Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 112

 

Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1937 volume:

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'my' , -1 .B JT f- ,eu .Jwk.. .2- . . af. 1 full' i5Js,11.,i. ., W -,-.A LF? z fg 'I -, ,ff -, 1 2 -sy' ,. ,-, p '1. ,. 5- .- LW . 1.. Y qv W' H51 V151 V. 1 A w u 4 A F. Ev 'A 1: !' jQ E4 Ii E Q Qs 4 in r ? 3 FDREMANUAL PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY SEVEN FOREMAN HIGH SCHOOL CHICAGO - - - ILLINOIS .sh if N,.,bX I '-., RB fl 'N ,..,'rrrr ,rf .fl J+- If A lf' 'WN 5 x t .Fa I llc, EEA 1' , to 1 . ,ww 5 X 'vi .f rr 4 5: Q -723, 15 -' ' 'l r . .. I --,545 . " , W ' ' ,. . .. 1,4-l1.Js4?'I.. V -ww' 1-f.: .,wr3fg:. -- A" r ,. l - : g - K s , , A. . it ,, M:'1'.'f9--ff f-- ' y e-ffl?-f.:'-'1+'e4"" ,Q e Q i t e it A f ' Will.'5liL"i5zv5:' Y:Z'l'lliv-Lily NE fi? -if H " " , .. -, " .- ' 2- ' ? 1 ' "' - ff.. 'f' 'fflfifg' -A ' "' ' 'ff' "-'af'-E45'.'..-T, - .--'-21" 'Z-.xf.ll1iCh::7' 1--Eb':-4122-11:-4'.-ii-'3 f'If'Q:"'Qi'5g::1iE?5,, . . gilt' flliifkr:gf'"ff-1'E.7?-l'5,Y',fiF'f?i15'Qi?fEg?'f"f7:'?'f:19,4 rg. 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Athletics Edmund Iaqla Valentine Gaszynski Marion Kramer Irene Carr Milton Beird Ioe Karolewski ROY Kwolek Special Articles Art leannette Skorupa Shirley Eck A1 Chvrneiv I Cffllfin Holmes Melvin Schwuchow Nettie Truhan Helen Wlczkewlcz Iohn Buller Cathrine Warren Business Managers Sophie Wojcikiewicz Robert Schmidt Florence Quinn l2l I ,T X , ,- ...-rl - -.. 1 .- ' t 1:1 . .,- ,5-u..i,3?,,,,t . . 1- A 4 ' ' 50,1 5,4 ' ' ' f ff! ,' -' if . J , t - K, x l. .gif 1 1- 3,1 E., . if Ag., Au 6 vi .nl .'.,tjL.4 vf I 1: V. -.5 fr ' ' 1, , A I. lm, I 'm,t,1 I If ,- .' V,-. - -1 ff it V ..,+ 5.--"it ' 'JL Qi." .-mf 71' E, 1 f -' ff' - it W, -A '7'MI:l"'ii'3l' -' .2 . ." ' 2--P - '. 4-""f'r's'T." c W fiat- s- fit- w-asv ' I A A' . It W- fn: H cw 'ily . -if -1. f .- 1- , '. . 4. f -P . J' - Qt,-,1.."g -' - Av , '-4'.is 'T 1 - -. .- fi' ,..- ,I -' -'f gE?:'fl!1,uf ,-V. -- 1: "F ,. 5 --4,A.,, , ,,--, - f sf" .L 'r ' 4:4 .'.. ..-. lf' ' J 4 ' . ' 4 H' -.' fri . ,Q In A V. 4 .M NWA' .,,,,. 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""""t " - - Foreword We are now on the crest of the tide in which we have floated about leisurely, content to let it take us comfortably to our little harbor of graduation. As it ebbs, we are carried far out into the Sea. From then on we breast the force of turbulent waters: we struggle in a trough of obstacles. We shall again ride flood tide and see the shores of success: but we shall flounder back into the depths. Some of us will be content to welter with the waves: others will strive again l3l for the crest, hoping to find the "tide that leads on to fortune." Whatever we do, we shall have learned at Foreman something about coping with the tide and swimming towards a goal. Our last year particularly has given us a pretaste of responsibility in work and of freedom to deal with duties in our own way. The following pages show some- thing of the way in which we have met our responsibilities and found our l"crest". ., , W... -.. . Q., if Ili N F 5 La ,N X -1 3 . , 3 asf ,.:j 1'-fs: - 'lt ll ui fa W i A is elif l .. 1-r. 2 ... 43 5 .l - 2 il. .5 . xr-I "'-A .. N, Q: A 1 '1 .il sl. ffl! 71131 Mg ,- if W 24.412 Dedication Deep within our hearts glows a sincere appreciation ot the ettorts ot our principal, Miss Nellie F. Ryan, to pilot our ship over the stormy waves ot school lite, and to take us safely on flood tide to our first port of call. From there we shall take our several ways, heedtul ot her advice and timely guidance. As a token of our gratitude we, the graduating classes ot l937, dedicate to her this For- rnanual, a record oi the last happy lap under her direction. I 4 I OUR SCHOOL It has been a happy experience to be identified again with the Foreman High School and watch it grow during the past year--Foreman, that Miss Lillian Tobin started so well, that Mr. Herbert C. Hansen gave new life to and that Mr. Robert G. Jeffrey devoted himself to unceasingly. The success of a school depends upon its product and its product consists of students trained to lead happy, proficient, useful and unselfish lives. To obtain this product a good faculty is essential and constitutes the most important part of a school. No school ever accomplished much without spirit. The spirit of a school is not impersonal. It is the collective mind of the men and women-the faculty and the principal. This group contributes its own personality to the larger personality of the school. As this group is, so is the school. What is the personality of the ideal teacher? He has the rare quality of inspiring his students to desire to gain all the knowledge and understanding of the subject and not to be satisfied with a lesser accomplishment. His students are thrilled by his zeal and sincerity and they catch the contagion of his per- sonality. He is an excellent example of the teacher whose infiuence is personal and not dependent on the teaching of a popular subject. He is honest in the presentation of views for and against an interpretation and leads his students to form their own conclusions on the basis of evidence. He teaches them to think. He is always ready to meet his students, early and late. And, happily, there are many such teachers at Foreman. Sometimes at Foreman the need of traditions is profoundly felt for it is still a school in its infancy. But day by day traditions are being made. Lead- ership with all its resulting responsibilities is being encouraged. Honest effort, scholarship and culture are the ideals. While being young is a disadvantage in some ways, it is an asset in others. There is a zest in giving form and char- acter to an institution that can hardly be shared by those who inherit what others created. It is hoped that the graduates of 1937 realize as they leave Foreman, that it is only the ability to do something that makes a human being of value to himself and his fellows. William Hawley Smith says that he who can only tell what someone else has done is a very small factor in civilization. A citizen is of value to society and the state, only as he has the ability to help society and the state to be better, because he is a member of them. And whoever fails to do this is a burden. The city cannot afford to make burdens for itself to carry. It must get returns for the money and effort expended in trying to make good citizens. It might be well for the students to remember always that a man must carry knowledge with him if he would bring home knowledge, and that he who would bring back inspiration from viewing works of art, must first carry inspiration within himself. And, lastly, abundant good feeling and high hopes go forth with the graduates that all the fine work of the school may bear the finest fruit and that each student may realize his highest dreams. i c0c2CR,.laM1 wi Sweeping In TI-IE EBI With the surge of students entering Foreman at 8:00 o'clock and gaining momentum till 8:30, the day begins. At 8:45 the tide washes into every room and the business of learning begins. One halting place speaks of the wonders of the animal world: another of the world of literature, with its brooding over all the problems of life and its crea- tion of beauty. The chemistry laboratory deals with atoms and ions, with test tube and flasks. with acids and alkalies. Now the tide is awash in the shops--electric, wood. print, etc., with the students handling machines, drawing them, study- ing them. and managing their operations. That fundamentals of all machinery, science. and busi- ness may be more readily understood, in sweeps the tide to the mathematics rooms, absorbing theories and principles. I6I ,,.,Y. . .-V....,-V-e-,-, -..--,T-M ......-m..,-,.4. .a.-,..,,,-,Q-1-1--T.e-,j-1,--'F - -- arm, A-....-Y-- 1-, -f---f,,.-...-va --Q . as . , ,Hi .-T-.--W ---M-.- ND FLOW High noon and high tide. lt flows into the clean white lunch rooms, over a varied lay-out of scientihcally cooked and balanced foods. which disappear entirely in its wake. The turn has come, but it is still full tide and there is much to be done. Studies of the universe. its moon and sun. its countries and industries. its history and government. all take their turn. Art. architectural drawing. the fundamentals of engi- neering. all halt sections of the receding tide. Like- wise song and the gym and the pool: most of all the library, pride of the school, center of its in- tellectual progress. At Z:l5 the ebb is in full swing. By 3:00 only a few waves tell of its presence. At 4:00 the places it has known are silent and asleep. I7I Flowing Out Administration HARRY P. MQHALE Assistanl Principal CECELIA COSTELLO Assistant in Office SENIOR SPONSORS Miss Meyer. Miss MacKay, Mrs. Talbot, Miss Lagorio, Miss McCue Mr. Kough Cnot picturedi. l81 Our Faculty Memories, sweet memories. Many of our high school memories will leave permanent imprints on our hearts. Outstanding among these-OUR TEACHERS. Four years ago they were strangers, but in that course of time we have worked with them and have grown to know them and to like them. Miss Ryan, our very capable principal, will always be remembered as that tiny, pleasant personage with the quick short-stepped pace, impressing students and smiling sweetly as she inquires of their progress. Mr. Mcl-lale, Miss Ryan's most able assistant, who may be seen scurrying about, humming some jolly tune, will certainly be remembered as that some- what diflident person who so whole-heartedly helped arrange our programs. Then there is Miss Costello, an ever smiling woman, who mystines us when she remains very calm among piles of work which would cause anyone else a nervous breakdown. Never shall we forget-Mr. Keating and his interesting adventures: Miss Harkins, whose guiding hand helped many of the graduates in the adjustment ollice: Mr. O'Connor, whose splendid work in the painting of stage back- grounds and murals, and whose determination to make artists out of Forman- ites, aroused our admiration: Mr. W. Miller, whose fine knowledge of book- keeping stimulated more interest in the subject: Mr. Kough, to whom we are deeply grateful for his instruction in History and Civics, and for his assistance in the business management of the Annual: Mr. Zahorik's work in organizing basketball and baseball teams: the wonderful work of Mr. Bigler, who has done so much in directing the hall guards-CHOW well we shall remember the difficulty of getting by "one of the Bigler boys"D: Miss Herzer's untiring literary work on the Foreman News: Mr. Teuscher's expert printshop advice: Mr. Stadtler's organization of the cheerleaders, who have certainly promoted much school spirit: Mrs. Ramm's splendid sponsorship of the C. I. C.: Mrs. Talbot, without Whom the June '37 Club would have gone "on the rocks": Miss MacKay's presentation of amusing plays and speeches done by her Drama and Public Speaking Classes: Mr. Lassen's fine photographic work: Mrs. Walk- er's companionable aid in all sports activities: Captain Reid's contribution of music by the orchestra and band: Miss Nelson's work in the music department: and Miss Christiansen's energy and ever-ready assistance which has guided and helped us, the staff, in our humble efforts to accomplish the Foremanual. We have seen teachers work constantly for weeks at a time just so that the Foreman students might enjoy some new assembly, a musical production, or movie. Our deepest appreciation we offer those teachers, and also those who have stayed after school, devoting their spare moments to organizing clubs, planning trips, and special activities. There have been times, we do confess, when we thought them unfair in the grades we were given, and ourselves "over- burdened with homework": but when it came to get that "break" for the last quarter, to whom did we go? When we wanted information, where did we go? TO THE TEACHERS! For lack of space we can not state our appreciation of all the teachers individually: so in general we offer our heartiest thanks. Books could be written on our association with you, our teachers, but no book, encyclopedia or dictionary, can compass our pleasant memories of the FOREMAN FACULTY. I 9 l Mr. Joost Mr. Cameron Mr. Anglemire Mr. Biglcr Engineer Business Training Wincxcl Shop Srienre Mrs. Boughton Miss Byrne Miss Cavoit Miss Christiansen Commercial Geography English English English Miss Coesfeld Miss Connor Miss Cooney Miss Felch French English Commercial Home Efonomirs Miss Daniels Miss Effting Miss Erickscn Miss Fahey Hislory Art Commerrial Geography Librarian H01 Miss Harkins History Miss Jacobs History Mr. Keating S1'1il'l7l'l' Mrs. Kinert Alf,Ulht'f77llflvCS Miss Hart Malhemalifs Miss Jayne Phorwgraphy Miss Kelly Sfienfe Mr. Kough Hzisfory Miss I-lcrzer Sgt. Hill English R.Ofl',C. Mr. Jenkins Mrs. Jerome Mulhemulics Science Miss Kilpatrick Miss Kinderman English Mathenvulics Miss Lagorio Mr. Lassen Spanish Selena' llll Miss Lawin Mr. O'Connor Mr. Maloff German Art Physical Education Miss McCue Miss Meissler Miss Meyers English History Latin Mr. W. Miller Miss Nieland Mr. Morrissey Bookkeeping Phonographg Commercial Lau: Miss Nelson Miss Pearce Mr. Perry Music Phonographg Chemistry Miss MacKay English Mr. R. Miller Mvfhanical Drawing Mrs. Mussehl Phonographg Mrs. Ramm History l12I -'UQ ..-f .VH-.V .. -. Y- ,-mf-f-1.f-1--ng..1-Q-.1-5-t.,.s...t.,.,-n--rf.f.-.m.-:.,.,..Lv-,,.:.,n,.......,.- i.,.,..--.1 .U-g...wm..,-.-.-W..--.if-1, - 2,-wf ,-.. Capt. Reid Mr. Sazama Musik' Book:-vpinq Miss O'Ncil Mr. Sollo Mulhvnvatirx Mm'hun1'mI Drausing Miss Simpson Miss Williams llomi' Et'onun71'cx English Mrs. Voclz Mrs. Vorisek Sticnce Zoology Mrs. Schwartz liiriness 'l'm1'ning Mrs. Talbot English Mrs. l-Iultgren Sr-fre-fury Mrs. Walker lJh!.lSIlC'!1I Training M r. Silverman M al hmm! ifs M r. Stadtler EIPCilf1ili Shop Miss Stcinmctv Sz-frelarq Mr. Zahorik Ph ilsitul 'liraining ll3I I 2 - ' F. , . .y . I A sdfl, wrgi . . .559 Z if 4.2.-slgghf' - ik - E- Z 5. , V rirhuixt V - 1. . l-,il .- J., -LHVQ16. 'H' AT, 4 ., , Wt. A. , U ti A' H K V J 4: - . 5' 3 , .- 1- '- -if J----'1' .A - ,km--f. qw -.4 -714'-:I-2 1 f 1 ,' - A 43354 -x 4,-Q fs. , f,,5 - ff - 22113 -- ,-. 1 . , ' - Qi Q :jr 1+-4 ., 1-'S' ,' sg- K .YQ ,f "iI,,-gggf. ,5 ' gre-. 3' 4 :, 3,4 f?'?1Tg' 45 5 . --H T ,I lpn' ' Q . 4, 1 1: ' 3 ,A . 1. .-YM, V V A -1 I . V ,-. ,A .- Aw 1- -- A 1 -- 1'-4 4 ,, V 4 . . " ' xr, - 5 , ' A ' " 4 ,. I SI lv wh NK:-x, Niiabv- .- A ' ., 'Wifi-.M ., ' affsi ' ' Nags, bf?-AEQ 14, 3414512 faiwu '2ff"'H:,f'4i2JL,9.H -ve.. fA"rsi1ae.Qrs :ag-A .V4., N af.. ,Q "J :.1- T",-v '- On, the Crest, Riding high, Seeing futures In the s y: Work to do- Burdens share Onward press- Do and dare. 1 rt V-Q,41n',. A ' '. . ' :f'g,. 2 r ffl: zi- K "Q .fn 1 "I,-I -,1.1s.-- J "1 :..v'g G., '4- , ,- f.- 1 X :- r 3 , I N .1-v I .s ,. 'tl 5 s -F' .N In sp JL, ,.,.ii-. 4 1 ' ,ff '-v. A , - if 1' , F4 If Q: A if f 1 F :S 14.5 fl' hx- ...v H r - 1. 4 Q I Hr, v 41 QQ! 1 . .,.a'!445g2 ..'-.. . - '-4' Rx" I , ,.,,g1L"N QL-' vw. - ,WL-q,.f-1'j4--,-K --f"qXl-iw ' FEBRUARY CLASS OFFICERS Charles Bowman. President Elaine Olson, Vice-President I-Iarriet Manfrin. Secretary Robert Hermecke. Treasurer FEBRUARY CLASS HISTORY We of the February class resented the sudden trans- formation of Foreman Junior High School into Foreman Senior. We had just become 9A's. and we were full of our own pride and importance. looking hopefully towards graduation and our prom. We were so exalted-and then our hopes were so pitifully cast down. We were forcefully plunged from the high and mighty position of 9A's. to become lA's. Not even the soothing salve of a graduation and a promf Gradually we forgot our resentment as we became en- grossed in high school life. During our seven semester sojourn we had nearly as many principals: Miss Tobin. Mr. Witcraft. Mr. I-Iansen, Mr. Jeffrey and Hnally Miss Ryan. Besides actual school work. many activities occupied our minds and our time-activities as widely diversified as our natures. Clubs were formed: the C. I. C. was organized. We began to have dances. programs, etc. Remember "Betty Lou." i'The Big Broadcast." "Showboat." A'Big Hearted Herbert." and the many other plays? Our foot- ball team? The formation of the R. O. T. C.? The start of "The Foreman News?" Incidentally. the start of our graduation year came at the same time. Finally came September. 1936. the beginning of the death walk for our high school lives. We nominated the C. I. C. candidates. and the following were elected: Law- rence Shapiro. President: Joseph Semradek. Vice Presi- dent: Dorothy Danielson. Secretary: and Rita Gallichio. Treasurer. We had our first class organization, and we elected, as oflicers of the senior class, Charles Bowman, President: Elaine Olson. Vice President: Harriet Manfrin. Secretary: and Robert I-Iermecke, Treasurer. They ap- pointed the various committees with the approval of Miss Lagorio and Miss MacKay: and then the actual planning and work began. In the last semi-delirious month the plans for our very own prom. our Hrst-the little room at the Medinah Athletic-our class rings-marching practice-the prom -and then! an impressive. joyous, and yet sad night. graduation. ill our minds with pictures, and our hearts with thrills. We still see our valedictorian. Madalaine Jacobus-our salutatorian. Betty Sperling-the class gift -individual honors and recognition .... diplomas! Those souvenirs of seven full and happy semesters in Foreman Senior High are the consummation of school days for most of us. and the last link between school days and the future. It is a future which most of us look forward to with fear. and yet a future that we shall face bravely. For all time we shall remember Foreman as a place of happy comrade- ship and joy. l16I - 1 Q JN! 2 Q -I ff C L A S S 19 3 7 -f 2- X f - f ' X of crass NOTABLES 'Ki Behold the select of the mid-year graduating A I 'QX class. Here are brains. beauty. brawn. wisdom '- and wit, besides grace. goodness and geniality. Some are exponents of one virtue, some incor- I porate several. Permit us to point with pride to 59 I I A Sophie Wojciekiewicz and Joseph Manago. ,WA , whose top-heavy heads and pondering attitudes 6 C29 indicate their claim. the label "most studiousf' 1 , Now the spotlight centers on Foreman's greatest 235, Rf -i if swimmer, Charles Bowman. who glides through ' 1 5 '-Ai K ' the Water with the greatest of ease. and Dorothy Czepek. Mrs. Walker's choicest product. Eor X .7 , all-around activities we give you Dorothy Dan- Q O 13 -I! -ij v ielson and Lawrence Shapiro. who enchant you i f 7 M' with their singing .ma fiddle playing, and mm- ff .1 125- ' GL- '4 tain you with their acting. directing. and gen- 3 eral clowning. Observe how the gallant men X S ..... 'T C I and fair ladies seek the favors of Elaine Olsen X ' ' " - 9 and Joe Semradek. the most popular of the I 5 ' A" Y, class. despite Joe's deceiving air of cynicism. C -'I X Note the dignity in look and dress of Betty ' Sperling and John Grobark. Notice that Eugene , '47 i Kalnin is already a headliner in Big Business. 4 H ' A f and Olga Belan is wearing the ermine and jewels N l that Success entitles her to. Florence Erdman ,I and Lloyd Nybo give evidence in profile and -if-"-i""-E : eyelashes of Nature's kindness to them in hand- Ci-Rl -'Li-T :Ea iii- ing out their looks. See the witty Elsie Andrea- Z 5 :gi "' " Q' -,:..-'ff sen and Roy Biegalski reaping smiles wherever pi- ,wagi -li they go. And Marcella Block and Richard Gil- ' YYYX i ,L i man performing stunts possible only to the -s clevercst of the class. Could Veloz and Yolanda E I N 2 0 ever surpass the grace of Elaine Olson and Henry 'N 5' J- I 1 -,TL Lang? The best dressed couple. Frances Jeske Q -- 2 and Carl Schilling. had to attend a fashion show B0Q'E I -xl i at Miami Beach. and therefore must be imag- N ined rather than seen, in our parade of l937 I Notables. whom the class has voted the peaks I on their horizon. Lt , F- Il7I N i ff-Fm SXX U if 1 W M Evelyn Ambrosine "Eve" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Ser- vice. A friendly soul. a smile she had . 'Iihat made each one she spoke to glad. Joseph Bancroft "Joe" Commercial Chorus: C. l. C.: drama: hall guard. Now why should Joe. so solid and "sot." Be quite bowled over by a slim little "Dot"? Lon Bencini "Benny" Gen. Science C. I. C.: Dance Band: lfire Marshal: football: h a ll guard: intramural teams: orchestra: Prom Committee: Showboat: track team. lVith his guitar and ten- der crooning. He'd get the girls in mood for spooning. Charles Bowman "Chuck" Gen. Science Class officer: dramatics: h a ll guard: newspaper staff: swimming team. He's Hrs! in swimming, cops each prize. But cherishes chiefly a Ruby's eyes. Eileen Callahan "Irish" Commercial Chorus: C. l. C.: Dc- bate Club: G. A. A.: volley ball. An Irish Colleen with lots of wit. Her tongue ways freely with much of it. Virginia V. Czarnik "Ginger" Commercial C. l. C.: Drama: C. A. A.: volley ball: Glee Club: gym ass't: Prom Comm.: Showboat: tap dancing. Ginger had a lot ot' spice. Intelligence ana' manners f7lC0. Harold W. Drane "Hare" Science He silently. carefully sighted his aim: He's bound for success. with honor and fame. Shirley C. Eck "Link" Language Annual: C. l. C.: Drama: Debate Club: Fencing: French Club: G. A. A.: l.ib. Stall: Nat. Honor Society: News Staff: Showboat: Spanish Club. Slim of stature, rich in sense. lVith mind and body she learned to fence. ll8l Elsie Andresen "Cleo" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: Glee Club: Office staff: Showhoat. "Cleo's" a honey. we'll all agree, Bat hates all hoys7'tis a mystery. Olga Belan "Tony" Cien. Science Annual: C. l. C.: C l a s s Notable: Debate Club: dramatics: volley hall: gym ass't: National Honor Society: newspaper staff. Products many shi-'ll ad- Uertise Iiut ever with truth. and not with lies. Warren A. Biang "Bones" Gen. Science C. l. C.: Showboat: Tennis Team. To lean on a KV. P. A. picll. Says Bones. for him will do the trick. John Buller "Bing" Gen. Science Annual: C. l. C.: hall guard: intramural teams: Showboat. W'iIh shiny hair and dusky shin. I-Cor ladies' hearts he hiils to win. Evelyne D. Chilicki "Chickie" Commerc'l C. l. C.: C. A. A.: Service Club: Glee Club. Chickie was a lit t I e beauty, In the halls they called her "Cutie.' Dorothy Danielson "Cherie" Social Sci. Broadcast: C. l. C.: Prom Comm.: Showboat: C. A. A.: Service Club. lVith a niyhtingale's voice that was mellow and sweet. She knocked every fellow right off his feet. Elaine Dreesbach "Dreezy" Commercial C. l. C.: G. A. A.: Office Staff: Service Club: Glee Club. Her uoice was low. pleas- ing and sweet. To listen to it was quite a treat. Wollert R. Ellertson "Wi'lI" Technical C. l. C.: football: hall guard: intramural teams: Prom Comm. This Scandinavian. Vik- ing heaut. ll'as quiet as a violin mute. Florence M. Erdmann "Flo" Commercial C. l. C.: C. A. A.: Cilee Club: Office Staff. Her like gou'll rarelg meet, Small and neat and oh. so sLL'eet.' Willard D. FoxVog "lVill" Gen. Science G. l. C.: hall guard. His u.'al'u hair had a won- drous sheen, As it it were brushed with brillianttne. Dorothy Ciericke "Dong" Commercial Bowling: G. A. A.: Prom Committee, lt's a shame we have to part lllilh one we took to from the start. Arthur Ciravenhorst "Art" Technical C. l. C.: gym ass't: hall guard: Jewelry Com- mittee. The girls at him would softly smile. And follow him in single file. Cyrus Halvorsen "Ca" Mach, Draw'g C. I. C.: Glee Club: hall guard: intramural teams: Showhoat: swim: track, Curtis looked like a farm- er lad. Big and strong and al- wags glad. Robert Hermecke "Bob" Science Class Officer: Drama. Yirtle. strong. to us be- low Never' too busg to sau hello. Loretta J. Hickey "Sheba" Science C. l. C.: debate: vol- ley hall: French: G. A. A.: gym ass't: Lib. Staff: l.ib. Council: Nat'l Hon- or Society: Ofiice Staff. A bright and gleaming little girl. lVhose glamour soft sug- gests a pearl. Madalaine Jacobus "Jake" Language Annual: C. I. C.: fencing: debate: drama: Ci. A. A.: life saving: Cilec: l.ib. Stalfz Honor Society: Spanish Club. "Jake" thinks the bogs her age are sillg: Magbe she'd like a strong hill-billg. Caroline C. Feldten "Ginger" Commercial Ci. l. C.: G. A. A.: l.ibrary Staff: Office Staff: Prom Committee: Showboat. 'lo be a steno she's cut out. A good one. too, there is no doubt. Rita Callicchio "Rev" Language Chorus: C. l. C.: Drama: French Club: hall guard: Jewelry Com- mittee: Showboat. Her ambition is soon to acquire A character that all ad- f7Tll't'. Richard lVl. Ciilman "Dick" Science C. l. C.: Class Day Comm.: intramural teams: Newspaper Staff: R. O. T. C:: Showboar. A humorist he claimed to be lint magbe the editors won't agree. John C. Curobark. Jr. "Johnny" Science Band: Broadcast: C. l. C.: Class Day Comm.: Dance Band: hall guard: Orchestra: Radio Club. A member choice of or- chestra and band, His plaging alwags re- ceived a hand. Warren Hansen "l7rent'hie" Technical Bowling: Chorus: C. I, C. lt was he the girls ran after. For his tuit sent them in laughter. Violet Herwy "Vi" Commercial C, l. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Oflice Staff. lVith pointed wit She made her hit. AudreyfLee Jacobson "Lee" Commercial Bowling: C. l. C.: G. A. A.: Service Club: vol- ley ball. A good tap dancer. she's out to beat Eleanor Powell to a dark back seat. Frances M. Jeske "Franny" Home Fco. Broadcast: C. l. C.: Prom Comm.: Showboat. She's destined for domes- t ii' life: Shell make the triple-A sort ot' ufife, ll9 ., 27' t f l. L.. lim l, Y L, . till: W ll, fflt. --v -.-Zi---.--f df-J. 4... ,--.---..-.--...