. Flora. I. Strumil, A. Eusilc, J. Thompson. M. Aallicrs, V. Johnson. J. Mcgo, A. Bartoli,
Sponsor: Miss R. VV. Robinson R. Thompson
J. Natterman, V. Dilger, M. Thmnpson. L. Olxerman, R. Gziult. XV. Phillips. C. Dietz, R. Thompson,
I. Strumil. E. L3llllIl'CCllI, A. Onrfalinn, E. Mciizigliic. R. Irwin
L. Nunn, L. Angstrom, B. X7!1IlIJllll, L. lflenzenlierg, L. Tatar. L. Sacks. K. Names, S. Lenckcs, L. Simmer.
M. Ferrini. M. Stokes
M. Eichnizmn, M. Frosh. E. O'B0yle. G. Leary. M. Tornquist. D. Xllaters, N. jalm, D. Amlersrm, R. Forest,
A. Olsen. E. Kolesar, F. Vnnrlcr Meulcn. L. Akcrmnn . -
B. Race, E. Yeranosinn. L. Lindsay. XV. Tliompsnn. A. Nagcla, T. Rulmcrls. C. Vallee. R. Rcitz. I. Prozmski
C. Lntvenas. V. XVchling, M. Johannes. M. Smut. C. Duhm. M. Azilhers. J. Nylzmal. A. Morris, P. Vnllmar
B. lillllilllil. T. Vander Meer. J. Ilrccn 1 h
G. Christensen, C. Arlducci, M. Schaak. D. Fcclor. B. Gmllmis, F. Hcrlihy. K. Pirziux, I-l. Tar. A. jnnsiccwicz
M. Inlinson. H. Cliipp. I... Vzmzlcnlycrg h
V. Cook, E. Eklylom, E. Nelson. M. Bogosian. R. Leach. G Vzillnrtigzira, C. Cyplik. V. Fzmizzn. M. Fnnmzzo,
li, Rell, L. Schrmtcn
A. Eisele, A. Ilartoli, H. Benash, E. Menkc. A. Pykg. C. Lukich, Cmllin. XV. llurklizumlt, T. VV:ilkcr,
. . .cwis
COURIER REPRESENTATIVES AND HALL GUARDS
XV. Chisio, V. Allncrnntl, H. Nilsen, I. johnson, F. Kola, A. Ludwig, E. May, A. Chipas, P. Dahlgren,
F. Nowak, M. Carclton, W. johnson
M. Wali11sley, li. Van liuskirk, R. Smcdman, G. Martwig, M. Kopp, E. De Adam, T. Disz, K. Kardes,
C. Wrnjcik, M. Klaris, S. Zwitting, D. Croulet
B. Luric, -I. Barisas, R. Gihney, R. Bodamer, li. Dooley, C. Drinkward, S. Thompson, R. Krueger, C. Arvia,
Sponsor: Miss R. W. Robinson R. Tuck
F. Mezie, R. Bodamer, M. Truiu, M. Malnhowski, T. Zylstra, B. Erickson, H. Toczyl, M. Piehl, j. Jenkinson,
S. Young, li. Knrczewski, M. Stewart, A. Whalen, E. Holland, O. James, G. Price
ll. Asmus, LI. Alexander, 1i.Srromberg, j. Diggles, QI. Cinak, Dooley, D. Kuyper, J. Carson, S. Hrabinske,
Ii. Kardcs, M. Phillips, H. Hinton, M. Briggs, J. Parola
j. Puzell, IS. Dickinson, li. Swanson, R. Nelson, M. Kubicka, C. Tnrbell, ll. Bonke, R. Wfeber, H. Koxvik,
XV. Marek, Mr. Kehoe
W. Erickson, E. Limanawski, C. Drinkwaard, C. Elzinga, j. Bunna, A. Ohlson, A. Benschop, A. Herman,
A. Adams, L. Henley, W. Haag, C. Tayan, F. Radcliffe
C. Casehclto, C. Podleish, j. Fcbic, L. Murphy, j. Mastakeour, C. Zicmbn, O. Olson, I. Knapp, J. Rumbold,
F. Covelli, A. Newton, G. George
P. White, M. Cnrollo, XV. Hales, J. Swanton, A. McMnsre, M. Vanderlee, M. Zeller, C. Vieth, G. Warning,
j. Zumuskas, N. Robinson '
W. Evans, J. Spyksema, H. I.enhnrdt, ll. Rapp, E. Gross, Mr. Kehoe, M.. Stephan, M. Housman, W. Kiselewski,
Advisor: Mr. Kehoe F. Lund Chief-of Police: E. Gross
QUILL AND SCROLL HONOR SOCIETY
E. Leith, D. Sutcliffe
M. Varyu, B. Kuziel, L. Malnassy, I. Shimkus, J. I-Iammer, A. Nelson A
Sponsor: Miss Mildred Taylor, Pres., I.. Malnassyg V.-Pres., B. Kuzielg Sec'y, I. Shimkusg Trcas., N.Kabab12ln
Quill and Scroll, the international honorary so-
ciety for high school journalists, numbers over
nine hundred fifty chapters located in each of
the forty-eight states, in Hawaii, China, England,
British Honduras, and Alaska. More than twelve
thousand young journalists wear the badge of the
society, signifying that their school publication
work is of outstanding quality. For the purpose
of encouraging and rewarding individual achieve-
ment in journalism, the society was organized in
1926 by a group of supervisors. The society has
always taken an active part in raising Standards
and in directing the course of high school jour-
nalism. The Quill and Scroll is not connected
with any school or university. Its president is a
supervisor nominated by the executive board and
elected by a vote of the whole society. Because
chapters are so widely scattered there are no na-
tional conventions held. Each year a book is pub-
lished by the Quill and Scroll, called "Best Cre-
ative Works in American High Schools," con-
taining the best material submitted in the contests
sponsored by this society. The oflicial magazine
of the society, which the members receive for one
year, contains practical information on all phases
of newspaper and magazine work.
In installing the charter members of the Fenger
Chapter, a tea in their honor was held on January
25, 1934. Those who received pins to signify
their membership were: George Berger, Gladys
Borger, Juanita Hammer, Nubar Kababian, Ber-
nice Kuziel, Edwin Leith, Louis Malnassy, Amy
Nielson, Isabel Shimkus, Donald Sutcliffe, and
Margaret Varyu. At this installation Mr. Fred-
erick Schacht, principal, and Mr. George Dasher,
assistant principal, read the comments which the
national judge passed on the work of these people.
The qualifications for membership of the Quill
and Scroll are: two hundred inches of news stories,
service on the News for at least two semesters, a
standing in the upper third of the class, and sub-
mission of three different types of Writeups. Be-
cause her certificate had not arrived in time for
the installation, Ethel Holmberg was not men-
tioned at the time. At the beginning of the new
semester an important meeting was held during
which the following oflicers were elected: Louis
Malnassy, prsidentg Bernice Kuziel, vice-presidentg
Isabel Shimkus, secretary, and Nubar Kababian,
treasurer. Then, true to the purpose of the so-
ciety, they began activity in the literary Helds. A
contest throughout the school brought such great
response that hundreds of manuscripts were en-
tered. There were seven divisions: essays, poems,
and short stories in both Junior and Senior divi-
sions and one group of book reports. Twenty-
four members of the faculty in the English de-
partment, Who were invited to act as judges,
found that they had quite a time in choosing the
best of those they rated. At an achievement as-
sembly held on April 20, the winners and several
honorable mentions were awarded prizes which
were donated by the Courier, News, and members
of the Quill and Scroll. Thus, the charter mem-
bers feel that they have successfully started the
work which they .hope will continue through the
years to come. Newly elected members of the
Fenger Chapter will be installed some time during
the last month of the semester and the commit-
tees will probably use the method of inviting
guests as had been used for the last installation.
By the former system the English teachers receive
two tickets which they gave to their most promis-
ing students. Parents of the Quill and Scroll
members, the ofiicers of the various clubs, and
those who have been of some service to the school
were also invited.
Those who become eligible for membership hold
an active part in the society only until the end of
the school year during which they were admitted
to the Quill and Scroll, even though they might
graduate soon after their initiation to the honor
society. Members are indeed proud of belonging
to the Quill and Scroll honorary society, and
others are striving with all their might that they,
too, might be among those who attain these
heights in the coming semesters.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Williana Helen Nubar Isabel
Piskach Sliva Knbnbian Shimkus
President Secretary Vice-President Treasurer
Marion Cook A
, Benice' Kudobn
Sincerely do wc regret that we cannot acknowledge the new members in this volume,
as their election had not taken place before the printing of this volume. Their names
will be included in the coming Courier.
