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.JV t I: au:-V -X
GENEVA O COMMUNITY O HIGH 0 SCHOOL O GENEVA 0 ILLINOIS
FH... - 1...
5 EQ xii VA
Mary Louise Gray
Europe is again in the throes of
war. Asia, too, is upset by turmoil and
revolt. Africa has now become a bloody
battlefield. Only in America can we still
find peace and happiness.
Because America is still the land of
free speech and free press, it seems but
fitting that we, the editors, incorporate
in this annual of Gecohi the theme of
loyalty to that beautiful banner, our
own United States Flag, and the great
nation for which it stands.
Because of his love for
young people and his interest
in their activitiesg because of
his loyalty and service to our
schoolg because he typified
the sincere American citizen,
we, the Class of 1941, dedi-
cate this annual issue of
Gecolai to the memory of
Julius A. Yarp.
' 'lCx 'iQ.fi1l '
Our superio ff
, . h. . -, ,, ,., ,,, N., fa ., ., . .. .
- S Y f.,..,,,. -. 671. 4-gf-.--" , - V
:vnu Ji 441 211, api WV' ""':.
SCHOOLS AND DEFENSE
The outstanding problem before the Ameri-
can people today is the defense of our country and
the preservation of the American way of life. In
comparison with this all other problems seem
insignificant. In these circumstances it is proper
that you and I should ask ourselves, "What can
our high school do in this matter?"
The dangers which threaten our country are
two kinds. The first danger consists of the threat
of military force from outside. The second danger
comes from within and consists of susceptibility
to alien propaganda. This susceptibility arises from
a lack of national unity, from a failure to under-
stand political, social and economic relationships
and from a loss of faith in our country and in the
American way of life.
In preparing against military force our high
school can directly do little. Indirectly and in anti-
cipation of the future it can do much. Through its
health and physical education program it can build
strong bodies which will, if necessary, provide the
strength and endurance needed in modern war-
fare. In its manual arts, mathematics, science and
English courses it can give the fundamental train-
ing essential for industrial efiiciency. In its social
science courses it can give such an understanding
of the principles governing political, economic
and social relationships as will prevent our coun-
try from embarking upon dangerous schemes
which would weaken us as a nation.
It is in the creation of conditions unfavorable
to the spread of foreign ideologies that the high
school can make its greatest contribution to the
defense program. By giving an understanding and
appreciation of the basic ideals of our democratic
way of life, by calling attention to the progressive
achievements of our country in the field of social,
economic and political welfare, and finally, by
presenting the inspiring vision of the American
dream of a land, "where life shall be richer and
fuller and better with opportunity for every man
according to achievement and ability,',-by these
means can our country be made immune to all
subversive propaganda and our citizens be inspired
to devote their best efforts to the defense of our
country and the preservation of the principles for
which it stands.
I .,, -,...
HELEN FOINDEXTER A.B., M.A.
. . . can often he found busy
coaching one of the various
dramatic productions. 6' E he '
:"frQ A rlylfx 1.
FRED BIGELOW Ms., B.M.E,
. . . discovered at his piano,
working on a certain score
for the band.
LILLIAN B. SWEET B.ED.
. . . sits in a customary pose at
her desk, looking over shorthand
CLARENCE D. HALTER B.A.,M.A
. . . points out to his history classes
the hills and valleys on the
United States map.
S-J ...gy x--C -J. kr s..-c!
CHESTER SHERMAN ILA.
. . seen in the lab where
ne spends much time with
his physics students.
JANE EDMUNDS Ba.
. . . prepares to practice
ore of the popular sports
that she teaches to all
CARL T. NELSON B.A.
. . . diagrams a tricky
play to be used in
FRANCES E. LUTZ 13,A..M.A.
. . . works at her desk,
checking over countless
French and Latin translations.
HILDA JOHNSON B.ED.
. . . smiles at us from her
desk while she relaxes
from her strenuous business
MARJORIE MASON BA.
. . . searches for more
examples of design to
show her art classes,
. . . arrives at Gecohi to
teach our students to
carry a tune. Qyylg, .
LOIS SPRINGER B.A. .M,A.
. . . displays an Elizabethan
theater model to one of her
senior English classes. s
fx .5 Q
FRANCES A. FORKER B.A., M.A.
. . . busy at her sewing machine
in the sewing room where she
teaches us to "sew a fine seam."
PHILIP MITCHELL B.A. M.A.
. . . looks up from his desk
where he is busy among his
math and chemistry books. A
, , ,
L WL . ffl f
L. MARIE NEFF B.A.
. . . and "Squeaky", the white
rat, pose for their pictures
in the biology lab.
1- wcs.-tee guilt.
HALLY W. SWANSON R.N.
. . . finds no sore throats and
sniffly colds on this visit.
Page 1 I
CLASSES . . .
The ranks of young patriots
mamma" , i , ' ' .1 Y ,u:f4v21sif:z:rw"r3w'-1-'a v ff uw .422-2 w':,w-,aw-.Fwy
A bright sunny day early in September '37
. . . sixty excited young freshmen crowding the
halls . . . awe, pride, doubt, and amazement on
our faces . . . days pass . . . we become accus-
tomed to Gecohi . . . no longer is high school
life a mystery . . . we find our niches in the
athletic teams, the band and orchestra, the glee
clubs and debate squad . . . fame spreads of an
unusually capable freshman class . . . we glow
. . . and soon are sophomores . .
September again . . . more football . . .
more sophomore members in various activity
groups . . . we give a play, Tl9ree'J a Crowd
. . . and six sophs even make Dramatic Club,
an unheard of accomplishment . . . Gecohi
grows on us . . . we like it here . .
Old-timers now . . . upper-class men in
an up-and-coming junior class . . . we help
make a champion football team . l .comes
November and Headed For Eden, our play . . .
we do ourselves proud . . . in March we choose
our class rings . . . proudly we flaunt them . . .
ah! 'tis spring . . . crowded benches in the
warm noon-hour sun . . . shutters clicking . . .
camera fiends galore . . . Maytime and the
annual junior-Senior Prom . . . delicate blos-
soms . . . frothy formals and white suits . .
june . . report cards . . . summer vacation . .
The top of the ladder . . . high and mighty
seniors . . . we number forty-eight . . . along
hot fall with much activity . . . long hours of
practice and finally in December, The Eyes of
Tlaloc, our mystery play . . . a thriller-diller
. . . snowfall, heavy and white . . . winter
sports . . . sleigh-rides . . . January and mid-
years . . . our last . . . spring again . . .
Senior Day at Aurora . . . we feel honored . . .
senior civics class students run Geneva for a day
. . . a great day . . . we are feted at the prom
. . . then a warm june night in a crowded church
. . . Baccalaureate . . . dignity, caps and gowns,
a lump in our throats . . . then diplomas . . .
and . . . Commencement.
D, W l
Seniors . . .
GENEVIEVE ANIIE SUN . n
red-head witho 21 temp, . . .
always Veryf usy, t 11l1il'i
about it '. . espec: a ly about
avting as Tl tunorimgifl mimeof
gr' her if Gesol i' ifc, 4 . . .
aztnuskngly- mild miss, too
. '. 'J sang in mir 1, and Glee
THEH AUGUSTINE . . . :Llwnys
without a vare in the world.
unless it was to sing sweetly in
Choir 2, 3. 4, and Glee Club!
. . . member of llramatic Club,
3, 4 . . . and a loyal Girl Seoul,
1, 2, 3, 4. Q '
BETTY BURNS . , . the-re's nothing
provincizml :about Betty . . . she
draws dz es from far und 2241:-
si and :ports wefrq er
ohoi. pgioimaviqlfs .N 'nv xalayf-.1
I in R 1 , W2, 1 4 san? in Vhoir.