--ta: N .1 - -- - . .Y :z----rf. WY TW7- --f-W Wllllafn H. Johnson l'Bill" Science C. I. C.: drama: hall guard: intramural teams: Showboat: tennis team. To work himself up in the P. W. A. ls his idea of a well-spent day. Muriel C. Knutson "Mickey" Commerc'l Chorus: C. l. C.: vol- ley ball: G. A. A.: gym ass't. A secretary she wants to be. And boss her hoss most tactfully. Susanne Lanzolla "Sue" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Jewelry Comm.: Glee Club: intramural teams: volley hall: Dancing Club. A private sec. to the head of the nation ls her idea of her voca- tion. Harriet P. Manfrin "Hattie" Language C. I. C.: Class Ofhcer: Debate Club: French Club: Latin Club: Lib. Staff: I-I o n o r Society: Showboat. Her beauty speaks for her indeed. And every cause for her will plead. Lloyd C. Nybo "Pretty Boy" Mach. Drawing Band: C. I. C.: Dance Band: Fire Marshal: hall guard: intramural teams: R: O. T. C.: tennis team: tumbling: Showf boat. This handsome one was far from dumb. He played full well both Marge and drum. Lorraine Palla "Lor" Commercial Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A. ln business she'll End suc- cess: May it be more anal never less. Carl Pisano Science To he a iloctor is his aim, To heal the sich anrl cure the lame. Ann D. Pulaski "Amy" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: life saving: intramural teams: Glee Club: Jewelry Comm.: Dancing Club. Shell nurse the sich with patient care Anil hope a patient man to snare. l20l Lois Klotter "Lo" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: German Club: volley ball: gym ass't: Office Staff. A worlzer and an athlete: she. lVith a sotit blond per- sonality. Henry Lang "Hank" Technical Dancing was his occupa- tion. Pulsinq. tripping syncopa- tion. Joseph Manago "Joe" Commercial C. l. C.: gym ass't: hall guard: Radio: Show- hoat: Class Notable. His heart is set on pio- neeriny The Held of railio enaie neerinq. Genevieve L. Muti "Gen" Language Chorus: C. I. C.: Drama: French Club: hall guard: Jewelry Comm.: Showboat. Fifty youngsters she wishes to rule Here in a modern. city school. Elaine D. Olson Science Annual: Cap 26' Gown: Service Club: C. I. C.: volley ball: Class Day Comm.: Class Olicer: G. A. A.: Grad. Nite Comm. "Come and trip it as you yo On the li q ht fantastic toe." Nora M. Peterson "Nome" Commercial G. A. A.: C. I. C.: volley ball: life saving: Glee Club: intramural teams: Jewelry Comm. An Irishman she's Ioolziny for. IVith a huilil like Pop- eye's and a roar. Richard Pollack A'Ri'd" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams: Jewel- ry Comm. ilihe hair is retl upon his thatch. But there's no temper rerl to match. Margaret I-I. Richter "Marge" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: German Club: volley ball: gym ass't: Glee Club: Office Staff. A air! of just five little feet. Hut miahty in her nature weet . Leslie C. Roewer "Les" Science Baseball: basketball: Class Da y Comm.: Drama: hall guard: in- tramural teams. Dancing is what he truly likes. lfspecially with tiny lylzes. Marion Schmelz "Swede" Commercial C. I. C.: Service Club: intramural teams: Office Stall: Glee Club: Show- boat. She wants lo study al the bar. flnd rise to be a legal star. Alex Skowronski "Al" Technical C. I. C. A silent sturdy chap. he LUUS Working well in every i'KlllSl'. Betty G. Sperling "Bets" Language C. I. C.: Annual: H o n o r Society: Lib. Stall: News Staff: G. A. A.: French. Pres.: life saving: Drama: Glee: Debate: Fencing: Show- boat. Intelligent. beautiful. and willy. I-'or I-'oreniun to lose her was rt pity. Elaine Stoewsand Commercial C. I. C.: Drama: Ser- vice Club: Glee: Honor Society: Office Staff. A girl whose brain e'er sought the light Ol' lrulh on knowledgtfs splendiil height. Ernest C. Sydow "lfrnie" Technical C. I, C.: hall guard: intramural teams. llis view on lille is simple and plain. 'I o get him pr-eyed would be in vain. Nettie Truhan "Neil" Commercial C. l. C.: Annual: G. A. A.: Cilee Club: Ollice Stall. "As ye sow. so shall ye reap." .-Ina' Nellie sows her good seed deep. Catherine Warren "Kay" Commercial C. I. C.: Chorus: Service Club. rl little girl with a team- ing mind. fln artists niche she hopes to find. Marion Rosenberger Commercial C. I. C.: Glee Club. She-'s certainly a charming maid- lVe hope her charm will never fade. Lawrence L. Shapiro "I.awry" Science Band: Broadcast: Cheer Leader: C. I. C.. Pres.: Dance Band: Glee: Hall Guard: News Staff: Orch.: Prom Comm.: in- tramural teams: Show- boal: R. O. T, C. His audience would sit back and sigh. lllhen his baton he swung and his liddle made cry. Arthur W. Sliwa "Art" Technical C. I. C.: Annual: golf team: gym ass't: intramu- ral teams. He wants to be a golfing pro. And hit the ball both high and low. Anthony J. Spinuzza "Tony" Technical Checker fd Chess: in- tramural teams. Autos he knows and cures their ills. So they conquer clay and stony hills. Leona F. Sweda "Lee" Commercial C. I. C.: Drama: G. A, A.: Service Club: volf ley ball: Glee: Lib. Staff: Oflice Stall: Polish. Some boss will burdens proudly carry To a model. class A. sec- retary, Leslie Taxin "Les" Science C. I. C.: Annual: Band: Orchestra: Broad- cast: R. O. T. C.: Show- boat. lo eat or not to eat. that was the question. Les ale too much. but n'er got indigestion. Ruby A. Voyles "l7renchie" Commercl C. I. C.: C. A. A.: life saving: volley hall: gym ass't: Spanish Club: swimming team. Sugar - coated. dangerous girl was she. And how some suffered foolishly .' Sophie Wojcikiewicz "Sonia" Language C. I. C.: Annual: I-Ionor Society: Sec.. Iirench Club: G. A. A.: Fencing: Drama: Olee: Debate: Lib. Staff: Pol- ish: Showboat. Quick and agile brain had she. lViela'ed rapier dexter- ously. IZII l i ' ' . Q 1: , 'if ig , N. .5 yt . ll' . . , H., Albert Gentile "Al" Technical Basketball: Broadcast: hall guard: intramural teams: tumbling. Euery one laughed with guffaw and roll. When he'd tell his jokes in the Sugar Bowl. Carl Schilling "Chuck" Commercial Basketball: Band: Chorus: C. I. C.: Dance Band: Golf: Hall Guard: intramural teams: Orch.: Showboat. In talent there's nothing he lacks, Especially when he plays the saxs. Joseph Semradek "Joe" Commercial C. I. C.: Vice Pres.: Class Notable: Drama: Chorus: bowling: gym ass't: hall guard: Prom Comm. Many offices he here did hold. Acriue, wirh tongue and spirit bold. Eugene J. Kalnin "Gene" Science Annual: Bowling Broadcast: Chi. Speech League: C. I. C.: Class - Notable: Debate: Drama gym ass't: intramural teams: Lib. Council Lib. Stall: News Staff Showboat: Tumbling.. Outstanding he was in deed. Certain in life he would succeed. Roy W. Biegalski "Pollock" Commercial Annual: basketball Drama: C. I. C.: Chorus intramural teams: News Staff: P r o m Comm. Showboat. Hats off to the king Of gags, He never nags, he UBUPF brags. I Remalnmg Graduates of February Class: Carleton Billingham Dorothy M. Joern Emil Gruber Marcella Block Wilbert H. Meyer Robert T. Jekl Al Charneia Olga A. Nielson Paul Rosenberger Dorothy V. Czepek Lillian Prybylo Adolph Stecko Wil. R. Hackert Ernest D. Schrodt Dorothy E. Stemwedel Clarence Holmes Kenneth J. Fugman George E. Vesper AROUND THE WORLD ON A KIDDY CAR WITH AGADALIA INCOGNITO Notice: References to persons are almost entirely feeble-brained and preposterous. Agadalia Incognito has just come into a pile of money, and decides to take a trip around the World. Starting in Chicago, on the northwest side. Agadalia pedals to the Union depot. She sees, rushing around, some tip collecting porters: John Grobark, Joe Manago, Lawrence Shapiro, and that dashing ','Mammy" singer-Eugene Kalnin. Yelling in stentorian tones is the train conductor. Harold Drane. In their spare time the boys are conducting an amateur hour on their own radio station: Drane announces, Lawrence plays. Kalnin sings, and John and Joe are the controlmen. Versatile--eh? Reluctantly leaving them, Agadalia boards the train. She hits her head against the wall when the train starts, and Doctor Ruby Voyles is summoned. Some pain squelcher-eh? Agadalia mends rapidly, and by the time the train pulls up in New York City, she's feeling fine. She bids Ruby goodby and steps off the train to be hit in the face with some rice. She ducks, to discover it wasn't aimed at her. but at that great heart breaker-'AClark Gable" Hermecke. and his cute bride. "Martha Raye" Sperliny. l22I On her way to the dock, Agadalia takes a scoot down Park Avenue and sees Mayor Richard Gilman and wife Leona Sweda, out "slumming." Rushing up the gangplank, Agadalia collides with those demon reporters: Warren f"Winchell"J Hansen. Evelyn l"Society Pagenl Chilicki, Nettie l"Scoop"J Truhan and Violet l"Front Pagenj Herwey. They are rushing to interview that notorious gangster Leslie l"Baby Faceuj Roewer, and his scintillating wife, Evelyn Ambrosine. Three miles out the liner passes a small rowboat, and in it are those witty ocean hitch-hikers-Marcella Block and Roy Biegalski. who are going around the world on their honeymoon with a cash total of fifty-five cents. Discovered on board are some dashing stowaways, Catherine Warren, Marion Schmelz, Elaine Dreesbach and Elaine Stoewsand. They find that the captain is debonair Leslie Taxin. and they are all soon hobnobbing at the cap- tain's table, having a bite of lunch. Agadalia lands in England, and as she docks, she sees the Princess Elizabeth lnow Itj driving around with her fiance, lady-killer Joe Bancroft. Driving them is that careful and cautious chauffeur-Lloyd Nybo. Surrounding them are private detectives George l"Sherlock"D Vesper, and Tony C"Watson"J Spinuzza. A band is following. and Agadalia sees two old classmates playing the bagpipes-Kenineth Fugman and Wilbur Meyer. After crossing the channel, Agadalia proceeds to gay "Paree." Here reigns Dictator Paul Rosenberg and his wife Sophie Wojciekiewicz. Tutoring their six children is that mathematical and dancing genius. Ernest Shrodt fDwierj. Agadalia takes in a show and discovers, as chorus girls, Rita Gallichio. Genevieve Muti and Carolina Feldten. Waiting outside for them are those "stage door Johnnies," Art Slitva, Art Gravenhorst and "Arty" Al Charneia. Proceeding to Germany, Agadalia takes in an opera and discovers that the prncipals are that great baritone YVilliam C"Nelson Eddynj Johnson and petite Madalaine C"Grace Moore"J Jacobus. Attending the opera are Cyrus Halverson and his wife, Peggy Joyce: Adolf Hitler and Muriel Knutson: Ernest Sydow and Richard Pollack, those seven-day bicycle riders: and Lois Klotter and Mar- garet Richter, Olympic swimming champs. Taking in a show after the opera, Agadalia is surprised to see, on the silver screen, those four wise-cracking comedians, Robert Jekle lof the Jekle and Hyde branchj, Lon Bencini, Willard Foxvog, and Carl Billingham. After four years in the bread lines they are now making a cool million a week. In Germany Agadalia chances to tune her radio on, and hears an octet of hymn singers: Lorretta Hickey, Elsie Andreasen, Virginia Czarnik. Lillian Prybylo. Marian Rosenberger, Lorraine Palla, Dorothy Geriche and Dorothy Joern. Eileen Callahan is the announcer on the program. In Italy Agadalia bumps into Frances Jeske and Dorothy Danielson, who are making a duo trip to Europe. They write daily letters to their hard working CU husbands back home. In Morocco Agadalia discovers Henry Lang. disguised by a three foot beard, and is shown his harem. He tells her that Ann Pulaski and Suzanne Lanzolla are hunting teddy bears in Africa. She proceeds to India and discovers. converting the heathens, Missionaries Carl Schilling and wife, Harriet Manfrin. That gay divorcee Dot Czepek. had just paid them a visit with her ninth husband. KSee page 972 l23l gt 52 fl '. I l 1 I it E Fl JUNE CLASS HISTORY Our first year was spent midst a state of chaos, as Foreman was being organized into a high school. How- ever, we minded little, since we had many hours of leisure while our busy teachers rushed about in a frenzy. We'll never forget our patient, amiable Mr. Unnewehr, who was such a favorite among us. Nor how we groaned and complained about our torturous 10-5 shift. Our Senior President, Ray Nerhus, was already in the public eye, but as a singer, not as an officer. He sang prominently in our first hit, "Betty Lou." Then his voice changed. alas! But let us not grieve-he is now a promising baritone! Our C. I. C. started in our Freshman year, rather feebly at first, but it gained volume and power rapidly. Just to change the subject for a moment-do you remember how Mr. Hill used to paddle to school on a bicycle? Proud for us was the day on which we became sopho- mores. We looked down with contempt upon mere Freshies. It was then that we had that unforgettable World's Fair trip. Little did we mind the fact that we were packed in the busses like sardines. We sang and laughed till we were hoarse, and ate till we almost burst. We mustn't forget to mention our wonderful football team Cwith emphasis on the wonderj. Wennerstrom and McCarthy were among the unusual players: they are still among our best. Our chests expanded just a wee bit more as we entered our junior year. Our principal, Mr. Jeffreys, was con- sidered great by all. Our Big Broadcast brought forth much of the undiscovered talent of the Foremanites. Lawrence Shapiro gave one of his outstanding performances. Many were the times. on other occasions, when we enjoyed the strains of his tuneful fiddle. Then, too, we started our '37 Club, through which we had those memorable skating parties and gay dances. Lorene Larsen was the belle at the Foreman Rose Dance, receiving more roses than any other Foreman beauty, Our 4B semester brought us those complicated report books. Our last semester was spent in a whirl of gradua- tion preparation. prom arrangements, measurements and photographs. Cur happy days were filled with thoughts of the nearing great day. Finally we received our diplo- mas. and the door of high school life closed upon us. An episode in the enjoyable and interesting book of life was ended. Ray Nerhus, President James Hamley, Vice-President Lillian Thornley, Secretary Arnold Koenig, Treasurer Michael Luszak. Sgl.-at-Arms l24l CLASS 1937 CLASS NOTABLES Behold the twenty-six wonders of the Foreman High Seniors! Here the two wits. June Morlock and Harry Lemke. good for a laugh anytime, anywhere. any place. Next Arnold Koenig and Betty Hook on dress parade. See Lillian Thornley doing her dare- devil high dive, and Frank McCul- lough knocking down milk bottles. Watch Bill Finlay and Lorraine Arendt in the latest dance steps. Observe the future Harlow, Doro- thy Eriksen. emoting with a second Gable. Jack Wennerstrom. Be- hold dignified Jane Lindemann and Bob Keitel next to Calvin Holmes and Helen Wiczkiewicz. who will draw you as you'd like to bei lHfty cents, pleasel And here Chester Bilinski and Naomi Treon absorbing one book a minute. Co-operative, as usual, Al Berger and Olga Alexeyuk do the dishes for Class Day eats! Later they will turn the music for those masters of melody, Frank Chesser and Marian Ness. The versatile Ann Marinofl' and Bob Gorny are dancing, singing. talking. playing, chewing gum, and flirting. In the seats of the mighty are Ray Nerhus. likewise his secretary. Florence Pa- cilio. reaping the rewards of suc- cess. The ever-popular Gladys Burgeson and Mike Luczak are winning more popularity contests. Twenty-six, folks: count 'em. twenty-sixf ,-gcyrj flQlA?f ,, ,. :Z I Q 2 'J' ' 1' 4, K , Q A 9' 1l72Alllfnuf""" 'H-'Pi us , - , lv , ff 5 if ,f,,,,,,,,f ff 1' 3 1 f ,ff X :Y W' -. . 7 2. 15 Rza 1951 rl ' f S -1 3 fc' ' ' fd . , Q5 Q ' S63 j ff e Y Y! LQQNMNKL Q Q -Seggwi. ll: i.., 9 , 7 lll,k7 K , 2 V g -. , E gill? i af' A A N ' . Wi - K' ily' ff'jlf.1 e 63 it 0 - ir , ,. v- x ' f 'QW 539 ,115 l ll, , :hp 1 f .X ..' y' - U X h 1 .... Qi! ii 1 - f- wfr 1 ' li, 'll - x L-7:-' K ,fsffgqcklxkx ,, 5 , .. if lm . 'Q ill? 44' 4 25. 6 1 A II I l KW' Y I5 5 ' . s NQN X 7 Ely he CS-. 5 l2'5I nf Z F ,Z QV . fi. 3 'fs' v db .fv- 615- X ff" fi '43 SU sf., ' 'g ff,, 275 F ll Qfwx X L A-V Us 49 J U 292 EE ,gf x fx I ' 1 W, , XL' T Q51 gl 1 CAQICATURES ly Polaer-lE.Laclc Charles Ahrens 'fChuck" Technical C. I. C. He is the type that causes no stir, Hiding work that has 'nary a blur. Lorraine M. Allison "Lonnie" Commercial Annual: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Gym Assistant. Blue and fair, pretty and blond, A nature sweet which makes boys fond. Lenore M. Anderson "Lenny" Language Bowling, Chorus: C. I. C.: Drama: Gym Ass't.: Glee Club: G. A. A.: Spanish Club. Swmg. Team: Letter Club. A swell. sweet girl is this Lenore, Each time she giggles you like her more. Astrid Andreasen Language C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Volley Ball: Glee: Latin Club: Honor Society. Pres.: Showboat. She is cool blue water. still and deep, An element of peace and quiet sleep. Joe J. Andrew "Andy" Technical C. I. C.: Intramural Teams: Polish Club. Joe has a splendid athletic physique. That knocks all girls right off their feet. Lorraine A. Arendt "Lorrie" Commercial Bowling: C. I. C.: In- tramural Teams: Glee Club: G. A. A.: Gym Ass't.: L u n c h Room Cashier. A shy sweet violet nod- ding in the wood. Shedding her beauty around where she could. Rita V. Balinski "Ritz" Commercial C. I. C.: Glee Club: H o n o r Society: Office Staff: Polish Club: Cisca Club. Rita stands at the head of her classes, Pride and envy of all the lasses. .lane L. Baranowski "Barney" Commercial Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Intra- mural Teams: Glee Club: Gym Ass't.: Tennis Team: Locker Guard: Math Club: Polish Club Pres. Her imagination is very free, An eloquent speaker, too. is she. I26l Olga M. Alexeyuk "Rush" Commercial Intramural teams: Life Saving: G. A. A.: Service Club: Broadcast: C. I. C.: Honor Society: News Staff: Hall Guard: Chorus: Glee Club: Showboat: Gym Ass't.: Bowling. A champ she is in every game. It seems that's where shell make her tame. Robert A. Amundsen "Bob" Science Bowling: Chorus: Hall Guard: Tumbling, Some things make him happy. some make him cry. But what is more impor- tant is straightening his 116. Marguerite Anderson "Marge" Science C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Volley Ball: Glee Club. Happy. clever. and sin- cere. You find her a friend throughout the year. Richard E. Andresen "Andy" Science Bowling: C. I. C.: In- tramural teams: Glee Club, Andy wants a limousine IVith all its curtains crepe de Chine. Elaine Auple "Tootie" Language Band: Bowling: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Chorus: F r e n c h Club? Gym Ass't: Intramural. Happy and willing in every way. She'Il reach the top some lucky day. Minnie M. Artwick "Min" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee Club: Office Staff: Honor Society: Service Club: In- tramural Teams: G. A. A. She has curly hair and cheeks that blush. And boys that follow her in a rush. Wanda Baltowski "Wi'ndy" Commercial S C H U R Z: Spanish Club: EA Girls' Club, FOREMANp Cisca: C. I. C.: Drama. She seems to be a sophisti- cate. It won't be long till she meets her mate. Eleanor Bartholomae "El" Commercial C. I. C.: Drama: Showboat: June '37 Alt. Delegate. Her ambition is to fly. Roaming in a far-flung sky. Oscar XV, Bauer, Jr. "Ozziei' Technical Bowling: C. I. C.: Hall Guard. A second Marconi he will be. As sure as you're you. and he is he. Lorraine Beltmau "Peggy" Science C. I. C. Shell make you waves and never stop,- Not on a beach but in a beauty shop. Chester F. Bilinski "Ches" Arch. Drawing Baseball: C h i c a g o Speech League: C. I. C.: Class Otiicer: Debate: In- tramural Teams: Latin: Honor Society: Polish: Showboat: Cisca. Rep. 'l'o be an architect is his ambition, A card of S's is his tradi- tion. Helen M. Bougadis "Boots" Commercial Bowling: drama: G. A. A.: Service Club: Glee: gym ass't.: hall guard: Spanish Club. Helen is quiet. you can easily see. But very often she giggles with glee. Raymond L. Brija "Ray" Technical Bowling: C. I. C.: in- tramural teams: basket- ball: hall guard: Jewelry Comm.: Polish Club. A man he is, a steady friend. Upon whom stoutly all depend. . LaVerne L. Carlson "l'ernie" Commercial Chorus: C, I. C.: G. A. A.: French Club. Her eyes are pretty. spark- ling. and gay, l.et's hope they'll always be that way. Irene Carr "Red" Commercial Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee: gym ass't.C Math: Cisca: Hobby: Lib. staff, She hurries here and flut- ters there, Her constant smile shows never a care. June L. Cedarburg Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A. Her attitude is careless. free. Her humor sparkling. full of glee, Milton L. Beird "Whiskers" Language Annual: C. I. C.: Dra- ma: Hall Guard: Latin Club: R. O, T. C. "Whiskers" is his middle name. To be a lawyer is his ain7. Albert E. Berger "Al" Technical Bowling: Broadcast: C. I. C.: Debate Club: Hall Guard: News Staff: Radio Club. Al'S hcrir, we know. is very sprightly: In radio work it shines out brightly. Evelyn Borck "Ev" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Drama: G. A. A. She laughs on the slight- est provocation: lVe hope 'twill help in her vocation. Loretta E. Brenke "Etta" Language Chorus: C. I. C.: de- bate: drama: G e r m a n Club: Math Club: Span, ish Club. Her wit is like a blade. Subtle humor is her trade. Gladys Burgeson "Burgie" Language Bowling: C. I. C.: French: G. A. A.. Pres. and Treas.: gym ass't.: class day comm.: intra- mural teams: Showboat: tennis: Co - Chairman Clean-Up Cam.: tap dancing: Glee, Pretty and clever a person is she. As charming ever as girl can be. Sheldon Carness "Sully" Technical C. I. C.: News Stalic R. O. T. C. From door to door he hopes to go. Selling his wares and tak- ing the dough. Bernice S. Catellier "Bernie" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Cisca: gym ass't.: hall guard. Bernice is sweet and full of fun, A disposition like the sun. Frank C, Chesser "Fungie" Science C. I. C.: football: Glee Club: hall guard: intra- mural te a m s: Orch.: news rep.: Showboat: swimming team. Handsome. yet jolly. He will tolerate no folly. IU! ,. J . ,f i all e '. if - A 1: H V : v J- . -.90 i ' 5 ng LLL J i B.. F543 dm 1 l ,. -. 1 zu i '7 tx ' l' 'X it . f Rf,Mfyf. VAS' '-' l' 'ir PS? 1 ' A ' '-J ' E'1'b"r'f"i 39 1 get 532 Q3 V l an M g N. 'iiilfff' - ?lI r '::.f i5 i lit. 4' 'I f sea:--.ae-.E t lja'--W. f'fg'gp.'.iH :wr . lltalflftlegi-its : wif ..i1g+Lf I it 1. I I if li QQ: j 3 . I fffmll gt f:..:'j,,t 7" IJ cg. -if.-ll' Q, sl .. .wi gl' : 'Milli i I 7 I lElF1l,,Lg fi . .ji..W-5'-f - - 1 ......,V :,,, , ..l. .H Dorothy Christensen "Dot" Commercial G. A. A.: life saving: Gym. Ass't.: Lib. staff: swimming team. Indeed a maid of post-war style. Dot always wears a beam- ing smile. June Cikanek "Buddy" Language Bowling: C. I. C.: drama: fencing: French: G. A. A.: Glee: gym as- sistant: intramural teams: library staff: news staff: Showboat: letter. She's athletic, tall. and strong, She'lI reach the goal in paces long. Patricia R. Csajaghy "Patty" Commercial Annual: C. I. C.: d r a m a: Glee: Service Club: gym ass't.: office staff: intramural teams. Considerate, kind, and thoughtful, she, As grand a person as one could be. Soph. Czosnykowski "Suzy" Language Bowling: C. I. C.: drama: G l e e: French: fencing: gym ass't.: G. A. A.: intramural teams: lib.. staff: news staff: tennis: Showboat: letter. With her fire and pep, in truth, She is the very flame of youth. Helen M. Dabrowski Commercial Annual: Polish: C. I. C.: Cisca. She wants to be a prom- inent Sec, Taking her notes in the air or on deck. Harriet A. Darrell "Mosa" Language Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee: G. A. A.: gym ass't.: Spanish: swim- ming team. She's always amusing, her jokes are a roar. She's pleasant and lively, and never a bore. Anthony Domolecny "Tony" Technical C. I. C.: Polish Club: Cisca Club. Tony wants to make fine tools: You'lI End him often in swimming pools. Ralph Drews "Flash" Arch. Drwg. Baseball: basketball: C. I. C.: hall guard: intra- mural teams. champs. Basketballs and drawing pens, Are among the things he kens. l28l John Chycnar "Chick" Commercial Baseball: hall guard: intramural teams: News staff: Polish Club: tap dancing: tennis team. In future years he'll sit and dream Of days gone by, which he'd redeem. Margaret Crane "Marge" Language Bowling: cheer leader: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: French: Glee: gym ass't.: intramural teams: prom. comm.: Showboat. Charming and friendly is this lass. A lovely teacher for any class. Florence L. Czosek "Flossie" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: G e r m a n Club: Glee Club. lVhen Flo is ridin' in the Chevie. Her head is sure not to get heavy. Alex Dabrowolski "Sandy" Technical Baseball: basketball: bowling: C. I. C.: intra- mural teams: lib. staff: photo.: tennis: news rep. He is the man among us men. .Who'll never need a pseu- donym. Helen P. Dallmann "Hon" Commercial ROOSEVELT: M. W. C.. rep.: G. A. A.: Honor Society. FOREMAN: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: gym ass't. She has a nature like choc- olate ice-cream. She loves to be smothered in crepe de chine. Paul Dobrenick "Potch" Machine Drg. C. I. C.: intramural teams: photo: swimming team. As a swimmer he'll never fail. He has the power of a hungry whale. Lorraine A. Dostert "Sis" Commercial A nnual: bowling: Glee: Chorus: C. I. C.: Grad. Nite comm. With curly blond hair and eyes of green. The adjective used is Ill- ways "keen," Frank A. Durckel "Dark" Science Checker and c h e s sz Chorus: C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams. He hopes to draw up lofty plans Of costly homes in far off lands. ,..,.-. --.1--- T. ......i.-f.