JOURNALISM CLASS AND NEWS AGENTS
B. Jensen, M. Vink, E. Bonke, A. VanKooten, E. Farr, E. Miazga, E. DeAdams, A. Morris, D. Guyatt,
I. Scapino, H. Feleki, M. Niewald, H. Hayduk, G. Jones
C. Mocliberg, V. Clark, R. Bergstrom, R. Tcninga, B. Jankus, S. McLean, C. Bach, H. Virt, O. Hine,
Sponsor: Miss Mildred Taylor R. Shaffer, W. Myer
' THE FENGER NEWS
It's interesting, it's peppyg it's full of fun. On March 29, a branch supplement was publislf
What? Wliy, the Fenger News. On Thursday On April 20, an achievement assembly featur
morning you may have wondered what the at- those who have appeared in the "News He
traction was on the second floor near the southern lines" was staged. Also as usual, a special gr
stairway. In answer to your inquiries, you te- uatc issue was published. All these things
ceive the unanimous answer, "The News." Duc quired extra work and extra time on the part
to changes in division periods, the paper is now the News Staff in an effort to make the Fen
being distributed by -news agents during the sec- News as interesting as possible to its readers.
ond hour of every Thursday. On the first page rotary staff managed the paper this semester, e
the latest news items reign supreme. The second editor serving for four issues. The editors weri
page is devoted to the "Just Among Us Column," Shimkus, A. Nelson and N. Kababian.
snappy interviews about "foremost Fengeritesn The Journalism class contains thirty-two bi-
and that sure cure for the blues, "The Pill Box." ding journalists who learn the principles
The leading items to most students on the third journalism. If they attain the average of eigh
page are the "Puzzle" and "What is Done." The five, they are permitted to join the News St
fourth page contains spicy news concerning sports This semester the beginning journalists have
of all sorts. 'Iihis semester a larger News Staff ganized a handbook for the benefit of cub
has enabled the paper 16 accomplish new things. porters.
L. Madderom, C. Ziemba, L. Fitzgibbons, G. Linde, V. Zahn, B. Rapp, B. Pluister, C. Potoeki, G. Buttin,
I. Kantrim, L. Dubrieay, D. Strom, F. Botte
E. Gedgoud, J. Todd, B. Proszinski, M. Petrossi, B. Vanselow, M. Truitt, C. Adducci, M. Eichmann,
L. Gactano, R. Helge
E. Page, E. Frul, M. Fraser, D. Veenstra, I. Piech, L. Greniewicki, M. Tidlund, S. Oguskiwicz, K. Gaetano,
H. Andrich, S. Young, D. Tottenscn
V. Thevick, F. Velo, D. Coole, V. Marwick, H. Flora, R. Tullgren, J. Mego, H. Von I-Iorn, R. Teninga
Sponsor: Miss Mildred Taylor
r . f- W V F
. , a- ,.
. ,i i ' .. .. L .i .4, 1. 'al
H N incly-eigh!
F caru rcs
FENGER NEWS STAFF
News, F acnll y
F eatu rcs, N ew.:
Doris Veenst ra
P u bl ici! y
B us.. A .rs't
Flo Vander Meulen
Harriet Van Buskirk
word Puzzle Ed.
C 11 rl is
The Mixed Chorus of Fenger High School is
one of the largest musical organizations in the
school. This Chorus is composed mostly of the
senior members of both the Boys' and the Girls'
Glee Clubs. A few younger members have been
taken in but only because of their marked singing
ability. The mixed chorus as a group has studied
selections from the famous operas and has been
able to present them to the public. The Chorus
sang for the West Pullman Women's Club at West
Pullman and has contributed to a good share of
our assemblies, the most important of which were
the Clean Up Assembly that closed the school's
clean up campaign, and the Courier Assembly for
which they sang several selections. Girls who have
taken solo parts are jean Kunbeaugh, Betty Rapp,
and Vivian Cooke. They have been members since
their freshman year. Among the boys Corneliu
Elzinga, Edward Nelson, Herbert Seligman, an
Henry Moore, have shown outstanding abilit
Most of the above mentioned people took princip
parts in the musical comedy, Ask tht' Profcfss
The president of the organization, Jean Rum
baugh, says that she believes the chorus has don
more than any other school organization to pro
mote interest in good music and at the same tim
teach the necessary requirements for good grou
singing. Miss Lusson, who is the sponsor of th
group, wishes to thank the officers for thei
splendid cooperation and at the same time wishe
to thank Marion Lawley, Corinne Frank, an
Nellie Wilson, the three faithful accompanist
who gave up so much of their leisure time to th
D. Lemieux, E. Nelson, L. Trozpck, V. Fanizzo, R. james, M. janota, H. Moore, E. VanProyun,
, H. Seligman, G. Nystrom
V. Cooke, D. Rosekrnns, A. Ludwig, Y. Cianaini, R. Hoekstra, Victh, B. Butkus, C. Elzinga, A. Nelson,
. - ' Z ' E L. Eenigenburg, C. Frank
J. Rumbold,'R. Taylor, D. Larsen, C. Burg, A. Benschop, ul. Rumbaugh, L. Seyffert, C. Bodnar, A. Sward
Adducci, T. Bass, D. Torcensen, E. Watson, F. Rypkema, H. Downey, O. Olson, D. Griffith, A. Chutro,
S. Pocius, M. Stephens, B. Rapp, N. Thorsen, A. Palango, B. Lukieh, V. Martino, E. Kuyper, J. Nezelskis,
L. Deacon, N. Anastopulos, A. Mutnansky, A. Kavalunas
Advisor: Miss M. Lusson Pres., j. Rumbaughg Sec., B. Rapp, Trans., E. Nelson, Vice-Pres., R. Marwick
GLEE CLUBS my .,3 ,3.
:fax-1 '11 I- ' - 1 'X' T . ,n Y ""'
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
J. M'ahtesian, R. Harlow, J. Gibson, R. Nelson, P. Broehl, R. DuBois, L. Jachera, M. Vanderbilt, A. Krapil,
E. Murtaugh, R. Tuck, R. Apolskis
R. Jarccki, E. Kuyper, M. Atkus, J. Mego, J. Wiersema, N. Wilson, D. Hellzmd, M. Stephan, E. Bass,
Sponsor: Miss Lusson Pres., J. Wiersemag Vice-Pres., R. Du Bois, Sec.-Treas., J. Mego
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
P. Talbot, D. Harlow, V. Fanizo, M. Ericltson, H. Ginto, A. Lawnicki, B. Orlowskis, E. De Young, F. Prince
M. Breese, A. Whalen, E. Faykuce
Ii. Ollioyle, M. Lawlcy, L. Jacobson, J. Opland, L. Pound, P. Wyngarden, A. Lind, C. Wall, G. Leary.
G. Razelt, L. Mndderom, A. Hoffmeyer, B. Topic, G. Bonnema, S. McLean, M. Tornquist, E. Bodnar,
G. Christenson, L. Dubberka, G. Jellema, R. Boyle, D. Bojnarowski, J. Harvey, L. Kueker, M. Esser, M. Less,
R. Bigler, C. Karol, M. Stant, H. Korenek, F. Smith
L. Anderson, K. Waldner, C. Ziemba, J. La Chance, J. Sloan, L. Fitzgibbons, E. Dahlstrom, N. Anderson,
C. McNamara, A. Gessford, A. Bishop, S. Hawkins
S. Urban, P. Mandros, M. Sonsini, O. Robbins, N. Stcgina, B. Sctt, U. Falk, E. Stromberg, G. Buttin
Sponsor: Miss M. Lusson Pres., M. Lawleyg V.-Pres., M. Esscrg Treas.-Sec'y, Harvey
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB.
The Girls' Glee Club, one of our IUOSIZ wide
awake and alive group, does much to promote in-
terest in music. Under the supervision of Miss
Lusson, the club delves into all the mysteries of
harmony and arrangement. The members have
been greatly benefitted by the opportunity such
an organization presented to them and many have
become fine singers. The Girls' Glee Club have
sung the wide range of classical and semi-popular
music of the most modern composers. The mem-
bers are thoroughly trained for solo work in school
Om' H und rvrl One
THE MUSICAL COMEDY
W. . 1 ,,
ith a musical comedy called Axle fbc I rofexsor
the three combined Glee Clubs surpassed their
success of the fall semester, Nifty Shoppe. This
comedy was presented in the Thomas C. Hill
Auditorium May 29. The play was considered by
the audience to be the best performance that had
been produced at Fenger for some time. The play
was built around the experiences of one character,
Maryida, during her life at a girls' boarding
school. Maryida, the principal feminine role, was
well enacted by Jean Rumbaugh, who had been a
member of the Glee Club for the entire four years.
Other principal parts were those of Professor
Breakeasy, Cornelius Elzinga, John, Herbert Selig-
mang June, Betty Rapp, Polly, Vivian Cooke, Red,
Joe Megog Tommy, Eddie Nelsong and three
co-eds: Norma Thorsen, Florence Rypkema, and
Yole Cianainig and Mrs. O'Neal, Amy Nelson.
The dancers were chosen from the chorus for
their ability. The principal dancers were Dorothy
Cunningham, June Krueger, Jean Thompson,
Anna Ohlsen, Marjorie Esser, Eileen O'Boyle, Lois
Murphy, Mildred Breene, Amelia Lawniski, Gene-
vieve Razek, Jean Woodward, and Jeanette
Felecki. The audience considered the dancing ex-
ceptionally well done even though all the pe
formers were amateurs. Much of the success o
the comedy was due to the excellent accompani
ment of the orchestra and the pianists. The or
ehestra was selected from the regular concer
orchestra and was under the direction of Mr. Ne
Trimble. The orchestra played the overture to th
comedy and accompanied the chorus during nearl
all of its numbers.
Special Commendation is due the accompanis
who have done more than their share in makin
the opera a success. They practiced long an
hard, both by themselves and with the chorus an
the soloists. They also have been faitihful ac
companists for all Glee Club performances durin-
the past two years. These hard working accomp
anists were Marion Lawley, Corrine Frank an-
Nellie Wilson. Special mention should also b
given to Florence Rypkema who has managed th
ticket sales for all Glee Club performances during
the past two years. But one thing moreg withou
the leadership of Miss Mary G. Lusson, who h
complete charge of all the Glee Clubs. The Boyasl
Glee Club, The Girls' Glee Club, and the Mixer
Chorus, such a splendid performance could no
have been possible.