' 4,f. . . dd h fyaduf ln G, A. A.
fffillo four yeays . f
T. CHAPI-'Eli . . . hail, our von-
quering hero! . . . valedii-torian
. . . our senior class president
. .. . and mdept of G Club. 4,
. . Jsainjbl? Tee Club, 1, . . .
long a ip mher Of Dramatif' Vlub
l' , '. plagytld down-state' in
wrestling, 3, 4 ,... and, 4, won
the outstanding-player nwnrtl
given annually by the Fhamber
ESA MAE DAVIS . . . Roady.
willing and witty . . . whether
it's wriling features for Gevohi
Life or composing :1 prize win-
ning essay . . . an enthusiastii-
member of Band. Orr-hestru.
G.,-LA. und Girl Scouts, 1, 2, 3. 4,
. , . also 1iI'21YI12l,IlL' Vlulv amd
Choir . . . Quill and Sf-roll
MOREN AYIPNEWS . . . slow and
en 5, Withwkzill his thiuglltfs on
E s x li . X 1 l ved the
F on -h iorn in 2 . frosh-
m z S0 l :1l's . . .
sang 1 ' ' 9, 3, 4 . . . played
some f all . . . became a
wrostlt- is senior year.
IIUWVAHI5 IIROVVNE . . . Suvh :L
modest fellow! . . . as El senior,
1-aptained the hoavywei-gilt foot-
ball team . . . joined G Club
when at .iunlor . . . A-ler-ted to
the vin'e-presiclmmey of that group
the following year . . . wrestling
also interested him, 1, 2, 3, 4.
.3 V I 4
,L A lv I
NIAIN' xr: M - 'I 'I H
. . .1 7r1,Am1lBEpty. . . mp-
turefs dll' with htyvffn el-tious smile
. f. . :Lg'LQvef'lx1 G.A.A., Girl
l ' 'Sr-outs. qinir, 3, 4, and G-lee muh,
1, Zf. U . excplled in Dranmtlr-
Uluh,.productions, 3, 4 . . . ix
puppy senior 1-heel' lozulel' . .
Get-ohi Life reporter, 4.
Rlhl CIJXRK . . . th fsdgog thing
- out 21, soldier! . . . pllgefl in
OFf'h9SfI'Il yen ., also a
relialfe stan - , in Rzuiil . .
and witjyiut Bill and his truck
our c-lass plays would not have
ieeh the snr-cuss that they Were.
I, IIIVINE . . . sonietimm-s1'n.lled
Andy . . , plzxys his tuba with
vim and vigor . . . stztunr-h
member of Band, 3, 4 ....
mum-h intvrestl-sl in trzufk . . .
:md won enough wrestling
inntvlles to earn 21 mztjol' in that,
Seniors . . .
UORA FILTPINI . , . hopes type-
writer keys will unln-rk her fu-
ture . . . but could always gi
into business as a first-vlass pie
baker . . . Lent her voive in
high sc-hool to Clholr, 4, and Glee
GENEVIEVE EMMA . . . Her skill-
ful lingers belie her dreamy eyes
and lead a merry life . . . as
senior staff artist for Gevohi Life
. . . and as a talented seamstress
. . . a member of Glee Cluh, 1
. . . and one of the G. A. A.
MARY IAOUISE GRAY . L". who
but our studious and- Agay Mary
Louise, should befolass salutaf
to-rian . . . received we-llfearned
applause ih'.Dfamaltic 'Club ap-
pearanries I . . a member oft Glee
t'lub, 1, 'and G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. 4,
, , , F , , . . showed her versatility on
MAfLt'l:t gfilI?I:3h:':?q inhe'f5l:2a,gn: the Gecohi publications by win-
the bouncing ball to the basket mug Quill and Scroll embhbm' 4'
. . . earned his G in this his
favorite sport . . . played somi-
footlball . , . and beat the drums
in Band for two years, 1, 2.
BAIRBARA HANSEN . . . born in
leap year, seventh, girl in line
. . . hut ,at that .lid vlieers lusty
and l0ITg , . . entllusiastic meni-
ber of G.A.A, l. 2, 3, 4, and Girl
Scouts, 1,'2,. 3, 4 , . . Glee Ululi,
1, 2, and,4'hoir, 4 . . . a moving
MARION GUNDERSON . . . has fi, Wim, nf, th? mogening of nu'
smile for all and a kindly word lomg timid 'afeterm'
for eaeh . . . .gets her exert-ise
whlle hiking over hill and dale
. . . and 1-omfortably relaxes
while enjoying a movie . . . her
major interest in high si-h-ool was
JAMES HOGAN . . . we're glad he
saw fit to join this year's class
drives a big car with lots of
"1-lass" . . . our art room fre-
quently found Jim there, hard at
work . . . a handy help behind
the scenery of our senior play.
BETTY HINTON do s 't "fiddle"
her life ayxry . , . Nild play
a igoodwiw ilyin stra, 1. 2,
3. 4. . ,Q.'4- egx mistress of
0rvheq','4, evam-e Senior
Preslrle of th t organization
. . . one of D matic C'lub':-1
leading ladies, 4.
VVAYNE HOLMES sum-li strength,
brawn and muscle as he does
have . . . no wonder he's a great
athlete ...l played fast and
furious football and basketball
. . . also earned his major in
track, 3 . . . a. G Plub member
of good standing, 3, 4.
ALICE HOGANS . . . The managing
are ol' our studs-na body . . .
took the minutes Qr senior class
meetings . . .J president of
Dramatlr' Cl h, 4x. . . one of
the main Slar of? the Svout
Troop and I, , 3. 4, . . .
Gecohi Dl5liCH iqns editor and
holder of Qui- and Svroll Key,
4, v 1,5
Seniors . . .
HARRY JENNTNGS . . . our editor
would a. lawyer he! . . . both
hero and villain in Dramatic
Club, 3, 4 ,... initiated into G
Ulub his sophomore year hy earn-
in-g his majors in football and
track . . . an editor of Geuohi
and Gecohi Life, 4.
HELEN JOHNSON .,. . City attor-
. . . often se hard , work in
the ofllce . . played n Orrhes-
trx 1, 2, ,... fsang in Glee
Cl , nd Uh 36' 2, 3, 4, . . .
join? . . , exchange
edit 1- of ec-ohi Life, 4 . . .
won Quill 'and Scroll rating.
ney for a day,' lawgejptjater?
RAY KOSTALL . . . unassuming,
but well liked . . . ushers in the
theater 'most every night . . .
seen with "Ole" at work and at
school . . . won enough minor
letters to become a G Club mem-
ber his senior year . . . track.
wrestling, and football, were his
DAVID LANCE . . . long,"lanky,
and likeable' . . a s edy but
e ert driver ays happy
U w 4 Well-s rpened pencil is
i Vhlqnygnd ro hketchlng , . .
4 hoini. . . Dramatic
L? Flelcomj him during his
sen or year. A
1 v '
RICHARD LARSON . . . quiet, hr
no means dull . . . always one
of our best sulplporters of the
candy ,counter . . , thrives on
good, wholesome candy . . .
thoroughly enjoys a camping trip
in the outwof-doors . . . played
lightweight football, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ART JOHNSON . . . a murder mysa
tery is a, joy to hllm . . . flashed
his sticks in Band . . . played
well in Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 ....
a llramatlc Cluh member, 3, 4,
. . . and hard-working buslness
manager of our school publica-
RI.E1f7J HQNS N . . . always
veryx l sy, t quiet about lt
.I f' 3 y should he
I n . . . sang in
glee Cu C n 3, 4,
, . . A. member and active
Girl S t 1, 2, 3, 4, . . . we've
all bo ght candy bars from her
HARRY KIGHT . . . more spunx
than a pint of cider Qand about
the same size!! . . . played in
Band as a frosh . . . sang ln
Choir, 4 ,... made llramatlr
Club, 4, . . . earned a letter in
football, thus becoming a G Club
HOSE LAROOKA . . . dar S,
dark hair nnlnlg s l . . .
alway gin n ' l . . .
asp r . o gifgrgat the end
of t lenfriqef 0 ection . . .
en oyy. a fast. garme of tennis
'GL ' . song in our Choir,
4, an Glee Club, 1, 2.
he l an oud of it. . . .