-.,. Jack Dzierz "Curly" Technical Annual: bowling? Chorus: C. l. C.: Glee: golf: gym ass't.: hall guard: swimming team. A phrase from him to us sounds Greek, Figuring it out takes all of a week. Edwin Eichstaedt "Eddie" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard: R. O. T. C. IVise and strong is Eddie E. To all a friend he'll ever be. Verna A. Emery "Vern" Language Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee: volley ball: gym ass't.: Math: Latin: swimming team. Verna has an adorable pout. A smile that'll turn your heart about. Mildred Ernst "Millie" Commercial C. I. C.: drama. Calm and beauteous. a spirit free, Cool and misty she'll ever be. Charles A. Esnorff "Chick" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard. He has great determina- tion. Of life he'll make no sup- plieation. Edmund A. Fatz "Edi" Commercial C. I. O.: hall guard. He knows not why it is at all. That all the girls for him do fall. Arthur W. Finlay "Bill" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: golf: intramural teams: Showboat. He is suave as he is smooth. He can weeping maidens soothe. Paul Frank "Goan Boy" Technical Basketball: C. I. C.: intramural teams. Like a rock alone he stands. Carving his way with un- liring hands. Louise M. Eckert "Lou" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: De- bate: G. A. A.: volley ball: Cisca. "Lou" is our prevaricator, Best this side of the equa- IOF. Wallace Eigenrauch "Wally" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: hall guard: intra- mural teams. Tall and commanding But never a'emanding. Warren W. Erdmann "Bunny" Technical Baseball: bowling: C. I. C.: debate: hall guard: intramural teams. He cares not for rabies, diamonds, or pearls, But oh how he goes for the beautiful girls. Dzrothy R. Ericksen "Dottie" Language Cheer leader: Chorus: C. I. C.: French: volley ball: gym ass't.: Latin. Vivarious, sportive and full of fun, At every dance she charmed someone. Charlotte M. Farbisz "Lolo" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: hall guard: Cisca. Beauty and brains are all in one: Her smile shines forth like the kindly sun. Charlotte Filipeck "Cherie" Science C. I. C.: drama: G. A. A.: Glee: gym ass't.: Math: Honor Society: Cisca. ln her profession she'll be exact. Shell handle people with skill and tact. Carolyn M. Fischer "Lynn" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club. Life with her will n'er be dull, Gayety has ne'er a lu'l. Verna C. Gartz "Gartzie" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: German: Glee: volley ball: gym ass't. Dress designing is her aim. And her hope to rise to fame. l29l an QAM Wagga the 5 xx :Hu Ei l'.lp'35' 3 te lu' U if-ariaafa , A.. . gWj,K,I ,.j1iulQ: i i 1 '. 1' E- fl, ' F M 'lv -" 5 -PW :vga 51'K . ,J lFGla'2'Q,Q5fqaSZaL-, f '- --'-. .. fsz'-eg-T 5 eiighg',-:g.w :5 ..f1.,r1a2.ei.5f', wild" g Q-'.?'Li::-.X ' r.i,7-l5- fi: ' .-:IQ-4'y4.f RL Eg" lit -3 ,f .+'.'1f-:.' ge rgqlerni - fi ne. ig. :fw aj i L 'Q 14213 Mi'w:i ii ' -ll' ?n- :f i , , e 1 . ?fT57ff bl t .m , L l.. .W at.. ,. , .,, 1 ' 'yi'El'Ji1'l. llfirwgi' . milf-al? f 'Nv 5, ' Elf? fzfzfrz. ' i ' L' L- "Z-1..'as4' L ' .- 35?-?: .:Se,:4,, 213555 ii' -b 'U ri. . ,Jw k -'M , if ljl j J ,Q .E 'L , ., i 2. .f e-it J: , F r 'Y ZF: . ' 'ln l HH 5- ,- lignllgllll V- 1 . i :.---, pi A ,,,-, 'ti I : f i --l-45- w,wi',,I,f?l 1 A1 . " 7,'1i' 11- Doris A. Gast "Dodie" Commercial C. I. C.: drama: French: G. A. A.: Glee: News staff. She can write and much crate: One wonders what will be her fate. James Gats "Jim" Technical Basketball: C h o r u s: hall g u a r dz intramural teams: C. I. C.: photog- raphy. Quiet and unassuming he, An inventor he hopes to be. Robert L. Gorny "Bob" Language C. I. C.: intramural teams: Annual: Chorus: Glee: hall guard: News staff: Radio Club: Prom. comm.: Zoology Club: Cisca Club. He shall write of what he sees, Of life, of men, of cities, seas. Lorraine Greinke "Lor" Commercial C. I. C.: Chorus: bas- ketball. She seeks a golden mil- lionaire, At least his handsome, loving heir. Elvera Grieco "Vera" Language C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: Glee: intra- mural teams: Latin Club: Cisca. Jolly, gay, and full of fun, She finds response in everyone. Virginia Gustavsen "Jinny" Commercial C. I. C.: Glee Club. She laughs and smiles through all the day, And helps to make a sunny way. James E. Hamley "Sparkle Top" Science Cheer leader: Band: hall guard: C. I. C.: in- tramural teams: Orch.: Radio: R. O. T. C.: Showboat. A baton in hand with a great big band, And a lovely blond at the foot of the stand. Hazel L. Havlik "Babe" Commercial Annual: bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club. With dark brown hair and hazel eyes, That she's a favorite is no surprise. l30l Valentine Gaszynski "Bill" Science Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: Cisca Club. Valentine is small and blond: Of aeroplanes he is most fond. Victor Godlewski Machine Drawing He'll make tools and maybe rhythm: One can be quite jolly with him. Helen Graca Commercial Although a quiet wraps her well, In class she really breaks the shell. Edna Gresham Commercial In shorthand and typing she surpasses, All the lads and all the lasses. John T. Grodoski "Curly" Technical Annual: C. I. C.: Pol- ish Club. pres.: Cisca: hall guard. Blond and curly, jolly and free, His tongue is ever on a spree. Nicolina A. Guzzetta "Michey" Commercial Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: volley ball: Glee Club: Cisca. Mickey is friendly with all alike: She'll sing her friendship through a "mike" Donald W. Hammer "Duck" Science L a t i n : intramural teams: baseball: Debate Club: Glee: hall guard: class officer. 3A Club: Showboat: broadcast. Everyone knows him, tall and lanky, With his girl friend he is swanky. Urban H. Henderson "Urb" Commercial Baseball: C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams. Still waters m u st r u n deep, And Urb his secrets keep. rl! Edward Hetlinger "Dutch" Science C. I. C.: Chorus: base- ball: basketball: bowling: German Club: Glee Club: Golf Club: gym ass't.: hall guard: intramural teams. In a few years hence he will be seen. Coaching boys on a high school team. Betty Hook "Betts" Commercial Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A. Yes siree. she sure has style. One look at her is worth your while. Raymond J. Hudak "Ray" Technical Bowling: C. I. C.: hall g u a r d: intramural teams: track team: bas- ketball, A successful "aerodyna- motician." Is his inner-most secret ambition. Evadne Inselberger "Dolly" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: G. A. A.: life saving: gym ass't.: Lib. staff: swimming team. To be a nurse will be her delight. She'll cure her patients in any plight. Genevieve R. Jacobs "Jake" Science C. I. C.: drama: G. A A.: gym ass't.: volley: Math Club: Polish Club: Cisca. Typing. shorthand. and dictation. Will be her future occu- pation. Helen Jakubowski "Jacobs" Commercial Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: volley ball: Polish Club. She is slow and thought- ful in every way. Never mistaking or going astray. Raymond Jensen "Bud" Mach. Draw. C. I. C.: photography. He wants to be a million- aire And travel about 'most everywhere. J. Donald Johnson "Don" Science Bowling: C. I. C.: hall guard. ln him is all that makes a man. In heart and mind and soul and hand. Calvin C. Holmes "Curt" Arts Artist for Annual: C. I. C.: drama: hall guard: News staff: Showboat: art school scholarship. His work, in truth, lies close to his heart. We all know well, it is his art. Mary F. Howard "Marty" Commercial Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: G. A. A.: gym ass't.: hall guard: swimming team: tap. In commercial law she was supreme: To be a lawyer is her dream. Audrey Huey "Audie" Commercial C. I. C.: Chorus: De- bate Club: G. Af. A.: G. volley ball: Glee Club: hall guard: Nat'l Honor Society: Ofiice staff. Beauty of face and form she desires, Well dressed persons she admires. Joseph Interlandi "Joe" Science Cheer leader: C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural: Jewelry comm.: Math Club: newspaper staff: prom: Cisca. His eyes are black and starry bright, His smile reveals his power and might. Edmund F. Jagla "Ed" Science Annual: bowling: C. I. C.: hall guard: intra- mural teams: Cisca. He's tall. he's nice. a little shy, And Lil's the apple of his eye. Henry Jaworowski "Hank" Science Annual: bowling: C. I. C.: Chorus: debate: hall guard: intramural. His ambitions tend to run To farms and Helds that bask in sun. Arnold R. Johnson "Arnie" Science Band: bowling: C. I. C.: Math Club: orches- tra: radio: Showboat: Zoology Club. You hear him in the or- chestra playing a fiddle. Cr in the Math Club. solving a riddle. Robert Jungels "Bob" Science C. I. C.: hall guard: Math Club: Orchestra: Cisca. We find him always with asmile. To meet him once we'd walk a mile. I31I .. tl . '-.ui - . 1 754' .rf 13191 ,,g..g, 5. vw. N X1 1 l,',,L ' -Fa i. it l . I Q ' rl' bei : ' i iw I" . l"1jL"vl"Q'g5ll we ' ! 1355 fQ!,.,:l5i:.':1f V, fill-. ilnljlfgig all lac' - - V .-....s..- .et . ,..w-t, . - :,.. , ' .gigs . - .:f,,. ---'-- . Irwasgmwa so ,, . l I ,. -- :wt ei-J- lg:- aamwanan- lyitiilll "l - fu Atgfiifllb f it :tin . N A -I - Ig- . Z:-,.:. fa kfffll I ...i . , . g .. vf- f i- '-.::5,l.,"1 . . :A,,v'Lell1i ri z-.rl ' 1.l,.l.5l 1 5 Mil il I' A lil 1 F if flr Q A . . , ,l i 23..llQl.l'iQ -:ijt ii- , ,.--,-f--:.--r-v -w --W : :Q-I , --.ha A - ,ix , , I-ig' .Lrg -I .A .V ...1 .. , I.. ..-M Ixiaip ZZ: I ......... .L-, 17 . . .......-.....-,..,3 -3, .. 4 I Ireene G. Kallas Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee: G. volley ball: hall guard. In class she does not like to read. But o u t sid e class just watch her speed. Joseph Karolewski 'fJoe" Science Annual: bowling: C. I. C.: Chorus: hall guard: intramural teams. When Joe gets out of school some year, He'll be a civil engineer. Bernard Klebeck "Bernie" Science C. I. C.: Glee Club: hall guard: intramural teams: Math Club. A civil engineer is his aim and dfsire. To raise the structures of man much higher. Dorothy G. Knowles "Dot" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: Glee Club: gym ass't. To be a nurse is a nice ambition. We hope she'lI assist a handsome physician. Marion L. Kramer "Mona" Commercial Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee Club: Library staff: Math Club: Cisca Club: Hobby Club. She's a grand person of singular kind, W'iIh moods ever chang- ing. yet constant of mind. Roy Kwolek Technical SCI-IURZ: R. O. T. C. FOREIVIAN: Annual: C. I. C.: Grad. Nite comm.: hall guard: News staff. adv. mgr.: Dance Orch.: track team. Roy. it seems. is quiet and shy, But at business he'll take a try. Edna Mae Landy "Eddie" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: of- fice staff. She could never be cruel. harsh. or unkind. To be in her presence. gives sweet peace of mind. Earl W. Larsen Commercial Band: Broadcast: C. I. C.: intramural: news- paper. An all around fellow, erect and tall, Earnest in work. friendly to all. l32l Edward Karolewski "Ed" Science Baseball: bowling: C. I. C.: Chorus: hall guard: intra-mural teams: photography. A doctor of trees he'd love to be, Saving the forests for you and me. Robert Keitel "Bob" Science Annual: Band: C. I. C.: gym ass't.: hall guard: Math Club: Zool- ogy Club. He's young, he's hand- some. and he's tall: For girls he doesn't care at all. Muriel R. Knoblock "Mooley" Commercial C. I. C. ' The winsome gayety of this lass, Insures her friends that will not pass. Arnold R. Koenig "Arnie" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: hall guard: intra- mural: Showboat: swim- ming team. An "easy to get along with" fellow, He wins your heart with a voice that's mellow. Elvera Krawkowicz "Al" Commercial Chorus: G. A. A.: Li- brary staff: Polish Club. She has wit: her answers, sharp as steel: Her laughter like the churchbell's peal. Robert E. Lack "Bob" Architectural Baseball: C. I. C. He'll sketch your picture. oh so nice. And only charge you twice the price. Richard C. Langner "Dick" Technical Bowling: C. I. C.: hall guard: Honor So- ciety, He likes airplanes, big and small, But makes some small ones most of all. Harry L. Lemke "Harry" Language Basketball: Broadcast: C. I. C.: News staff. He flows along like a mountain stream. Headstrong und wild. in life's bright dream. , ,L -. .-. ,..,.fy:-m.,..: - --.-r- - ,.-......,.-... ........a I Raymond A. Lemm "Ray" Science Hall guard: intramural teams. Heres to Ray Lemm. an all-around guy, W'ho likes all sports and wants to fly. Jane E. Lindemann "Lindy" Language C. I. C.: G. A. A.: G. volley ball: Glee: gym ass't.: Honor Society: Latin Club: Showboat. A distant hill top in the sky. Lofty. appealing to the eye. Walter J. Loboda "lVimpy" Technical Annual: bowling: C. I. C.: hall guard: intra- mural teams: Po l is h Club. He always fears, A u.'oman's tears Laverne E. Lorenz "Louey" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: hall guard. A strawberry blond. so pleasant and sweet. ls what you remember when her you meet. Charlotte Mampe "Char" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club. Thanks for all delightful memories. Remaining with us as pleasant reveries. Cecilia Ann Martyka "Celia" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: tennis tourna- ment: Cisca. She is quiet and sweet. And quick on her feet. Cecilia E. Matusiak "Cf-il" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Service Club: vol- ley ball: Glee Club: Pol- ish Club. lfor her temper she seeks ll fllfef Let her count ten and make it sure. Frank McCullough "Turk" Technical Baseball: basketball: bowling: C. I. C.. pres.: class officer: football: hall guard: News staff: intra- mural teams. Tall and dark. manners supreme, A lady's prince from her dearest dream. Lorraine R. Leppla Science C. I. C.: drama: French Club: G. A. A.: Math: Honor Society: Cisca. Quiet and shy, willing to try, She's sure to get there by and by. Lillian C. F. Litawa Commercial C. I. C.: Math Club: Cisca. Her laughter was light as a babbling brook. Her mind as learned as a "Sis" book. Mary E. Logan Language C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Nat'l Honor Society: Spanish Club: News staff: Math Club: gym ass't. Brilliance and knowledge she does possess. How she knows all the answers is more than we guess. Michael E. Luczak "Moyak" Technical Baseball: bowling: class oflicerz C. I. C.: in- tramural teams: photog- raphy: swimming: track: football. Rugged and dominant. Lithe and prominent. Ann Marinoff "Annie" Science A n n u al: Broadcast: Chorus: C. I. C.: drama: French: G. A. A.: Glee: Math: Honor Society: of- fice staff: photography: Showboat: Zoology Club. She is a girl of exquisite manner. IVith beauty and brains as her conquering ban- ner. Walter Matthey "Wally" Mach. Draw. C. I. C.: drama: golf: gym ass't.: hall guard: R. O. T. C.: Showboat. He carries himself with the greatest of ease. And many the girls he tries hard to please. Geraldine McCone "Jerry" Commercial C. I. C. An Irish steno shes sure to be: Her typewriter rattles merrily. Lorraine Meisenbach "Tiny" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: German: Glee Clu b: locker g u a r d: photog- raphy: Zoology. Her heart is as big as she is tall. And to me or you she'd give her all. l33l . Z - .awe +ve: 'wil tw'li1'i:4fI,-it affnszwrl 1 ...fi c V, -I , :gpg MV. .... ::4L1,y.,:,'v' yi- t ' 1 'ntl .1-'J-. if-?P'g,if4gi.f"' .- tl-failtllff 'Iii it! lf rf- iq. i ,' ,:3ff,'5-Q:i,f.t.fi5.,, ilu il , -.r ,,i.f..ygf1 -, .1 ' ' 'gbifgf 'A ltzfff-,r,xQ3?g:1.f.Sffm 1" it .:iyvq :I labret' Zaft-' - i l 41, gh- .,.iy31....7L. -r: v i'l..I . ti, 4.' - "H .',v'-' .rfif-' Q fi ft' 'emi I li-I: anne? g 1 fl ltgizgpvl.g1fIgQ.5:i::Qg,l w.12'f1..- -.1-'iw - 1. 't.t K . ,. .... .8 .sa . J ..,l .,,,.., ".- ni Z., "-.mg 3: ff- 21:19:22 if tzmle L .f ii l ml ll Till? 1 ll "4 "hit :ui Y ,YLZI lq - 115.1 1 'li 1-. ttilflii: fi :Q-"li ' 'fl,.ifl-a i'1L,ff'5" ITF:-' 2 :'- ""121'E f.m,v.., . L- if 1, IJ. 1 1 ,'.!.p. U. . . 'Wai 'Eff' ' L .a. 1. llrwcfmg' ---9:5 -t'lrs'wW , .1 Y 1 :IJ . -'iw :' 4- -ll if A-rf. - - if ' T2 W t . ..L"-.. . j 'vo t L it l I l l i 1 I A f l i l P 1 t :-Ja -fva--af-ff -1: JE-- Harriet F. Menet "Babs" Language Glee Club: gym ass't.: office staff. Her ambition lies in a school of design. An office will do, if fate is unkind. Robert F. Midland "Bob" Architectural Band: baseball: C. I. C.: basketball: bowling: track: intramural. He's God's great gift to maidens fair, With eyes so tender, and fair blond hair. Alice G. Mjoen "Al" Commercial SCI-IURZ: C h o r u s: hall guard. FOREMAN: C. I. C.: drama: Lib. stall: hos- tCSS. "Hello, number please?" she longs to say: The way she says it makes folks gay. Ruth L. Muller "Tootsie" Commercial Baseball: bowling: drama: Chorus: C. I. C.: debate: G. A. A.: volley ball: Glee: gym ass't.: locker guard: letter: News rep.: Jewelry Comm. She's happy go lucky. gay, and carefree. She'll qet along wherever she'll be. Raymond O. Nerhus "Ray" Science Annual: Band: Chor- us: C. I. C.: Glee: hall guard: intramural: Math: Honor Society: photog- raphy: Showboat. Knowledge and song are not all he possesses, He also has charm and a voice that caresses. Marian E. Nigrelli Language C. I. C.: Class Day Comm.: girls' volley ball: Glee Club: Library Staff: Spanish Club. To be a librarian is Mar- ian's aim. She'lI stamp your book and write your name. Johanna Olsen "Joh" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A. Her tongue is supple and fast and wild, Critical, praising, in man- ner mild. John W. Olsen "Swede" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams. A Swede he is, a Swede he'll be, A truer one there cannot be. l34l Chester M. Merrinette "Chet" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard. He feels the pulse of power within, He'll dominate yourself and him. Irene Miszok "Curly-Top" Commercial C. I. C.: office staff. Her charm, her looks, and winning smile, Makes life for many boys worthwhile. June D. Morlock "Chickie" Commercial Baseball: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: gym ass't.: News stall. Never a dull moment with her can be found, For in her humor and mischief abound. Wilma Myrtle Nash "Dutch" Commercial C. I. C.: Glee Club. Wilma, it seems, loves much to sew. And lovely dresses makes. we know. Marian Beth Ness "Dimples" Language Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee Club: Latin: Math: Showboat. Vivacious and sweet, chic and so neat, Just bowling them over for her is no feat. Mary F. Nolan "Bright Eyes" Comm. C. I. C.: Drama: G. A. A. To her everything is use- ful. And everything forever fruitful. Virginia E. Olsen "Ginger" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Drama: Glee: gym ass't: Office Staff. Her life is just a merry whirl. She's just a happy-go- lucky girl. Leo E. Orloski "Lee" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams: Polish Club. If he'd marry a million, so says he He'd work for a peace society. H e -- au- 4 H -.. U-m.,-.1,.---.,- r -af --t- weft-,--if Y--of..T:wieE-mi: - --- ...-.... an-........ -fre-:.v:cf ,.-1-nite .....-s......y:uum::s,.-fn--::- Florence R. Pacilio "Flo" Commercial Broadcast: Chicago Speech League: C. I. C.: Debate: Drama: G. A. A.: Glec: hall guard: Service Club: Cisca. Sec.: Honor Society. She takes a lead where'er she goes. And one thing sure. she has no foes. Gertrude Pastryk "Gertie" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Of- fice Staff: Glee: hall guard. She is consoling. a com- fort to mind. Keeping in step. and never behind. Eleanor L. Petencin "Petty" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Glee: hall guard. Her L' o i c e was gentle. peaceful. low. As calm, unruflled waters flow. Clarence F. Piehl "Fats" Technical Bowling: C. I. C.: hall guard: Stamp Club: inf tramural teams. His hearI's as big as his body is bold! With pealing laughter he tales unfolds. William Podrazik "Bill" Technical Band: C. I. C.: intra- mural teams: R. O. T. C.: track team. Silence broods in his de- meanor. His rnintl is that of a lofty dreamer. William Popucewicz "Bill" Technical C. I. C.: Chorus. He is a man of manner apart. Taking things deeply into his heart. Dorothy C. Pueschel "Pinkie" Commercial C. I. C.: Drama: Glec Club. She was so quiet in our midst. But yet she never went unmissed. Florence L. Quinn "Flo" Commercial Annual: Chorus: C. I. C.: Cisca Club. Fragile as china. the scent of a rose. Dainty and delicate. a mind all repose. Estelle X. Panos "Bright Eyes" Comm. Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: gym ass't: Glee: Lib. Staff: volley ball. Gentle. gay, happy. and kind, A better friend you'll never End. William Pehta "Bill" Architectural Intramural teams: Chorus: C. I. C.: 4B Class Oflicerz hall guard. Casanova was much too slow: Just watch our little Wil- liam go. Kenneth Peterson "Pete" Science Intramural teams: hall guard: C. I. C.: baseball. Tall and strong, debonair. disarming, A very romantic. true Prince Charming. Evelyn E. Pociask "Porky" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: intramural teams: tennis team: Cisca. Big brown eyes and a kindly heart. Combine to form our "Porky's" art. I-Iarriet Pohlmann "Pullman" Commer'l Baseball: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: Honor Society: News Staff: Showboat: Cisca. She is a subtle April breeze, Misty, joyous. a constant lease. Lottie R. Ptak "Lots" Commercial C. I. C.: Drama: G. A. A.: Polish Club: Cisca. A - travelling she would like to go. But at a 'phone she'll be saying "hellof" Helen Putilov "Put" Commercial Baseball: bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: volley ball: gym ass't. A winning smile. a care- free way. Helps to dash your troubles away. Lucille B. Rath "Lu" Commercial Bowling: Drama: Ser- vice Club: hall guard: gym ass't: Spanish Club. A quiet girl. with mien apart. IVhose every smile hits at your heart. l35l V if 4, ri " t ' - '.. ,.J2i51'?-' "QA - fifw ,il4',fg.f3.g7tES 1" '.i " ,Lg 'lin 1,55 ?'i5li'4l ., . ,i.:,1ll'1 lif'i"."bffE4ylfgb: ...Ar 1 ' if l'5-f'f.fv1'V.jfN'- ' ' .ji 'li 1 1:1-' .'1'5r'1pv1'?" ' "-lr , .'l "'t'f5z'.I-'B 13 ' i -L.. l5w'3':z.'1 'I it-v ivv t I it -' ' "1r7...'l3qf i I . :ur ii i lift 1 my if' i,g.: .ry-. r 'mtyil r 4 alt: i,.'Q,Q in CL ---.----.-Y--Y - -.,- Tfffre-W? V-.1 .-- ---1-.N--f--1,-v-A:f--.-1?,-1-:----- ---- --- -- - .-A-.W-T1.-e.'1--5-:ff , loaf: K. grep-:twi ..w tw -- iii li ITA' I . :RT film - . fitliffs '- ii miie. -flirt :gif ..n. No.. ,. C:23,1,iL:-. .V , ftp. 3 f': . -Q' K-. 'l'7". . Y., 1 W i 4 lu 1 'L-,- -.1 "1 flbklfill TTQYTF if..-..l Z., ., Q, if -.:, T L,-41 i :-., 1- mm lr., .. I ..-,f.:.i,- ., ,. a ! . . . ,A -.. s, vi..i -- l x -,mil-ltiiyg n ,l i rl sa . ,It , ia., . Raymond J. Reese "Ray" Technical C. I. C.: Class Ollicer: hall guard. He is like a sunbeam bright, Warming and cheering, imparting delight. Helen M. Romanczak "Punky" Commercial Bowling: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Polish Club. Faithful, kind, honest and true, A friend indeed she'll be to you. Marion A. Schaffer "Schaf" Commercial Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: Drama: G. A. A.: volley ball: Glee Club: gym ass't: intramural teams: locker guard. Of simple beauty and rus- tic health, With these she'll win her fame and wealth. Wallace Schar "Wally" Architectural Band: baseball: bas- ketball: bowling: C. I. C.: intramural teams: track team. To be an architect is his desire, He'll get to the top, and maybe higher. Henrietta Schmidt "Etta" Science Bowling, Pres.: Zoolo- gy: Debate: fencing: G. A. A.: French, intramural teams: Latin, Math: Ra- dio: German: Stamp: gym ass't: Chorus: Glee. A beauty known to Fore- man fame, A true blue sport at any game. Clara A. Schneider "Peanuts" Commerc'l Bowling: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Debate Club: German Club: Glee Club: Oflice Staff: Service Club. A friend, I'm sure, you'll find is true, Who's jolly, peppy, ath- letic, too. John F. Schuster "Johnnie" Science C. I. C.: hall guard. Capt.: Radio Club: Zool- ogy Club: Cisca. Johnnie says he's going to fiy' We surely hope he'll have his try. I Arnold Shableski "Arnnie" Science Baseball: Chorus: C. I. C.: gym ass't: hall guard: intramural teams: Photo. Northwestern sure will have a prize, When he comes twinkling his blue eyes. l36l Grace I. Reid "Gracie" Commercial SCHURZ: Accompa- nist. FOREMAN: Bowling: C. l. C.: Drama: G. A. A. Her blue eyes shine as bright as stars: Their gleam not even dis- tance bars. Clarence Samlow. Jr. "Shorty" Technical Bowling: C. I. C.: R. O. T. C.: intramural teams: hall guard: Cur- rent Events Club. Everyone acquainted with "Shorty." Thinks of him as agile and sporty. Eunice O. Schar "Otley" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A. Eunice, we know, is very shy, We also know she's uery spry. Edmund Schellhorn "Schelly" Technical Band: bowling: C. I. C.: hall guard. To him no goal is quite too high, His motto is to do or die. Robert H. Schmidt "Smitty" Science Annual: Band: C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams: News Staff: Dance Band. Bob's a tall and happy lad, He's lots of fun when he isn't mad. William Pluta "Pluto" Science Drama: Math Club: News Staff: Radio: Zool- ogy Club: Polish Club: Photography: Showboat. Using his mind for things worth-while, Using his magic to make one smile. Benjamin C. Ruffolo "Ben" Science C. I. C.: Glee Club: hall guard: intramural teams: Orchestra. Real Estate is what he'll do, Who knows but what he'll sell to you. Lorraine C. Shableski "Mitzi" Commercial Basketball: Cheer Lead- er: C. I. C.: Drama: G. A. A.: G. life saving: Service Club: volley ball: intramural teams: Show- boat: swimming team. Her greatest aim in this. our school. Was to swim the swiftest thru the pool. ------ ,--c,.,a.g L- ...Lua LLL- a.L-115,-.---111-:-.L-is.,-----L--,-9:2-f-ga...f.1-4:---L-1-fa---Jeri---.L--.-- --- f---.- . - - -.---...- - -. . - . . .. f- 1. - . : :::v4.----f...1-- - - -viu -- L--Q .5 J..--..---1.--.L ---- s . ----- '---- --'--- - ----- -- 4.--..a :--- -fu:--:u-------Qemi- f--H-..w:.:,-as ..-.-:a----- -- - --L -1c:a..fs..-aT..m.mm.--u-..uz:..- -::..--::-.....:-- :ww .mzr Richard T. Shallcross "Itchy" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: De- bate Club: German Club: hall guard: Zoology Club. His actions bespeak an amateur "Doc": For every "crack" he has a "knock," Chester Skora Commercial C. I. C.: hall guard: Cisca. Chester is a quiet chap, We wonder if he likes to tap. Ray Slaninka "Slinka" Science C. I. C.: Math Club: Orchestra: tumbling: in- tramural teams: Dance Band: locker guard. His violin he plays and plays. 