One Hundred Two
he concert orchestra under the direction of
. Neil Trimble has made more progress this
ester than during any other, due to the com-
ed efforts and cooperation of the director and
mbers. The orchestra really performs a serv-
to the school, playing for assemblies and other
herings. Two string quartets which have de-
veloped from the orchestra have also played in
public. The big event of the semester, however,
was the Orchestra Assembly given in May, which
was witnessed by the entire student body. The
proceeds bought new instruments for the
THE CONCERT BAND
n spite of the many difhculties which have
fronted it, the Band has again proved itself
rthy of the notice of the school. The enroll-
nt of the band has been decreased from sixty-
e to about fifty, but what it lacked in quantity
has made up for in quality. The band has been
engaged this semester in playing the compositions
of the best-known composers. The Band certainly
has profited by the splendid instructions of Cap-
tain Williana Burnham, who again was the
J. Tocik, XV. Chiarn, S. Slilagy, Ii. Pixar, H. Tuech, L. Todd, P. Tanis, C. Hochberg, E. De Witt, -
W. Ostapko, H. Vitt, DeKoker
li. Sternherg, C. Julian, N. Wilsmrii, G. Pocius, D. Rosecranz, M. Chevalier, W. Frank, B. Chipas, R. Bakkers,
A. Piekard, M. Fraser, D. Mullaucr, G. Ccragali, J. Gaudio
D. Railla, A. Matalis, W. Hales, W. I-lriszko, Mr. N. Trimble, M. Stephan, H. Flora, P. Broehl, R. Wolfranski,
G. Ceragioli, Concert Master
B. Bell, H. Gross, H. Tuech, L. Todd, J. Madola, R. Main, R. Doerr, P. Tanis, R. Avery, C. Hochberg,
i W. Hales, J. DeKoker 1'
A. Damick, B. Vanderbilt, R. Tharp, H. Sliva, M,Chevalier, J. Linkus, R.Nylen, R. Baltkers, A. Pickard,
D. Mcfarlane, E. Wiefald, D. Mullnner, Ohmans, J. Gaudio
J. Cinalt, li. lJeWitL, W. C3SlIlPk0, W. Hriszko, Mr. Burnham, Kuyper, M. Stephan, H. Flora, P. Broehl, '
Sponsor: Mr. XV. Burnham V f
One Hundred Three
R. 0. T. C.
i . . .f f f Y -1 - f . mv
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..A,.,.i.,.. .. ,- , A, 4 , ., , , ,. A ,,,, 4-aa:r.ir.
R. O. T. C. COMPANY B
R. Reitz, P. Klaris, K. Gradle, F. Lund
E. Swanson, P. Pluskiss, G. Drum, A. Pype, H. Johnson, J. Horseley, J. Berkhardt, W. Turnbull, C. Dahl, E.Pcterson, J. Hir
M. Chase, M. Shields, R. Goris, N. Gabcl, J. Slager, H. Andrews, H. Goding, E. Rohrackcr, J. Smaidris,
J. Tomasck, P. Horslcy, E. Ergo
I. Walters, R. Racrinski, W. McClurg, J. Rutkowski, R. Morrison, J. Birch, R. Hoose, F. Selden
F. Wolowicz, C. Julian, D. Robertson, V. Bock, F. Arko, S. Engala
E. Higgins, J.Brocker, S. Baranowsky, C. Higgins, E. Ton, T. Stephens, K. Lcbda, E. Bohmeier, C. Hoehberg,
W. Falkner, A. Anderson, T. Nevens, G. Fourmer, A. Lubert, A. Rohrackcr, J. Todd, L. Bushman, E. Liskoski
D. Aldrich, V. Clark, Mr. Schacht, Sgt. Christoffersen, R. Avery, E. Litak
N. C. O. CLUB
Organized as a social and educational club for graduation leaves many vacancies, the non-co
R.O.T.C. lower or subordinate officers, the N. missioned officers are constantly studying a
C.O. Club has been an increasingly important preparing for promotion. Each Thursday aft!
part of Fenger's military unit during the past school a meeting is held during which questio
semester. The non-commissioned officers assist and answers concerning drill are brought up a.
in drill and are always ready, temporarily, to take discussed. The club, under the guiding hand a
the place of an oflicer who may be absent. Since Sergeant Christofferson, has done worthy worf
NON COM. OFFICERS
P. Sandusky, E. Henley, J. Lisack, W. Wegg, E. Higgins, G. Neidhardt, K. Gradlc, P. Klaris
H. Johnson, C. Hochberg, W. Amcling, J. Aldridge, S. Klein, E. Kjos
W. Bruining, R. Bergstrom, E. Dahl, G. Van Drent, R. Kartzke, F. Lund, E. Liminowski, W. Lewis, H. Vanderbilt
as a 1 1 1. R P ...- f A C l r. ,Lia
Our Humfrnl Four
- R. 0. T. C.
- ' ' ' ' " A v . O
. L -
L . . ,A , ,wt - . 7, ,..zx,.-.zj
R. O. T. C. COMPANY A
J. Aldridge, R. Reitz, P. Klaris, K. Gradle, F. Lund
A. Palmo, M. Winters, P. jones, E. Norden, S. Klein, E. Dahl, P. Sandusky, J. Jariecek
W. Amcling, D. Miller, H. Gamble, E. Henley. G. Horomberg, W. Walbert, L. Lindsay, H. VonHorn,
R. Bradley, R. Barsotti, W. Ivens, W. Bruining, H. Gabel, G. Tierney, E. Limanowski, K. Wood,
H. Vanderbilt, W. Lewis
XV Harrison, R. Pritchett, W. Wegg, G. Bondurant, L. Malnassy, F. Mikels, T. Robinson, R. Vanderbye,
J. Lisack, W. Kobicrski, W. johnson, H. Frantz, R. Bergstrom, J. Nyberg, G. Neidhardt, J. Miller, E. Kjos, G. Van Drent
W. Wilke, V. Fanizzo, H. Johnson, T. Wfalker, Mr. Schacht, N. Kakabian, Sgt. Christoffersen, R. Kartzke, L. Malnassy
THE OFFICER'S CLUB
"Our purpose is to better the School's R.O.T.C.
Unit and to create better working conditions for
the officers -and cadets," said Battalion Com-
mander, Capt. Nubar Kababian, when asked the
purpose of the R.O.T.C. Oihcers' Club. The
members have been given extra instruction during
the meetings which has been of great value to
them in meeting the problems Which, occur in
drill. Also, by means of a social which the club
sponsored, they were able to buy some office equip-
ment which was greatly needed. The club owes
one of its most successful semesters to the help
of Sgt. Christoiferson.
li. Litak, R. Avery, P. Broehl, M. Stephan, H. Flora, V. Fanizzo
I.. Malnassy, D. Aldrich, V. Clark, N. Kababian, T. Walker, R. Kartzke, H. Johnson
Om' Hlmrlrcd Fi ve
R. 0. T. C. BAND AND RIFLE TEAM
R. O. T. C. BAND
J. Korte, E. De Witt, L. Todd, E. Murtaugh, J. Tucch, li. Kuypcr
R. Wolfranski, E. Tuech, R. Stewart, I. Kaufman, R. Main, B. Lurie
P. Broehl, R. Avery, W. Hriszko, R. Wliite, H. Wagiier, C. julian, M. Schmidt, W. Ostapko, R. Nylcn,
M. Stephan, H. Flora
Lt. H. Flora, Band Captg Lt. P. Bruchl, Drum Maiorg Lt M. Stephan, Lt R. Avery
Although the R. O. T. C. Band is undoubtedly
smallest in the history of the R. O. T. C., it is the
best band Fenger has presented for an inspection
for many years. The cadets have co-operated fully
with the officers to make the unit the best dressed
and behaved band Fenger has ever possessed. At
the Federal inspection held April 24, the band was
highly commended by the inspecting ofhcer as to
the Hne condition of both the instruments and the
members. This is due to the splendid efforts of
P. Klaris, E. Litak, N. Knbabian, C. Hochberg
V. Clark, D. Aldrich, T. Walker, D. Aldrich, Captain
LI'...' ' A , 2 lg: 1 . A .'
One Humirrzl Six
Due to the fact that some of the identifications
under the pictures were too long, the following ar-
ticles had to be put on this page:
The Student Council is an organization which
ids the school in all 'its activities. It is composed
f one representative from each room, the mayor,
nd his cabinet. When a meeting is called, all
he representatives assemble in :1 group and discuss
ertain problems pertaining to the school. After
ttending a Student Council meeting, the room
epresentatives give to their respective rooms an
ral report of all matters discussed. This semester
he main subject discussed was the lunchroom
roblem, the order, and its appearance after lunch
Your Hall Guards, here they are-one hundred
nd ninety-eight of them have cheerfully given
heir time for your school. They have, this se-
ester, bettered the system considerably under the
upervision of the head man, Edwyne "Red"
ross. Edwyne Gross has shown commendable
bility in the supervision of this work. With him
re fine lieutenants-seven boys and two girls.
hese lieutenants are: first hour, Conrad Tim-
anng second hour, Michael Bogosiang third hour,
uddy Lukichg fourth hour, Walter Phillipsg fifth
our, Ernest Lambrechtg sixth hour, Betty Rapp,
eventh hour, Henry Lehnhartg eighth hour, Le-
Jna Tatorg ninth hour, Charles Tarbell.