JUNE LEQITHER , . she's full of
' hc- .ve rget her thankless
task of mlm graphing two hun-
dred copies of Gecohl Life each
month? ,1 . . member of G.A.A.,
1, 2, . . sang in Glee Club, 1,
2, 3, and Choir, 2, 3, 4.
5 'W "'I5"P' "'
ROBERT MUNSON .v. . certainly
made good use of the roads from
his home-town 'ox to Geneva
, . . vit- ent of our vlass
of '41 . . circulation manager
of Gee-oh Life . . . for three
years a member ot' Dramatic
ALITREY NELSON . . . tall, grave-
ful. blond X. MQ. ou van judge
th st f yourse ' . . . very
mu lm- inclined . . . ln Glee
Ulu , , and Choir .3 ,... played
the big. bass vlol in Ort-hestra
. . . Gem-ohl Life reporter . . .
G.A.A. member and Girl Scout.
too, 1, 2, 3, 4.
live the DemocratieAp4rty!" . . .
so says a lively Qut serious 1: d-
ent- 4 . . ,played her bass c-la ' et
ln ?B.n LZ. .3, 4 .5. . ,a S1-out in
the Setxior trol .- .' . G.A.A.
member . t, h cxxbork on publi-
cations wolk he a' coveted Quill
and S1-roll Key, 4.
IYUROTI-IY PETNUINAS . . . a quiet
girl . . . sometimes . . . fond
of 1-ity life and hopes to he a
New Yorker . . . draws and
sketches with the greatest of
ease . . . sang in Choir. 3. 4.
and Glee Uluh. 1, 2, . . . fre-
quent patron of the public library
for good books.
l IOISE POTTER . . . remembered
as the perfec-t hostess at the
t4.A..A. tea , . . our peppy cheer-
leader for two years, 3, 4, . . .
long a member of Band . . .
sang .in Glee Club, 2 .... headed
G.A.A. her senior year . ..
joined Girl Scouts and llramatir
Senlors . . .
SHIRLEY NASH . - . Won the
ll.A.R. award as the typical all-
around girl . . . and we heartily
agree! . . . loyal supporter of
Band, Orchestra, Dramatic' Club,
and Girl Scouts . . . sang in
Glee Club, 1 ,,.. on publica-
tions -staff, 4, . . a Quill and
DON NELSON . . . just loves to
argue! . . . but he's not difficult
to please . . . likes anything in
cars fronx Fordis to Pavkards . . .
anything in books from Panary
Murder vases to Mein Kamp!
. . . lent his voice to Choir, 3,
4, and Glee Vlub, 1.
ELAINE PEIL . . . certainly must
like us . . . she always comes
bark . . . from Florida, from
West Chicago . . . a world
authority on knitting and horse-
rar-ing . . . admired for her
stunning costume jewelry . . .
showed an interest in journalistit-
HOSE PETNUINAS . . . " V feet
two: eyes of blue" . . petite
and dainty and a ' to work
in M'I.ady's Stylflf op . . . like
her sister reads good books a.nd
fl ha vith a penvil . . . did
'in Giee Uluh, 1. tfhoir, 2,
, 4, G.A.A., 4.
LUNWA RIOTTO . . . a twin who
went on without the other half
of the pair . . . a hairdresser
hopes to be . . . colle-1-ts snap-
shots of sc-ores of friends . . .
enjoys movies and writing and
rem-elving letters . . . president
of Glee Club, 4, . . . participated
in G.A.A., 2. 3, 4.
Page 1 7
Seniors . . .
JOY SCHALLAIRE . . . inks a
"king" can do no, ong . . .
blond. friendly, f of pep . . .
what rmor we say? . . .
worked, etic-ally for G.A.A.
and Gi cnuts, 1. 2, 3, 4, . . .
' ' Dramatir- Club, 3, . . .
t er voice to Choir 2, 3, 4,
d :lee Club. 1. 2, 3.
MAR-Y SINGER . . . our blue-eyed
twin . . . a weloome addition tn
our senior class . . . she'S Droud
of making good things to eat
. . . "just like mother used to
make" . . . a loyal patron of
danves . . . and of the trout
ROBERT SODERSTWROM . . , "Bet-
ter late than never" must he his
motto . . . when theres an opin-
ion to be offered, Boih offers it
. . . old-time mem-her of Band
. . , joined Iwaxnatlc Club, 3.
4 ,... out for football, basket-
hall, trac-k, 1, 2, 3, 4, . . . mem-
ber of G Club, 4.
JUNE SVHROVK . . . in,tlegh'F-kiss
of '41 . . . but he blk interest
lies in the cluss. f '39 . . .
belonged ,Le G. .A. and Gle-e
Uluh. 1 - .... joined llramatln-
C'l nd Girl Scouts, 4 ,... an
etiir nt business :manager of
Gem- i's publications.
MEIIVIN 'SINGER . . . all G0cl'S
Vhillun got rhythm, but Me-lvln's
got the most! . . . Coaclfs star
pupil in manual arts . . . parties
and dans-es rank "tops" to him
. . . out for one season of foot-
ball and track, 4.
E1,s,1lE JE'ANNE STIMPLE ,. . .
'ke' 'get hex' mail fboth
.' ly . . . my 1-hee-rs for a
year, 3 . . ,ksvatll-Ii.: sweet and low
in G iufk . . . min-qllmipanied
for lmhestr ,r'1, 2 V.. . . a Girl
lg A Si-out 3, 4,i7L,'1'1a1'e of those in
JY' I G.A..A.. 4.".i'. . nd long-time
6' If Dramatic Club member.
, ffjxx' V K PATTY YARP . . . a peavhy, perky,
x ,- I peppy person . . . faithfully
, V' - M X played in Band, 2, 3, 4, . . .
and as faithfully reported newsy
gossip to Gee-ohi Life, 4, . . .
a singer in Glee Club, 1. 2, . . .
in G.A.A., 3, and Dramatic Club,
3. 4 .... an energotie Girl Scout,
1, 2, 3, 4.
HERE IS OUR STORY:
Good evening, Mr. and Miss Gecohi! We are
broadcasting the annual reunion of the class of '41
tonight from the small balcony above the famous
Geneva basketball floor . . . Over on the far
side of the gym, we see a party of lovely, successful
girls, SHIRLEY JOHNSON, operator of the Tasty
No-Wastey Tearoom, ROSE LAROCCA, the chief
Geneva telephone girl, and CORA, the widely
advertised manicurist . . . We see COACH
JIM HOGAN conferring with his basketball team,
giving last minute instructions . . . MARION,
an acrobatic dancer, and ELAINE, a coast-to-coast
torch singer are directly below us. They've been
playing a long run at the new Wasco night
club . . .
The music this evening will be furnished by
SHIRLEY NASH and her all-girl dance band . . .
We have just been informed that A.T. can not be
with us tonight as he is being detained in the
Kane County Clink on an alimony charge . . .
ALICE is absent also due to her travels as a
missionary to Tibet . . .
Over to the right we see a group of '4l'ers
discussing old times . . . RAY, the theater
manager, BOB SODERSTROM, Gecohi's new
principal, ROSE PETNUINAS, a cigarette girl,
and PATTY "glamour gal", recently returned
from Hollywood . . . I might add that MISS
YARP'S engagement has been announced to BILL
DIVINE, also in the movies. I guess she gave that
play-boy, WAYNE HOLMES, the run-around . . .
The game tonight is being played with
a new glass bounce basketball, invented by
BARBARA, the only girl glass blower . . .