'Til neighbors want to end his days. Lorraine Sondergard "Sonny" Language C. I. C.: Glee Club: News Staff. "Sonny" she is called by all: She radiates sunshine from winter through fall. Sara M. Spinuzza "Sox" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball. Champs: Glee Club: gym ass't: News rep. She's a jolly sort And a darn good sport. Irene P. Stack "Surg" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: gym ass't: locker guard. A lovely southern belle is she. Who longs to rover land and sea. Sophie Starzec Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: Cis- ca: Polish Club. Sophie's the quiet and steady sort That lays foundations in work and sport. Victoria M. Stawasz "Mickey" Commerc'l Chorus: C. I. C.: Po- lish Club: volley ball: tennis team. With merry heart and merry soul, She matches wit with mirth untold. Eleanora L. Skaja "Elly" Commercial C. I. C.: French Club: Nar'1 I-I o n o r Society: Photography: Cisca. Eleanora's whim is to go up high: In other words, she wants to fly. Jeanette A. Skorupa "Nettie" Language Annual: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: gym ass't: Latin Club: Span- ish Club. Her sweet. airy laugh and sparkling face Sets all hearts beating a faster pace. Alfreda Slizanowski "Freddy" Commerc'l Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: volley ball: Glee Club: Polish Club: Teacher's Assistant. An opera star she wants to be But fears she'll end as sec- retary. Harold Sorlie Science Band: baseball: C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams: Library Staff: R. O. T. C. He has small feet but a great big heart: When slidin' a trombone he's plauin' his part. Victor M. Srodulski "B'acky" Science Baseball: basketball: Chorus: C. I. C.: hall guard: intramural teams: Polish Club: track team: tumbling, He's tall, and dark, and handsome. too. He's known by all for "smiIin' through." Agnes V. Stamm "Giggles" Commerc'l Bowling: C. I. C.: Drama: G. A. A.: volley ball: Glee Club: gym ass't. She is light hearted and so gay: To her life is one con- stant play. Stanley R. Staszak "Stas" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: in- tramural teams: Engineer- ing Club. Stanley wields a mighty hat. And doesn't care to wear a hat. Alexandria Strauss "Al" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club. Charming of fare and manner is she, And sweet as ever a lass could be. l37l rn:ngue1.gLz.:,:...a.s-.::.aamzL:ua,..:.+.LLaA-t........, . .s.1....c-fTL.rae4.c..e2a. .Y J.--,. -, .... .... .... ....... .,.. ....., ,.,. .... -Y . . .. Z.. . . ,., .,.. Ast Qi' fxmnzgp 6' ,I I , be-gif.. ,t.,.,f , '.,.,.-1.2 ,-- -. r .--1 ,,- I A . N." gt .- fiiqf - z -.-'iiilifqliillefsiaz fi-:ffl W : ro., nv- ,, iq.:,i-- rirrj -.- N . ,H ii, '.,4ru.,.,i, , folk, .5 4 :,, Inv- LN. -f . val. H' -e ,w'i:h-:Ea -::+Fe-ltr. if ,gf :tty kc whim: ggggfgi ' l' 2 ef J: 'iw-fjffflri . rrt'g,j ii! f ,gli ,,::-5::1"- 1 1- :fig fl- ' :ri-. I- ':f'tL'iQli,W - rw :f,Ef1.i.fi.'r..ilf 1 r- . '-1-. 5.1.4 Q11 ' g,,3'.,',2 r . eg. 1 l ' 'I I l' it - I ,.., 1 ...V ' ,. ,. ' mr. '-1, . 'i Q 1-::. fr-'H CL' l'- rngif-f. r-+ l 1' - gig liek: gt-5 ,rw .ft : 1 t' ' """ ' " l..aL. .l..,lf-.. lmlm y - . . -. ..-::...,.'X f' L :Fi -434' fvfiexg.. 51 . - . , .xg -- --- - r :ig .. Jug: f--H 1 f-..--.m..u1-:-- , . ---T r LaVerne L. Sunde "Little Worm" Language LaVerne will pore in later years, A photographerls model. she'Il appear. Helen R. Szczepaniak "Rose-Petal" Science Chorus: C. I. C.: Drama: French Club: G. A. A.: Math, Sec.: Po- lish. Sec. For euery pound she's worth a million: We wouldn't trade her for a billion. Valeria Thomas "Vallie', Commercial Annual: bowling: C. I. C.: Class Day Comm.: G. A. A.: Drama: Office Staff: gym ass't: Service Club: Honor Society: in- tramural teams: Glee Club. Her simple manner and quiet ways Wi'll be remembered in distant days. Lillian E. Thornley "Lil" Science Bowling: C. I. C.: Chorus: G. A. A.. Pres.: life saving: gym ass't: in- tramural teams: Letter: Cisca. Her "think so" you can hear in the gym. She's a sport and a pal. with Ed as her "Him." Naomie V. Treon "Nomie" Language Chorus: C. I. C.: Nat'l H o n o r Society: Latin Club: French Club: Zoology Club. She's cute and bright as well as sweet If you're looking for staunchness, she can't be beat. Walter Turalski "Wally" Science Bowling: C. I. C.: Class Officer: D e b a t e Club: Glee Glub: hall guard: News Staff: Ra- dio: gym ass't. i Turalski. you can hear him tell. May be. some day, a sec- ond Wi'nchell. Virginia M. Vosburg "Ginger" Science C. I. C.: Annual: G. A. A.: Glee Club: gym ass't: News Rep.: hall guard. A sport in all ways. a true friend indeed. She's both in herself. none else will you need. Edward J. Wardzala "Ed" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard. If he had a dollar for each joke he knew. His days of work would drop to a few. l38l Harry Syversen "Shorty" Commerc'1 C. I. C.: gym ass't: hall guard: Photography. He is by no means a quiet fellow: from far away you can hear his bellow. Forrest C. Taylor. Jr. "Tajar" Science Band: C. I. C.: Jew- elry Comm.: hall guard: R. O. T. C. He's got some saying for everyone. And when hes around you're sure of fun. Lois Timen Commercial C. I. C.: Service Club. Lois is very blond and roy. And Nelson Eddy's her hearl's dear joy, Joyce M. Tofall "Joy" Commercial Chorus: C, I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Span- ish Club: tennis team. Faithful to tasks, she climbs the hill. Body and brain obeying will. Leo Toman "Sheriff" Science C. I. C.: hall guard: Radio Club: Photog- raphy. The mysteries of the vac- uum tube He solues with ease and a square root cube. Genevieve Turlo "Gen" Commercial C. I. C. A maid among a hundred men. She'lI probably teach them trig or chem. Ethel Voss "Eps" Commercial C. I. C.: German Club: Glee Club: Office Staff. Cheerily she goes about her work: There is no job which she will shirk. Robert IVI. Warta "Bob" Technical Baseball: bowling: in- tramural teams. His easy life he'd like to keep. So he can eat and drink and sleep. Y ..--,rv-J---f--1.-V--f-gm-:-. .. Raymond Warzenski "Duke" Science Baseball: Chorus: C. I. C.: Glce Club: hall guard: intramural teams: track team. He's muscled like a panther bold, But has a heart of solid gold. Jack Wennerstrom "Weener" Science Baseball: basketball: bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: football: hall guard: intramural teams. Jack's a handsome. lik- able guy. With always a smile. and never a sigh. Walter J. Wetzler "Wetz" Technical C. I. C.: hall guard: Radio Club. He is bold and brave, yet really shy. When some pretty maid gives him the eye. Mildred A. Wiele "Millie" Language C. I. C. A slenographer "Millie" hopes to be. And take dictation upon her knee. Joe Wollschlaeger "Wiindy" Machine Drawing Annual: baseball: C. I. C.: Fire Marshal: gym ass't: hall guard: intra- mural teams. Senator Soaper has noth- ing on him. When Joe speaks out he's full of vim. Josephine A. Ziemski "Jo" Commercial C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glec: Polish Club. She is a constant source of laughter, That echoes to the top- most rafters. Leona A. Weber "Lee" Commercial Chorus: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: News Staff: ten- nis team. A happy go lucky sort is she, A lovable character. jolly and free. Norma I-I. Werner "Bunny" Commercial Broadcast: Chorus: C. I. C.: swimming team. She has the grace of u deer on the run. A poem of motion in the evening sun. Helen J. Wiczkewicz "Zip" Arts Annual: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: Glee Club: Polish Club: Showboat: Art Work. To become a great artist is her goal. Because her talent comes from her soul. Marg. Wojakiewicz "Jackie" Home Econ. Baseball: basketball: bowling: C. I. C.: G. A. A.: G. volley ball: Glee Club. A girl so sweet and very fine. Whom you'll remember all the time. Everett H. Wordel "Ev" Science Bowling: Chorus: C. I. C.: hall guard: Pho- tography: Radio Club. If Archimedes was living now. He'd find that Ev's his man, and howl William F. Schultz "Bill" Technical C. I. C.: Drama: Hall Guard. A globe trotter he hopes to be. And make his voice carry o'er the sea. Remaining Graduates Hubert W. Bach Grace Johnson Helen E Sanuk Harold Glassman Glenn E. Kropp Hilda Schuh Dorothy Grandburgh James O'Br1en Philip Senger l39l CUTTINGS FROM A DIARY OF 195- By Three Hindu Seers, Seeall, Hearall, Tellall Wed.-Joe Andrew. Mayor, and Bob Amundsen, City Treasurer, reelected to office despite the strange tales blazing in the front page columns by Joe Inter- landi and Doris Gast. The radio is blaring the story of Ray Jensen, who has realized his childhood's ambition of becoming a millionaire: he became the father of the world's only sextuplet boys, and is busy signing movie and base- ball contracts. The sport pages tell of Urb Henderson leading the league with a .436 average at the close of a perfect season. Sun.-The magazine section features a great combination in James Gats, the inventor, and Walter Loboda, the machinist. Gats makes gadgets and Loboda makes them useful. The travel page discloses a new book on "So You're Going to Chicago," by Sophie Czosnykowski, with an introduction by the famous travel conductor, Forrest Taylor. who is also Sophie's husband. Tues.-A tour of inspection to Foreman, the most up-to-date high school and junior college in the Middle West, indicates that some of the old grads are chiefly responsible for its latest wrinkles in education. Helen Szczepaniak teaches Latin by radio, Jane Lindeman conducts the English Department on the prac- tical plan of a publishing house, with all classes editing newspapers, magazines, books, and encyclopedias: Marge Crane makes everybody love geometry by adapting it to jazz music. The Fine Arts have taken their rightful place. Helen Wiczkz'ew1'cz and Calvin Holmes are leading classes in Art Appreciation and Art Expression. They have expressed their souls Cand those of their classes who have anyj in weird murals that flame not only on inside walls but also on out- side ones. The music classes of Agnes Stamm not only vocalize and instrumen- talize, but also manufacture their own instruments and broadcast compositions of their own every day. The Gymnasium is now an open air Greek Stadium. and Olympic contests go on every other week. McCullough and Luczak train the boys, and the Misses Thornley and Pociask make Greek goddesses of the girls. Prominent among the student body are the twelve children of Bob Mid- land and "Marian" Nigrelli. Fri.-G-Man Ken Peterson helped us across State and Madison on our way to the radio studio. There we saw Harry Lemke and June Morlock, the modern Burns and Allen: the globe trotter, Wz'llz'am Schultz, just returned from an undersea expedition: the Duck's Radio Hour star, Gertrude Pastryk, who imitates Minnie Mouse: and Leo Toman, the radio engineer, who has perfected a device by which even torch singers can be made to sound musical. In the next studio Alfreda Slizanowski was translating Wagner's operas into the latest swing music, and John Chycnar was operating an instrument of his own planning which had the effect of a hundred piece orchestra. Chuck Aherns and Al Berger were controlling the sound effects with a set of buttons. Marian Ness and Frank Chesser were putting on their popular program, a contest be- tween classical music as played by Marian, and popular rhythms, as offered by Frank. Arnold Koenig and Ann Marinofl' sang on the Everlasting Shoe Pro- gram, which featured the Hobo King, Harold Glassman, and his adventures in Hollywood. Another popular program was a musical trio, Ben Ruffolo, Harold Sorlie and Ray Slaninka, under the leadership of James Hamley, giving a medley entitled "Way Back When in Foreman." Sat.-In Turalskfs popular drug store, where the circulating library occu- pies a special room? we found a biography of the big leaguer, Paul Frank, written l40l ig,..t ..4..,,,', . , T . .. . f. ,. ,. in the new condensed English by Bob Gorny. The social butterflies, Jeanette Skorupa, Elaine Apple, and Virg Olsen were already in the outdoor pavilion enjoying good old-fashioned hamburgers, with ladies' man Jack Dzierz to pay the bill. Olga Alexeyuk was deep in composition of her daily column entitled "How to Wear What You Eat." Also joining the crowd was Richard Shall- cross, in town for the first time in five years since moving to his farm in Alaska. He and his wife, nee Marion Kramer, had finally managed the purchase of a Ford airplane and were enjoying their first trip. Hank Jaworowski, head of a gigolo bureau employing needy Foreman graduates as escorts for visiting Rus- sian, Spanish and Italian princesses, was ushering Lorraine Dostert to a cup of coffee in his usual expert manner. Wed.-We visited the College for the rehabilitation of W. P. A. Workers. Ralph Drews and Ed Hetlinger. football coaches, had taken seven consecutive Big Ten titles. Ray Nerhus was Prexy, and Bob Lack restored humor in his Art classes. William Pluta taught sleight of hand disappearances, a course much favored by politicians, henpecked husbands and bashful boys. Instead of R. O. T. C., naval tactics were directed on Lake Michigan by Commander Victor Srodulski. Legal evasions were taught by Dick Andreasen and Milton Beird. Swing dancing was offered in a Charm Course by Lorraine Arendt and Bill Finlay. Bernice Catellier and June Cedarburg practiced the new shorthand util- izing remote control. The Course in Home and Business Harmony was admin- istered by several experienced Foremanites. Genevieve Jacobs lectured on "Sec- retary vs. Wife," and Verna Emery, assisted by Ray Bri ja. demonstrated close harmony in the home. At this same demonstration, several related topics were handled. For instance, wifie's clothes. Much friction would be eliminated and much charm restored by the use of paper dresses, cost one dime, fresh in cello- phane wrappers, and one for every day. These were designed and demonstrated by Mildred Ernst. Then the matter of obesity, a great source of irritation, Elvera Grieco's course in Greek Figure Building absolutely guaranteed results. Helen Bougadis' lessons in Can-Opener Cookery, and Lucille Rath's Plumbing for Ladies would enable both hubby and wife sufficient time for bridge, movies, baseball and airplaning. Safe airplaning to work was taught in ten lessons by Walter Matthey and his substitutes, Ray Hudak and Leona Weber. Home build- ing and planning was also much simplified by the firm of Schar, Pehta and Durckel. who demonstrated the sectional house, purchasable in small quantities at all department and drug stores. Worn out by so much information, we sought recreation in.Grace Reid's roller skating class, and in Koziol and Dobrenick's combination gym and pool. Valeria Thomas was doing rhythmics after a strenuous morning of copy-writing for the college paper, whose faculty advisers were Bilinski, Hammer, and Pacilio: Bilinski boss, Hammer poet, and Pacilio business manager. A visit to the lunch room disclosed Dot Ericson and Ed Karolewski as chefs. Grace Johnson and Rag Warzenski as dishwashers. Everything electrical. even the sound-proof soup dishes. This electrical efficiency is the work of Wenner- strom, Fatz, and Merrinette, supervisors of the plant. On the way home we crossed the Lake Michigan Bridge, newly constructed to St. Joe by Schellhorn, Klebeck, Langner and Co. The crowd was so great, watching Fire Chief Grodoski pilot the first car across, that Street-Patrol Nurses Knowles, Inselberger, Andreasen, and Burgeson were called into action. Super- salesman Don Johnson took us home in his amphibian car. l41l - 1 Plunging in r w To seek the tlde That vnll take us Far and wlde Struggling slghnng Hoplng trylng T111 the Crest We ride . , -i"1..gfE'fg, , . W, .,,,5xg'1 f' ' ' E -4 , ,:.j,..L fa . .1 , 3 " ".f. fa..'f.-fl- 'mlfgfl ' 5' TLT - f - . , . , , ' 1-'fi' A Lx f.+-4-,f,'f- , " 'j' 5 14715546 'itz-V1 ' . W., - T- 'A' , ,1 4 f," ' . . ' 'A"f'?if'2f7'?5-Y 2 A-"W 'T . z , ' H - i51rK'1 5Q"3:Q1 ':'A f " ' 3. 4. .-gA'T4'-W- .li 1 -fav--' . W 4 - . .. ':c,..z- F A ' s-M' -' - , ,. -4-,:-,.2--,Q-fa - . . A' 5Y41ff"::,'4- 1 ,..., , , I, . 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'- 4- -mx ,n . A . I I .Elin , . .I , . Mil"- .'.1' ' - -. - '- - .'zf3Z'K"-"" 'V--A-A ., wif ,- ,..,,, V, ,, , A V. 'rf ,...:sfL:5T'iLP .gy . . .- .....msf7-uf 3' ' -f,-..,f,', .g.,5q:a'.ff..- . ,. ' 'S "lf ii. - "---.rin-e'-e,." - 'mx - - My-.nf ,.a, ,I - 3 , ,:-'1iL"-- ' 'HE ' ' fe: :5y,-gf 5 rig! L 1' :.+f.fP'-Q- Jw?" ' ' J .4. 556.4 . sf' 1. -4- , n,-,, D ,... , H., .f tv-- - ' dv-17' - -- f Ff'r'.4- - -.f,f.,,.3- A , ,Wm ':'T5!'7pz'?' ' -.1-2,4 1 ,. Ly N. 'SH L F AK, 'ntl . 'lf Q th-.-zu IGZ Ex, we V.: .,. 6 Hifi .J 1 vw-raf RO THE FEBRUARY '38 CLASS W 1: Y. llrown, Nl, liflgt-rtim. tl. lilliott, Nl. liversou. li. Hart, I Klang. ROW 2: if Kot':u', A, l,t'vt't's4m, l.. l,m1illn'eg', ll tele. li. lNlzttthews. R. Nlincris, ROW 3: l.. l'ellettit-ri. IJ lmitt, ll, Sec-fiii'll1, li. Schultz. l.. NVullen. N. llallsvil. ROW 4 Ncl I1 luul 1 l lull lx rteriirl, ROW 5: Nl. l,t-mleivsr. XV. Nlci':u'tl1y. A. Mileznrek. A. Nllsurt-lli. l., Nelson. li. Roselle. ROW 6: R. Starlite. A. l.eulxt'i' X Zzijiceli. ll, At'kt'llt'y. li. llnvliliinli, l". lletlllitz ROW 7: ll. llmwn, ml. lliircliert, ti, Funk. R. lilrlrly. l.. llzwtmati, J. llawtlioruc, ROW 8: lf. hlulilison. li. julinson. lf. l'illl!t'l'l-1. li. Koziol. VY ltv:milt-r. li, Nlolin. ROW 9: Nl. fl-lil'l0Il, ll, Olson. Y. Olson ll tVl':u'lt. F, Rit'l1tt'r. R. Smith. ROW 10: S, Stuekseth, li. lu R0 .1 nr, C, v: wuiuk, Ki. Kztrnzttli, lf. Knllmerg. l, Klotv. S. 1 44 vs, ll. Yon rl:-it I,ippt-, V. NY:itzo. ll. XXX-ssel. Nl. XVozniak, W ll: R, Z4-llvr, Nl. Seltwiiekuw. A. lflzuloos, XY. llaeklvztrth, XX l'7:xel1owski. VV, l'c-lt-rson. We the graduation class feel that we could not turn over our responsibilities and duties to a more noteworthy class than the mid-year group of '38, They have been cooperative in every way to bring Foreman's standards and her reputation to real heights. To prove their faithfulness to the school they have consis- tently supported the C. l. C., attended all functions sponsored by the school, been well represented in every existing school activity at Foreman, and have liberally contributed to all funds, particularly through the pencil sale netting approximately 350. The class is composed of three division rooms in the capable hands of Mrs. Boughton, Miss Erickson, and Miss Lagorio. lt is large- ly through their efforts and assistance that the class has reached its present high level. A large proportion of the school's out- standing students belong to this class. Henry Wessel. who has the unusual habit of getting a straight S report card, Lorraine Nelson, Elaine Johnson, and Gisela von der Lippe, all leaders in scholarship, are a few of the celebri- ties. On the athletic Held the class can claim Wilbur l-lackbarth, Everett Kilburg, and Wil- liam McCarthy on the I-leavies Basketball team, and Arnold Fladoos and Arnie Leverson on the Lights. On Foreman's baseball team there are Ed. Koziol and Bob Zeller. Among other notables is Lorene Larson, who, in a campaign conducted by The Foreman News. during the school year 1935-1936, was voted the most popular girl in school with the title "Miss Foreman." In every club there is a 4B either a member or an officer. especially in the G. A. A., since many of the girls are interested in sports. What would "The Foreman News" do without the 4B representation on the staff? There are Myron Wozniak, the editor-in- chief, whom the paper couldn't do without: Elaine Johnson, the club editor: Bob Zeller. the advertising manager: Lorene Larson, the beauty columnist: and Lillian Kosick and Betty Olson, Therefore, with all their distinguished pu- pils, and in consideration of their qualifica- tions and accomplishments, they are expected to become one of the best graduating classes to pass through the portals of Foreman. THE l-et us introduce one of the most and intelligent groups in Foreman. They look much to the future. having organized in ZA into a smooth-working class so that by the time they are graduates they will be quite capable of meeting all problems with real prospect of unity. This organization was also inspired with the purpose of making the members of the class more familiar with each other through social functions. The students have had a chance to meet each other outside of the daily routine of schoolwork. They have successfully held roller skating parties. enjoyed not only by them but by members of other classes who attended. The officers this semester are as follows: .lack Boland. president: Dorothy Hawley, secretary: Elea- nor Youngberg. vicefpresident: and Mervin Schaefer. treasurer. The 'SA class consists of five division rooms. each of which seems to have its full quota of well-known Foremanites. Miss Christiansen. Miss Coesfeld. Miss Cooney. Miss Kelly and Miss Kinderman all feel that their rooms are growing in unity. leadership and service. A number of the boys are very military minded and have joined the R. O. T. C. Charles Czapar is the Battalion Commander. George Hansen is the Company Commander. and many more have been made officers. The class list bristles with titles. These Juniors are also good journalists. many being on the Foreman News. Perhaps the most prominent of the class is Christ Regas. who works for the C. l. C. from early in the morning 'til late at night. With the coming of the intramural season he turns into the athletic manager and keeps records in the proper manner. Another star is Ella .lane Stevens. a runner-up in this year's popularity contest. and the winner of the Foreman School Song Contest. She can be seen at every school game and assembly as one of the cheer leaders. The boys of the 31-X class go in for sports in a big way. Harry Wroblewski. a regular on Foreman's heavyweight basketball team. is one of these. The national game of base- ball has such representatives as Len Pabich and Henry Brzostowski. Of course. the l 4 L0 A Russ Q . ROW 1: l'. lk- Yzis. if lliskin. I.. liressler. li. fiulilmml. ll. liru s lf, llowaril. ROW Z: l.. Alannings. ll. ,l--lies. A. Nlilleiille, ll Yi-'Q Il l"ulr n'i' i " " W 3 Il Q ' . KS, . . . mm - LL! ". ,l. l sulskl. R0 Z . .l1:llleross. l Stl-ve-ns, ll. Torltl, Y. xylllll. A. XYWFS. R. Zak. ROW 4: I Zalmzma. ll. Zurke, H, lluvestul, R. Nlarinr-. li. Nlzitlliey. I.. NIL-yer, ROW 5: l.. Struiislnvek, R. llrz-ur-r, l.. Vzilanis. ,l. Van trmxovu l" llrisiney ll lf 1" ' - - ' . . . ,. , Jul. ROW 6. A. llcggcn, A. Ilenkml, li. hlnlulonski. li. Krzysink. ll. Miuitmn. XY. Hose. ROW 7: 4 O'Kei-fe. l., l':ilvicl1, A. Peterson. R. Satlier. Y. Seln-ek. A. .'Xmle1-- sen. ROW 8: if llurklmrilt, -I, llolnnil. li. l.:ipitin:1. l', l'7:ll1:u Xl. Ilughes, li. jrmieki. ROW 9: I.. jay. D. jmn-Q, R. Km-svik li, Knr-nip. 5 l 'u 4 ill f. 1 4 s f.,Q1 M THE IUNE '38 CLASS ROW l: I., Kueerzi, I.. Lusk. D. Link. I.. Liiiiileinan. ll. Mc- l.ZllljIlIlil1, ll. Miller. ROW 2: R. Mozack. T.. Nownkowski, E. Otinra, U. Sehweriltfcger, II. Seliuernan, L. Smith. ROW 3: l'. Yi-rilmie, XY Yiznril. li. YV:ilrli-nineyer, if VN'isel1muyer, A. VVistert. FI. Zarlter. ROW 4: S. Angelillo. J. Bach. R. Braun, ll. lh'yimstmA'slti, li. llutliiewicz. R. lCt'kai'ilt. ROW 5: ll. Finn, l'. lirupp, F. lluwziril. VY. Krllinuwski. lXl. Kern. lleurge- Kos- mellzx. ROW 6: Nl. Xlclluiness. j. Kniuls, li. l.:n'sen, lf Nlaznrek. bl. Nelson. M. Nelson. ROW 7: l'. lhqlns. il. Rustltnwski, NY. Sclint-tying. lb. Sillrlorf, Xl. Smith, ll. Slade. ROW 8: Rl. Szulezynski. l'. 'l'in':il:i. l. l'i'sin. lf Yixllemlori. A. XYaslikul1n. Al. Vliilsun. ROW 9: li. Y-niiiglwrg. T. Krt-is, l. Fzlzipinski. boys share the spotlight in sports with the athletic girls of the class. The G. A. A. has many 3A members. a few having earned their letters already. The leading member of these is Mildred Nelson, who is the G. A. A. vice- president. The 3A's have a fine school spirit as shown by those who work hard at their studies to give themselves and Foreman a high scholar- ship standing. Among the notables in this field are straight S students like Ulrich Schwerdtfeger and Eleanor Youngberg. as well as runners-up like Charles Czapar, Wil- liam Vizard. Gladys Rostkowski. Raymond Eckardt, etc. Almost everyone is a firm sup- porter of the C. I. C. and a subscriber to the Foreman News. Many of the girls help in the school office with the daily tasks. All have proven their ability by successfully tak- ing responsibilities on themselves in school activities. Next year they will shoulder all the responsibilities of Seniors. If they retain their present standard. what an ambitious graduating class Foreman will have to adver- tise it. THE FOREMAN SONG Ella Jane Stevens Cheer, cheer for one Foreman High. Proudly we claim her. shout to the sky. Foremanites are loyal too. True to their colors, gold and blue. Our Alma lVlater's best in the north. Winning more victories. we sally forth. Ever in our hearts repeating. Onward for Foreman High. l46l THE FEBRUARY '39 CLASS The Lower Junior Class comprises five di- vision rooms. lt boasts of Miss Simpsons allfgirl group. the only one at Foreman. Al- though these girls are without masculine competition. they shine in scholastic achieve- ment. Thirteen is a lucky number for them: they have that number on the honor roll. a remarkable record for any room. Another accomplishment of this group of femininity is a hundred per cent enrollment in the C. l. C. Many of the girls also contribute time and service to the G. A. A. ln Miss Kilpatrick's division. the boys are athletically inclined. Both of the Blomquist twins. Bob and Don. are lettermen. having played basketball with the Foreman Lights. They are now hard at work earning letters in baseball. John Ondrejcin is also on the baseball team. Cliff Pilz, who led the tennis team to victory and was the only player last year to win a letter in tennis. is another ce- He and Bob Zeller contributed much excitement to the Showboat production by an lebrit y. exhibition match in tennis' little-brother game. pingfpong. Arthur Becker also won fame on the stage as a Tyrolean dancer. lfugene Knight takes the spotlight every time as an excitable Frenchman. his favorite role in many French plays. Miss Meissler. Mr. l-assen and Mr. Sollo have also some notable classmen. One of these is Alice Danielson. known throughout the school as a popular singer. who has often appeared before Foreman's footlights. These rooms also supply participants to the band. orchestra. clubs. and every other activity that increases Foreman's prestige and reputation. For instance. there is Cadet-Capt. Leslie Ja- cobsen of the Rifle Company. an outstanding contribution to the R. O. T. C. Robert Zan- der. one of the best musicians Foreman ever had. and Margaret Hagman both function in the dance and concert orchestras. These Juniors are a progressive group. Following the example set by the higher classes. they have organized their class. The oflicers elected are: Dick Johnson. president: Tony Malone. vice-president: Monzelle Mit- chell. secretary: and Gus Sosdian. treasurer. ROW 1: R. Amlrcson. ll. Axelson, l'. llzirnas, IC. lleelitnlcl. R llzillie. A. llfimelson. ROW 2: R. l"rt'nzt'l. Nl. lfritsrll, A. tit-tl l.. Kitilvricky. U. llaluszezztk. ll. llmitt. ROW 3: l.. ,lim-lusrvi l. Kusvil. l.. fXloi'i:n'ity, R. Nlut'ller, li. Nast. lf. Olixer. ROW 4 lf. I'ett'm-lm-llczt. l.. l'hillrin. NV. Rrinlxolcl. ll. Skolcouski, lf. 