The rifle team is the smallest organization in
he R.O.T.C., but it surely is one of the best.
hese cadets certainly are there when it comes to
hooting. They are the pick of the rifle shots in
he Unit. The rifle team captain, Don Aldrich,
as been holder of both Illinois a-nd National
hampionship titles while the other members,
mong them Captain Kababian, Lieutenant Litak,
ieutenant Walker, and Sergeant I-Iochberg have
ither won or are shooting for the Sharp Shooter's
edal of the National Rifle Association. The
ifle team through the fine team work of the
embers was able to make a good score at the
earst Trophy Match, the only match of im-
ortance in which they participated.
This semester Company B has added a platoon,
which means that the size of the unit has in-
creased by about thirty cadets. The members of
this company are a snappy group of new cadets,
who have passed the requirements for member-
ship in the R.O.T.iC. I-n order to meet the mem-
bership requirements thelcadets must be above
the ordinary in physical and mental ability. The
training which they receive in R.O.T.C. greatly
helps ehem in achieving the qualities of character,
self-reliance, and leadership which are so essential
to success. During their four years of training
they will be promoted as their military knowledge
increases. 7 ' '
The advanced company of the Fenger Unit of
the Reserve Officers Training Corp is composed of
cadets from last semester's Company B and those
of Company A who did not receive promotions.
Being the advanced company, they drill with rifles,
and have been hard at practice for the Annual
Federal inspection which was held April 24, 1934,
on the field behind the school. Captain Nubar
Kababian, the Battalion Commander, and Lieuten-
ant Walter Phillips, the Battalion Adjutant, have
the honor of being the first commanding ofiicers
to carry sabres.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club is the group which pro-
duced the melodious harmony you hear during the
fifth hour around Room 206. This group of jmy,
carefree fellows really can sing when they are of
a mind to because they have some of the School,s
best musicians among their number: John Wiers-
ma, Joe Mego, and Ralston Du Bois. From the
assemblage several splendid soloists have been
chosen, among whom are Eddie Nelson, Cornelius
Elzinga, 'and Henry Moore. The Boys' Glee, Club
has a male quartet and a double quartet or octet
which aids in the foundation of all part singing.
Truly an accomplished body they are.
One H und red Seven
Oh, her eyes, how they sparkle
with laughter and fun.
They twinkle with mischief
that,s not left undone.
Deep pools of darkness-
they match her brown hair,
Her skin is like velvet,
so smooth and so fair.
- Now this dear young lady,
I though it's only in fun,
Will tease you and tease you
'till you,re ready to run.
.She's tall and quite stately,
and it's strange to behold,
When she really is frightened,
she tries to be bold.
To sleep, I'll assure you,
h is her greatest delight
And with her dear brother,
she does like to fight.
Her ambitions are lovely-
a nurse she would be.
While sometime, oh-, sometime
she'll cross the deep sea.
Her cheeks are quite rosy-
from out of a box-
And her hair is quite curly,
though not natural locks.
- She's always doing .homework
,but 'tis never complete
For this dear sweet young lady
, in study likes to sleep.
' I Miss Margie's a darling,
though it's a great test
To tell when and why
Our Marge's at her best.
' ' ' ARIZONA
The mesquite trees grow high,
Andlthe ground, is gray and dry,
But I love the very sand
Thoug.h the hungry coyotes call
. From beyond the cactus tall,
Still I love my childhood home
In .Arizonal I V .
OLIVE ROBBINS, 3A.
Night is its gliding companion,
Into the future and past.
Dawn breaks its sweet essence,
For a dream cannot forever last.
Its beautiful joys while present,
Cause the dreamer to leave
His cares and sorrows in oblivion,
And dwell in make-believe.
At the first glow of morning sun-light,
The dreamer awakes wit.h a start,
And finds his joy has departed:
That, which had gladdcned his heart.
IKITA KUMMEIK, 3A.
THE SHIP OF LIFE
Breakers crash upon the rocky shore
And wailing winds mingle with the
Rain, seemingly condemning every ship,
Lash the ocean as would a mighty whip.
The mist, pierced by a glimmering light,
Tho not clearly, brings into sight
A ship, the tiny lights bravely winking
While its crew work to keep it from sinking.
There ass many hours of worr , work an
Then, wonder of wonders, the ocean becom
Work and worry are lessened, fears become few,
When, lo, and behold, the sun shines t
So it is when sailing on the ship of life,
With its joys, fears, tears, its work and strife
Dark days are storms which make us so fearful
'Til the sun shines to prove life may be cheerful
The ship of life may pass through stormy
Oceans may roar as loudly as they please,
For if we fight hard enough and always keej
We're sure to keep our ship from sinkin
BEATRICE JANKUS, 3A.
AFTER READING CI-IAUCER
A chubby child with brown flying locks,
Wearing short garments with shorter socks,
A good humored twinkle in dark blue eyes,
Unlimited energy for her size,
Alert and ready for what may come,
She captivates people . . . frightens some.
Jolly and joyous, though funny and fat,
But very sedate in her Sunday hat.
One H und ral Eight
ETHEL ANDERSON, 3A
Om' PIIIIIJVEAI Nine
7- -7 ..: 3 :Y11--11.--.--.-1..1,.1n.-nn-
H umlrerl Tm:
The Business College with the Univer-
sity Afmosphere-Famous for the
High Type of Employees it Develops
FOUR YEAR HIGH SCHOOL
Bulletin Free on Request
NO SOLICITORS EMPLOYED
116 South Michigan Avenue
OUR EXPERIENCE IN PICTURE TAKING
The week of picture taking may have been a
happy week for some people but for us, men of
leisure, it was not so. As wc like to sit down to
our work, this business of running around and
helping line up the students for their pictures
did not appeal to us. In spare minutes we did try
to sit down, but woe unto us, Miss Robinson, who
loves not to see anyone sit and do nothing, would
send one or the other of us out looking for some
one at the other end of the building.
On Thursday while we, gentlemen, scholars, and
good judges of soda water, were in one of our
important siestas along came Mr. Banks and Boss
Slingerland to tell us that we had been assigned
to help take a picture of the Fenger Marine Band.
We went outside and waited for ten minutes, but
no band showed up. Our hearts sank into our
shoes. The strain of waiting was beginning to tell
on the face of Boss Slingerland and all through
his mind went these, "I wonder where they are?"
"Why aren't they here?" "What should I do
now?" But we heroes relieved the worries of the
Boss by finding the Band and bringing them out
where they were wanted Qto have their picture
taken onlyj. The blessed moment had come, we
had them lined up.
Mr. Banks, his patience almost gone, was finally
ready to "shoot" the picture when a gruff com-
mand split the air, "Stewart, you've got your
trumpet under the wrong arm." Everyone looked
around and there was Sergeant Christoffersen
standing behind us. Stewart, his face as red as a
beet, realized his mistake and placed his instru-
ment where it belonged. Meanwhile Mr. Banks,
the members of the Courier Staff that were pres-
ent, and the entire band roared with laughter until
Sergeant called for order.
Mr. Banks tried to "shoot" the picture again,
and to his surprise he succeeded. We got a few
"shots" of the band and hoped the firing squad
which came out later, would take a few more shots
Now that's enough said by us, and even if
they don't thoroughly know army regulations and
positions, w.hen it comes to playing, you have to
admit our band ran play.
ERNEST I-IALZE, 4A.
LUDXVIG TIKOZPEK, 4A.
AS WE SEE SOME SENIORS
fSee page for explanation of t'oa'e.j
ELSIE ANGEL-DELORES DEL RIO
fContinued on Page 113j
One Hundred Eleven
1. Hold oneg 2. Friendsg 3. All ready
girlg 5. Fancy costumcg 6. Nice doggy
8. Edd. Cantor Caround the eyesjg 9. Is
10. Six little maidsg 11. One maidg 12
boxerg 13. Pearly teethg 14. Amigosg 15.
Om' Hmlzlred T'1w'1z'c'
g 4. Nice
5 7. Petcg
16. Cute, el1?g 17. Marcellcg 18. Sheikg 19. Fran-
cesg 20. Whcrc's char smilc?g 21. Long, long agog
22. Athleticg 23. Jnnkumg 24. Frances againg
25. Gunnerg 26. Buikema sisters.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.10.-i..1..1 1 .-M.-...1..1..1,.1,.1,.1,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1.11m
For All Kinds of Cleaning
Al Vandlerwarf SL Bro. T-
242 E. IISTPI STREET S15 W. 111TH STREET
' , PAINTS AND HARDWARE AND I
WALL PAPER PAINTS I
PULL. 0873 COM. 1482 I
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. ! U l
We Call and Deliver Phone Pullman 2829 I
Solve Your Cleaning Problem I ! I
By Giving Aring A-Ring E Il: I
Phone Pullman 9389 5 Florist li
: I LANDSCAPE GARDENER :
ARING CLEANERS 1 1 h S 5
TMLORShDYERS 459 West 119: r. l
453 W. 118th St. Chicago, Ill. ! CHICAGO, ILL. I
I ! I
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'AMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE
Adam-It's 21 great life if you don't weaken.
Helen of Troy-So this is Paris. ffeanne Wes-
Noah-Hurrah! It floats. QChet Slingerlancl.J
Sir Walter Raleigh-Step on it kid. QWally
Thompson.j ' '
Methusulah-The first hundred years are the
hardest. fHenry Koopman.j r
Columbus-I don't know where I'm going, but
I'm on my way. QRuth Forest., A
David-The bigger they came the harder they
fall. fAlgert Nagelzhj
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THURE. W. JOHNSON Sz Co.