MARY LOUISE, a soda-jerker, has set up a
tempting, temporary soda fountain in the outside
hall . . . We see the former ELSIE JEANNE
STIMPLE, a happy home-loving wife, giving
MARGARET CAMPBELL a contribution for her
ambulance squadron . . .
JOE and OLE, U. S. Army officers, are
entertaining several persons with their newly-
acquired distinguished-service medals .. . Be-
tween halves, MARGARET O'CONNELL, wide-
ly-read journalist, is dictating the latest of her 5th
columns to JUNE LEATHERS, originator of the
Leathers No-Memorizing Shorthand . . .
The former JOY SCHALLAIRE, wife of a
great oil magnate is coming to our microphone
to give us a few details about various other
'4l'ers . . .
"I have news of some my classmates . . .
BETTY BURNS recently completed her book
Old Maidir Heaven . . . DON NELSON has
entered his favorite field, that of a mortician.
HOWARD, a tombstone salesman, is working
with him . . . DOROTHY is enjoying life in
a penthouse in New York City . . . HARRY
JENNINGS is the new warden at Sing Sing . . .
DAVE, with the help of politician, HELEN was
recently elected Representative from Illinois . . .
GENEVIEVE ANDERSON is an army hostess
-the requirement being red hair . . . TRESA,
working with her troop, is an instructress in jiu-
jitsu . .. ELOISE, a masseuse, and LUNA, a
beautician, have opened the Guard Your Beauty
Shoppe . . . AUDREY, voted the number one
model of the country, and BETTY HINTON, a
demonstrator for Colorback, forced to work be-
cause of marital difliculties, are on a world-wide
tour . . . The loan shark, BOB MUNSON and
HARRY KIGHT, a bookie, are in business to-
gether . . . BILL CLARK is a life guard at the
same country club where MARVIN is the golf
pro . . .
Thank you, JOY. Here is some additional
information abou other '4l'ers . . . JUNE
SCHROCK is a dealer in antiques and travels a
great deal on the plane where MARY SINGER
is air hostess . . . ART, famed photographer,
is doing a series of pictures of RICHARD, the
tight-rope walker . . . GENEVIEVE EMMA,
recently turned blond, is a chorine with Batavia's
Blond Bombshells . . . MELVIN is president
of the Bellhops' Union . . . And last but not
least, ESTHER is operating a hamburger stand
in Alaska . . .
Thus the class of '41 is gathered together
for their annual reunion-as the wheel of fortune
spins their destiny . . .
Page 1 9
LEFT TO RIGHT: Ambitious freshman sells candy
Our freshmen aren't camera-shy! City officials for a
Spring-before the bells ringg Noon-hour at the little
vote in the Roosevelt-Willkie fracas. The Hrst day of
cafeterials Hrst customers? On stage. everybody. for t
at the game. Miss Lutz has steady work at the games,
dayg Star footballers breaking rules Cwith permissionbg
storeg G Club initiation's raw dcalg Close casts his straw
spring rejuvenates our seniors! What will it be for the
he senior play! The camera scares our office force. Foot-
ball scason's only casualty, Our new reporters-cubs with only two feet!
FIRST KOYY: SlI1vrllw1'j.7, tirmnns, Svhultz. Grznlmnl, Jilin-ks. Sgu1rllr11l'g', liillln-, U'i'o11!1i-ll. lf1lm'sl1'oll1.
Win-i-li-iz Ilznnsoil, 1'nn1x':1lI. Sifvzxll, lmlilstrmn S
FFUYID RUBY: Alaslvy, llllmlr-i-son. Gray. Allwrtsmu.
Itllnmu, Stump, Imm-ioni. t'I:x1'li, XYohll1uli-l', Svusliwlii. Smith. llvllvlrvlll, Youllgg, 1':irju-nli-1' TIIIRID
RQNY: l.:1vm'ini, lst-nsuu, IH-wli, Yi-rliim-s, S--hultlt, Lewis, l'ulm, l'i-zxrsvni. SiX,Ut'l', Suurlm-ll, Johuswuj,
'l'11ompson, Mimgliu, Burgi-sun
The Proud and Patriotic Juniors
Three years at Gecohi . . . one more to go
. . . we are old-timers . . know our way
around . . .
In September, we elected our officers . . .
Don Engstrom, president . . . Mary Carpenter,
vice-president . . . Carol Dahlstrom, treasurer
. . . Maxine Shultz, secretary . . . theirs was
the job to lead us this year . .
We have given our support to all projects
at Gecohi . . . aided materially on the football
team with Chuck, Jack, Don, Val, and Jerry
holding heavyweight positions . . . we also
helped in basketball, track, and wrestling . . .
The music organizations have seen much of
the juniors . . . ten juniors played in orchestra
and twelve were in band . . . Laurel won
renown with a first award in the solo contest . . .
April twenty-fourth and twenty-fifth . . .
we braved the footlights . . . packed the City
Hall . . . our first dramatic production, Girl Shy
. , . the annual junior play . . . by our por-
trayals we proved ourselves actors, worthy of
An important decision . . . our choice of
class rings . . . much argument and deep study
. . . the final choice . . . now we proudly wear
our rings of '42 .
The major event of our lives . . . a spring
night in May . . . the Junior-Senior Promenade
. . . with hearts aflutter, we led the grand march
. felt ourselves really grown up . . .
All in all, we've had a successful year .
and feel quite proud of our Class of '42 .
l"lliS'l' ROIY: liulwrts, Yates. Hnusoii. Nelson, Ross, lirlilxfligxn-, R1-inling. Amit-1':-mu. llvrti-r, Ilounils,
lmxis, Ilziwson, Irulli-umlm SICVOND KOYYZ l"ue-ssvl. Johnson, S1-zillor. .lulinsun, Spr'ing'lm1'n, llm'l:1t'l1v1',
Ilivliurils, I4rvxi'4-i', Isuzu-smi, 1,4-nviuni, Arimlwws. Krunz, Imlilin, Ilixiui- 'l'lllRll RUBY: Strmm-rl.
XYilli:ii11s. Kigllt, Floss: .lnl111sux1. I,enl1:u'Ix, Hirwli, Iiuffy, 'llLll'l1lllllSi. l4'l'm-lrul'g, Ustrunx. ISt'i'g'ql1isl.
SXX'lIlL2'l1'I' FOI R'l'll ROHY: Ilislvr. Nzuli-11, tlzinm-, Ifliut, H:xlil1'iLli:.'v. Mi-lit-own, May, lllllllllllg, liittli-.
llnlum-s, .lohnsun, Nelson
And SOPIIOIIIOYBS Also Serve
Bright autumn days . . . falling leaves
. . . the school book store opened and locker
keys were issued . . . so back to Gecohi . . .
no longer as newcomers . . . members of the
old guard now.
Then school began . . . so did football
training . . . every night nine of our boys were
getting in shape for Saturdays grid-iron battle
. . . several sophs played heavyweight . . .
four earned mayor "Gus to wear on their sweaters
. . . five earned their minors . . .
Gray skies . . . snow flurries . . . bas-
ketball season arrived . . . we put on a pep
meeting . . . two skits instead of one . . . the
assembly roared . . . Avis led our yells . . .
we're proud of our peppy cheer leader . . . the
youngest of all . . . four boys earned minor
letters in basketball . . . two earned major letters
in wrestling . . . two earned minor letters . . .
Bob Close was elected captain for '41 wrestlers
. . . another laurel for our class . . .
In music, we were outstanding . . . fifteen
sophs in band . . . eight more represented us
in orchestra . . . june Freeburg brought us
honor by winning first award in the solo contest
. . . Marlin went into dramatics . . . took the
lead in Elmer, Dramatic Club production . . .
he and other sophomores brought us fame behind
the footlights . . .