'l'liomi sim. hl. kk'ililnt-r. ROW 5: R. Yimim. Y. llelirm-null. lf lltlt-elim-i Al. f':1l:inz:u'iv. Xl. l'l1rish'iisvll. S. I'ol:mtouio. ROW 6: Xl. lbiul-i li. lfztrly. ll. lfeeuify. l,. lliiey, ll. -loliusiiu. ll. Kmie. ROW 7 l". Nlellilre. Al. Alt-mil. ll, Nelson. XY. Phillips, l.. l,Jlt'llHill. Al l':ulu':m. ROW 8: Xl. Seliot-iiimek, ti. Smith, li. 'l':isin. K T Il iu'iiqtiis1.'ll. Yr-1-eliiii. IJ. kYc-v-fl-iivfa ROW 9: l.. fr-ii-lt. llztlzuue. NX. llIllZlhll'Jl, l.. l.:iz:u'slci. l. l,4-smug. VI. Nl:n'r:uiloiiio ROW 10: Xl. Xlitelu-ll. K. fllolll. lf. Xluth. A. Nivtnslci, IK Rupp. A. St-tl:-vxski. ROW ll: l.. 'lill4'l'N1Jl1'lVl'll. I. XYins:uii-1 li. Zur, Xl. Amlen. lf. -l:u'nlxst-li. ll. l.ztl'srvi. ROW 12: A. llvcltrx R. l.:u'svn. XY. kYolilt'l's. R. Zslmler. l.. Xl:n'tens. I". limly. l47I sl'lIIl'1llll'lC, A. Salmr, R. IVin'tl1. il. Farina. I.. lfilippi. ROW 12 I Krilnr, Ii. lklnzur. ll. Olsen. Y. Ilylmku. IC. Stulllme. THE IUNE '39 CLASS ROW 1: VY. Arm-ntl. III. Barron, R. Ilueek. ll. Ifitzm-r. S l i'eg'ersm-ii, ll. l.zum-ku. ROW 2. IC. Ianlzi, ll. llloir. A. Nelson. I l'aIii:m, ll. l'acyn:l. ,I. Sp.!:n'iotu. ROW 3: I". Zeilinski. M I astillano. II. Ilnllueqim. .I. llzmiels, R. Iliekert. K. Iitll. ROW 4 I7 I l R ll I ll I S ll I I I I : . in-is er, . zunmer, 2. uier. umer. .. ,om son, R. jolmsun. ROW 5: NY. Killarzin. S. l.nc. li. Urtman. 1. Ryan, li. Sorensen. I.. Sliiicllmem. ROW 6: I". Illriell. Ii. NYiIli:ims, I.. Abel, ll. lloettelier. M. llureln-rs. VV. Ilulle-r. ROW 7: M. tiliatues, B. Il:-cliert, H. Gruber, M. Herres, I ullzlml, I.. Karulcwski. ROW 8. I.. 0'llrien, M. Stucl-ihscli. I . Si-wzimlnwski, II. Steele, I". XYolIscI1l:leg'ei'. N. Ala-xcyuk. ROW 9 Il N l I' llc k 1' Vi ki VI' Ill' R : . .A in ersen, 'e 'n1ann. . e 'vc-s 'z . . zmgwa, rskine, R. Iireen. ROW 10: IC. liuth, N. Il -illuuth. A. ,Iuran I . lI'Iuurr', Ki. Ugorik. R. I'iui'lik. ROW llf R. Reuner, .I rrgut. B. R. The June '39 class. at present humbly labeled ZA. is. with the possible exception of the upper Freshmen. the largest class in Foreman. Altogether they 611 nine division rooms. Naturally there are many distinctive personalities among them. First of all. they seem to have almost a monopoly on the girl cheer leaders. with Betty Fitzner. Virginia Murray, and the two Moe girls. Marion and Lorraine. as members of the class. These last mentioned Moe girls are also famous enter- tainers on Foreman's stage as singers. dancers and acrobats. Marion also was an entry in the popularity contest of this year. as were Jane Seefurth and Jane Miller. Mr. Perry's all boy division won the Freshman intramural tournament last year. and repeated their victory this year, being the Sophomore intramural champions. There- fore there is no doubt that many of Fore- man's future basketball stars will be from this room. They also have five R. O. T. C. members. two who are in the orchestra. and three honor students. Their C. I. C. repre- sentative has secured a hundred per cent membership. Mrs. Ramm's division boasts of having the most junior oflicers in the R. O. T. C.: also of George Huber, who received a medal for being the neatest cadet. Then there is Shirley Huebner. who wins in singing and dancing contests. The most active member of all is, perhaps. the blonde Robert Hammer. who is president of the Stamp Club and Lictor of the Latin Club. ln lVliss Daniels' room the students feature social activities. They have had roller skat- ing parties. hikes. and trips to different places of interest. Their teacher shares in their fun. All the divisions show energy and school spirit. The boys responded at once to the l48l STILL THE SOPHOMORES! call for a baseball team, and many girls are members of the G. A. A. Ross Johnson is president of the Zoology Club. The scholas- tic average is high with three members on the super-honor roll: Jane Miller. Jane Sgarioto, and Eleanore Harthe. So this class will fill Foreman's history with glowing reports: and it will be due to their hard work and cooperative spirit. THE FEBRUARY '40 CLASS The so-called ZB's, consisting of six divi- sion rooms, are a loyal and active group. They are almost one hundred percent mem- bers of the C. I. C.. Miss Byrne claiming the full total. ln the G. A. A. there is a good representation, especially win the bowling group. in which Ruth Strassburger is a leader. The R. O. 'lf C. is also well supported, claim- ing such privates as Harold Warneke and Mor- ton Lipkowitz. The scholarly students of this class are Eleanor Johnson. Elaine Ferrari, Lois Abvas- ker, Gloria Kaufman, Ethel lnselberger. Lillian Kempe, Amelia Jandyk, William Shostak. and numerous others. who will make Foreman's reputation some day. A remarkable thing is the way 125 has or- ganized its members into a club with a definite creed: "To obey and respect the rules. "To cooperate with the other students. "To help teachers and otheristudents by being attentive and respectful." I 16' ROW 1: I.. Ilzirtlm. A. Ilusli. Il. Kuezurowski, I.. lllimllzmrl Ii. Ostensen. Ii. Pzilasv. ROW 2: ,I. Stziwzisz. I.. Kale, 'I' Iiiskin, I.. Koszick. I. lllurlinsen. NI. Moe. ROW 3: I.. Hm- IJ. Reiner, Y. Volpe, V. Ilarny, IJ. lfyryl, G. I"runlicr. ROW 4 III. I.zu'st'n. IC. Iaulwigsoii, Il. Novak, I.. Ulixitte, YV. Sims U. Turnlski. ROW 5: if Kei-Iiic, II. Km-ruin. .-X, 'I'ix':mg, fi AIZI!'fIIl11I'III'. IC. Roeske, -I. Sc-efurtlt. ROW 6: II. Stern. If IYisnit-wski, l'. Rolimiimiski, Ii. Iiisr-llu-maer, I.. Ki't-nivr, Y Iielirenilt. ROW 7: I.. Vzilviitu, I.. l'izIi-rwzill. I.. Vliziplziii, .I Fit-sir-Isltc-, U. liilstruni, II. llzmsen. ROW 8: 14. Kolvle, I Kl'llL'Hl'l' L. Lang. IC. Ialwsrm, A. Nielson, R. Ulm-ii. ROW 9 li, Iii-own. DI. Illirnic-ister, INI. Voiiipolmsszi, XI. Iixxcrt, A. ,Iorgen sen. AI. Ki-ur. ROW 10: V. Koclizuislci. III. I'ms'i'II. R. Sirius Imrger, I". Ziemski. M. Axe-Isvin. IC. Iljwlw. ROW ll: I' ,Ie-stnflt, R. l.:n'seu, I.. Lziuer, D. Iaindin, IC. Mi-yer. Ii. Miuli 4 ROW 12: N. Rzilfeli. Y. Sclwlling, I.. Sulutf, II. 'l'I1m'sen, 42 XYilsun, A. Sorenie, I.. XVI1iteeoniIv. 9 I llU'l"l'llXl RUXY: R. XYm'ssm-I. A. l'zlsl4u, li, Ia-wis. Ki. l.:u'Sc-ii I lliiwulslci, -I, linvil. Rl NY J: Y. l'lc-ill'L'i', R. l'vrz. R. lilll- 4 li uslci. X. liiimi', ,I. 4':u'l- I. I., llillinglium. IU HN' 3: ll, llzivgla I S1lI'i':uiii-n'. I.. Str:-in, I., Sim-ltjlig. A. Snillells, I.. l'i'nlTett ROXV -I: l.. Srliulll. WI. SCIIUIIIQ. lf. Nelson. IC. llzxlmswslii, IJ. Cilsli ll Ilertlnilil. ROW' 5: I.. Kroc. l.. llzmminiirl. l.. llrill. -I. Friesc, I ll:xl1l, ll. llulli-r, KUXY 41: IC. Rll'Ill'.'I', ll. l'lr-uiiiiiei'. bl. Olsen Nl 0'lli-ll. S. lllnts-ni, Y. l.:uilu. ROVV 7: IJ, Nieliols, Nl. Nlurzyn. l Xlfzivsio, I.. Sureili, ll. Slmsly. ll.. Sclimiilt, ROW' S: lf. Ilia-ks, X llt-ss. ll. llmiscu. A, Xzin lirlinln-1'gc1'. l'.. l'i':ll1m. lx. lurli. N Spimwlxi. RUXY U: l.. Nlaitllievvs. 'lf lllsieliuik. li, 'l':il1euy, N l.eu'us, li, l.eclei'ei'. li. l.:u'st'u. l.. Kuliicki. ROXY Ill: li. Slot. li Siu-ss, li. Sjuiyt-i', lNl. Rzisiuusseii, .I. Piriiinu. ll, Otto, Il. Xli nlmislii. RUXY 1: li, !.ittc-rly, VV. llzmek. I.. Stolki, fi. Meeeizi, R. Me- : . -. ,z :sch ' -1 kiiiiielsoii. I.. Olsen, H. luluul I llxllllll ROXX 7 X Si XA li lxin 0 il I I S. . " egcr, . lit-ii' , ., Hari. l50 THE FRESHMEN The Upper-Freshman class is rapidly growing strong enough to support the duties thrust upon them as students ofa high school. Several sisters of this year's graduates are showing signs of traveling the same high scholastic path as their elders: for example, Helen Pacilio and Lois Billingham. Stella Komondoras is adding honor to a name fa- miliar at Foreman, and other worthy con- tenders for the honor society are Viola Pfeif- fer, Glenn Buck, Robert Banzhaf, George Kurth. Gordon Larsen. Elaine Freitag, Claire Thyssen, Jeannette Jatczak, Dolores Urban, and others. Nine rooms house the very large class, which is just beginning to show what it can do. One of its members has already distin- guished herself upon the Foreman stage. She is Blanche Primrose, who made a big hit with her recitation on Major Dough's Big Amateur Hour, the entertainment which supplied the biggest contribution to funds for our murals. Further calls for talent will no doubt bring more Class of '41 talent to light. Six division rooms make up the IB class, our very youngest group. Startling to relate, these newcomers have already shown them- selves in the forefront scholastically. Mrs. Bramkamps division had seven on the honor roll the first quarter, which certainly means that these freshies had something and could put it across. Furthermore. and still more re- markable, two of these seven were on the super-honor roll with a straight S average. They are Helen Ness and Alfred Roth. l.ittle sister, Marian Nerhus, is also doing honor to the family name, not only scholastically, but musically as Well. She and Brother Ray war- bled very melodiously and touchingly on Major Dough's Amateur Hour. lf this group continues to display such ex- cellent qualities as it advances through the semesters, Foreman may well entrust its tra- ditions and its reputation to these capable youngsters. I .. L-W-.. - W in Y , the mouth" chewers. These are the FOREMAN FOLLIES I am the Foreman gabber: I jabber all the day. Though all may tell me to I gabble, gabble away. I am the clever kipper: The teachers don't like me. Sodas and seeing movies With S's don't agree. I am the well-known gossiper, Yet no one seems to love me. Though I tell them all the secrets, They seem to feel above me. keep still, I am the constant gum chewer All well-bred folks despise. I waggle, waggle all the day, The target of hostile eyes. I never do my homework: I am too smart, you see. But since I never study, I end up with a UD." Now I am quite a show-off: I really am a wow To dress and talk and giggle: Oh, I can teach them howl Chorus: We are the Foreman nuisances: We think we have much fun. We bother, nag, and irritate From morn 'til set of sun. Jeannette Skorupa. THE ART OF CHEWING GUM Gum chewing, being one of the favorite exercises, mental and physical, at Foreman, needs classification, definition, There are several types of gum chewers. Among these are the "nibblers." With their gum stuck well forward, between the front teeth to be exact, they industriously waggle their jaws at a moderate pace. Next in line are the "way back in and some pointers on technique. champions of the whole syndicate. At a slow pace they lazily masticate the defenseless piece of gum. Later, as the flavor fades, a companion joins the original piece in the relentless grinding and the ball rolls up. ' We now come to the high strung type. These people chew at a really terrific pace. Finally exhausted, they attach the gum beneath a convenient seat, the idea perhaps being that they must leave their tooth prints, if not their foot- prints, on the sands of time. While still in possession of their wad, they have another demoralizing habit. In deep conversation, they will keep chewing in time with the jaws of the speaker. Then there are the gum chewers who do not really chew the gum, but perform various feats with it. A loud "crack" denotes that some person of the "finger in the gum" type has just performed one of the miracles of modern gum chewing. This type ambles along, rolling the gum about in his mouth until the proper shape is acquired. Then with dignity and finesse he places the finger of one hand, Ca rare type employs the use of either handj, in the mouth, repressing t.he gum and then by some mysterious process producing a loud and explosive snap. A self-satisfied smile gives evidence that he has accom- plished the great feat of his existence. Among this specie is the "pull the gum out of your mouth and stretch it" type. These human beings reach an inquisi- tive finger into the oral cavity and finally reach the evasive gum. They seize fContinued on page 912 I 51 I TRUE STORIES OF THE SENIORS TOO POLITE While one of our charmers was riding in a streetcar, a man holding a baby came and stood before her. Immediately she began to rise, but the gentleman motioned her to sit down. A few more blocks passed, and she again attempted to stand. The man, however, indicated his disapproval, saying calmly, "Sit down, lady, the baby isn't heavy." Hopelessly she once more sat down. Finally after going a little farther, she firmly stood up. The stranger repeated his objections, but this time she cried vehemently, "Let me go. Can't you see, I've gone twelve blocks past my stop already?" and rushed angrily out. Jeannette Skorupa. CURING A DOLL My ambition to be a nurse started when my doll began to cry because of the most terrible stomach ache. My poor doll seemed to cry more and more, and I just couldn't stand it any longer: so I went to the medicine cabinet and brought forth the castor oil. This I fed her generously, and as I had foreseen, it helped her greatly. Then after a few weeks, my doll got appendicitis, which called for an emergency operation. The instruments consisted of a bread knife, scis- sors, tweezers, and a fork. The appendix, which was made of straw, was removed quickly because every minute counted in the life of my doll. However, my parents could not appreciate my concern. The results were most morti- fying. Jean Pulaski. AN ERROR The City Hall dispenses licenses, and that is the reason for a Senior Boy and a Senior Girl entering one day. The couple, unrelated except as to ignor- ance of the City Hall, asked an attendant for the license bureau. He escorted them there, smiling mischievously all the way. There was a large group of people before them: so the girl sat down and waited, while the boy stood in line. After a short length of time, while gazing around the room, the girl noticed a sign above the door. She hastened to the boy in line, and showed him the sign. He looked terrified and embarrassed. Together they left the room. The sign had read "Marriage Licence Bureau," and they were in quest of a dog license. Helen Jakubowski. A SENIOR ROMANCE There sits Dick, counting the seconds 'til the bell rings. Just fifty feet away is his destination. He will be in the same room, in the same row, with her. He sits and stares at her, dreaming of the days when he and she will be sweet- hearts, even man and Wife. He has made many vain attempts to talk to her. Whenever he makes up his mind to ask her to go out with him, his lungs fill with a terrible heat, and he says "Sue, I wonder if you could-if you would-would sorta-that is- could you give me a sheet of paper, please?" But he still has hope. l52l A CORNER IN VERSE MODERN GRANNY Grandma sits in her easy chair, Her cigarette case by her side, Up to the minute her wavy hair, Her make up well applied. She shuffles her cards with: an expert hand: Her text of Culbertson takes, All the rules of contract at her command, She plays for unlimited stakes. When time moves on to the break of day, And the shades of night have fled, Nimbly she jumps into her coupe, And rumbles home to bed. Doris Gast. "HOLD MY HAND" Last night I held a little hand, So dainty and so sweet. It was so fresh, you understand, My heart refused to beat, And as I gently held my prize, The sight of diamonds hit my eyes. I knew they'd lead to joy galore,- 'Twas just the hand I was waiting for What is her name, you smiling ask, To answer this is quite a task! You see this hand of which I sing, Was just four aces and a king. Walter R. C zachowski . With Apologies to H. W. Longfellow, from Mel Schwuchow. Thru the halls of Foreman High School, Spacious halls of Foreman High School, Down a stairway like greased-lightning, Down went we on an "Up" stairway, Reached the bottom, oh, what horror! For at bottom who was standing Haughty, high, the leader of us, Looking down with scorn upon us! Startled, we reversed our pedals Good, old, staunch, trustworthy gunboats- Back we started, faking leisure, 'Til a bend gave us the pleasure Of a speed that seemed more useful- Reached the top and-oh, obtuse one, Oh, my goodness, there before us She whom we had left below us! Gone was all our ammunition- Gone our courage and ambition! Hands above us we surrendered, Meek apologies We tendered: Heads a-hanging we were taken To the office, blushing, shaken, Heard our leader's brave assistant, Heard this brave man loudly speak: "You can,start a new vacation- Bring your parents in a week." l53l IN THE KENTUCKY HILLS As I was in poor health my doctor advised me to go to a warmer climate. But where? I did not want to go to some strange place where I did not know anyone. Finally I decided to go to Bowen, Kentucky, where my Uncle, who had formerly been a resident of Chicago, was proprietor of the General Store. Upon my arrival at Winchester, Kentucky, my Uncle met me and we drove about forty miles to Bowen. I did not know that we were in the town 'til I saw the General Store. The Whole town was composed of about ten buildings which were merely shacks. The only signs of life were the chickens, who seemed to be everywvhere. There was one store, at which I resided, one gasoline station, one church, one automobile, one radio, and one electric light plant which supplied power to the General Store. There were no hospital, one doctor, one school, and no under- takers. My Uncle, besides being proprietor of the store, was superintendent of the General School Board, Justice of Peace, and Sheriff of the town. The chief occupation of these people was growing tobacco and cotton. Almost every farm had its own distilling plant where corn liquor was made. All stills were located deep in the hills, usually connected to the farm by a series of underground passages. If a person. needed refreshment, he would put fifty cents and a jug by the side of the road, and return about five minutes later: the money would be gone and the jug full of liquor. Almost every person smoked, including Women and children. It seemed very strange to see the Women smoking pipes and chewing tobacco. The men were all armed, and some even carried two guns. On one occasion I actually saw a man shot in broad daylight. The election for the school board membership was held, and one of the losers, feeling he had been cheated, shot one of the newly elected members. A mock trial was held, the people returning a verdict of guilty, and he was sentenced to die. Thereupon the defendant ar- rived with his gang of armed men and had his sentence suspended. He served one day in the so-called town jail, escaped, and the Whole incident was forgotten. After a few days he returned and was treated the same as any citizen of the town. One of the incidents which made me quite sick was a funeral. The dead person was laid in a wooden box, in the same clothes he died in: he lay there for a period of two to three weeks. After that he was taken to church where about six preachers delivered sermons for him, which lasted all day. The school period begins in July and ends in January. The one-room building comprises the grades from one to eight, and one teacher instructs all pupils. After living there, it seemed like heaven to return to civilization and Chicago. As Told to John Grodoski by Helen Szczepaniak. l54l i, W... ,-hu-,, ,, , ., ,.:.1 H., . . , ,. .. . - 4, . CULLINGS OUR FAVORITE FOOD Was there, is there, or will there ever be anything more alluring than a plate adorned with a gorgeously done hamburger? A hamburger to be tops must be a deep autumn brown, verging on the "nigger," and served with a gen- erous supply of tasty mustard and picalilli on the softest, freshest, whitest bun ever made. In the interests of international accord, it is well to add a few pip- ing-hot, French fried potatoes, a big, thick slice of that fruit of lasting aroma, the Spanish onion, and a pickle done up in the nnest Kosher style. C Some might prefer the German fried potato, but think what would happen were it to repose next to the Kosher picklelj Now, to be sure that the greatest enjoyment is derived from a dish of that kind, it is good policy to go walking in the crisp, evening air with a small group of congenial friends, talking of cabbages and kings, boy-friends and permanents. When the appetite is aroused to a point where a hamburger is almost a necessity, it is time to dash to the favorite rendezvous and, oh-I'm sorry, but I just can't go on any longer. A FLORENCE QUINN. FACTS l. Olga Nielson spent a year in Norway. 2. Evelyn Ambrosine was blind when just a child, and there was only a slight chance of her ever being able to see. 3. Nora Peterson's mother has a brother-in-law who is part Eskimo and was the first white child to be born in Alaska. 4. Harold Drane had a wild dove for a pet. 5. Eileen Callahan's great-great-grandmother was a heroine in the Irish Re- bellion. 6. Catherine Warren's family, way back as far as investigation can go, has been Polish throughout. 7. Madalaine Jacobus' plans are to become a teacher at Foreman High. 8. Elsie L.- Andresen was born in Oppegaard, Norway, and is a man hater. 9. Audrey Jacobson owned an opossum called Pete that is now at the Lincoln Park Zoo. 10. Lon Bencini had for pets turtles, snakes, and Warren Biang. He also had a fear of butterflies when a child. ll. Charles Bowman claims his ancestors were here to meet the Mayflower. 12. Richard Gilman had the measles four times. That may account for all the old jokes he knows. 13. Roy Biegalski ate all the cream off a cake at a P. T. A. meeting. He has good taste in ideal women. 14. Evelyne Chilicki considers the opposite sex interesting, amusing, and neces- sary to the flavor of living. 15. Dorothy Danielson, when a child, would follow her father to work every morning, and he would have to take her back. 16. Lawrence Shapiro made his first 35.00 when he was eight years old play- ing the violin. l55l N al g,gj..L - . " T , . .-1 u-1' is-lf - 2 A s 4 Vi?-'Q 1 ' 1-- if-J ' . . 1 X, , f .I - ' f I h v 4 ,, I"":q' ' is, ,4 , , A , L , Q ',Eg1:,SE , ' - ' Q' 3 , . . .Z 4, E' .gi -F :W ,vp.Iv.Vf! ig, 52:3 YF' Hn fi I Q ,H . .?- , ' su ni . if-v .,. E r ' f ' '9' ' ' ' ' 4 wr' 'T 1 'J 1 ,H sa x Skimm-ing, soaring, Waters roaring, Life ca n be such fun! Gliding, guiding, Hobbies riding, Sseki ng for the sun! in . . . .::. .. -- . if,-11.-:f2'f:-asf' - , -' .. , ,. ,Q-v.5V':."T:::'?-Iwi '. A , , -- urxxsvep--H f -.gn 'J . - xii, - 3114, 3-J' -ap ' -. Lipfjw.,Ff' - ...vs gf: .Qi - -Y - g . ,. fs- I .,11..4j.,4f:g' S FX- su4,'frs-'Era 'L - - - -f i:-swf' -fs., ff , Q-f Y? 1 - 1r5Q:,'.Fl2'-nj?" Q1 "?""'9"N'--'71-Et. . " .Y?"'i5fgQw V ,, .Qi t ill , ,t s ga- 'a 4, , Q I, Y- .A V. .. 2 i , ,. ,. if ,. . "5-,Sy '-,,:A.s,,Q'Qkju-L-nj! , f,gl':-1-'Lq2'.v-whgijvf ' . f-1, , i i f5f,14443 f Qg1ge'j"5f5h?fgg5-jf2'e'?f'-:?fi-2f.g3- A' 'i '5'i'f'f"Ai ' " .,,,, ,. 5.7 ,. .. X 1 ' 3 " ,..-1w:ff""v - "' -1 ,.., , . inf- - . V .. -mf. A iid- .. 4 -'-"ff--m.,-.,,, ,..fw,g-'Ulf'L,,--,wwf-rf: 4' X T ' .sM . f1v.1 4-ii , .1-5.1 n,f'-'- Z'. gy- A ' .fy - 434,-.i.. gin.-nu ,433 .-' "q..,-'gf 4 .4--j -, N ,A .' Jw -s. ,. sq., Q. gifs-ff,'qff1fs'af' .741 1, ,. i 1 ff: , ,, p u ,-'f',T,W'E3-159116, , ,-:Lf 5 I , h :gm Egg?-g,',5.zi,6,:sJ!,,.-.5 Q-q::v,iig'j5:,qx:x 4t,,. A M Q H r.. ., fl-64.7 , Ii ,, iw -Wg-. 1, '. , - '-- ' , , .Ai -V N . -.,w,.:.-- .. .- Mg.,-. 5 ,Q 5,-ug, , , Af f' ., - Y4' , ' I ' . -."'-V . '.' :5.:?ygk5sy. ,.-c ,,1g ,9'?:Qf.g- Z. N di .Juli-gff ii. 1 ., -- .,4,.,5gk. ,- , fx' .. V iw ,fu A . iff.. . '-ff-'ffjv f-A", ,.. . ' , , ..- , ai' .::v."'.-- yr Am, f - - 4 -. 3:1 1 3:4351 "1Zfi71r1 .,,',1x5Q3q: if 2' 'PBEz'5i5?4-1-'EQ'--:"x'P!"'f4 'WQJE5' ,:.f:7s+ 2f.-V '--ff'0'i""3f'5eifiZ"','f::,g1 .-3 - , ' . ' ' ,, M.: 5-.4-., r. . nf -f 41.51 ., .. nw . , - -4. . .v 'vi '.,f.-A-,4,,.v. - ,sr -n,...:Qi f - f ... ., - . .11 .-V ! g3 ,-WWE, .HMM . - .. L ,.,s.. .. s - u ' ' -'--.,-by 2.4 ' , -1, -- -' -V-11 'i Vg -.Ln ' ,V i-' '- :Vj5'... .V . .ef I -..,, N . .J ,-fi, ,, , is ,..m-www 1' if jf s f -gs.-1--W . ss-, -f. V. - ,gg-,.,,, 4 , i- ,. V ,Li . E K 4 -5- my- , -. ' IU' ..f.,--, ,,,. '. gr.- .- 1.5. . '5 'I-L :-'.'3:1-, '4"', P' 4. -t 1- ,, . , . It , ,-X, .,. .4 ,..,,z. , , - .- . Wx.. U, r a Tn... R. ,..,,-u.,, 'f ,z x If , ZKEWICZ HOLM E5 . K 351-'4' X . .E HEMI' u I i ' T' ' 211 7' 1' Y 4 'J TU: Eff" T WT' 1h3Q5m.t ' v1 E"-m..llL-.- ni..'-au.au.. ' . ,J 1- .,.L. ....Q.i- 4 ' .hiuiL,As.'12: V ,r 'Bidi ' II1I E?Ka 1HVl"l'lJ5l RUXY: Sll1lfl1'l'jI1IZll'll. Nelson. 'I'rt-on. Vosiztsek. Miss Vostello. Sknja. johilsim. Lepplzn, I'1xt'ilin. RUXV .Zi Alexeyuk, O'IIi'it'n, Ifiliptfk, Iluey, Amll'e:ist'n. 'l'lnm1ns, Nlztrimulif, St-t'fn1'tl1. l'olilm:mn. 'FUI' ROXV: Nt-rlius, llilinski, Intt'i'l:tn1li, lavgaii. Ilznlinslti, I.imlt-mann. 1,4-vztntler. I'L'tr'i'st'1l, Xvcssvl. IlO'l"l'lJM ROXV: Ric-ner, IXIHICII, l'rntfr-tt. Ilolgtml. 