R e a l t o r s
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT, INSURANCE 5
11306 MICHIGAN AVENUE i
Phone Commodore 1000 I
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CHATH M 1
356 W. 111rh Sr.
COAL AND COKE' COMPANY !'
Phone Commodore 0014 5
Finest Quality 1 Dependable Service I
COAL - COKE - WOOD - ICE - BUILDING MATERIAL 5
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One H undred Tbirfeen
4......,,-..-........-........,-..-,..-,...- - - - - - - .. - - - .. - - - - .. ....-........,....... - -Q-
1 ' Calls Atfcnded to in Phone
l All Parts of the City Pullman 0184
I 1R. CB, Garrison 8 Son
sos-s W. 119th sneer
.i.'!"i'Lll1Il1ll1ll-I-an 111i11111 np1un1nu-un1nn -11-1---11 - 1 1 -- 1
afun-uni-n-nu-uuiniin-11a 1i-i1111 unvn? nf--nn-nu-nn-an-an-nu1nn1 :nn-un-nII1nn-Iunian-n.1
5 I .
L Phone Pullman 0463 i I Harold H. Schmid, R.Ph. David A. Lofgren, R.'Ph.
f Ellen Colley PRESCRIPTION LABORATORY
T : T RoselzInd's Only Exclusive
T OPTOMETRIST : PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS
: V t l il- Phones Pullman OIO7-0106
l 11056 Michigan Avenue l l 30 East 111th Street
5 1 Chicago CHICAGO, ILL.
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MY CITY THROUGH A LOOKING GLASS In our city we can see
Let us look into the looking glassg The skyscrapers and our lovely open seas,
Now what do we see, Hear the sounds of horns on ears,
But the Centuryof Progress, Hear the roar of street-cars,
W11ich-we held in 1933? So come once more and look with me,
' just to enable the people to see In the looking glass through which we s
The beauty' of my City. The beauty of my City.
13523-I A I MARY SZAKAS, 2A.
+I'---u-an-II--ny-nI.--n-----u-u ------ In-I+ juI--n-.n-nn-un--m-IIII-1n-nu-n--nu-in-nn-in-A--un-
I Phone Pullman 0444 Phone Pullman 8891
I A i l
I Dr. Ernest Goldlwfn 1 I Dr. H. L. Horwitz
l DENTISTQ PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
i Parkway Theatre Bldg. g . h,
i 11055 S. Michigan Avenue 11119 SO' MIC lgan Ave'
: . : 0
I CHICAGO I, 1 CHICAGO
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l Telephone Pullman 0959 I Ofhce Phone Pullman 6700
l ' i 1
1 i l
Q f Q Dr. Edward L. McDonald
l Dr- L- Bull T l DENTIST
l i l
I DENTIST T I N. E. Cor. 111th and Michigan Ave.
Q 10658 Michigan Ave. Chicago l CHICAGO
1 l l
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Om' H1llI!!Vt'd Fourfecn
In SCHOQL I
An FI UAL
If . A I V, ,
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M H ,, ., ., , Honest effort to create and maintain a
YQ t-2' v ,
standard of comparison unequelled In
the art of photo-engraving ......
THE DATICDHAL EHGRAVIHG COITIPAHY
up -11--.11-u ------- ---n1..--,- - ---1---,P
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A NICK KUEHN'S AUTO RADIATOR
5 AND PAINT SHOP A
I 131 East 11sfh street CHICAGO i
au: 1 -un-un--un-n--un-an-nu-nn 1-1-1- wn-lu- -In 11-1---11- an-In-an-11-1.111..1.,f,
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L LAFAYETTE NASH 1 1 Magnetlc Battery and Electric 1
l Q l Service A l
Q' Roseland Nash Sales, Inc. 1 l A 1
! 5 1 GENERATOR REPAIRS A SPECIALTY I
I 536-44 W. 119rh Street I STARTING-LIGHTING-IGNITION
i l l A l
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L G. W. Fleischmann Phone 'Pullman 2700 l l 15 E35t 103l'd Sf- Pullman '1238 1
I l l " 'l
+.1..1,,1un1n. ----1 -ln- lnllhul l--uu1nof 'fl-inn-m -11--1--11 V 1 1 1,...1,l.f,
What do we hear from the battlefields?
The clicking and clashing of spears and shields.
The rolling of drums, the removing of caps,
A salute to the dead, the sounding of taps. j -. .I-.
41.-1- .... - - .-..-1.-.,-...-....-..-,,,-..,. ,.-.1-..-.,-..-.- - .-.,-1-1..-1.A....-1+g,14..-.,.
1 1 1 A
l Bl'.I'Tl:R CLlfANlNG ! 1 I
i Renew the beauty of your garrnems 'i f V ' Y. 3 Q T
'i Our cleaning methods will do ir! T f GRQCER1155-CQLD NIEATS1BAKERY GOODS i
I Community Cleaners i 1 1 2110 W.-119th'Street in Q' T
i 556 W. 119th Street Tel. Pullman 7718 A l , T
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l We Call and Deliver I 1 ' I
1 FOR PRosP1fR1v'1'J any ill 3111111 Oltll FOIIIIIIIIIIHJ' Pull. 7020 Arcl1urWorrl1,Propi-
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Onc Hmzrlred Sevvnfcru
The Fenger P, To A,
The Fenger Parent Teacher Association is
desirous of obtaining an equal educational
opportunity for all and advocates a new
curriculum to meet the needs of our chang-
ing life. A membership in this organiza-
tion will be beneficial to you and your
I HAD A LITTLE PONY
I had a little pony,
Her name was Eleanor McKay,
I lent her to a lady,
To ride a mile awayg
She whipped her, she slashed her,
She rode her through the mireg
I would not lend my pony now
For all that lady's hire.
Bruno Ruffin sat on a wall,
Bruno Ruffin had a great fallg
Threescore men and threcscore more
Cannot place Bruno Ruffin as he was before.
Here we go around the Baricb bush,
the Baricb bush,
the Baricb bush,
Here we go around the Baricb bush,
So early in the morning.
Mcy0r's got a popper gun,
A regular one that shoots,
And Mc'11kL"s got an engine
Witlm a Whistler that roots.
But I've got something hner yet-
A pair of rubber boots-
Oh, it's boots, boots, boots,
A pair of rubber boots!
I, Sir Dahl, could walk from here to China
In a pair of rubber boots.
THE FENGER COURIER
When you get old, won't it be fun,
To show this Courier to your son,
And tell him all about your teachers
That always talked as loud as preachers?
Fenger, the school where you were taught
Where you and your girl-friends often fought,
The Courier brings that all to mind
And to others whose Couriers you have signed.
The thoughts you get from your Courier seem
And just to think of the very small price!
For a treasure that you may always keep,
These thoughts come to you like a dream in sleep.
You may say to your son, "Look at this,
It's a picture of Ma when she got her first kiss."
You perhaps may think I'm being bold
But save your Courier until you're old.
EVERT CLAUSON, MT. VERNON.
fCon-tinued from Page lllj
fC01lffI111l'!IO71 Page I24j
One Hundred Nineteen
1. Seriousg 2. Cuteg 3. Pugilistsg 4. Dougg 5. 13. You Clon't sayg 14. A Coupleg 15. Just Kids
Drenmin'g 6. joyg 7. just I'g 8. Workin'g 9. Three 16. Almost twinsg 17. Baby Wnltcrg 18. Sitcin
lil' maiclsg 10. Hold itg 11. Posin'g 12. Smilingg Prettyg 19. Wnitin'g 20. All aloneg 21. Fay.
Om' fIlHl!1I'C'll Twenty
I-1-1.,1..1 1 1 1...-gl.-..1..1,..-.-.1..1.,11n
l1..1..1,.1,.1..1 1 1 1.1....1,.1..1 1.,1,g-
For school supplies come to' T
ll-ll' la 18 llplm I
MLC CUC S I EITHIERCY L
1 1 lth Street at Wallace Commodore 0893
U-nic:-nu: -an-u-nu 11:11-1-1 nu-nu-u-un1. 1-nn--nu--au--nu ---1-111 lu-un-u-nfs
1lu1uu-uu- -u--n1.u.1,. 1111 ..1..1..1.n1-,!, gg..-u1u-nu-nu-nu1nn1nu-un--un1nn-un-ll-ulinl1ll-14.
! l l
Geo. Avgcrcnos, Prop. Pullman 9414 I E T
' . . l l - :
Leglonnalre Cleaners 1 i Yankee Rose Brand
C 1 cumin g - Dyeing - Pressivzg A
We Repair and Remodel Ladies and Gents Clothing l 5 E
WS,'l'- 'R- d'l",Rliin,Cl.' .dl . '
cG1'lllffg'?ul"c0Zl'li1l'l'Z cnfmldind f1l2l'li.f" i 3 203 West 111th Srreec. .-
400 East 115th St. Cor. So. Park Ave. ! Phone Pullman 0915 , v A' Chicago
l 1 ' A .f '
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-.....-..- - -..-..-......-..-. .... ..-.,f E,.-.u-.-..-..-.,-..-.n-.n-..-..-...-,.4A- LW?