Our leaders for the year . . . Ralph
Rawson, president . . . John Anderson, vice-
president . . . Bob Nelson, secretary-treasurer
. . . two years down . . . two more to go
. . . two more years to maintain our class
renown . . .
Witli bright and shining faces, we arrived
. . eager to try our luck in this institution of
higher learning . . .' all of us green as grass
. . . innocents abroad, as it were . . .
Our first duty . . . the election of officers
. . . we chose jerry Perrone, president . . . Mary
Ann Hellstrom,vice-president . . . Ann Graham,
our secretary and treasurer .
We lent our support to band and orchestra
. . . eleven members in band . . . one member,
Eleanor Castle, distinguished herself by winning
second place in the solo contest . . . five more
freshmen in orchestra . . . one freshmen, Ted
Sloan, our talented pianist, joined the choir, dis-
tinctly an upper class group . . .
We also lent support to Gecohi athletes
. three frosh earned major letters in football
. . , quite an honor . . seven girls joined
In scholastic honors, we ranked high . . .
Richard Budd carved his name on the honor roll
. . . kept it there all year . . .
One of our major achievements . . . also
first public appearance . . . our pep meeting
. . . agood one too . . . two skits, a reading,
and clever characterizations showed Gecohi our
ingenuity . . .
A large class in September, we gained four
new members during the year and lost only three
. . . still the largest class in Gecohi . . . we
have energy, vigor, and enthusiasm . . . have
accomplished much and aim to accomplish more
in future years at Gecohi . . .
FIRST RUBY: XVhilc-, Snxxickas, llnrlnr-lir-r, Vnstle, Selle, Perrone. llf7ll1llH'Y'f.f. Az-viarl, Osborn, Johnson,
llvmlrivltsnii, ljnrnl SEUUNIJ IHNY: Ellis. FlSllt-'l'. Vzinve, Bi-nnett, Johnson, liorinan, i'lllVl'l', Ali-yor.
lfi-rnnlil. Snnililllisl. Miller. Muy 'I'lllKlD KURT: lin lim-1-n, M1-llvy, liixln-V, Hroxxlln-, Johnson. .Xvol'ill,
llellslxtrvln. ilt'l'Il2l1lll1'Z. lllzul, Nelson, Elliott, Stump, Czirlsoll l"0l'll'l'H ROXY: lrairsim, Jlvllnslm,
Svliuett. Tlminpson, All lu-rinott, lie-rquisl, Miller. Peterson, Sloan, Haskell, When-lot-k. Mungorson, Builfl
inn mm.: 21. L ' an u . wi-mx wr, murn Mwmufa. :umm-4... an-az Q. 4:m.:u-mu u- :4aas,m:, rnumuwrwnau- mnnnm, nmnanxu.w:un::'a.1 zwuuu in ,
Our parade of 0 t d t 1' t
V ,. K34ECI1:,Efl'Qil2i3l?Mxii523?f3 NT ' . '
. AL A it , ,
' -1. la?
li ECOH I STA FF
Ifirsl Row: Si-hrm-k, lb't'oiiiieIl,
Ilmwgzilis. .li-linings. tiiuiy. Nash,
.Iohnson SQ-volul Kew: Vamp-
In-II. .lohiisnn, Davis, lin-zithers,
ICmm:i. Nelson, Yurp, Svhall-
DRA MATIC CLUB
Firsf lion: Hinton, Vzillipiu-ll,
Stimplir, sf-il.-rstroni, .li-ntiinpzs,
latin-1-, Xzwli. lliiggins. Potter.
Kiglii Si-1-mul K-ow: Miss Poin-
ili-xti-xx lmxis, U'4'in1iii-II. Gray.
Munson. l'h:ip1vi-l. .l1rhnsuil.
.Xlnulslivu-, Yurp, Sv-luullziiriu
Si-hr 4v-4 It
Freedom of Press . . . . . . and Speech
Headed by a combined staff of sixteen, both
the Gecohi Life and the Gecohi staffs of copyists,
photographers, and business managers led a very
busy life to make this year's annual and paper
exceed the publications of former years. In the
estimation of Quill and Scroll, the national
honorary society for high school publications, the
staffs accomplished their purpose. After samples
of publications were submitted for examination, a
local chapter of Quill and Scroll was granted and
six Geneva staff members received the society's
pins. Those initiated were Tresa Davis, Mary
Louise Gray, Alice I-Iogans, Helen johnson, Shir-
ley Nash, and Margaret O'Connell.
This year the Dramatic Club sponsored a
new point system for admitting members into its
organization, a total of seventy-live points being
necessary for admission. Points were given for
introducing assembly speakers, for making special
school announcements, and for taking part in one
or more of the club's stage productions. The year's
stage productions included a one-act play, ELMER,
presented before the student body, a skit for the
Christmas assembly, and a pep meeting written
and put on by the members. Alice Hogans served
the group as president, Margaret Campbell as
vice-president, Tresa Davis as secretary, and Bob
Munson as treasurer.
First Row: IH-ek, A11-yi-rs.
Jnllllsvrll. S4-hultlt. Sehullz.
Glad. llansmii, lvuiu-omlv, Ber-
quist S4-culul Row: Vt-rliiin-s.
Ulzxrk, Suncli-ll, Stroini-rl.
tYt'onuell, Anrli-rson. llixli-V.
lluwson, Swanson, Stump.
Ynrp. llivine, lizivis, l':i:4'1li'.
Natl:-ii, Nash 'I'hiriI Row:
Se-ziiior, Snow, .Ioliuson, Blev-
ins, XYliita-, Aliilt-i'son. Soilvr-
sironi, liiwilluiii, Mi-llry, U'1'on-
ni-ll, lkrownv, Hlzul. Hi-iilu-H.
Ellis. l'Imm:i, Seliuvti, Ilen-
ilriekson, Potter, Wlli-eler, Nel-
son, llzinsun, Tliorson, l'v:irsoli
Fourth Row: .Iohnson. .Inlin-
son. lforni. Ross, llivini-, Imvis,
MV. liigm-low, XYilll:lvmN. lm-
First Row: llinlon, lloilnils,
.Iolmson, Stump, l'i-torsun,
All'lHlIlll4'l'1 Johnson Sc-eulnl
Row: lillSlJlY!4llll. Si-:isIl'mn.
livrqiilst. lhunr-oinlu, Sr-hulcll,
l'v4'k. Rli'yvl's, Schultz, John-
son. lmvis, lfn-i-lrui'i:. Spring-
lmrii. Kos--nl't-lilvr Thlril Row:
Nash, Vnulorl, Nelson, Nash,
liixlt-V. Swzinsun, U'l'unn4-ll.
M1-llvy, l'4-aiwmii, lmvi:-i, Mr.
llizt-lim, Jolinsim, .lolinson
Witli a membership of sixty-one, the Band
began its year by playing for numerous pep
meetings and snake dances in the fall. The fall
season also saw the election of Charles Hanson as
president of the Bandg Ralph Rawson, vice-presi-
dent, Shirley Nash, secretary, and Eloise Potter,
treasurer. By placing in first division at the district
band contest at Elmhurst, the members were
privileged to go to the state contest at Glenbard.