'l'ulxo1'. lic-rhlce. Olsen. Reseh. llaignloimll, Murzyn. Noutitorslti, firiiaxtl, Struh. ROW' Z: Ilnrltt. I'ftICll1l!ISliI. Bach, l'x':int-. lllirgesou, Iiilltglll, l.ttntll1t-rgp l"i'enLel, XYu1t:xtnlo, Str-llci. l1isellwt'i'g'et', Vgrylo, Sgztrioto, Y:xc'gt'1'. RUXY .it ,lolulsuiu Httzik, Sunillwt-rg, Sntko, Pctersutl. lltlwliel, lIet'ilz11'ski, Nelson, Vnrls-nl. Aiinlwzistm, Ktvjtulm, if Aiiflrvzxsrm. l't:ili. TOP ROVV1 iirxlxnltnuio. ii:u'i'ity, Allt'iII't'tti, Knttlulnelc, Regzts. l.:u'sa-li. llet- lmgt-i'. Vessel. llziy4't'tI1:m11, '1odcl, Blass. Psulski. THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The National Honor Society groups to- gether honor students of high schools all over the United States. Eligibility to this body depends on good character. leadership in school activities, and personal service to the school. Each high school group functions as a division of the national organization and uses the national constitution. The object everywhere is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, and to develop character. Miss Costello sponsors the 'Foreman divi- sion. The officers are: Astrid Andreasen, president: Charlotte Filipeck. vice-president: Lorraine l.eppla, secretary: Chester Bilinski, treasurer. THE CIVIC INDUSTRIAL CLUB The Civic Industrial Club, or C. l. C., beginning as a Clean-Up Committee in l933. is now, under the devoted sponsorship of Mrs. Ramm. functioning as the civic con- science of the school. lt supports, and very often conducts, the campaigns and projects that benefit the school or the community. It comprises three-fourths of the students in the school. Every division room sends a delegate or an alternate to meetings. held reg- ularly the first period, at which all matters relating to the club activities are discussed with parliamentary procedure. The aim is practical citizenship for the representatives pictured above, and real leadership. l58iI Y., ,W .,,s -,- .-- .,.....-Q.,-u.w..n.-...v.n-am.-r litYI"l'tlXl ROXY: Xltu-lillwzimlt. Juriltm. Smith, Fsztjztgliy, l'ug:mt, Mis: tlaiiit-3, l.ukt-s. l'llu'ielit K I , liolvlumll. Nelson. 3- meler. Al tuuuti, li-uiinttittzi. RUXY -J .Xuiszt-wski. Kunc. Hxigvrski. Nlnrtins l.:ti':t'ti. Yyztlil, llttey. Klztckprztttig. l'olloek, Klttvllt-r. Nlt'l':tlvt'. XYt'ttv1't'i', l':u'ili.,. 'l'urmlxiist, St'lim-ti- rock. Kusiuiilt-i'. RUXY 3: Nuieriu. Nlxlleyille, lilellwrg. M:-lls. ltlariuv. Nlt-iii, tiit-e-'ist-ii, -lusk-ll ' ' 'tlx ' s lzliit-ky. lltwtmles, Kollte. Nl:trii1nti'. 'l'lunn:is, Ttll' RUXY: l"i'i-nil. Ziirkt-. Xl. Tliuiims, I.. lltivp linlluei'g, tltltuiitmiio, Olson, lluliiiski, Voss, l'1tstt'yk, Stu-ku. Mztttisink. lltYl"l'ONl RUXY: l':uli'ivtt:tggio. kV:trt't-tt, Xlt'l':tlw. Sitimlinus, Xliss lfztlteg. Sl1:tllt'i'uss. Kline. ll:tlvt'uttski. K-1t':ti'1:t. RUXY 2: Nornlzill. Kt':tllit't'. Hutntzttt. l"r:tt1l. ltisvllvt-t'ut-i', I.-n'rii1. Knight. Vqtrr. Till' RUXY: Xiifrt-Ili. Ktitweotvicz, l'-vwell. l'i1l'l4it'l14t'll, 1'ieiti'er. Xt-ikvm. Sehmitlt. tit'-rss. Strmltl. THE SERVICE CLUB Have you ever wondered who takes care of the little tasks around the office? These small tasks. collecting slips, making out tardys, dismissalf. and admit-slips. and look- ing up truants and absentees, taken singly may seem quite insignificant, but taken as a whole require much time and patience. The devoted ones who function every day in the omce or in running errands for the office are the girls of the Service Club. under the sponf sorship of Miss Cooney. Their reward for service is practical oflice experience. The present ofiicers are: Katherine Un- garo, president. and Florence Pacilio. treas- urer. THE LIBRARY STAFF The members of the library staff, selected by Miss Fahey to assist her in the library. must be dependable and good students. They must know generally the organization ol' the library, Their duties are to charge and dis' charge books. "slip" them. and guard them. They also conduct the routine of library slips by which study teachers are informed ol the presence of their pupils in the library. The library, started by a collection ol books from Edwin F. Foreman, for whom the school is named. is one of l3oreman's greatest assets. and its copious and effective use lioreman's cherished hope. I59I ...-.::,... ... - 2- fqp.---...-.r .,. W , f,-1..1m-V-fS.,,..-...-. . . --A .A ...1-.- lHVl"l'Ufll RUXY: Xlurrxty. Stevens. Nltw. Till' ROVYZ lnterlzintli. lfitzm-r, t'r:ine. Blix Stzttltler, Slmluli-ski. hlulitlsim, Alive. lNlt'yei'. Sl'1A'l'liIl: l'r:me. Regus. ST sun. 'l'Ul' ROXYI Wlessel, la, Al THE CHEER LEADERS 'l'he cheer-leaders of Foreman High have been active at all the games of the season. During the school session they meet in a group in the basement. second period. Here they map out their cheers for the on-coming game. Mr. Stadtler, their supervisor. is very eficient in helping them get the right movement and timing with their bodies. The club consists oi' members tireless in energy, lusty of voice, and agile of body. Regardless of the size of the task they are asked to perform, the cheer- leaders are always there, pouring forth their inexhaustible supply of energy. ANUING, ROXN' 1: Antlen, l'nrilio. NYiezkt-wicv. li. ,lzteolwi-n, llurge- I 6 zuznlvsen. Scliwiiekcwr, Nerlius. THE CLEAN-UP CAMPAIGN The Clean-up Campaign was undertaken by the C. l. C.. with Mrs. Ramm in charge, and Christ Regas heading the committee of students who were to do the work. Many conferences. m uch visiting of grammar schools, and much practical work have re- sulted in a successful campaign against dirt and disorder around the school and in the neighborhood. Members of the faculty who helped were Miss Byrne with assemblies and essays, Mr. O'Connor with art work. Miss MacKay with speeches and dramatics, Miss Herzer with publicity and Mr. Lassen with photographs. Miss Ryan, the principal, guided the faculty in their activities. OI l!tVl"l'tJNl RUXY: lltit-y. Atitlreztseii. lit-rg:-r, litterlztmli, Bliss Meyer. 'l'lioi'tili-y, I,iiult-iiisiim. l'oltlui:tii. .Xlext-yiilt, l'titilox, Till' RUXY: llztuiley, llanntiit-V, S:uiilow. l'ielil. Koifiiig, Nerlttis. juliiisoii, Hats. l'elit:i. latstvtk 5l',AIl',ll: IJ. llzmmier. U. Alexuyiik, li. xluliiisuii. A. Aritli'efism1. Mrs. 'lltlln-t, ti. llzieolxs. lf. lln1'tlinlolli1tt', -I, liatts. S'l'ANlllNli: lf. lla-tliiigvr, A. llel'get'. XY. l'eth:t. F, fllvlittlluttigli. V. l'ielil, l'. Sxinilow, ll, llxlmley. ll, vluliiison, NY. 'l'l1l'1tlski. ll. Luezztk. 4A REPRESENTATIVES The 4A class has a council consisting of two representatives and one alternate from each of the live divisions in the auditorium. They meet to discuss the problems of the graduating class. The meetings are conducted by the class president or, in case of his ab- sence, the vicefpresident. Each representative brings some problem which his division room wishes to put before the class. Witli Miss Meyers as sponsor and the other division room teachers of the graduating class as con- sultants. together they work out the problems confronting those who are preparing for the great and hnal day at Foreman. --,M.........-........-.,............,..A...,.....,...-.......... .,.,.. .,., .......,a,,....Y .. . . a. ........,..........,. . ,......m.-a.,......,a,..- 4B REPRESENTATIVES The June '37 Class made history in that it was the first class to organize before the 4A semester. It formed in 3A. and held mass meetings and assemblies after school to stir up class and school spirit. So successful were its efforts that a council was formed to man- age the affairs of the class and to supervise its organization in succeeding semesters. 'lihe Council consisted of the five class omcers. with two delegates and one alternate from each division room. ln the 4B semester it was largely responsible for the "Show Boat." lt encouraged self-government in the class. I6ll ll0'l"l'0EXl ROXY: Nluelillmrzuult. Km-nie, Stoplm. llolnnd, Anszelillo, tlroen, Ilawley. TOP RUXXI s Nluriue. lilu-rt, Vulzuus, llurelutrtlt, Sittztcyoclt, Seltnffer, laloski. .Xekerlt-y, Adzetlca, Arr-urlt, Asmauski, August, August, Baker, Brien. Balfsiale. llzxgerski, llnliuslsi. llulzutselc. Ilaltowski, llarxtuuwski, llztrry, ll:u'1'y, llnuer, llzuleyln. llelteuowinz, llecl-ter, lliliuski, lllase. Holler, lluelievik. Boland, Brown. Brown, llrzostovt-ski. llufnrale, i':n':lvix'u. l':u'r, Carr, ll1ISll'Zl1lUX'll. l':ttc-llier, Fayo, Conway. Flll!tlL'I'1l, Clulrz, Vross, Cyryl. Czasuyknwski, Vzlztpixxski, Vzuselc, Ih':xlm1'-iwski. llralxrmvski, tlCfl1lStCIlfIl'CllE2, Dempsey, llieklieiser. Die-slug. lliskiu, Dis- kiu, lle Yis. llruulvruwski, Duck, lluddn. llurckel, Uurautl. llwyer. Early, lickert. l'I4le, lignu. lilileu. lillisou. lizop, Farlmisz, Feeuey, Filipeck, Filipeek, lfiuu. Fiselier, Foley, lfriel. lfreueh, lfreuzel, tlztllzuglter, tlarritz, Gates, Gaszyuski, Gatlinmu, llayue. Glurek, Gixuulmroue, llilrasiewiez, llisser, Gentile, Gnruy. Gray, Greco. Kirulxer, Culurecky. lluerriere, Fuzik, lluzzetta. llllllSZIlli. llaiuumt-r, Ilarzuul. Ha1':11':1ud. Harris, Hart, Heudrikseu. Hess, llc-sselmau. Heuer, llill, lliroiui, THE CISCA CLUB The class of June, 1938, has been organ- ized for three semesters. This semester it has been known as the SA Club. The present oflicers are Jack Boland, president: Eleanor Youngberg, vice-president: Dorothy Hawley. secretary: Merwin Schaefer, treasurer. Miss Kelly and Mrs. Voelz are the sponsors. The club holds a business meeting the first Weclnesday of every month, and has a social event the third week. There are four social events a semester. usually consisting of a trip to some place of interest. a roller skating party. an indoor party. and an outdoor hike and picnic. THE SA CLUB After urgent request by students. the Cisca Club fwhich means Chicago Inter-School Catholic Actionl made its debut on March 4. l937, under the sponsorship of Miss McCue. She is at present assisted by Miss Williams and Miss McGrath. The election of officers announced l.eo Toman president. Chester Bilinski vice-pres- ident, Florence Pacilio secretary, and Joseph Interlandi treasurer. Under their generalship the club made fast progress. Program. mem- bership, social, literature, and stamp commit- tees began to function. Wluile Cisca has a number of social activi- I62I U1-lttskx. Ostratntler. l':n'ilitv, l':1eilm. l':uln-tizttetqifl, lhtnie, l'gt-elicit, l't-ntl-nrin. l'r-mint. l'ti..nmn-1 l'l1t'l:tn. l'ltilluln. l'isk-url, l'ot'i:tsl' l'tvl1ltn:m. 1'olqot'ny. l'1'c-strait. l'i'lttt'ipt-. l'1'olu'lm-. l'r7ylv5l:t l't:tlt. Quitltl. Quinn, Rztelixxztl. Null-iglt, lic-tliper. Rt'icl1lv:u't. Reimer. Remltztrt, Re-elt. Riclitt-1 Roixi:tt1c7:tlt. Rttiittttw, Rtvst'Illtt'!'jJl'l'. Ross. R4mt'llc:t. lifuletlczt. llututvtl, Fuller, Snntoti. Sntlc-1 Silmst-k. Sclutlnlnt., Scltl-lst-n, Selnniult. Selnniltttuicy, Selivuts. Svlirzun, Srltultv. Selntlty. Sehn ster. Seltueistltztl St-ski, Sliver. Siltom, Sillwr. Sinus. Sknju. Sliujzt. Slwllyt Slmvn. Slum'-un:-lei, Slim Slivzutmxslti. Sltvtllwuski, Slll57lI'l. St-luvn. Sofkzt. Stine. Stztwt-e. Stuuztv. St:m:ts1, Sfwrpztiiiztls Sveft-rlwtuu -lizt, Slrzt-t'ln:wslci. 'l':tlutut. Tztlteny, 'llllj'lIll'. 'l't'tt1plin. 'lirlllielp 'lit-tillexp 'l'lt-vrnlt-5. 'llrltztl zewslti, 'l'on1:ttt. 'l't't'mt. 'l'tt1'zxl:t, l'l'Nl11. Yun tirillllmt-ryan-tt. Yet-cltift. Yelltlelli. Xieilrwxxm-11. XY:tlslt XYutltt':-cltuief. Nvvlwr. XYt'int-1'. XYt-tyler. NYit'llu-uit'7. XYilli:mts. XYtlllttl1tst'n. XYlsltiexxslxi XYnjt'f5l1slci. Xvullscltlztgeig Xvuns, Wuvzlty, Yt'1tg1't', Zilla, Yfitrnnslti. Zztncltzt, fivltutslti, Zitvlti, Zimlta lltmlt-, lltn-les. ll-'ppt-l. llttpsit-lqelt. lltvwitrtl, llttgltt-s llrrm. ln1m't'l:m4li. lslvzm. Alttlt. Alatrtvlvtts. ,lnet-l-sewn, lxngla, blttlttxlft-uslty, xlxtkulut-lc. lztlmlnvxxslti. ,l:mieki. vlztnin-tte, ,l:trost-y. -lullltsutl. Alftut-N vlulveit. .Inner-ls. Kaminslti, Kava-els. Kztsprzlzulc. Kass, Knftnierslti. Kelly. Kempi, Ktwlttttxsltt. Kr-ruin, Killtnztn. Killtnxm, Kitzt. Klee-rtnxm. Klux. l-it-ekt-ttski. Km-nr, Koltlrr. Kohler, Kttlmztn. li-lvzteilt, K--ualslei. Kixunt-r. liiwtttt-i'. Kttlvieki, Kula, Knrivinztlti, Kunsnielti, liwnsnirlti. l,:t:l- luotltt. l.:tt'l1ln'lls. l.:tnrlt. lattuly. ltlllllly. l,:twrt't1t't'. latxtvzi, l.t'ft. l.r'1w1ll:t. l.t'slt. l,t-. l.tt:m:l. l.it:ttx:t. lafgnn. laumaxt. I.:-rt-ttf, l.-vrenz. Lurenl. l.ut'. l,nn4lin. l.ns. laismk, Xliltdllllli. fllztuib strc-lli. Xlnnztu--. Xlqnteini, flltunlerintt, Nlmntion. Nztliseztlt-l. Nlztrt-ll. Nltuk-in-lei, Nlxmltizmlt. alma tyltzt. Nlarfillt-. Xlttrf-mslei. Mass. Xluvnr. lllzwft-in-, Xlellerr. XleNnlt1. fNlel-nn-. Xlt-tztllttl Xlm-yels, Xlicltztrls, Xl-rhl. Xlrvriztrity. all-melt. llnllttullzmtl. Xlttv't':t5. Xllltlt. Xmlliejlti. Xztlnelitwtl. Xt-tin. Nirlwls. Nm-ixen-lti, Xietllwizuln-lt. Xt-vxtlq. Nmxztlt--xxslsi. Xllrvio, U'Nl:tllev. ties. its main purpose is the development ol' the character of each member and the spon4 soring of worth-while activities. Meetings are held every Thursday at three o'cloclt in the auditorium. A varied program is planned each week. including reports and discussions on such subjects as ideals. cour- tesy. problems of the day. Catholic culture. literature. and ethics. One of the attractions is the 'AQuestion Box," which is conducted by the club's permanent guest speaker, Fr. lVlcl.aughlin of St. Bartholomews Church. Five other guest speakers. who are much in demand throughout Chicago. have also been on different Cisca programs. There is usually some entertainment at each meeting. Sometimes there are games: at other times a few talented members perform: meetings often conclude with community singing. One very sweet fudge party was ar- ranged. The outstanding social event, how- ever. was the Roller Skating Party at the Hollywood Rink. on April 27, to which all Foremanites were invited. I63l IltYl"l'tNl RUXV: lit-itseliiiiigt-ig Nneeit.. lXlinIoe-lc, Alexeyulc. t'oIify. Miss llerver, VY4-znizik, Koi-nie. ,li-lin-on. Kvuulvli. RHXN' 1: Iiolztml. Alwlilisoil. ,l:nmit1gs. lleilkel, lavgxm. Yizztrtl. lrm't-:Q-ti, Koiwvik. Neilson, lair, 'FUI' ROXYZ Nit1lLxxi:ul-'lt. Nlztlly. I,t-nike. l5eri4el', llurlcli:ix'rlt. Tl1l':1lslii. llziriit-ss. Nielsen. Nlt'l'iillol1i4l1. Zeller, 31'llwl1s'l1uix. llU'l"l'UlNl ROXV: Tliompson. lilooiulmerg, l'ir:nine, Kwolt-k. t'l:u'k, Kulsex. K-ivzueie, .lt-liimm. l'ng':ii'o. il:-lirke, N2lNl'l'll1ll, Nom'ssii1i4m'i'. RUVY Z: 1't'rvciik:x. llrown, Arnultl, 'l'ziilnel'y. llt-rtes, Nilson, liiissvr, Mueller. Korteriisl, Sostlzm. Nicclzvvirulek, Pollltnxnl, Muller, llrwlrup. Ryin, l'i'oIletl, Tzxxin. 'l'0l' RUVVZ Yoslvliip. XYl1et-lsr. l't-lxtzl. Allison. lklurtriistm. liiirelilisliwlt. l.:u'k. Illiss. t'lix'istie, l'olvlit-li. Scllwiiekow. Nielson. Zziecaxwl. Cliesser, Zezison, Sclimitlt. Nnitglitoii. THE FOREMAN NEWS Aside from preparing the annual, there is probably no more difficult task than making up the Foreman News. Myron Wcvzniak and his staff. supervised by Miss Herzer. face the enormous task of producing the bi-weekly, highly successful school paper, in addition to their regular work. The staff lists all possible and probable news items, makes up page plans. and secures the news material. The members are responsible for proof reading, for ads, notices, additions and corrections. There are horrible times when the best sched- ule is jammed by delays in last-minute items, engravings, and printing. But the News comes outl NEWSPAPER REPRENSENTATIVES The newspaper representatives are a hard- working group of selected students who take care of selling the Foreman News in their division: this is their most important duty. At the beginning of the semester they work on a subscription drive, and all through the year they keep pushing single copy sales. They announce and advertise all coming fea- tures with regular sales talks. There are bi- weekly meetings which all attend, and at which they receive instructions and informa' tion as to coming issues. The circulation of the school newspaper depends upon this group, who take their responsibility very seriously. I64I llU'l"l'llNl RHXY: Xlzuiziuo. Spinulut. i'iilliit'vi. Seliwt-i'f:tg1-r. Xlziloiie-5, Reese, Staxplizi, XYti1iii.il. Sliellli-u'i1, lireiltip. Ash. .Xiiuelt-lli-1. XYetflel'. Yvi'u:ii'1l. ROV' 2: Nollloiislai, l'li-viluimiislii. Sxice-1. llerkiiitiii, Ufizim. llroiiii, llurscli. l'oili1elc. ,loliiis-iii. liliristixtti-eil. l.itt1m:1, liziititriiglit. li--rsxilt, l'l:tx't'lli, Ki-elik, Ki-xizilik, -lxiiiiiwwli. l'ilp, Kwoleli. RUN' 3: Sl:xiiiiilx:i, Nielson, lfillipi. llzuilw. liiwtiloxislci, lailsoilxi. Slime, hlunuils, l1:ip.ti'. liitirlstntli, lit-rgir. Wives, l.inni, Xlrlauxuliliii. l'li5'cil:ti'. Klziiiiiette. Sloilltoxislci. 'l'Hl' ROXYL Swrlii-. Xl""eii-o, l'oxx ll. fuliiisltx, lluliiii-ixirl. lirilst. lflzisli, .Xsll, llzillliqliii. lliiivltel. l't'tn-rst-ii. llitlvi-rt. Xlzirigiiztiwlt. Keilrl, liiiliiris. Sosilioztii Sltorai. Sell. llU'l"l',tlNl RUXY: lleinaiski, llqisziilko. lxizinslei, lliirst. lleiiirieli. Nlelailliiiigli. xlziulu. 'I'urzilslti. Xlr. lliglt-i'. Suit-lt, llfiauxiti. Xuiiglitoii. 'l'l1ui'kutx'. Xlttelle'i'. RUXY 21 l':irls-iii, lrllll. lleiinlt-is:-il. N'l'l"l1t'. Srliiili. .Xii-lersen. lloliiies. Orl-wski. Nvli--ppzt. Stake, Vessel. l'i-terseii. tliristii-. l-riya. XY:-ilvlewslci, Xlziriisefailt. Nielsen, Nlerriilette. Kzuxir. RUXY .ii liilily, Ri-st-ne. l':iliiIiit-lti. l't-tei'-ini, Km-iss. Sfllllblllllll. Scott. 'l'omlil. Seliilslei. XYlit'el.i'. l,c'x:iii1lt'i', Regzts, lhii'st'l1. .Xlexi-5ills, lfll1t'i'tNtii1. Till' RUXY: l'i-iltzii. Seli:itTei', XXX-iiil, XYi-rstieii. l':l'tlI1lIlllll. ll--rug, Seliiiiitlt. Vit-lil. Rofzni-ltel. l,.lI4l'll. l't-his--ii, lzijivvlt. l-Iniztii. Xlii-rnxtrelc, Nxtziiis-ui. Xli-nlxinsltl. Neliultl. Siiixiuzteli. HALL GUARDS The hall guards. better known as the ski: -lth, John Schuster: 'wth4l. Robert "Bigler Boys." mlmbcr 165. They are Keitel: 5th-2. Ray l-emm: 6th, Henry chosen for excellent scholarship, regular at- WCS5Cll5 7lh- Rstbffl -llmilclsi glh- RUSSUH tendance, dependability. courtesy. and lead- Eddy' - Y - ' 1 . ' "xl s. 7ow'1 ership. A freshman who wishes to become a Thr guardq an Organllu J, 1 I Img . . . club which meets every other nl uesday at a guard is not required to have all these quali- . . . . A , , , neighborhood alley. for a good old-lashioned ties. but must show signs ot having them. and name , . , . ,, b ' exhibit a willingness to dcwclop thcm. lhc 1 he duly O1 A mil guard is to SCC that tht, boys are accepted upon recommendation of hang are kept Clam md thu no wfmllvd Mr. lVlcHale. Mr. Bigler, or the division --Honcrsv are at largc. HB Cmcicmy Con, lmflwr- tributes largely to the morale of the student 'lihe captain ot' each period is selected by Mr. Bigler lor his excellence as a leader. There are nine captains: lst period, lfdniund .laglaz Znd. Vwlilhelm l.evander: 'Srd. Waltc'r 'l'ural- body. If he is honest. dependable. courteous and helpful, if he keeps the rules with honor and faith. he will inspire similar characterisA tics in his fellow students. l6'5I lx IHb'l"l'HNl RUXY: Aliu. I.t-pplat, l'lut:t, Sictpztuialt. Xliss Kiiulermann. Ilaeolis, luterlnnili. 'l'ln':im- NY:nr4-11. RHXY .EZ llertliuld. Stliiilvtlu, XYex1l. llovcstztl. Last, l"ilipt't'li. Ryan, Winans. liross. Stevens llatirlt. Ili-iupst-5. Ia-wis, 'l'Ul' RUXY: Nlulliivi. l':iulstiu. l,iit', llurselt, Vlolnlsmi, Zieliuslxi. Xlnss llztmiut-1, Xqttxlte. Ilulier, I.-menu. Ilzirxtnoxxslti. IH b'I"I't IRI Rl HY: Stsllxvt'i'1ltlt'i4t't'. tliu'u:ii', lkulutul. l.:mgm-r. lUl Rf lznigllsli, flil-mln, Vessel. Iltil-in-xxli THE MATH CLUB The Math Club was organized in l933, with Miss Kindermann as sponsor. lt is composed of students interested in the more elevated phases and methods of mathematics. which are not taught in the schoolroom. The meetings are held every second ancl fourth Tuesday of the month: the latter meeting is always followed by a social. lhe successful officers ol the spring semes- ter have been: Robert Keitel. president: lflaine Johnson. vice-president: Genevieve Jacobs, secretary: and l.orraine l,eppla. treas- urer, 'lihe oflicers ol' the fall semester were: NVilliam Pluta, president: Genevieve Jacobs, vicefpresidentz Helen Szczepanialc. secretary: and .loe lnterlandi. treasurer. 6 lik't'l1tw'. lavlvinllt, lolillsiiu. Xlr. N. Nliller. Nlt't't'im'ttm'. llursrli. HX : Slilllltdi, l't'tt-iwt-11. Xcthus. l'lut:t, llztts, tineiss. lhiicltzutlt. tslti. THE ENGINEERS' CLUB The Engineers' Club, under the able su- pervision of Mr. Robert Miller. meets every Friday. President Henry Wc'ssel conducts the meetings in Room ZO7. Several engineering problems are discussed with spirit at each meeting. Demonstrations of different prob- lems in engineering are given with the help of instrttments borrowed from the physics laboratory. Chemical. mechanical. and civil engineering problems are dealt with in turn. The club has made several trips. one to the International Harvester Company. Though a young club. organized only last semester through the efforts of Melvin Schwuchow and Henry Vvlessel. it is a very promising one. 6 I llO'lA'l'UNl RUXY: l':TlllL'l'S. Seefurtli, Kliuger, Seefurtli. Tiiumle. Miss I.:ni'in. Xlunge. l'lricl1, Nast. Kzuiginzmii. lleirlielt. RUXY .Zz You sler Lippc. Ilzielimzui. XYzihl. Kueerai. Klarine, Rlellrerg. Xlaittliey. Rlueller, Nr-ls-in. lhiyle. 'l't-iilier, Till' RUNY: Nielsen, 'l'euln-r. lfriel, liilel. llzirtmann. lleeker, Nil-ss, Iliist, Selienli. Slmsty, XY:irscu, Ricliter. llU'l"l'OXl RONYI l,umlstl'mn, 'l'unlillfv, Richter, Stueksetli. Bliss lnigorio, llarrell, llruirii. Jensen. Seziriimi, l':istell:ino. ROW' J: Amie:-s-ni, N4-ss. ilirlsmi. liinery. :Xelcc-rley. Rlm-net. Iaigzm, Xigrelli. l'r-lletieri, Till' ROXY: Rath. Tufzill, llmigziilis. Lemke. NYegl. llrenlce, llelfinain. THE GERMAN CLUB The German Club is one of the most suc- cessful clubs at Foreman. It was organized three years ago at the suggestion of students who were especially interested in German. Meetings are held in the Civics room on every first and third Tuesday. At the meet- ings the members sing songs and have re- freshments. Besides group songs, individual members play and sing. One of the most in- teresting meetings of the year was held at Christmas. The club furnished a basket for a needy family, and had a party with two trees, candles. cookies, candies, cocoa, and. of course. German Christmas songs. The present officers of the German Club are: Gisela von der Lippe, pres.: Dorothy Seefurth. vice-pres.: Charlotte Bachmann, sec.: Ruth Marine, treas. THE SPANISH CLUB The recently organized Spanish Club. un- der the sponsorship of Miss Lagorio, has been active in many inter-school activities. Three representatives were sent to a conference last January at the Roosevelt High School for a Round Table discussion concerning the Pan- American League. The Foreman Spanish Club joined this inter-school organization. It also furnished some beautiful Spanish dances to the language assemblies. The ofiicers of the first semester were: Dorothy Czepelc. president: Dorothy Joern, vice president: Jeanette Skorupa. secretary: Florence Pacilio. treasurer. The present offi- cers are: Harriet Darrel. president: Shirley Stoclcseth, vice-president: Lorraine Brown, secretary: Florence Richter, treasurer. I67'l I!H'l"l'UXl RUVV: Maitnsiulf. VYillis. K-iiiiimiiclmis. Villas, joy. Zielinski, liruwn, Austinsnn. Skzijzi. I"ili1u-ek. lin-rliairmlt, NYzxlil, Slizillcrnss. RUXY 2: Volaeei. Satku, Huey. Jusinski. Killurmui. Stn-vens. .M'liv1'lcy, glvnsr-H, Kliller, Rntz. -lzuietti. liriclcsuii, lluc'lm1'r, -lrniielii. Till' RUXY: Ili-mike, lirivksinl, Synus, llnlll. llzilliicqllzi. l's1vlsl:i. Hel iirtliy. Nclmeler, llulmlmali, llznilliimxml, Scott. Huzik, Stziiulzuwl, tlruss. lHl'l"l'OIXl ROXY: Alminimti. Sm-fling, Pzirlcs, fiknm-k. l'z1isiiykmx'ski, Bliss Uni-sfelil, Knight. jfvlinsun. l':ulrun:1ggm. l,emi:u'1l ...,., liiierrieri. ROW' 2: Krevieki. lliz-lzmd, l':mus. Ili-eker, lmpplzi, iirnlier. 'I'rt-im, Steel-, St:m:isz. liaiu-s, Rzieliwzil. Kern. 'FOI' ROXY: Vrxine, liiirgesiiii, Kii'selilu:iuni ...... H'llru-ii. Nlereditli, lfemiey, Nelson, Apple, Hzmsmi, Zierk. Luszezc, l41ll'hl'll, THE FRENCH CLUB Voulez-vous parler francais, or write French plays and act them, or understand the French way with a maid or a soup bone? Then join the French Club, already number- ing seventy-five members. In that case you will also take part in a French tea party, and help promote that friendship with others similarly interested in France and its culture that is the main purpose of the organization. The club began its existence in September, 1935. under the direction of Miss Stella Coesfeld, who is still its guiding genius. It welcomes any boy or .girl who is taking or has at any time taken French. The meetings l 68 are held every second and fourth Tuesday of the month after school. The place of meet- ing depends on the nature of the program. which very often features dramatic perform- ances or refreshments. Games are also played, and voices lifted in lilting French songs. Outstanding features this year were three French plays written by club members and produced by themselves. One very popular hit was the French Club's contribution to assembly, a scene from which It is hoped that the Joan of Arc celebration in May can be made an annual feature. the language is pictured. l IlO'I"I'UXI RUXY: hltiliustnl. 'l'i't-ml. liiii:n':ilt'. lll'lllll'lliSL'Y1, llruviil. Miss Xlvyer, lit-1-ny. Xlt-rrvlilll, 'Igmu-tit-k, I'1.it-l1, lx?-Ili, RUXX 23 I,1n-sen, U lirien. Nuns. Nice-u. Ruth. Nlltelicll. l'.llIl'l'j'. Alullu'-ini, ,lm-usvll. l"iselier, Quidfl. Till' ROXY: Anivr-uski. Ness. l.imlt-ixiuiiiu. Sltnriipa, l.el1m:ui. limali-li. Zi-linsky. .lt-ig:-viii-11. llxnmuer. .'Xnilre:ist-ii. jwilinsmi. Stiiiillvertz. lirziiilt Ifislit-1'. Rt-giiiizi ll2lplt'!ll1lll. -latinas Hats, Ray Alt-iisen. Smith. Kciim-Ill XYilk, .loc XYullsc'lil1u'i1t'i'. THE LATIN CLUB The Latin Club is known throughout Foreman for its unique and interesting meet- ings. Each meeting is conducted by one of the consuls, who this semester are Wilbur Zelinsky and Elaine Johnson. The minutes are read by the scribe, Astrid Andreason, and the treasurer's report by the quaestor, Jean- ette Skorupa. Miss Meyer is the efficient sponsor. The members meet once every two weeks. discussing interesting facts of Roman life and customs. The club has thirty mem- bers who either are studying or have studied Latin. Delicious refreshments are served at every meeting, attracting hungry boys to a greater interest in Latin. cn Xlvtnllt-, Str-plizmiv Slinstzivk, Xurlu-i't THE POSTER CLUB The Poster Club consists of students who are beginning special art work, or who show. in Art l or Art 2 classes, more than average ability. Making 'posters has often been with them special projects begun in class but lin- ished at home. The group has been much interested in the rules for a good poster: simplicity. direct- ness, force, the omission of unnecessary detail and all elaboration, and expert consideration of spacing and color. The Clean-up Campaign, popularity con- tests. entertainments. and athletic events have enabled the members of the club to express their skill in poster work, and to serve their school. I69l lltYl"l'Ukl RUXY: llriglit. XXX'-ll, jzuiicki, l.llC. Xleyrix Knight, XYilcey. 