. : L I
"E I N A R" j L J. C. Bovenkerk, Inc. A if
Barber Shop Clvfhier
142 W, 113th Street E 44 East 111th Street i
I 1 l
"You Furnish flu' Hfzir-We D0 the Rest" I l A I
l 1 T
Lndies', Mcn's and ClllldfCl1'S Hnircutting L l ROSELAND CHICAGO I
I l '
- -..-.,-M-w,- -..-..-,... -,..- - -..-.o,-.., .,.o-..-..-..-.m-.m-..-1 ..... -,.-.u-M,,,g
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GREAT SOUTHERN LAUNDRY
A Soft Water Lau-mlry l
WET WASH -- FLAT WORK 5 ROUGH DRY - FAMILY FINISH l
CURTAINS AND BLANKETS A SPECIALTY T
Phone Pullman 8941 and 8942 12-14-16 W. 103rcl Street i
I E lCi: '.Q2I12l ZZ II - I Cl ' I2l"'i"1ll1::l121I-T ill11 I2 lllilillik ll Illllill -lliiiliif
One Hundred Twenty-one
ln-11141 ..-. -un-nun:-nun:-111111111111ntnu-.n11.-nu-.nu.-.nu
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SOUTH E D
1 When you need food
call a 1
SERV- U - BETTER - STORE
HARRY .ABANDSTRA C. O. LARSON
10624 Wentworth Ave. Com. 1060 11301 Edbrooke Ave. Pull. 0317
, PAUL BREEN LEISTRA Sz VANDER WOUDE
11001. State St. Pull. 0558 10501 Wentworth Ave. Pull. 0890-0891
WM. F. BERZINSKY PAUL SHULZE
401 West 117th St. Pull. 0650 11800 LaFayette Ave. Pull. 0375
BIERMA Xz JONKMAN OLTHOFF BROTHERS
10935 Wentworth Ave. Pull. 0200 340 West 113th St. Com. 0200
V BO0MKER'S ADAM o0Ms
147 West 111th St. Pull. 0290 146 West 111th St. Pull. 9700
' n ' VAN DAHM PETERSON Sz EKSTROM
415 W. 107th St. Pull. 5212 10957 Wentworth Ave. Pull. 6320-6321
P. DeBOER Sz SONS PETERSON 81 JOHNSON
10558 Wentworth Ave. Pull. 9100 10818 Michigan Ave. Pull. 8728
DEKKER Sz DEKKER L. G. STUEBING 8x SON
10700 State St. Corn. 2340 636 West 120th St. Pull. 0777
G. KEESSEN Sz SONS YFF Sz VREE
11734 Princeton Ave. Com. 1700 117 West 111th St. Pull. 9600
O H11m1rcr1 Tweniy-I
Om' Humlrcd Tufczzly-I
THE STORY OF A LITTLE BOY
There was once a little boy named Guido. This
little boy had a dog who always sat up on his Him'
legs and liked to chase about after the Dickey
bircls. One day the little boy went into a candy
store and bought a double Dekker ice cream cone.
When he came out of the store, he found his girl
friend waiting for him. Her name was Angel.
Their Hurts began to Gamble while she took n
bite from his ice cream cone.
Then the two started to walk toward the Heath
when they met a Taylor who was walking toward
the Greemuoods. The Taylor offered them some
candy, but ice cream and candy don't Mix. Soon
the little boy felt a Payne in his tummy so he ran
to his mother. His mother began to Skold him,
and she kept Hinton and Hinton, so soon he took
the hint and went to bed.
A STORY OF A LITTLE GIRL
There was once a little girl whose grandmother
was ill and she lived in Harvey. The little gir1's
name was Vavrinck. One day she began De Valk
through the Forest to her grandmother's house.
On the way she stopped to watch some Bass
Soosb-ing around in the water and a Cwian
swimming about in a stream. A farmer came and
offered her a Casio Dollar to go Bock to the road
and leave his Burg alone. So the little girl started
off again, and she walked ,until she came to a
Balakers shop. She looked in the window and saw
some Cook-ies and she said, Oh, E-vans, I wish I
wish I had a Gross. The little girl walked on and
on Cshe was a good Walkerj. After crossing a
little bridge which spanned Wesiwafer she reached
her grandmother's house. The grandmother was
taking a Knapp, so the little girl had her walk for
OLD ENGLISH NURSERY RHYMES
joscpb Rag0's gone to sea,
With silver buckles on his knees,
He'll come back and marry me,-
Pretty Ioscpb Rago!
Milan It1l10f!l,S fat and fair,
Combing out his yellow hair,
He's my love for evermore,-
Pretty Milan janota!
Big Miss cbesfm-,
Sat on a high chair,
Eating of curds and wheyg
There came a great spider,
And sat down beside her,
And frightened Miss Chester away.
Gross be nimble,
Gross be quick,
Gross jump over the Candlestick.
One H uml reel Twenty-four
A limb for a tree.
A drum for an ear.
A pupil for an eye.
A cap for a knee.
fC0lIfi1lNf'li from Page 1191
WALTER MAU-"WOODY" ENGLISH
A bridge for a nosc.
A key for a lock of ha
An arm for a chair.
A roof for a mouth.
A pain for a window.
A back for a chair.
An elbow for a stove pipe.
11-11.-.-niun.-..... 1 1 1 1 -. 1 1 -un-.
Van Hattem Motor Sales
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH
10940 Michigan Ave.
DVANTAGES OF BEING A FRESHMAN
You may think it funny, but I like to be called
"freshie". Well, I do! Ask me why. I can still
E glad there are four more years of happy school
ys ahead of me. Pity the seniorsg they can't
live the joy of it. Then I have a chance of
quainting myself with new friends, teachers, and
UDA I-I. KOERNER
RUDOLF P. BOEHM
Special Prices to Students I
Qfries Wloml QSIIOIJ
"Say It Wlth Flowers" i
Own Greenhouses Prompt Delivery I
11110 WALLACE STREET PHONE COMMODORE 0188
nv? in-qu: -:ni-quim1up-11-1-u-ullnu-nn-un-1:1 1111!--v,!.
I I I
I 1 Complete Professional Service I
i I I
7 g B E T T Y C 0 - E D i
I Beauty Shop
I E 11108 Wallace St. Pullman 4268 I
I . - I
I :I Special Rates fo Fengerites I
I I I
books, a new kind of life and fun. Then when
our first prom and other social whirls come along
-well, it's too bad for you seniors. You're going
out of the picture, we're in. Now haven't I all
the advantages over you?
ROSE NESPECA, 1A.
----I? Qu-n -------- n-----..--.- n-----.-+
I I I
, I ,
I 1 ANTHONY JAKSA
1 TAILOR f
I F g
I CLEANING, PREssING, REPAIRING
I 637 W. 120th Street
i CHICAGO, ILL.
I I I
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Pullman 7317-7318-7319 I
C LEE BROTHERS
Authorized Chevrolet Dealers A I
10524-30 MICHIGAN AVENUE
1 .1 .... -.n-lnnig-...nu-.. .1 1 -. 1.11-.uu.1u
-..-..-..-..-..- - - - - - - - -..-..-..-..-..-..-.......f.
One Hundred Twenty-ji ve
ILIINIDIEN IDIWINWVIINQ EU.,
QW fcfnmuwrfnr Jlaslflrssumam mrtmriunr
. Qfzpevflne zmnnuals
2 c1tcuw1LlL1E4315f mo mnmgrrn Jm:1ma11woimL
lm-.n...,,.1,.,,-.IIII..-n-I1-IIl..M-....1,,,.1. 1 1 1 1 .. .. 1 1 .- 1.0.1.
Phones Pullman 2927 - 2928 - 2929 T
Kennedy Laundry CO.. 7
OFFICE,and WORKS I
11234-36-40 Forestvllle Avenue
- - - - 1 1 - 1 .- - - - - -n-nn-nn-.n-M-nn-.ln- - - 1 - - - - - - 1 - ---III--if
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l : . . I
Pullman 3575 V 7 Q American Ideal Cleaning Co. f
l l CLEANERS DYERS i
COUSINS, INC. 1 AND I
CREDIT .IEWELERS T v
I1l47.South Michigan Avenue g All Phonesf Pullman 0637 A
' CI-IICAGO, ILL. i 10347-51 Michigan Ave. Chicago
T l i
1m iixi uu--Im-IIu-uu-Illainvl-I 111- uuinofo u!ou1n:I-14:11 nvun -uninil-1nII1nn-nil-111 -1 -311:11-ln1Iln1lt!l
A shadow is A shadow
A distorted mimic, Follows you all day,
Like a spirit-swift But a coward,
Growing and diminishing. From darkness
A flickering image, He runs away,
A shadow. That shadow.
ELEANOR Rossi, 2A.
lui' lHllTll'-SITIUITIHI1UIIITIIITIHMh1IIl1TlIllTIHlIIlliHlTli fllilliilllli ITHIlIilllliilllhilllkiillllnllilllIllllIillTllllTllll'lf
STERLING LUMBER I HATS CAPS
CO. i Clothes that Satisfy F
LUMBER - MILLWORK - INSULATION : i E
and I BUDD'S MEN DUDDS
BUILDING SPECIALTIES i 623 Wm 12001 Sffeef i
l'l9th and Halsted- 104th and Vincennes E I
Pullman 0220-0226 - Beverly 0367 Q T SHOES ' FURNISHINGS Q
--i------------------- - ----------------.----Il iI.---l------ ------- I--------I---------J
L!! -In-In 111-1-1-- 11:1An-Im--nn-un-uninn-uni-nninninnil 1- 111---111 1 n1uu-11mg
Telephone Pullman 7000 T
C. K. MADDEROM CO. I
Dustless COAL and COKE
Office: 10942 S. Michigan Ave. Yards: 355 W. 112th Street T
is-nu 1-111-111111-111 - 1 - -nu-.il L-nh-nu-Q - -nh-nu-limi..ninuinninn-un.-.nf
One H und red Twenfy-sewn:
q...-..- -..-I..-W-m.-I.-II-..-..-.I-....... ---.-. -
I QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
1 REASONABLE PRICES
I 152-140 West 111th St.