To complete a most successful year, they played
in the spring for the departure of draftees and
led the traditional Memorial Day parade on May
The Orchestra, thirty-five strong, carried on
a full program, too. Besides playing between acts
at the junior and senior plays, the members played
at the Chamber of Commerce banquet and with
the band presented the tenth annual winter and
spring concerts before capacity audiences at the
city hall. In still another outstanding event, the
Orchestra joined with musicians from ten other
schools in the Fox Valley to form the 1941 Fox
Valley Festival Orchestra of one hundred and
fifty players. The orchestra also won honors in
the state orchestra contest and finished its busy
season by playing at commencement. Ofiicers
were: president, Betty Hintong vice-president,
Leone Seastrom' secretar Art Johnson' treasurer
5 Y' 1 9
V70 flour rxlll0I'iCil Slllgillg
Witli Luna Riotto, june Lunning, Amy
Ostrom, and Delores Lencioni serving as president,
vice-president, librarian, secretary and treasurer
respectively, the Girls, Glee Club enjoyed another
At Christmas, the Glee Club presented a
concert for the afinual Christmas assembly. ln
May, the girls went to Elgin to sing in the Fox
Valley Music Festival, where they joined with five
hundred others to present this annual concert. And
on May 26, with the Choir and the Freshman
Chorus, they presented a concert for their Geneva
friends at the city hall. Their final appearance was
in june at Commencement time, when they sang
The Freshman Chorus was an innovation
this year. It was organized as a special group to
give freshmen the opportunity of singing together
the songs that they like best to sing. This year's
choristers worked most industriously. and because
of their good work they were allowed to sing in
the Fox Valley Music Festival. On May 26 they
joined Gecohi's other music organizations to give
a concert at the city hall.
As their leaders, the choristers chose jean
Carlson, presidentg Mary La Rocca, librarian,
Carol Peterson, secretary and treasurer. Because
this group has been so successful, it will be con-
tinued next year.
Gl R IIS Gl.l'IE CLl'B
Fira! Row: .Iulnnsou, I.uuuinp:.
llolmvs. ,lulmsol1. l.i-ni-ioui.
PM-mul Row: Huy. Kralm,
I nu u-. S-illulill. Uxlrfull
First Run: 'l'I1ompson, Iluski-ll,
ll:-llsiroln. Iiullof-4-xl. Si-Ili-,
Milli-r. Al:15. Miller. AlIllIHQ'l'S4!ll
Neernul Row: Svumjr. XK'lu-1-le
fu-li. Ni-Is-vu. H4-uni-lt. l"ernulil,
SI:-au, l'i-11-rson. Ali-Ilvrmotl,
Pug e 2 7
lfirsqt Row: Johnson. lluhl-
strmn. lfilippini, Hlnmzi, Xi-lion,
Hrunnlim-, Iiam-1-. .Xllazlistilln-,
SPCIPINI Row: Hixli-r. Ia-xsirl,
Davis, liurns, Iii-utlin-1's, Svhztl-
luirv, liullm-i':x, l't'illlllll1lS,
Thiril Row: llSll'0lll, Turnquist,
l"n-w-ht1i'g. Vt-iuuinas, Anilrews.
Sliragdizl, .lullllsmn t'um-plwll,
Fits! Row: lliellzlrils, Brew:-r,
Imnvmnh, Yarn, Ilotnnls, Nel-
son, .laieltem Graham, llama-n.
llunson, llri-wer, l'lr!tr'r, Gray
Nl'l'llIlll Row: Little. Uaniprlu-II,
Li-wis, Davis, tlumh-rsnn,
Stimplv-. Gray, Scl1:x,ll:1il'n-.
1'ui'pe-lllt-I', May, Ni-Isun,
'l'Illr1l Raw: llonsull. M ny,
Johnson. lJ'1'onm-II, Nash,
Aup.:u'sliui-, llugans, liunning,
Sauer. Sm-ilstrulli. llulTy, Iluslcvll
Dedicated To Song . . . , , , And Service
The Choir, a selected group of the more
talented vocal students, used a wide variety of
interesting musical material this past year. Under
Miss Averill's direction, the group studied both
sacred and secular songs, from Bach chorales to
Noble Cain's "Home Land." Much of its time the
Choir spent in rehearsal for two important public
appearances: the Fox Valley Festival, a thrilling
event, well worth the effort that is put into it, and
the May concert at the city hall. Betty Burns was
president of choir, Dave Lance, vice-president,
Ted Sloan, librarian, Margaret Campbell, secre-
tary and treasurer.
Pug e 28
Under the leadership of Mary Louise Gray,
Tresa Davis, Elsie Jeanne Stimple, Alexa Graham,
and Elizabeth Richards the Senior Scout Troop
had an interesting and profitable year. Its program
was divided into three fields, service, hobby and
social. A big sister movement, a Christmas basket,
a tea for the seniors, a first aid service available to
all the girls, knitting and sewing for Red Cross
and assisting in British Relief were all a part of
the service program. Interests ranging from bridge
to outdoor sports were under the sponsorship of
the hobby group. The social program included
several dances and the monthly meetings, several
of which were opened to all the girls in high
Stars and . . .
To begin its new year the G.A.A. elected
Eloise Potter, president, Maxine Schuldt, vice-
president, Ruth Pearson, treasurer, and Lois Sun-
Besides the usual fall and winter activities
of hockey, riding, bowling, and basketball, the
girls sponsored a most successful tea for would-be
members. Later, during Hallowe'en week, all new
members were initiated and feted at the clubls
annual banquet. In january, committees were
formed to plan a program of monthly activities
for the spring. An informal dance came first on
the calendar, followed by a play-day at Waterman
in April, a picnic hike in May, and to close the
season, a dinner honoring the newly chosen offi-
cers for 19-il-42.
G. A. A.
First Row: Ili-ihaurils. I!i'vuvi'.
lmiri-onih, Yurp, llouiiils, Nul-
Sini. .Init-ks. 4li':iI1:uln, Si-liultz.
llunsvn, Sm-will. llzilir-will. Isuzu-
Sq-4-untl Row: lim-xxis. liiuttrv.
V.-imlilms, i1iimlvr'smi, Sumli-ll.
S im ale. liruy, I'irlt4'I'. l'iYilli'.
I'i-arsnil, tlrciy. S4-lizillaire.
4':n'pi-viii-r. Ilurns. l4'i'1-i-Inline'
Third limi: Stump. Iiiglit,
Vavnplwll, Milli-r. May. Yur-
lrint-el Harlow, Nelson. Joliusnii.
Ilzlslu-ll, XX In-1-Iovli, lunlmil.
l'v0lll'lll Row: .lolil1:suii. liililv.
.lolmsuir Ivuhlln. Aiiilri-ws.
Ilogrius, l,:iIiin-i-zi. liuiminu.
Ilolnu-s. I'i-li-rsfun, 'I'ul'nili1isl
First Row: I,r-uwioni, .lsiiiiiixiga
Hrixiiilitri-, Vlmppi-I, llxwnxlle.
51-1-nlul Row: .pix on, Nelson,
Stull-rstroxn, llaivis. Mii'ug'li:i.
1':r11li':1II. Ilznwswii. l'l1IS4-
. . . Stripes Forever
This year the G Club adopted a plan very
different from that of previous years. Instead of
concentrating on the awarding of medals to
athletes, it endeavored to give them something
more lasting and beneficial. The members at-
tempted to carry out such a plan by practicing
courtesy, respect for others, good sportsmanship,
and adherence to school regulations, in the hope
that younger athletes would follow the example
set by them. G Club members gave much time
and effort to this plan. Consequently their conduct
on and off the athletic field has certainly been
worthy of following. Officers who aided this plan
were A. T. Chappel, president, Howard Browne,
vice-president, and Don Engstrom, secretary-
HOLD THAT LINE!
TOP: Our esteemed principal in hi Saturday role. THE TEAM.
Ilrst row: Browne, Rawson, Ca trall, Holmherg, Chappel,
Engstrom, Brundige, H lmes. Hanson, Lencioni, Kight, Miraglia
second row: Coach Nelson, Perrone, Nelson, Kastoll, Johnson,
Grooms, Freeman. .Le-ncioni, Aceiari, Davis. Naden, Coal
Sherman third row: Close, Lennartz, Emma, Thompson, Young
Bixler, Burgeson, fulrfh row: Stromert, Glad' Sl'hU9iL V8-HCP.
Browne, Larson, Albertson, Ellis, Birch. Williams, Hernand
MIDDLE: Geneva's forward wall rushes kicker. Grrrr .