'l'IJl' RUXY: Siielmu. Ht-ml, l'u-lil, llnmmer, Mass, llnrtmzmn, llO'l"l'UNl RUXY: l"i'y. Sliostzilc. Su - - - , Q , sim. lxvlly, llel-eriiiu. lOl RUXY lluglit-s, ll-n'eiix':iii, lfiizenlmziclier. THE STAMP CLUB The Stamp Club, sponsored by Mrs. Tal- bot, held its first meeting on February 8, l937, and will continue hereafter on the sec- ond and fourth Tuesday of every month. The club is composed of forty-five very active and ambitious students, and is still in- creasing in membership, It is the first stamp club at Foreman and, therefore. stimulates much interest, The purpose of the club is to exchange stamps and also to purchase more. A very fine collection has already been ob- tained. The officers elected were: Robert Hammer, president: Clarence Piehl, vice-president: Eu- gene Knight. secretary: Glenn Wegl, treas-I urer, sviziii. llnlmes. Mr. O't'miiim', XYiL'zl:n'wir'7, Yi-uui1glmv1'i4, listen- Vieiiiiieli. Stake. lirvws, Srlizir. lfilipeek, lmssliiil. l.:it'li, Ryzm, THE SPECIAL ART CLASS From whom do we get our beautiful back- drops, such as the Show-Boat scene. the stained glass window, the cave man? Who contributes the original drawings to the Foremanual and the Foreman News? The special art class, organized and supervised by Mr. O'Connor, who dreams of making Fore- man art-conscious. The group is composed of talented students ambitious in art. The president is Eleanor Youngberg. The most important project this semester was the murals for the auditorium stage. The layout and detail work show most intriguing arches and noble figures. To raise money the committee sponsored a bow sale and an amateur show. l70I TIUTTOM ROVV: Grorluski, Stnwnsz. Krawcimiez. Xlnck. Slzuli-wski, Vlluns. Nlr. Keating. Nlucrlc. Zinli- kmvski, fzlnpinski, Novak. ,lIlC0lHS. Jilkuwlmwski. RUVV .Zi Sterzenlmre, Jnskol. Szeczepzniizik, llonwlpgny. llirr. Szutwzi. Zerlnski, lloln'ou'ski, Stzmislmvik. Zak. Alu-szewski, Slizznmwski. l't:tk. Till' ROXY: Anilreu, l,:ilu-mln. liairznumski, Ziemski. Posnlski, Snizigzieli, Plutn. llalinski. Urliski, Ilzilinski. Xlmusink, Kusfiel, NYis1l:ii-uiel. l'h5cn:u'. ll0'l"l'ONl RUXY: Blu-l'zilwe. .Izmir-ack. vliilmsim, Kline. Moe, Mrs. Yoriselc. 'l':mni-ry. jolinsun. XYA'gl. Ycveliiuv. XY:n'rt-11. RUXY .ZZ lh1lztl':ile. Klitelirll. Axvlsmi, Innes. jultxtsml. Luc. Gross, Hlzilil. llovustzil. Lis, Klziss. 'l'0l' ROXV: Nc-iss, hlulinsun, l':irlsfm, Pliim. vlnliiisivn. Killiimn, Ryzm. Knpeylsai, l'ett-rson, vlullllslull. llursli. Geisler. THE POLISH CLUB ln IQ33 the Polish Club was organized by students Wishing to form closer bonds of fellowship with students of their ancestral tongue. The Club has joined the Polish Students' Federation. at which the Polish Clubs of Chicago High Schools are repre- sented through delegates who report on the activities and problems of their respective clubs. The meetings are held every second Vxfednesday, in room IZ5, with Mr. Keating as sponsor. The officers are as follows: Chester Bilinski. president: Genevieve Jacobs, vicefpresident: Helen Szczepaniak. secretary: Irene Czlapinski. treasurer. The climax of all the club's socials was a dance on January 30. I7lI THE ZOOLOGY CLUB The sponsor of the club is Mrs. Vorisek. At present the officers of the club are: presi- dent. Arnold Johnson: vice-president, Ross Johnson: secretary, Gladys Johnston: and treasurer, Bernice Ciross. The club holds its meetings on the first and third Mondays of the month. It has a varied program of activities, Wlaen the weather per- mits the members have hikes and trips to 'places of interest. In bad weather the mem' bers conduct experiments in the laboratory. have talks and debates on subjects of scien- tihc interest, and are shown pictures. The club gets much popularity for its ex- cellent refreshments. Till' RHXY: lst Sgt. Ifrzmk vltulinson, Sgt. Klzirvin llellrlce, Sgt. Alitliuny Sacco. lst IA. Hubert ILM-lt. Sgt. -l1llIli'S Reilly. lst I.t. tit-m'g'v Ikluntean, Sgt. itaglione. lst Sgt. T':ll1lt'1' Larsen. Sgt. XYm. liill--ram. Zml l,t. 'l'liemlore llursh. Zvul l.t. Alfui-il Andersen. llO'l"l'OlXl ROXY1 Sgt. tit-urge Schultz. tllpt. l'li:irles t'zapzu', Fapt. lieu:-ge llansen, Fapt. Leslie jaeuhsen. lst l.t. Rielmrtl Nl-tfzuelt. lml l.t. Artliiir ll:-nkvl, lst l,t. Allan T,l'fk'l'!4L'll, lst 1.t. Ray Clark. lst Sgt. tit-urge llulwr. llO'I"l'0M ROW : l'. llzirnes. Nl. Anclen, ll. Hanes, S. Stoelting. H. Jacobs. I". 'l'liuolr-alll. I". l'l1t-itll-i'. U'Xl:illt-y. -I, tirmloslci. -l. l'l1yeu:u'. l.. lfrenzel. TOP RUVV: vl. llzn':nmwski, lfrunticr. lihleu, li. l":ttl, N, Xztuglttun. if Regus. Y. Stake. K, l't'ters. Xl, Scliwuchow, T. Koziol, R. Ymimt. J. Miller. THE OFFICERS' CLUB The Oflicers' Club, sponsored by Sergeant Hill, military instructor, serves the purpose of making the R. O. T. C. oflicers acquainted with each other. The meetings are held every Monday. after school. in the drill room. The club reserves the right to drop any member who is absent from three successive meetings. The officers of this club are Cadet-Capt. George Hansen, president: Cadet-Capt. Les- lie Jacobsen. vice-president: Cadet-lst. Lieut. Richard Mozack. secretary: Cadet-Capt. Charles Czapar, treasurer: Cadet-Znd. Lieut. Arthur Henkel, publicity officer: Cadet-Sgt. George Schultz, Sgt.-at-Arms: and lastly, the vert' capable adviser, Sgt. Hill. THE SAFETY CLUB The ofhcers of the Safety Club are: Jane Miller. president: Melvin Schwuchow, vice- president: Helen Pacilio, secretary: Marjorie Anden, treasurer. The meetings are held every other Tuesday in Room l28. The pur- pose is to make the students at Foreman "safety conscious." The club will try to im- prove trafiic conditions around the school. Members will watch for automobiles driving too fast or not observing traflic rules. and will take their license numbers with a view to making them account for their actions. The club is also planning to give a safety play and to put up posters. l72I .5 , , . . ,,, 1 M. .K x ff lstll Itlkl lxglll : lliirsli, 1711 ii Nlr. git-iilsiiis, fllst-li. 1i:ii'lsoi1, 'l'Hl' NUXY: Scllwi-ivllli'g4'i. llzivli, St'liuiii'lcim, lnssitig, .Xiiili-is-wil lill'l"l'llXl RUXX: Xl.i11-nie, llt-vlii-i't, Sxmlt-llzi. Kit-l. Ilmstmlt. Sttilsln-. Tliiiiiipsoii, Sfnfiixiiiiiif. lliikoxislti, Nlt'ii':i5, l.i14lixigs-ul. l':tsti-llnini. lintliinnn. 'l'l1e-ilnil, RUXX' 2: Yziiinii-l'. 'l'iii':ilslc1. Nltolt-ixxslci, lt-i'u'i1lc:i. l :ut-ull. Xlnrtiil-1. ,l:mitisl:i. -lzty, Nlixllllt-ski. NX Ishii-xxslci, liirr. fit-llrlie. l ll'll'll. Nxalliqililsivn. l'l:ii'lt. XY:iuiti'i, Rvim-r. l'il'2llllt'l. l':itlus. Sinzirliilus. .'Xiitll't'st't1, RUN' .l: .Xlt'xt'5ttli. lillgi-l. Sxizilllvc-ig, llxii-sat. llttgallt-s. llzlliislvlztlc. Swcllrt, llot-lli-ll. lliirmzm, Kovneik. llzilnmxxslti, lnusili, lhilixlil. -I-tlilisi-ii. Xitwlluiuilclc. rXilili'ein1i, 1it't-gt-ix-ill, l.ox'el1f. ll-vlnit-N, Vtixiiilliilgas, -lxisillskl. 4 nrr. ltll' RUXX : l'r:inlclin. N-lixviiclimv, ,lin-obs, l.:isko. tllwn. Schuh, .Xiiili-isoti. ll -rst-li. Ugorelc, Ili-iirilcst-vi. llvuiiex. I":uiii:x. l':tili:ilc, l't-lei'-im. Krzmit-i', Nlt-cliln. lfiliy-pi. THE CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB The Chess and Checker Club meets every Vxlednesday in Room 222, with lVlr. Jenkins as sponsor. The oflicers are Charles Czapar. president, and Alice Olsen, secretary and treas- urer. The ob-ject ol' this club is to acquaint the experienced members with the Hne points ol' the games. and to teach newcomers the ele- ments. A tournament is now in progress, in which every member is taking part. The champion chess player will win his title by defeating every other member of the club. There is such great excitement that the club members can hardly wait for their day of meeting. Pav them a visit. HOBBY CLUB Have you a hobby? ll' so. you are eligi- ble to join the Hobby Club. which welcomes any one with a worth-while hobby. This club, sponsored by Miss lVleissler, has the following ofiicersz president. Adolph Schuh: vice-president. Walter Niedzwiadelx: secretary. Elaine Ferrari: and treasurer. Nich- olas Alexeyuk. The club meets every third Friday ol' the month. At the meetings the members ex- hibit some of their collections and give talks on their hobbies. The purpose of this club is to develop in each member an avocation which will aid him in spending his leisure time to good ad- vantage. l73I lltl'l"I'tMl RUXY: Seliuttcleow, lYiezlcit-uiez. llolmes, tinzynslci. llzit-rn. Koziol, Km-oleuski, hlztuiwski. Skortipa, Quinn, Vsajztgliy. llztvlili. lliistert. Miss t'liristi:msen. Nlzirinotl. 'I'tll' RUXY: Zajiet-lt, Allison, Yosluirg. hlolinsiiu. jaktiluwviski, Kwolik. I':u'1'. Krzituer. jziulit. XYr.llsel1l:tuer, Keitel, Selliuiilt, xl'l'lllli. Ness. Stocltsctli. Qiorny. Tlii-mils. lltixzvttzt, fixwytlixyxslei, THE FOREMANUAL STAFF The Foremanual Staff began to function in the Fall with the February. '37, graduat- ing class. Witla Eugene Kalnin as chairman. the staff of twelve began the usual collection of material. the discussion of theme. and the planning of the book. Some pictures were taken, some material written up, but most of the actual work on the book had to be left to the staff of the June graduates. This latter numbered thirty-three and met every day in Room 325, the sixth period. Here were col- lected "dummies" and proofs of copy and pictures. Here discussions went on with rep- resentatives of engraving firms. photograph- ers. printers, and cover manufacturers. And here brains were cudgelled for material, orig- inal ideas. rimes and rhythms. The first and all important object of dis- cussion was the theme around which the book was planned. After many changes from architecture to roads. from roads to tides. the theme was finally chosen. The next job was that of interviewing the prospective gradu- ates and discovering their past history for use in biographies and special articles. This was good fun. especially if the victim could be induced to talk freely. The teachers also suf- fered similar attacks, and likewise club spon- sors. The C. l. C.. as usual, helped in the difficult task of collecting material about divi- sion rooms. as well as standing back of the ....-J.i:....fL-.-la Y, W,-,-fzf l?...,.-...L - -tp... ,... , , - subscription drive and the handling of pledges. The staff was then divided into groups, each group to obtain all possible material available in its particular field. Next came the difficult task of taking the photographs. After this was accomplished. with much la- bor and exercise of patience on the part of teachers, pupils, and administrators, the pic- tures were sent to the engraver. I-Ie, following a "dummy" already planned. turned the pic- tures into A'cuts," and sent out proofs to be pasted on the dummy sheets in the exact posi- tion they would occupy on the finished page. Beneath or around the cuts. also in exact po- sition, was pasted the "galley proof" from the printer. When every identification heading. article, and picture was in its correct position. and every page was complete to its last detail, the "dummy" went to the printer for its final form. and the staff breathed deeply for the first time in weeks. Witla the return of the book from the printer. the staff went to work on the selling end, taking charge of sales and distribution. We of the staff feel that. assisted by our four faculty advisers, we have produced a valuable, illustrated diary of school life. which is and will remain of interest to every- one connected with Foreman. l74l l-UI ION! RUXX: lint-t-IWJIII. Ncllmult, Nliilinski, Holm, Kwolelc. Nels-in I-vlinsi-n Vliesser linin- " ' ' ' ' ' lu lt-y. IUI IxUXX 2 lxxivltst-il. llzigmzm. Al-ulmsuil. lzirrler, l.t'v:i11r NUI IOM RUXX: l':ir1liu, I.zu'sun. l.:ti'st-u, 4lv'nmlln1i'i:l1. lit-ilt-rnnll, lilllllflllll. Nliss Ne-Iwtl. tiusinslti. lirttntlt-l', 'l'l1r:me. fliuillitlley. lfeclweli. ROW' 2: lizlll, l5ui'm'l1t'rt. liyrgl, I.-limo, Kuliirki Xlultl. I.. O'll1'ii-11, Nl. tl'llrielx. l':llsy. l':isIt'll:u1o, l'll'L'Llll. lliigvrski. Km-is. XYl1ite4+111lu, Nl1.ri:il'l3 Rxulnzill, Zim-rk. ROXY .lg Kneynt-lc. llimipel, Nilsen. llI'lll!1llll'l', Lust, XX':inl1:it:il:v, limliu. .'Xllt'gl4'Ui, -lncnlvst-11, KR-git-lxki. XYilli:mxs. Vtiitlplwll. lluluviyztk, Hiwik, lirk. Till' RUXY: Il:irtm:iu11. hlzisk-il, llxuist-11, I,:mg4. Nt-lsen, Sclixuxdzitg, Vmvlc. St--Ike, Slmhlt-ski, Atelier, Klinger, ll:u'l4t-nu-yt-r, THE DANCE BAND l.isten to the rhythmic strains of that Fore- man Dance Band. Your feet fairly beg to dance. There are fourteen able swingsters with James Hamley. their capable leader. handling the baton. The instruments com- bining to make this smooth band are several violins. trombones. trumpets. saxophones. a piano, an accordion, and a guitar. Ref hearsals last from three to four-thirty. and take place every Vvfednesday afternoon. The Band has played for Foreman's C. I, C. dances. the G. A. A. dance. and the R. O. 'lf C. Rose Hop. Wliat can be more thrilling than a dance-throbbing music. rhythmic feet. and glad hearts? THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Sweet, tuneful melodies can be heard when the members of the Ciirls' Glee Club raise their voices in song. Each fourth period they faithfully practice their warbling under the direction of Miss Nelson, This year they have sung in the High School Contest, and joined with the Mixed Chorus and the Boys' Glee Club in providing song numbers for the Spring Festival. Dressed in their familiar blue gowns, they are both tuneful and ornaf mental on the stage. With a longer history behind them, with the growth of ambition and purpose, they should win honors for Foreman. l75I -W Y- ,....-.-- ,xg-mmm .....-......................... 7. ---f,f,,, .1.,,,,--- -Yf .,,..,-.-?.:g1-Y ., ,.,......- .,.--.13..... .,,.. .. ,... ,...-..... . ..,... :T - li. Aiirlr-rsmi, I., Amit-rsoii. Apple, Areiult, Artis. Augiistine. liaelinizm. liillerr-ii. l':n'Isun, l'liristie. lmmziy. Ilzirl-y. Ilzirrell. lien-lim-rt, liiiiery. lingles, liiiglisli, Hanes. fir-ntiltz, llerluurzlt. lllassnmn. 1.rQ-en, II. Ilzirzunl. Al. lI:n':uul. llzirtmzm, ll:m'thm'n. lluvestul, lslvan, Ilnlinsim, jmtzeiismi, Kass. lxillnxrg. Kusiels. l.ev:uig', Nlvyr-r, Xlimllznlil. Miller. Nlusttzm, Ntirlgiejlcu, Ness, Olesen, Ulc-sun, Oliver, l'r-tt-rsini, l'lllll1lY. Reiiilmlml, Rt-sch, Rm-sk:-, Rostkuwski. Seliziffer, Selirzuiim, Sehuh, Srliwiieltnw. Seefllrtli. SL-ziritutu. Slirillernss. Silnpsuii. Skim'1'misl:i. Srmliilski. Stack. Stzmrlzirtl. Slzirfr-e, Stein, Stevens, Stuelqsetli, Szeepnnizilt, '1'lir-zilmld, Tliompsun, 'l'rr-mi. Uszttuek. XY:it-cliter. XX :urn-iislci. Zleliiski. liU'I"l'UM RUXY: iirezzil, liiel. Slinrres, Machiek. Marloeh. Pivziinu, Bliss Nelson, Pilz, Rr-exek. l'rzyluuruwskr, Ljuinlrl. Nlisdirelli. julmson. RUVV Z: VVarwiek. Linclau. ,lfrlh lflllllhllf. Nlillilliw, Izmieki. llnruwski, Nmlwuvskl. 7ur'mski f'm1fin'ti ll2lllIL'l'LL 'l'zil1ei'y. Hooks, lirziinslmrg. TOP RONY: Szmzmizik. Fisher. l'hel:m, Schmidt, Kimi-i1iv:il4l, Rylvll,'hYl1L't'l?l', 'Nlel'zu'tliy, Nielsen. Fziliey, jensen. lhirekel, Wells, Yam Kirimherzen. THE MIXED CHORUS Many of our happiest times have taken place in the chorus. Remember how the se- niors laughed at the robes we wore at the Christmas assemblies? They find the sight of us in angel costumes amusingf And the annual contest of the high schools at Mar- shall when we sang the beautiful A'Ave Re- gina Caelorumn? And the trouble Harold, and the basses in general, were to Miss Nel- son? Remember the Spring Festival in May? And how thrilled those lucky few were who received their letters after working three se- mesters for them? Oh, yes, Chorus was hard work. but lots of fun. THE BOYS' CHORUS Although it is Foremarrs youngest musi- cal organization. the Boys' Chorus has had much experience already. The boys sang Ar- cadelt's "Ave Maria" at the High School Contest, and Adams A'The Bells of St. Marys' at the Spring Festival. Miss Nelson. the director, proudly asserts that they showed unusual skill in singing to pitch at the con- test. How they pour forth their songs, with even more vigor and strength than their rivals. the Ciirls' Glee Clubf Some of the boys are in the Choral Club, composed of members from the three singing organizations. Fore- man to the fore in song! l76l tliiilrejeiii. vloliusou. vlullllatlll, Xt-I:-ou. Vztpl. Reid, Zeliuslq. lluiqtuzm. fziutlrr. Xlullu-lu. llznuli-5, lli'-mu Igiuwsoii, -loliusou, l,i-x':ltult't'. l.utulut:iu. liullzi nil, llzilzuuu. lit-itoiuiii. lliouu. l':u't'oll. l':u'twiigl1t. Vzish. lilevclaiiiil. lli- Keiilct'l:u'l't'. Ili-ck, 44. lliskiu. 'l'. lfisltiu. l'iilstrou1, lflt-.is':xi, lfxuricli. lfluglisll. lfiulzty. l"i'itu:tu. tiotulirzt. llntlituztli. liorluuu. lirziy. liuiulersou. llnuiunu. llzuvuuu. ll:uuli'y, llxiuslt-5. llc-ssler. ,lt-rturgziit, ,li-liusou, -loliusou, Kl:iupel', Kurth. l.:iisru. l.it:m:i. l.ui-. Xluloui-5, Xl:u'iiv:ils. Nlnuziuo. Xlxiueuot. Huw. Xleyr-i, Xlioilouski. Moss, Holm, flluliuslti. Xluwyu. Xril-ru. Xyuutu, lllst-u. tVl'4u'lt. l'ei'z. l'oflra1ink, Rae. Richter. Romlizillzi. Ross. Seluuiilt. Svlirt-ilwi'. Schultz. scott, Niiu-mu, Ntrli-en, Spatll. Spiulivla, Steuzirt. Stone. 'lizuiui-ry, 'I':tyloi'. Tlutes, ilitrlllxvll, Yeutn-lli. THE ORCHESTRA XVhat would Foreman be without an or- chestraf lt furnishes music for assemblies, assists at both musical and dramatic enter- tainments. and renders "Pomp and Circum- stance" at graduation, when the Seniors march down the long aisle for the last time. All these musical performances demand a great deal of untiring practice on the part of the musicians. who keep time to the baton ol' Capt. Reid and depend on him for their guid- ance. Among outstanding contributors to lioremans orchestra are the Well-known Ar- nold .lohnson and .lames Hamley. Promising performers are also appearing from the younger classes. THE FOREMAN BAND Watcla it strut its stufl every good day on the Foreman campus. and watch it particu- larly on the big military day. when all Chi- cago turns out to see the High School R. O. T. C. march. lts invigorating. snappy music thrills Foremanites too much for good study habits during those outdoor marches, Under the leadership of Capt. Reid, the young band has emerged from obscurity into the spotlight. lt ranked high in the city-wide band contest last year. Foreman is also proud of its pictur- esque drum major. James Hamley, who steps Olll with the pomp and circumstance of the best. l77I The Showboat As "Old Man River," strong and melodious, floated to us over the footlights, we imagined ourselves on the banks of the Mississippi, watching the Show-Boat pull into dock. The darkies, excited and dancing, the white folks, filled with spirit ofthe occasion. gave just the right emotional impetus to the big charity entertainment of the year, The pro- duction "Showboat" was in full swing. As the last mournful strain of negro melodies died away. the hair-raising melodrama, "The Persecuted Maiden." began. Flo Pacilio. the beauteous heroine, shrieked and fainted as Cal Holmes, mustachioed villain, sought her hand and her dough. But Ray Nerhus, the bold deteckatif with a wooden pistol and a Norwegian accent, and the blonde lover. Don Hammer, foiled the villain l and turned him over to the mysterious veiled lady. his outraged wife. Then Pluta. the Hindu magician. told his tale of the little schoolhouse. and drew hankies out of nowhere. The entertain- ment proceeded with singers. fencers, ping-pong champions, and the dramatic hit, "It's the Life". The finale. "Beau- tiful Lady in Blue", danced with grace and dignity by nine couples distin- guished for smooth and rhythmic foot- work, made an unforgetable picture. Elaine Olsen and Ernest Dwier were the stars. And the Thanksgiving Collection was richer by numerous dollars. l73I ,W-....., ---az-. ...-.,............-...-..w.....-..1-ww - H... an-te.,--qv.,-.-f--..-,...,...m---..v,. , .,. 5 ...V -:mem-vn,-.., Y. -Y--...re . .-..,-....-.e.-.t.-gs..-,m.....-..L-. .- The Drama Class Under the supervision of Miss Nlaclxay. the drama class meets every day the seventh and eighth periods. The members joined for two reggongg to overcome stage-fright, and to learn eloquence. However. their interest grows in make-up, in costuming. in panto- mime. in facial and vocal expression. and above all, in acting. Many draw stage plans and imagine settings, planning furniture and color combinations, Among the successful plays that have been staged this year was Rostand's Mlihe Ro- mancersu. featuring Dot Seefurth and Cal Holmes as the lovers. and Lon Bencini and Arnold Koenig as the feuding papas. At the same time Georlof'f's "Circumstances Alter Cases" was given. The amusing plot showed college son Harry Lemke objecting strenu- ously to Mother ll,orraine Lukesj marrying again. until he discovered his prospective step-sister. Barry's "Youngest", the most elaborate production of the year, was given with much success in late May. llO'I"l'UNI :uma rmjagii,-, u..,n,1a.a,ki. In-I-if.. imc-at-lit-1. aiijat-ii. Mia M:1eK:1y. Kailua, lg it'in las, lfilipelc. liurtlwl -vr11:nt x NOXX' J: Slmlvleski, Mull' r'1'. ills t-i1. Olsen, l.:milv. Vyoseli. llrenke, ll'l1mn:is, Nolan. llnltowski. lir'zlc'u. l.el1lpkv. Rc-ill. lifllhl. lnsr-lluergt-r, Koeiiig,i1'ilc:n1eli, Sellziller, f,ex':xmlm'l'. lleirwl, I79I IL' ETI THE G. A. A. GROUP l5oreman's Girls' Athletic Association. sponsored by Mrs. Margaret F. Walker, is the guiding organization in sports for girls. Various sections of the G. A. A. specialize in bowling. fencing, horse-back riding. intra- mural games, tennis. extra-curricular work. and regular class Work. The girls earn school letters by playing team games. and engaging in the sports. l,OO0 points win a letter, and a semesters additional work, netting 300 points, adds a chevron. Three such additional semesters Win a gold pin. The G. A. A. has five officers who are elected for a term of one year, and nine board- of-control members. The officers are l.ill Thornley, president: Mildred Nelson, vice- president: Jane Lindeman, secretary: l-uella Lundberg, recording secretary: and Gladys Burgeson, treasurer. The board-of-control includes Olga Alexeyuk, Marge Crane, l-o- rene Larsen. Mrs. Walker. and the officers. The sponsor and the officers choose the board' IQUXX' l: Sliiifllllll, joy. Zin-linski. XXI-iss. Yuslnlrg. Sllalwleski, Iiriclcsoii, Il:n':u1mx'ski. Kueli, ,lac-alas, Xelsun. N-lmndt. lieigewn. RUN -1 ll:n'i'ell, .Xmlc-i's1m. Qlliitllt'l-C, lzusii-vlq-wwsl-ci, Qluenlwsen. liz-ip, .Xinlerwn. l"l'k'Ill1'l, Iluyer, Seliinirlt. Sl!'2lSSl!lll'llCI'. Niteliell, Tllerstnppen, Kullme. ROW' 3: llener. Till' RUXY: lignii. lie Yue. Snllw, Sclluns. Scott, lilvlzxxltuilimx, PUllll1t'l', Jay. lli'nnnei'. l,mlilc1uist. Selimirll. Xlulls. lam-iiz. i'zilznn:ts. Ruth. Selmifer. Schmidt, Reed, llfwlceyener. llensel, Struni. l7nrki-, llilziiitinii-1, l.uef:il. RUXX' 4: l't-tt-i'sr-ii, l,-igzui. Artwiek, lllzimlen, Seliwzniz, Vi-nite. lililen. Nl:u'lt-risen. Ili-tiki-. llzilinslci, Ilulmes. lfilipm-lc. Alimllzuul, T4CYllIll.l. lHVl"I'llNl IUJXY: llmw-stall, Lewis. Szilmwas, Kzinfmzm, 'l'-nntillu, Nast. .Xllwt-clit. ,l-nwlzm ,... Sault-ll--, . . . ,Xl1innnli, l.:iz:n'sl4i. Lnndmzm. ROW' J: Zzurzyeki, Nliirmy. 1':n'r-all. Sclmeiiler. l'v1gt-im, Sclnilf, Xllwliwle. .Xlext-yiilc, liiimesilii. I'r:nn-, Me1':ilre, Smith. Stnwznsn. RUXY S: llzuvzitli. Schultz, llzirris. Vnalelc. Noi-ri-. l"x't-iizel, lfritseli, lllnmer. l'1mns. Piitiluv, l'l1i'istensen. Jolmsrni, Arenflt. lluugzulis, Till' RUXY: Kui'l+:ilu-X. Rn mu cn IJ ililm ni llilfm in Peterson. Lizilms, Nelson, l.:nrsen. Tlimle. Nielsen. llillinglmni, llnslielt. Jw Ss'.1 1, l80T of-control members from the upper class girls who show good sportsmanship and scholar- ship. INTRAMURAL VOl.l.EY BALI. Once a semester the G. A. A. sponsors a dance. which is always a main attraction. The girls' gym is decorated. and favors and refreshments are given to all. Several parties are given throughout the year for members. Through the G. A. A. all girls. members or non-members, may bowl once a week. The horse-back riding is limited to members. The l-Ol IUH ROW: l!:u'ii'It. IL-mln vitality of the Ci. A. A. is reflected in liore- man's love of sport. Intramurals are run within school walls. Volley ball is a leading intramural in the girls' department. The girls are divided into teams according to their year. All members must play some part of every tournament game to receive letter points. Members ofthe champion team receive 75 points: of the run- ners-up. 65: of any intramural team, 50. The 4A's. champions. and the 4B's, runners- up. are pictured above: they were the win- ning teams in the tournament ol' '37, multi, Iotall. .Mvivltx lxrr'tvu'i. l':ni:iig:tlus, llc-rgstiwnii, la-ppla. Muir, XYr-lelm, Kittie. aloe, flrnilnk. RHXY J: livll. llluinlierg. lit'rl1r'n1lt, Ness. Kruger. Urny. Fnrdes. Fr:-eil. Sanuk. Kizixxeoxxicl. Spiulceriitztn. lfilipeli, IIov'v:i1l1. l't-terseu. RHXY 3: Zak. Muller, Stzimin. lliil':u':lle. XXV-lt'i':ii1i. ,lensi-n. Slllllllilfll. Vvlrtpiiiski. ll:-ok. I'llllC'l'j, Nlrtltney, Sliisiirr. XVayCi', Killowul. Kllllcwtlmcli. fiiilicr. liH'l"l'UXl RUXY: 'l'lu-i'1tlr'j'. Alvxeytils. lirieco. l':vei:i'-lc. Stzmlin. Nltillvr. lvosylylcuwvslci. livum-, llltt'gi'sini. Till' RUXY: l'utilov, Aurlrensen. Pete-rsen, Sclizitll-ix l'il"mr-k, Ifinn. Al!llllll'j', Vrlnpiiuslti. l811 BOWLING Bowling, fast becoming Americas favorite indoor game, is offered to Foremans G. A. A. girls and to other students interested. G. A. A. members, by bowling the required num- ber of hours. can win points toward their school letter. For this sport the necessary requirements are strength enough to lift the ball, rhythm, a sure eye, and a controlled temper. Girls who have scored high for three semesters are Dorothy Nast. Ruth Strass- burger, Margaret Gane and Etta Schmidt. THE LIFE SAVING GROUP 'Behold girls who have earned their life- saving emblems, either Jun'or or Senior. Eligible girls. twelve to seventeen years old. prepare for the Junior test: those seventeen years and up, for the Senior. Both groups have learned how to rescue the drowning with the least possible risk to the rescuer. "Every girl a swimmer and every swim- mer a life-saver" is their slogan. Swimming, the ideal activity, develops self-confidence. poise. and perfect co-ordination. IIU'l"l'UNl RUNY: Nast. Selmimler. Sti-vksetli, Amlrrsen. lfregd, SIl'ItSNltlll'HC'l'. Nlrs. XN':ilker, Hoiiuzulis. l'ng:mv. Vmsiiyktmski. RUXY 2: Muller. SIIIIIIIII, Vrztne. lit1i'gc-soil. Alexeyult, Ptitilov. lloolt. ICnu-ry. I,v-ri-nz. IIlll.1ll'2Ilt'. TUI' RUXV: Kztllenlvztek, Xlitelu-ll. IIIlI'ICt'l11k'Vl'I'. Selimitlt, Reid, Sflllllltlf. 