-i',.-.... -..-..-..-.......-......-..-. ..-.. ..-..-.-.... - - ..
o!l1nu1un-nn1nn?nn-nuvln-u ::-1--: nail?-
I Phone Pullman 0928 i
I Flowers By Wire
1 Mat Summers Flower Store
I 11405 So. Michigan Avenue
I Just a Real Nice Place to Trade l
-i-.-..-..-..-.-,.-..-..-..-..-,.-. .... ..-Wi
But up again they rise to fall,
Men rush and hasten at the beck and call,
Of the horrid wars, of the heroic and brave,
Which gives one an honor, and the other a grave.
T Monarch Laundry Co.
"Ask A Monarch Customer"
Phone Pullman 0700
4..-...- .- -........-...-..-...-.... ..........,.- - -...-
I Telephone Pullman 0383
I Orrin A. Eames
i REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE
i 11357 Michigan Avenue
5 CHICAGO, ILL.
Peace, love, and friendship, let it be,
For all the nations, for you and me.
Let not all our heroes to war be led,
To be covered with medals, after they're dead.
ADELAIDE GREENE, 1A
lgnliln 1i1i -- 11-1 --11-1-111111111- .1 Ulm..-uII1uu1nn-nn-nn-nn-.
IN PLANNING YOUR DAILY MENUS
l make it a point to acquaint yourself with our
I high grade MEATS at a moderate cost.
l RELIABLE MARKET CO.
i Louis Duringer - A. Le Noble
31 East 111th Place
I Phones Pullman 4571-4572
I We trim our meats, not our cusfomers.
-1-..-..-........I.-.I..I..--- ------------------- ---- - - - -----I
Om' Hundred Tweniy-z'igbt
1 1n..n-1ln1nninn.1nu1un1.ul1 .-un,
I-.unlnni 1uu1un-.qninninuiu-.-un-.uni 1 ..- -un-
OLD ENGLISH RHYMES
Va,-lee and Holt were two pretty meng
They lay in bed till the clock struck teng
Then up starts Vallee and looks at the sky,
Oh, brother Holt, the sun's very high!
You go on with the bottle and bag,
And I'll come after with Jolly Jack Nag.
Eddie Litak lost his pocket,
Gertie Fischer found itg
There was not a penny in it,
But a ribbon round it!
Margy Wille has come to town
In a yellow petticoat and a green gown.
Young Raymond Vogt
In a long white overcoat
With a red nose
The longer he stands
The shorter he grows.
Nubar Kababian met a pieman
Going to the fair
Said Nubar Kababian to the picman
"Let me taste your ware."
Says the pieman to Nubar Kababian
"Show me first your money."
Said Nubar Kababian to the pieman
"Indeed, I have not any."
Mirick, Mirirk, nice as Volaric
How do your friendships grow.
With parties and dances with all of your pals
And a string of dates in a row.
Fischer, Fischer, in a brook
Pocins caught her with a hook
Mnlkrz. fried her in a Payne
B-zwlelaarllt ate her like a man.
Little Olga Cwian
Sat upon a seat
She is, oh, so pretty
And she's also very sweet.
Now, now, now, whose friend art thou,
Loraine Zawnrlsk.i,s little friend, ow, ow, ow.
There was a young woman of Fenger
She stormed all the school with her anger
And her name as you know
Is Racblifz and so
This stormy young lady of Fenger.
Hee-haw, Walfer Mau
He shall have a new mistress.
His sister, Adele, must just be a pal,
The importance of this'we must stress.
Baa, baa, black sheep, have you any wool?
Yes, sir, yes, sir, three bags fullg
One for Miss Nlesser one for Sir Draine
And one for the tall boy whose, hair is
Like a Mane. QI-Ienry Vander Schi1den.j
Sfanley Hanson and Margaret johnson
Were walking out one Sunday.
Says Sfanley I-lemon to Margaret johnson,
"Tomorrow will be Monday."
THE LITTLE BOY AND THE RAKE
Once upon a time there was a little boy whoi
Jould pronounce his words as if he were a baby,
nd would say doggie or mommy or kiddie and the
ike. One day his mother told him to rake the
awn and he said, "All right mommy Adrlucci,
'ut don't Bncbinskif' Then he started to rake up
e leaves, but he soon got tired and he looked up
.to the window where his mommy was sitting
nd said .he to himself, "I'll better not Stolfif'
When the work was finished, he picked up his
ake and began to Marvheffi to put it away when
ie heard a noise. He looked up into the sky and
w an aeroplane and he said to himself, "It must
E Linde." just then a little dog began to Bark-
wski, so that he knew that if he stayed outside
e would hear Mor-fir, so he went into the house,
nd that is the end of the story.
LOST AND FOUND
Lost: One small dog by a boy with a muzzle
that answers to the name of Fido.
Lost: An umbrella by a girl with a gold head
and steel ribs. Reward.
Lost: A pair of shoes by a boy with rubber
Notice: If any of these articles are found please
notify Loraine Zawadski 86 Co., and you will be
told where to throw them.
HEY DIDDLE DIDDLE
Hey diddle, too fat in the middle
Couldn't get thru the door
Some pushed from the back. fAndy Westwater.j
And some pulled from the front
So now there's no door anymore.
One H und real Twenty-nine
T he name of Qaizhs is associated
with that of good Thotography.
The stzideizts of Fenger High
School have assistea' us in re-
taining this desirable reputation.
11409 Michigan Ave. Pull. 1016
1 1 inning.-.u1n..l,
VVentworth Drug Co. I
200 W. 1 1 lth St., Cor. Wentworth
Phone Pullmnn 7777-0905 CHICAGO I
nz!!-11:-11:-nn-nu-n 1:-I-un-an-1nn 1--11 1- 1 im- -un --1111-1 IIa1un-un-pu-1 --n'1n!p
-ni in -----1----1- nn-15? eiIn1un1ul-uu-lu-un-uu--ul-Il-un-nu-xl-nl1ul1ll1ln1I?
I I I
I I I
I I I
ALEX KVETKAS I ,
I I I
FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES I I I
ANI: GROCERIES I I I
' I I
Pullman S404 609 W. 120th Sr. I
I I I I
vnlliliillilliih viii lllllilllllillillillvv-'li +l1'll'1llTllilllilllilllillllillllllTlIlTlll'lllill1lll1lllil6
Goodness, girly, so contrary
Wliy do you walk so slow,
The hall is full of slowpokes and sog
Please get ll move on, lct's go. QMartina Buckley.j
THE WELDING SHOP
P. Andersen, Prop.
Welding - Cutting - Brazing
EQUIPMENT - EXPERIENCE - SERVICE
Phone Pullman 1305 109 W. 103rd St.
One Humlrezl Thirty-one
1. Radio Bugg 2. June and Maryg 3. Peopleg 4.
Sueg 5. Restirfg 6. Ralphg 7. Little Cnesarg 8. just
girlsg 9. Idag 10. Shyg 11. Presidentg 12. Water
Boyg 13. Stephang 14. Water's fineg 15. A pairg
16. Winter Sceneg 17. Baby dollsg 18. A cyclistg
Om' Hundrni Tbirig'-hun
19. Smilin' Tlirug 20. Thelma and Maeg 21.
furg 22. Seniorsg 23. Bumps and Martyg 24.
prettyg 25. Palsg 26. Little maidsg 27. Helen
All set, girlsg 29. Cadctsg 30. Hank.
1..1..1u1n.....,1u,1n1..1..1..1.,1..1 1 1 1 1g.1..1..1..1..1--1.1 1 1..--,,1..1..1..1..1..1.g!.
I I !
Insist on the I
Made in Chicago
. TEPHAN SI CG.
COAL, COKE, BUILDING MATERIAL
12 261 Vincennes Ave., Cor. 12 3 rd St. i
Pull. 496 8 Blue Island 3 8 8 -9 i
1 1 1.11.1--..1.,1..1..1..1,,1.,1..1 1 1 1 1,.1,.,,1..1,.1p.1uu1nn-qu1n1u1.n1.n1n1.....u....l1ulq
One Hundred Thirty-Ihre:
'P'-"I 1----- -------- u n-wg. ' :fu-un ---- n-im-N --1m-- N-ml ----- -
I I I
I I I .
i T M Complain Lim'
E : S Zh'
A Q ! of L
I 0 I I
I 0 o I I FINEST GROCERIES
I I I
AQ I K I I SWANSON FOOD SHOP -
I I 113th and State Streets '
I I I
I G 4 I Pullman 4496
I I I
I I I .
5 I I
I I I
E J E W E L E R S I I I like good food mul Ifinrl il al
I I I Siwmxorfx Cohn' Shoppe
I : : Signed
I I I
I to the T i R. XV. ROBINSON
I I I
I I I '
Q FENGER HIGH SCHOOL I
g I 5 Prepared Foods Home Made Bakery Goods
- I .