Savage tavklinig. BOTTOM. left: High-stepp' ig, goal-bo d
right: Fam-y blot-king, touvldown-bound.
Hen v yweigllt Games
Geneva 6 Leinont 0: A well-coached blue-and
white team downed a stubborn Lemont eleven in
the opening tilt of the season. Val Lencioni
reversed his field on a perfectly executed play for
the game winning tally. Geneva 6 Naperville 2:
Chappel sliced off-tackle to score from the two-
yard line. This lone touchdown was sufficient to
humble one of the most highly touted teams in
the northern part of the state. Geneva 20 Syca-
more 0: The Geneva steam roller again rolled to
victory at the expense of their rugged Sycamore
opponents. Brilliant touchdowns were chalked up
by Rawson, Engstrom, and Chappel. Two conver-
sions were booted across by Chappel. Geneva 14
Wert Chicago 6: Geneva met unexpected resis-
ance from a determined West Chicago squad. The
team led by a one-point margin in the closing
minutes of play, Val Lencioni clinched the victory
by scoring on an intercepted pass. Chappel again
accounted for two conversions. Geneva 40 Plain-
field 12: By subduing a high-spirited Plainfield
team Geneva annexed live wins in a row. Wheaton
34 Geneva 0: A heavily outweighed and out-
classed Geneva team fought valiantly to stave off
the fierce onslaught of a Wheaton powerhouse.
The blue-and-white team strove desperately to
dent the stalwart Wheaton line but to no avail.
Geneva 0 Batavia 7: The hand of fate seemed to
smite the blue-and-white team at every turn and
as a result a decidedly inferior Batavia squad eked
out a slim victory. Geneva 0 Dundee 20: In the
last live minutes of play an awakened Dundee
team pushed across three touchdowns marking the
total collapse of a Geneva squad which up to that
time had played Dundee off its feet. Geneva 1.3
St. Charles 6: This bitterly contested game was
played in a raging blizzard with the mercury hov-
ering slightly below zero. Chappel's exceptionally
good kick-offs kept the aggressive St. Charles team
on its heels at all times. Chappel and Holmes were
able to wade through the snow for touchdowns.
The team climaxed a fairly successful season by
electing Howard Browne captain.
Geneva 0 Naperville 7: In the season's opener
the Naperville ponies eked out a slim victory over
the boys in blue and white. Penalties, a blocked
punt, and the oppressingly hot weather were some
of the disadvantages which handicapped the Ge-
neva pony team. Geneva 27 Wheaton 0: The
hard blocking and tackling of an inspired blue-
and-white squad were the essential factors in the
trouncing of a stubborn Wheaton team. The game
was highlighted by the tremendous offensive power
displayed by Burgeson. Geneva 13 Batavia 0: As
a result of fine team play a thorough and decisive
heating was administered by the Geneva ponies to
their traditional rivals. The Batavia ponies were
baffled by the uncanny signal-calling and the
sound judgment of Quarterback Thompson.
Geneva 0 Dundee 14: A butter-fingered Geneva
team was defeated by a smooth-working Dundee
eleven. The decided lack of tackling, blocking,
and the power to hold onto the elusive pigskin
were Geneva's glaring weak points. Geneva 0
St. Charlet 14: A well-coached Saint eleven with
the aid of a paralyzing blizzard downed the fight-
ing Geneva ponies. The Geneva team neglected
to bring stockings, hoods, gloves, and other neces-
sities needed for playing in sub-zero weather. Con-
sequently they were at a tremendous disadvantage
against a team that was fully equipped for such
playing. Geneva 6 W ext High 6: The outweighed
Geneva ponies battled a classy West High squad
to a standstill. Bixler plowed their forward wall
and blocked a kick in the end zone and then fell
on it for the Geneva ponies' lone tally.
Page 3 1
FIRST INNY: 4'I1-mt-nl, llnwsnn, l'n-ronnv, .lolllisolr Emma, I.:-nnartx, lluruv in NIHTDNID RIHYZ 1'o:1I'l1 mmh- il
Hamlin-r, Ilirvh. X':mf-1-, .Xnmh-rsrvn, Nath-n, Swlirlvtt, Hlutl
HEAVYWVEIGliT BASKETBALL A 11-use
FIRST IUNY: 'l'hum1vsm1. Smit-v'slu'oin. Ilnnsnn, lfxwwxriziil, Ilulms-s. IA-licx ni Smith SIGFUND
IUHY: Ilixlvr, Al4'lH'l'lIlUft, Vanlrzxll, llolmiu-rg, -Alla-l'tso11. Young. Vmu-I1 H11 im ll
In Defense of Our Basket Shooters
Our 1941 heavyweights were barely able to eke
out two victories in the regular season. But they found
themselves in the district tournament and battled their
way to a well-earned second place which insured them
of at least one game in the sectional. But the two big
boys, Holmes and Hanson, were not able to play their
usual good game because of painfully sore feet. Conse-
quently the heavies lost to West High of Aurora by the
score of 39 to 29. Holmes, Freeman, and Soderstrom
played their last season for Geneva. The rest of the
squad was composed of underclassmen, who saw plenty
of action this year and who will make up next year's
team. The honor of eaptaincy went to Marvin Freeman.
Our lightweights' record was a very fine one con-
sidering all angles of the situation. The team was com-
posed of six freshmen, tive sophomores, and two jun-
iors. Although their defeats were numerous, they were
never beaten more than seven points in any one game.
Burgeson sparked his team on to three victories out of
a possible Hfteen. Coach Halter was enthused by the
conscientious attitude of Lennartz, Glad, Averill,
Naden. Anderson, Johnson. Perrone, and Rawson, In-
cidentally, these boys will be the strong contenders for
next year's team. Burgcson was the player most hon-
ored by his fellow team-members. who elected him
FIRST ROW: Williams. .Xmlrt-us, Irrowiit-. Nc-lson, lirumlia't-, Fliamwl. Alir:tg.flia, lilght, Vlosv. i.,,N,,in
llt-rnamlex SECOND RUBY: Voile-li Nt-lsun. lit-rquist. Ellis, Walsh, Iliriiit-, Sing:-r, liostall, llorinaii, A, A
Larson, Strom:-rt. 1 WS"
FIRST RIHY: Nelson. 4'anti':ill, Sotlt-rsttroin, Vliaivpt-l. .loni1ii1gs. Holmes, lll'llIltllQ'4'. lfltigstiwuiii, lit-nc-ioiii,
lvirinv SEUUNID IHHV: llt-rnantlvz, Iiirm-li. Smith, t'lark, Santllvt-rar, Siiigt-i', l4'1-riialtl. Walsh. llorinaii, v1i.,l,,.,1,,.,..,k,,,.
Young. .lohnson TIIIRD ROXY: Stromt-rt. tllatl, Iiixle-r, 'l'liomas, Meyer, Ifislit-r, St-hut-tt. Yaiit-4-. t'IoS,.. A I
XX'ilIizlms. Swinixlt-I' IV0l'RTll KONE lil'llt'l0lll, Nsulvii, t'lvmL-lit, Mtlnsmi, U't'oiint-Il, 1.11114-t-, llaiisoii, Will'
l't-ri'oiiv. liixlt-r. Iitirgt-soii l"lF'I'll RUBY: t'0at'l1 Nt-lsou, lirownt-, liastoll. Witt-1-lt-r, tiiwmiiis, llvilmlvt-r,:'.
Yates, 1.1-iiiiartz, Vout-li Slierinaii.
The opening day of track season saw a great turn-
out of some sixty boys, underclassmen in th-e majority.
Chappel, Holmes, Browne, Divine, Kostall, and Jen-
nings were the only veteran seniors returning. Jen-
nings Geneva weight man, succeeded in bettering both
the interelafs and the school records in the shotput.