'I'lim'i1le5. Ruth. 5vl1:tll't'l'. flIli.lIll'li. lItVl"I't IM IU HY: lit-mint, lx Yelly, Tlmntpsott, Sllxllvleslti. llytyl, Riuluzm. 'l'fll' NNW' , l'l1x'islm'ns1'll, Ili-ve-stol. l.:n'st-lx. 'I'ln-rnle3'. Nelson, Ryan. Inselherger. 8 2 I THE 1936-1937 SEASON Foreman is sport-minded. Ask almost any student, boy or girl, what his or her favorite form of recreation is, and the answer will be some sport, or maybe two or three. Though a very young high school, Foreman is already showing promising teams in basketball. baseball, tennis, and swimming. The autumn basketball season was decidedly exciting. Let us attend the most ex- citing game. The crowd roars, rises to its feet, and shouts its approval as the forward dribbles down the floor and shoots. The ball rolls precariously on the rim of the basket, finally dropping in. A sigh of relief goes up from the crowd: there is a tumult of shouting. The "ref" takes the ball for the center jump. The Hnal gun goes off, leaving the score 37-35 in Foreman's favor. Thus ends the famous Foreman-Wells game, in which a supposedly insignificant team beat the Hrst contender for the city championship. . The team will lose many of its best players through graduation. These seniors who have given their best toward Foreman's success surely deserve to have their fame preserved in the most lasting record of the class, the Foremanual. Outstanding was Captain Frank McCullough, better known as "Turk," who was chosen as forward for the all-city team. Prominent, too, were Bob Midland, the handsome blond guard: Ralph Drews, the fastest man on the team: Mike Luszak, who never seemed to tire: and the "Great Pehta," whose last minute plays made history and the joke column. Nor, of course, will "Chevie" Kilberg be forgotten, though he will be lost to Foreman next year among the February graduates. Foreman's Lights, too, have been coming up. Captained by Paul Frank, they have had variable success. The game with Steinmetz, Foreman's bitterest rival, drew the biggest crowd, and the best playing. Though the Junior Hornets bowed to the Steinmetz team. the splendid sportsmanship of both contenders gave the impression of evenly matched opponents. Credit for inspiring spirit and skill in Foreman's Hornets must go to the very able coach, Mr. Zahorik. Intramural basketball teams were started two years ago, and interest in them has been growing ever since. This year both the Seniors and Juniors played exciting games. So hotly contested was the Senior series that several "grudge games" had to be played between Rooms 317 and 315. The two rooms were at sword's point over their basketball and softball teams. In all contending rooms the rivalry extended into the fleld of scholastic attainment and extra curricular activities. This year's softball battle will be a regular Armageddon, with the vic- torious room practically unpredictable. A number of powerful Junior teams of last year are now in the Senior division, and will probably prove great ob- stacles to the older Senior teams, who, of course, aspire to the championship. Furthermore, several senior rooms have been divided and parcelled among the remaining rooms: these added players will change the outlook for several teams. Teams that last year had only fairly good material may prove to be dark horses in the race for the championship, with the new pitching, batting or fielding strength which have been added. According to prevalent rumors, the Auditorium teams will have to put up a stiff battle for the championship. The most likely senior teams so far seem to be those belonging to Miss Mackay's, Mrs. Talbot's. and Mr. Kough's sections. The tennis team. coached by Mr. Maloff, has secured many new and com- petent 'players. Cliff Pilz, the short but speedy star. along with several other good players. has bettered last year's record for the team. Foreman expects to hear great things of its tennis team. l83I FOREMAN BASKETBALL Witlm but a handful of regulars, Coach Zahorilx had to break in practically a Whole new team. Under the leadership of the re- doubtable Captain McCullough. however. the new team went out fighting. Three games were won. and four lost, but lost to such teams as those of Austin, Crane. and Kelvyn. These losses could have been due only to bad luck, for the Hornets beat the city champions. the team from Wells, 37-35. Other victories were over McKinley, 51-20. and Marshall, 26-Zl. The lightweight team was formed from a scanty handful of turnouts. but is now a shining example of team work under Captain Paul Frank. The team boasts of Leverson. Malone. Psolski, Fladoos, Alexeyuk and the Blomquist twins. Next year will see some of them on the Senior Hornets, and then watch OL1l'. SICATICIJ: j. Psulslti. A. l"l:nloos. l'. Frxuilc. 'l', Nlztlolie, A. T4CVt'1'Sllll, R. Amlerson. STANIJINQZ nl. thy, H. lfillipi, A. Rieliter, ll, Blmmluist, R. llunke. IJ, Blimliiqiiist, ll, Lemke, Bl. Zalmrlk, Sl'IA'l'l'IlD: R. Midland, M. TAlCZ2ll-I. Tl. YVrohlewski, F. Rlcftillntigli. lC. Killmrg, R. llrews, STANDIXIQI M. Zaliorik, li, 0g'ui'ek, R. lludak. XY. fXleL'zn'tl1y, ll. Nlulinski, NY. Pc-lim, V. Sruclulski, R. Fabian. 4 l BASEBALL The coming of spring always brings cheer into the heart of an athletic-minded person. For spring is the opening of the baseball sea- son. Witlu the picking of the regular team from many candidates. practice begins. Week after week they work. Early in April games bein. Our first match was with Harrison: victory was ours. l6-l4. Then came Stein- metz. Austin, Crane. Kelvyn Park. Our heads were bowed after these games. for we lost. TENNIS The tennis team at Foreman, formed by Mr. Maloff, charted its hrst series at Senn High with Cliff Pilz winning the first singles match. Ed Ofario and Adolph Stecko losing the second. a doubles. and Ted Kaczor win- ning the third. a very tough game. The team won fifty per cent of its matches the first sea- son. Now for its second. Practice began early this semester and games were played after the Spring vacation. ll0'I"l'U5l RUXY: Arentl, llt'IlllL'Y'S4h!1. Koziol. Surey, lfilippi, llrznstim'ski, l,t-vvrsini. RUN' J. Nlt'l'ull-mugli. Pnlvisli. llzlckluzwtli, Slllilyil, Zcll.1'. NYisIt'rt. Ugnrck. -l:mkuwi:Ak. Till' RUNY: Anrlrzulen. Ili-rg. Luskin, Luezak, Richter. Srmlulski. Nlitllzmrl. Sehoek, l":n'i:u1, H. llltnnquiet. l':xlv1:m, ll. liluinrluist. Xlr. Zzilnn-ik, 5l'.AIl'.I5: Myers. truth, Uhnrzn. lxllliiirg. Rvgzis, lirskin, l'il1. STAXIJIXU: ,Xmlei'smi. Mass. St-lmek. Xlr. Blzllulli. Sihueimln-r, Nlululle. ISS! INTRAMURAL Div. 317 ofhcially opened the Senior in- tramural games in a contest with Div. 223. winning an easy victory, 37-7. 317 headed for the championship. Their closest rivals seemed 326, who scored 14 to their 15. But on came 313, winning hard games easily. The Hnal game was played between 317 and 313. with a score of 25 to 18. in favor of 313. ln the Junior series. 207 and 205 played the championship game. 207. representing an all boy division, won 14 to 9. THE LETTERMEN The lettermen are those who have received awards for outstanding athletic achievements. Letters are awarded to members of teams not only for the number of quarters played but also for the athletic endurance. the good sportsmanship. and the skill of the boy. Nu- merous letters have been presented to members of the basketball teams. both I-leavies and Lights: also to baseball players and some swimming stars. Clif Pilz wears the only tennis award. A school letter is the aim of every boy in the athletic Held. 8 SIQATICII: llliss, K1el':u'tl1y. 1"l:t- l3U'l"l'0Nl RUVYZ llxtrl. Rvgztr 1.1-vt-re-on. Nlztlt-ue. Foy, ll Illumquist. lfalwixm. l'31'Il1!li. RUXN .IZ .Xmls-i':-ntl. XYriulnlewski. 1,m' znli, Klellttllnlmli. IJ. lilmnquist lrlzulfws. l'i1z, 'l'lll' RUVY Royztuski. Vl't-uy1ersti'tmt, Killmiu Klel':n'tl1y, Xlitllnml. llruxs. 6 1 dm-s. Arc-ntz. llxmke. R:-gas. STAN Ill Nil: Nietlzwimlek, lir- sliinr. Ali-xt-yuk, Ugmtli, llurslt, tluth. Platoon Frontage Coming Up Left Front Into Line Platoon Frontage at Present Arms! ' we 1 1 r 3,94 ww? .u,, Q. Q71 . .L ..!N"4F -,J ,w . :Sw-e. HA., A "7f'Sw.s9 if 4, ' tt. ' . X5Q,g? ,Qffij ,QL ' -xr' 553, , .W ',fv'..1-we - V- " THE R. O. T. C. IPVI THE R. O. T. C. No one entering Foreman for the first time on a Monday or Thursday could fail to be impressed with the number of straight backed, khaki-clad boys appearing in the halls or classes. Nor could he fail to notice the platoon of bars, medals, etc., that decorate the-chests of such manly soldiers as Charles Czapar and George Hansen. If the day is line, he would hear stirring strains of band music, and the impact of many feet on the graveled campus. The sight of many boys marching in formation would intrigue him, as it does students in class- rooms and study rooms, much to the detriment of their study habits. The R. 0. T. C. is in full swing at Foreman. This student military organization, a substitute for gymnasium work, began in September of l935, under the capable guidance of Sgt. W. H. Hill. It has now grown to include 165 cadets. Plans are already being made to enlarge this membership through entering Freshmen in September. On May 7, 1937, the R. O. T. C. was presented with colors by its spon- sors, the Belmont Park Post Number 597 of the American Legion. The officers of the R. O. T. C. are: Cadet-Capt. Charles Czapar, Battalion Commander: Cadet lst Lieut. Richard Mozack, Adjutant: Cadet 2nd Lieut. Arthur Henkel, Publicity Oilicer: and Cadet Capt. Leslie Jacobsen, Cadet Capt. George Hansen, Cadet Capt. Ray Breuer, all Company Commanders. Sgt. Hill and his staff of officers have been busy drilling the cadets for the yearly Federal Inspection, which took place on May ll at the Chicago Stadium. A school holiday was declared, and all Foreman turned out to see its cadets march, to hear its band play, and to thrill to patriotic fervor and pride. Another activity which is becoming a school tradition is the annual rose sale and dance conducted by the R. O. T. C. The dance is peculiarly romantic, what with uniforms, military music, and the rose queen. The objectives in R. O. T. C. training are to instill in all cadets loyalty to country and flag, to teach respect for parents, teachers, and all authority, to build fine, straight, well-coordinated physiques, to form habits of neatness and precision, and to make in general worthy citizens of our boys. A secondary aim is the ability to function a little better than ordinary, a little more swiftly than could otherwise be expected, as soldier-citizens in case of war or other public disturbance. A DANCING MOOD To me there is nothing so graceful and neat, As a couple gliding with twinkling feet. I've wrestled with rackets, missed many a ball, l'm learning to ride and how not to fall: I've even tried ping pong, swimming, and track, But none can compare with this dancing knack. You'll blunder and stumble when you first start, But after you've learned, you've attained quite an art. The music sounds gentle, you'll glide and you'll sway, A glittering ballroom seems a land far away. You'll always attempt your dance to prolong, Surrounded by beauty, soft laughter, and song. Jeannette Skorupa. ' l 33 l ADVERTISEMENTS The great indebtedness we have to our "Advertisers" may be settled and our appreciation shown by the "Patronage of their products whenever possible." We thank these teachers for their help . MR. LASSEN, Photography . MR. KOUGH, Business 9MR. O'CONNOR, Art 'MISS CHRISTIANSEN, Literary ...Th e... Civic industrial Club offers their hest wishes tothe Foremanual Staff l39I FEBRUARY GRADUATES' SNAPSHOTS X XZ Zz ff 2 Z l90I lFrom left to riqhil Smilin' Thru Iust cr Kid Three Stooges The Three Geniuse: Way Back When Our Gang Goin' To Town Farmer Child Prodigy Big Leaguer A LITTLE ACTRESS "Oh, my shoes, I can't find my shoes! Has any one seen my shoes?" So cried twelve year old Elsie noisily when she woke one morning at her aunt's farm and discovered that her shoes had vanished. She had planned on going to town that day. She had no other shoes. She would have to stay at home. She would look again. Everybody scurried around, looking under beds, in closets, under the kitchen stove, in the Wood pile, in the dog house, in the barn, in the chicken house, back to the barn. No shoes. Elsie sat on top of a pile of hay and cried. Her sympathetic aunt took Elsie to the house and said, "Don't cry any more, darling: you can Wear my shoes to town." Then she went to her room to get the lovely French-heeled slippers that Elsie had noticed enviously the day before. Elsie's face cleared like magic, and her voice was gleeful. "Oh, boy, it worked! I always wanted to wear high heels!" BEFORE THE STORM The wintry sun is dully shining, The sky above is leaden gray. And thru the trees the wind is sighing, While leafless branches sway. To his nest the sparrow hurries, Seeking shelter from the cold, From the biting, blinding flurries, Which he knows will soon blow bold. The wind decreasing, dies away, The sky seems stolid, dead, And thru it passes not a ray From hidden sun overhead. Quick the leaden sky grows darker, The wind increases to a roar, Growing stronger, colder, sharper, Till the quiet is no more. Warren Peterson. fContinued from page 51j it avidly, draw forth the gum, and gaze fondly at the extraordinary length of it. We recommend this to prospective violin students who will wish to estimate how long the violin is going to be. Each type, in its way, enlivens existence at Foreman, presenting a picture of eternal jaw motion and busy mouths. An artist might object to the effect produced on the eye of the beholder, but who are we to question the right of any one to look as ugly as he pleases? Albert Zajicek. l 91 l B U S I N E S S C O L L E G E 'S' The Business College wifh the Univer- sity Atmosphere-Fomous for The High Type of Employees if Develops O N L Y FOUR YEAR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES ENROLLED Bulletin Free on Request NO SOLICITORS EMPLOYED 'II6 South Michigan Avenue Chicago Randolph 4347 l921 Portage Parlc Business 4032 MILWAUKEE AVENUE Near PORTAGE THEATER All Phones: Pensacola 2030 only H'8h o'A. Bwlf on Fvffy s.A Sfhoo' +1-:az-:4-:lf-zggrg.,A- ,::.::, c5:gg511:515:5.5.-1 :- .A 4, Yew' g"'d""'es ' acce ted E . I " A P ' ' ,. ':f5152EZ2iEiEiEEfi2 - xPe"e"':e ,,,.,, m vw 2512:5:e:2:a:s:a:2:2g5g5g'- 5115532522212 -55? ,52:52g.fE52g"'21E?'1 5552525555555 is D47 56,1001 5 f o. W. Form, Principal The Demand for Cffice Help Our school, through its Placement Bureau, is able to report a marked increase in demand for trained oHice help. Both men and women are wanted. This is due to the fact that the volume of business is ever increasing. During the depression years, fewer people prepared for a business career. This has resulted in a short- age. We cannot begin to fill all the calls we receive for positions. Thousands upon thousands of young people have had their training under Prof. Ford. It pays to have the BEST. SUMMER SCHOOL - JUNE 14 to 21 SPECIAL RATES for the TEN WEEKS Our teachers are experienced and have been with Prof. Ford for many years. New catalog gives detail information about all courses. Remember, we RENT all books used in any course. WHY NOT SAVE THREE MONTHS? l93l College I Ihr Gangs All Hvrc. 0. Out of IDIMQ. I I. Sunny Days. I5. Ifuur Quwns. IIUIQI II Fund. 7. I,.1ly Bones. Il. Skcping Bcnutics. I6. XVIUAI is the Horwf II. SmiIing I3c.1l1lv, 8. The 'Ik.1IxK'UfI.. I I, Tootsie XVooIsic. I T, fXIIcv-Oop. I' 4 .lust XX'c two U. Buck lu Puck. I+ In lI1cUoghoL1sc. IX, In IIN Dark. 5 Iinng. III. XVI1crv's IIN' Ummm? IU. I'u.1IIcx on Straw IWI Ilxraclwc. Bmw. Sumo I'isI1. wolf 'Ixuol Owing Up. .V ESTABLISHED 1920 CENTRAL 4652 Graduates .... Wake your Hzgfr School LW 0111... gverlasting 5Wemoryf v B. J. KESL Co. 159 NORTH STATE ST. SUITE 700 'tajkci' MANUFACTURERS OF Class Rings, Pins, Medals Fraternity and Club Pins I95I T lu' Phu-0 to Buy School Supplies of Every Kind .a:.. Foreman Sugar Bowl Across from School on Le Claire .LD- LUNCHES SODAS ji! ' 7fVfJa6a ' y, TRAINED ' 'K N YOUNG MEN v K- ir - ' vcr --.., : , X xllx as-yy X AND woME X .3-Nw-' PM 'Q B7 i XJ Through the years, business men have learned to turn to Bryant Sz Stratton College for superior office help. They know the young 7"7i men and Women we train and recommend will make good as Secretaries, Accountants, Office Assistants and Managers. Visit, write or phone RANdoIplz 15 75 for catalog Iizfsiness Administration, Executive Secretarial, Stenotggby, Account- ing Comptometry, etc. BRYANT 8: STRATTON COLLEGE 18 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS I Q6 1 A STORE FOR PARTICULAR MEN TOMPKINS MEN'S WEAR Con't from p. 25 In China. Agadalia looks up Dorothy Slemwedl. who is teaching Spanish in a school there. Agadalia and the kiddy car take a ride on the China Clipper. and are dumped off in Hawaii. There she sees Olga Belan. Elaine Olson. and their hus- bands. watching Olga Nielson. the Hula Hula dancer. Going back to the good old U. S.. Agadalia drops off in Hollywood. On Hollywood and Vine she meets Audrey Lee l"Yolanda"J Jacobsen. and Wol- lert l"Veloz"J Ellertson. Their new film. A'Rebellious Rebels." has in it that up and coming juvenile. Edward Joley. Barbara Stanwyck Erdmann claims that Bob Taylor has nothing on him. Another Hollywoodian is lVarren l"Bob Burnsul Biany. He tells Agadalia that the income tax evader Chuckywuclzy l'AAl Caponenl Bowman is now at San Quentin. and that the prison already has a doctor. Before she returns home. Agadalia pays Washington. D. C. a visit. Here she finds Alex lg"Roosevelt"l Gronskz' and John l"Garner"J Baller en- tertaining Tarzan Semradek. and that round the world flier and Upig sticker" -Shirley Eck. The shock is too much-Agadalia goes home and chops up her kiddy car: so adios. au voir. and-so long. Toots. 65th SUMMER TERM OPENS JUNE 21 Intensive individual instruction and progress. experienced instructors, free employment service for g1'1'aduates. Reduced summer rates. Full credit for high school business training: SUMMER HOURS: 8:30 TO 1 P. M. VISITORS WELCOME BOOKLET ON REQUEST DOWNTOWN SCHOOL-37 SOl'TH WABASH AVENUE NORTH-WEST SCHOOL-1954 NORTH WESTERN AVENLE lCorner Milwaukee and Armitage Aves., lQ7l Palisade 5186 2913 N. Cicero Ave. l.aRose Furniture and Conrad Hardware and Electrical Shop Electrical Company Manufacturers of High Grade SPORTING GOODS, PAINTS, UPHOLSTERING FURNITURE TOOLS Cleaning, Repairing, Refinishing KITCHENWARE, ELECTRICAL Palisade 22734276 SUPPLIES 25 TOYS 3301 N. CICERO AVENUE THE HUMAN SIDE OF OUR FACULTY Do you know who- l. Has a habit of waking up before the alarm clock? 2. Once taught in a small town in Alaska where the summer days are hotter than here? 3. Is related to John Smyth, the founder of Jamestown? 4. Was in a blimp when it blew up? 5. Studied in France at a school where they had classes all day, six days a week, and study for two hours on Sunday? 6. Just loves to eat a New England dinner? 7. Did a research problem which was accepted by the American Physical Society? 8. Got four silver medals and several cups for track? 9. While traveling with a choral group was entertained by Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks at Pickfair? 10. Has, for a 'pet, a German police dog which is the niece of Strong Heart of the movies? 11. Has a hobby of playing the saxophone? 12. Used to play in back of her pop's drug store when a kid? 13. Was once in a class where there were 2,063 men and only 13 women? 14. Fell off high buildings a couple of times, and still says that nothing ex- citing really ever happened to him? 15. Saw the floor of a shop on Pike's Peak take a fearful slant? When she curi- ously asked the guide why they built their floors in such a manner, he rushed her to a chair and told her she was fainting! THE HUMAN SIDE OF OUR FACULTY 1. Miss McCue: 2. Miss Simpson: 3. Mrs. Schwartz: 4. Mr. Keating: 5. Miss Coesfeld: 6. Capt. Reid: 7. Mr. Bigler: 8. Mr. Zahorik: 9. Miss Nelson: 10. Mrs. Vorisek: ll. Miss Hart: 12. Mrs. Ramm: 13. Miss Lagorio: 14. Mr. McHale: 15. Miss Daniels. 1981 Be the Best Trained in Your Profession ATTEND T e Secretarial College School of Commerce The largest and best equipped school of business on the West and Northwest Sides Accounting - Secretarial - Stenographic - Filing Switchboard - Comptometer - Ediphone and other Machine Courses Special three to four months' Intensive Course for Stenographic Ciradu- ates of the High School or Business College. CTaught in actual offices- not in a school room.D Day School only. Complete Office Appliance Training is included in all major courses at no additional cost and is the most extensive offered in Chicago today. This training includes thorough instruction and practice on the- ' Listing Machine ' Addressograph ' Comptometer ' Multigraph ' Typewriter ' Graphotype ' Ditto ' Folding Machine ' Mimeoscope ' Sealing Machine ' Mimeograph ' Bookkeeping Machine Training bg the actual practice method assures faster progress and greater efHc1'ency. It Will Pay You To Investigate Our Courses Day School . . 515.00 a Month Evening School .... 7.00 a Month Special Intensive Course . . 20.00 a Month Be the Best Trained in Your Profession 4714-26 Irving Park Blvd. Kildare 2306 l99l LLLLLLLL ALLLL LLLLLLLLL LLALLLLLA LLALL waxkmw SUCCESSYUL VROGRESSXNIE VRXNT ERS WY-THREE YEARS FOR FX BUREN STREEY 363 1342 WIAIPXN ALL VHONES MONROE 6 CHXCAGO, XLLXNOXS 11111111111111111111111111 1111111 PRINTERS OF FOREMMUAL IIOOI 111 OSCAR N AST HARDWARE WALL PAPER PAINTS KILDARE 5618 5 209 BELMONT AVENUE HALVORSEN'S 3138 NORTH CICERO AVENUE QUALITY MEAT MARKET KILDARE 5016-7 BETTER CLEANING GENERAL CLEANERS AND TAILORS 3150 No. LARAMIE AVENUE PENSACOLA 3347 WE DELIVER Special Corsage Bouquets for Graduation Proms ART FLOWER SHOP 3048 N. CICERO AVENUE As you like them PENSACOLA 3229 3252 N.C1CERO AVE. KIL. 0029 SCI-IMIDT 86 PAULI Ladies' and Childl-en's Wear Men's Wear Join Our Merchandise Club 35C per Week PALISADE 3405 3025 N. CICERO AVENUE A. R. SEEBER Builders' Hardware, Tools, Household Goods, Electrical Supplies Paints, Glass, Oils FOREMAN SWEET SHOP 5023 BELMONT Fancy Sodas and Sundaes School Supplies WE DELIVER AVENUE 5618 MILLER-SESSLER, INC. Your neighborhood Authorized Ford Dealer 4834 W. DIVERSEY AVENUE RENEWED AND GUARANTEED USED CARS IIOII OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE FOREMANUAL MARSHALL 4 -P QSUCCESSOR TO MABEL SYKESJ 162 N. STATE STREET CHICAGO L-,T-I STATE 2462 11TH FLOOR F1021 PRINCE CHARMING OF 1937 Alas! you climbers, who don't reach a towering height! The Foreman beauties seem to have a particular weakness for the tall, he-man type. These maidens prefer you who have wavy hair. Woe be unto you who have the least tendency toward being a saver. Our fair lasses like them extravagant. Please don't sigh so hopelessly. Someday they will realize larged. The majority of our charmers state emphatically that their perfect beau must be a good, smooth dancer. And now for the good news: Girls require courtesy, humor, and neatness in their choice. Personality and character are stressed decid- edly more than 'profile or color of eyes. They want someone with a backbone as well as a that a beau who spends may not make a hus- smile. band who provides.-Perhaps after this revel- The demands are high: the exceptions few. ation Stephany's class will suddenly be en- Do you qualify? Jeannette Skorupa. EPISODE ON A CAMPUS The warm, cheery September morning had "Say, Bud, will you do us a favor?" Joe instilled laziness. The unfaded glories of the shouted. summer beckoned to two lovers of the out-of- doors on the very day the semester was to begin at Jefferson College. Joe nudged his partner, Al. They walked down the campus and remarked, l'How about skipping classes today, Al, and going fishing or taking in a show?" Al shrugged his shoulders and told Joe that he had harbored those very thoughts. Then they went about finding a way to elimi- nate disaster. Quickly they spied a scholarly looking young man whose face seemed fa- miliar, walking rapidly toward the college. Joe shrilly whistled to gain his attention. "What is it?" "You're going to the history lecture?" "Yes, I am." "Well, when the prof calls our name, we want you to answer." "Sorry, fellows, I don't want to do it." "Hey, listen, you're not yellow, are you?" demanded Joe. "Of course not, but I can't grant your favor." "For Pete's sakes, why not?" burst in Al. "It's quite impossible. You see, I am going to give that lecture." IV1'lbur Zelinski. AFTER THE GAME There is heard the clanging of the locker doors, the loud shouts of the players blended with the odors of perspiration and liniment: for the game is over. ' An incessant chatter is kept up by the play- ers, as the glistening bodies hurry to and from the showers. The drizzle of the water and the wild shouts as the icy needles descend on the I 103 waiting bathers make the locker room an in- ferno of noise. 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Suggestions in the Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Foreman High School - Foremanual Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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