! E '!'wv1nu-nl:-ai.4-unn- - 1- 1u--un--Iu-nu-un-nu-nu--anu-nel
I 0 I
5 : SOPI-IIELLA
I CLUB PINS I Once upon a time there was a girl whose nam
I i was Sojlhie Drwicga. Sophie had two step sisters
'ii FRATERNITY PINS : These two kept her in the kitchen and would no
2 let her have any nice clothes, nor would they le
I ' her meet any of their fine friends. The sisters
I names were Helen and Thelma Erickson.
i One day a message came to their house tellin3
: . I them that the Prince was going to have a ball si
I I that hc might choose a wife from the women whi
I I were invited. Of .course Sophie was not allowei
I I to go because the sisters were jealous of her pin
I i cheeks and clear complexion. fThey didn't kno
T i about that school girl complexiomj So Sophie sa
g Iofh FI001' : down among the cinders and began to cry. Shi
I I cried so hard the tears began to flood the room, bu
I 7 W. Madison ... at State Sophie-kept on crying. Soon the room was full oi
I i water and poor Sophie was drowned. Anyway shi
I CHICAGO i didn't care, because she knew they would be sorry
l I some y.
E : da
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One Hundred Thirty-four
THE HOUSEKEEPEIVS SPRING SONG WOOD SMOKE AT TWILIGHT
The floors must be varnished,
The rooms should be aired,
They shout, "Spring is here!"
As if housckcepers cared.
We canit just dream
And gaze at the sun,
Though nice it may seem,
There is work to be done.
Our curtains need mending,
The chairs need it too,
Now who cares about spring
When there's so much to do?
The old silverware should
Be polished like new.
The rugs must be beaten
And windows washed too.
Ah, yes, 'twould be nice
To be at your ease
And dream as you rest
In the spring's cool breeze.
But as you are dreaming
The whole day through,
Remember your work
Will be waiting for you.
This life is made up
Of work and of play
So let's dream tomorrow,
But let's work today.
HELEN Zwmvr, ZB.
'Tis fine to go to New York
And see the buildings tall,
But when it comes to my home town
It's-"Chicago leads them alll!"
Buffalo upon the lake,
With lovely Niagara Falls,
Is grand to sec, but as for me,
"Chicago leads them all!"
My memories of Cleveland
Wtl1 pleasure I recallg
But first, and last, and always,
' "Chicago leads them alll"
Our World's Fair proved this to us,
With its glory shown to all,
For the cry of those who did attend
Was, "Chicago leads them all!"
ELEANOR BOAK, 1A
Semi-darkness-a camp-ire with smoke drift-
ing lazily upward, a well-fed feeling and-quiet.
This is our camp at twilight.
What pictures those spirals of pure white smoke
paint! Here is a lamb, now it's the head of an
old, old man, and soon it is a fairy castle with
lofty walls and delicately carved spires and pillars.
Each fades away into space, until I begin to won-
der if they were ever there. Then suddenly a min-
iature cyclone stirs up the fire sending billows of
smoke upwards with sparks flying in their midst.
Then, as suddenly as it came, it subsides and the
smoke again continues to rise upward, ever up-
ward, as calmly as though nothing had happened
to stir up its placid nature.
I can sit by the camp-fire watching the smoke
at twilight until finally shades of night settle
down, and the surrounding countryside is blank-
eted with darkness. '
"Farewell! the beauteous sun is sinking fast,
The moon lifts up her head,
Farwell! mute night o'er earth's wide round at last
Her darksome raven-wing has spread."
Although only dimly seen now, the smoke still
rises and melts right into the moon and the star-
lit sky, as if searching for God to offer a prayer of
thanksgiving for just being beautiful smoke.
A peaceful feeling of solitude and contented
joy creeps over me and envelops me in its fold and
restful sleep and sweet dreams take possession.
CARYL EKBLOM, 3B.
As I sit on the sofa, gazing down
Upon a little head of golden locks,
There sits a boy among his toys -
Working, building, stacking his blocks.
Alone with himself, lost in his task,
Building a tower high,
Stacking his blocks upon one another,
His goal is the boundless sky.
Smiling if his blocks stay firm,
Happy as can beg
And eagerly seizing another block-
He places it carefully.
This little child, so young and fair
Knows naught of what his life may beg
But as surely as he stacks up his blocks
Shall he form the steps in his own life's stair
From now until eternity. -
ROBERT YAMPOLSKY, 2A.
One Hundred Tbirly-five
41 if Elf 5
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INDEN RINTING OMPANY
CDesigneTs Zfrinters QBinde1's
517 SOUTH JEFFERSON STREET 1 CHICAGO
Three times a day Fenger pupils enjoy the finest, cleanest food
and opportunities to relax, chat, and have
The Trices Q-Aire Right
One Hundred Thirty
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2 For Reliable Moving and Sanitary Fireproof Storage 55 W- 109th P11100
T Call Pullman 2921 K' 131-133 W. lllth Street
z ' ' Noam on soum - .
, H on EAST on wssr- 1 s1onAce ,
I t ws move WITH CARE If MOWNG 5
' , 1 -' ' ws TREAT You FAI 1- DACKINC-
E ... ,, SHIPPIQAG
I I+ na e 'ds
5 131 W. 111th St. Open every day.
I Bargains in New, Sample, and Used Household Furnishings at our storage outlet.
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I 2 I
2 Pullman 9000 SCHLURAFF
1 I 5
I I 1 THE FLORIST
I H' Q CO' Out of the High Rent District
I Real Esfufe - Loans
T I i Same High Standard of Arr at
5 IlIS7lfd71CK i i Greatly Reduced Prices
2 I I BE SURE I'r's ScHr,uRAFF's
I 109.56 Michigan Ave. Chicago Pullman 0135 11105 Lowe Ave
I , : I
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2 Qompliments of
5 I A I
I . .
' Michigan Avenue at 110th Place
k MATINEE DAILY
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Om' Hundred Tlsirly-eigb!
. Martin Stcphang 2. jamkun Familyg 3. Tom
obcrt 4. Marie Fcrrinig 5. Thasia Pnyneg 6.
ickcy Family: 7. Charlotte Lauerg 8. Harry
lorng 9. Florence Skoldg 10. john Jcllcmag 11.
uyper and Pcrchg 12. Ruth Lindeg 13. Martha
Carlsong 14. Camilla Milang 15. Lorraine Simnerg
16. Olive Olsong 17. Jessie Gallowayg 18. Ralph
Gaultg 19. Alice Ludwigg 20. Ruth Bakkersg 21.
John Barisasg 22. Big Chief Prystalskig 23. Ludwig
Trozpekg 24. Jean Rumbolclg 25. Jane Ahern.
One H Il url rrrl Tbirly-nine
One Hundred Forty
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You will get The Tang that tempts
in ' i
TRIIAN GDB BJEVIERAGES Q
Midway 1186 I
Demand Them when Buying Soft Drinks and Get the Best . I
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-! E L
Pullman 9495 .
. Q fi Cofizplimeizts Of
Roseland Radio Laboratory Q T - ' Q
"GuurfliuHx uf Your Ruffin lirllz'rlniun1wlI" g i A 5
10841 So. Michigan Chicago, Ill. 1 ,
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If It's Sports News
you'll find it in
T 1E CALUMJE
Brozaglaf to Your Home by the
Boys of Greater Pullman
11242 Michigan Avenue
1.141 .- 1.n1nn-...--u- .- 1 1 - 1 1 7-1 --
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Phone Commodore 1200 E
One Hundred Forty-one
LIKE A LIVE
HERE IS OUR
WHERE HIGH SPEED
I5 ATTAINED "
Visit the scliool for ai personal trip ot in-
spection. Hen: thc pick of the youth of the
middle West are training for leadership in
business. Sixteen practical courses includ-
ing Business Administration and Executive
Secretarial. Convenient coupon below brings
,trirml.v.mi.f :, X2 11 rr ll r
All livt'1'yi1'1' Scltuol
lllSoull1 Miclliguilih r.. 4 fllivilgo. lluml. l573
Please i ' 1 me cmnnlutu cntalnguc:
ame ......... .....
Address .... .., --
Administration . . . .
Advertisements . . .
Appreciation . . ,
Teams . .
Literature . . .
Mt. Vernon . . .
Cartoons . .
Fenger Forum , . .
Jr. Cit. . . .
Courier Staff . .
Dedication . .
Foreword . . .
History . . .
. . .110 to 142
Humor and Feature. . . , . .110 to 142
Interviews ........ ......
3A's ... . . . 39
3B's .. . .. . 44
2A's '. . . . . 45
2B,S ... . .. 50
1A's ,. ,. . S2
Literary . . . , . , .
4A ,,... .. . .... 31, 32
4B ............... ...... 3 4, 38
Poetic Contributions . . . .... 108, 135
P. T. A. ,.....,.1.. .
Om' Hrmdrrd Forty-four
Snapshots . . . . .
Seniors . . .
Concert Band .,.,....
Glee Clubs . . ,
Hall Guards . . .
Library Assistants ..
Mixed Chorus ...,.,..
Mr. Schacht's Secretaries
National Honor Society
News Agents ....,.,.
News Staff ,...
Public Speaking . . ,
Quill and Scroll . . .
Room Presidents . . .
R. O. T. C ......
Company "A" . ,
Company "Bu ..
N. C. O. Club ...
Officers' Club . . .
Rifle Team .,....
Secretarial Training . . .
Student Council ....
Social Writeups . , .
Theme Story .....
Title Page ....
Undergrads . . .
4B's . . .
3A's . .
3B's . . ,
2A's . .
2B's . .
1A's . .
Variety . .
, .... 3
1,5 , .
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