Holmes, Geneva's giant discus thrower, also contrib-
uted greatly to the season's success. The third of this
trio was little Howie Smith, who broke the interclass
and school mile-records. This trio of point-winners
was the mainstay of the track team. However, the huge
turnout of underclassmen might well be an indication
of the kind of record next year's team will compile.
. . . and Strength
Coach Nelson's grapplcrs battled their way again
to fame and glory on the mats. Geneva's giant killers
met and defeated many of the bigger schools during
the season. Williams, Miraglia. and Browne showed
exceptionally line sportsmanship when they wrestled
out of their weight class. Chappel and Miragiia. both
seasoned veterans on the varsity won honors in the
state meet. Chappel took a well-earned second place:
Miraglia. a fourth. Newcomers to the squad were Wil-
liams, Hernandez, Nelson, Divine, and Brundige. With
only four regulars graduating from this host of good
mateiial, next year's wrestlers are determined to
uphold the '41 team's Fine record. Close. who like
Hernandez lost but one bout during the season, will
captain next year's squad.
CALENDAR . . .
The order of the day
Back again after three glorious months of vacation. Hoarse voices . . . tight muscles . . . the anunal
try-outs for cheerleaders. Sunshine and warmth . . . bleachers thronged with spectators . . . for our
first football game of 1940. Dignity and graciousness . . . a pleasant Sunday afternoon . . . the
annual tea for prospective G.A.A. members.
Dummies drawn . . . news item written . . . tense moments . . . then the announcement of the
staff appointments. Sore fingers . . . tired legs . . . as the G.A.A. went bowling for the first time.
Editing copy . . . cutting stencils . . . cranking the mimeograph . . . and our first copy of Gecohi
Life appears. Goblins and ghosts . . . and a little square house in front of the school . . . Hallowe'en.
Girl Scout dance at the recreation center . . . music . . . fun . . . laughter . . . a gay time had by all
Limburger cheese . . . hair curlers . . . night shirts . . . all part of the G.A.A. initiation in the gym.
Polling places at school . . . radio returns in the evening . . . and a great tradition was broken as
President Roosevelt was elected for a third term. Played and won our Armistice football game . . .
through a rushing gale
whirling snow . . . and biting cold. Not a very big turn-out for the
Junior party that night! Home . . . for plenty of turkey . . . cran-
berries . . . and pumpkin pie. Strange contraptions . . . weird sounds
. . . the mumbling of memorized lines . . . in preparation for the senior
play. Warm food again . . . after long weeks of cold sandwiches . . .
thanks to those who helped open the cafeteria, closed for the past several
years. Bright attractive covers . . . on one hundred new books for our
well-stocked library. Smiling . . . sober . . . flattering and not so
flattering . . . they're all the senior pictures taken for Gecohi. An all-
school party . . . enjoyed by those who attended.
Cheerleaders in the gym . . . leading yells for our first basketball game . . . cheering the boys on
for the coming season. The weird and mysterious EYES OF TLALOC given by the Class of '41 before
a delighted audience. Music in the gym . . . dancing for those who came early or stayed for lunch . . .
every Friday noon. G Club sponsored the first after-the-game dance of the basketball season. Big paddles
. . . husky boys . . . nothing sissified about the G Club initiations. To the polls again this month
. . . elected students to run the city for one day in the spring. A Christmas program . . . singing
. . . candy and all . . . how eagerly awaited this afternoon was! Two happy weeks of vacation . . .
Christmas . . . New Year's . . . and all the merry times in between.
A new year on the calendar . . . but all too soon back to the old grind of study and work. Another
sport comes in for its share of the limelight . . . wrestling. The annual football banquet . . . a big
A night for the boys . . . especially for A. T. as he received the trophy as
the most valued player of the year. A sleigh-ride party . . . but no snow
. . . even so, the Scouts had a merry time dancing in an atmosphere of
skiis and toboggans. Back to cramming again . . . lots of worried faces
before mid-semester exams were completed. A good dinner . . . a concert
by the Chicago Symphony . . . city night-life enjoyed by members of
our musical organizations. A new English course inaugurated . . . for
seniors who are preparing seriously for college. Clicking needles . . .
bright yarn . . . flying fingers among the Girl Scouts . . . for the needy
j cause of British relief.
Lucky girl, Tresa Davis! . . . atrip to the state capitol . . . New Salem . . . Lincoln's tomb . . .
all as a prize for the V. F. W. essay contest. Hearts . . . cupid . . . brave attempts to win the
admired one on Valentine's Day. Strict tempo . . . tuneful pieces . . . music from the Band and
Orchestra at the annual mid-winter concert. Sad news was heard . . . Mr. Sherman sick with scarlet
fever . . . all of us on the look-out for the dread germs. The D. A. R. winner . . . an all-around
senior girl . . . active in school affairs . . . patriotic . . . loyal . . . Shirley Nash. Many a laugh
and hearty applause for Elmer . . . directed by the Dramatic Club for a most enjoyable assembly.
Last lap of the basketball season . . . district tournament at Yorkville . . . Geneva in second place.
Our parents had a gay time following in our footsteps from class to class . . . on their own Parent's
Night. The juniors sponsored a successful movie to raise their first money of the year. Lost a state
wrestling champion by just a hair . . . but A. T. brought back an undisputed second place. Such a
chorus! . . . sweet and low . . . bright and swingy . . . the best singing ever . . . in the outstand-
ing assembly of the year . . . West High Minstrel Show. Ballots were cast . . . and the senior class
picked Dr. Bishop for their baccalaureate speaker. Girl Scout stunt night was a great success . . . with
blackface . . . hoopskirts . . . hill-billies and all. The wearing of the green on St. Patrickls Day . . .
fun and festivity at the G.A.A.'s dance . . . for all those Irish and all those not. First day of spring
. . . at least on the calendar . . . gaily bedecked senior girls . . . short dresses . . . hairbows . . .
baby dolls and teddy bears. The gym was filled for the Senior Sport Night . . . wrestling . . . volley
ball . . . basketball . . . and good home-made candy. We all wished good luck to those musicians
who braved the judges at the district solo contest. Another happy day for band members . . . an excit-
ing district contest at Elmhurst . . . and they came out in first place.
Tricks . . . tricks . . . many new . . . some old . . . but all good April Fool's jokes. Back to
sandwiches . . . cold lunches in paper bags . . . as the cafeteria closed its doors. Bravo to the junior
Class . . . for the first public showing of their dramatic talents . . . in GIRL-SHY. Civics class stud-
ents govern Geneva for a day . . . efiicient, capable officials . . . from mayor to fire chief. Half-
milers . . . hurdlers . . . high jumpers . . . as well as time keepers and scorers . . . made our
track season successful. Vocations and careers . . . from banker to housewife . . . discussed during
Senior Day in Aurora. The last plate of pictures . . . the last few lines of copy . . . submitted for
'-41's Gecohi. Arms washed . . . a needle filled . . . the seniors were given the county T. B. test . . .
only five reactors. Measle germs on the rampage . . . caught many of
the young . . . a few of the old . . . and several in-betweens. Only
j two representatives in the state solo contest . . . but both Betty Hinton
and Laurel Peck came back with a first division. Congratulations to Pauline
Flint and Richard Budd . . . winners in the district Latin Contest . . .
held here in Geneva. A tea in honor of our senior girls . . . the Scouts
were gracious hostesses . . . in a beautifully decorated library. Several
girls participated in the G.A.A. Play Day at Waterman . . . with girls
from six other schools. A gay banquet . . . for next year's officers of the
Girls' Athletic Association.
May Day . . . ushering in a month of excitement . . . last-minute work and fun for all. State band
and orchestra contest . . . such fun for our musicians . . . who always make a good showing. A close
race for four years . . . the final decision for Valedictorian and Salutatorian . . . congratulations to
our leading scholars. Proud juniors wearing their rings that mark them as the Class of '42 of Geneva
High. One of the high spots of the year . . . frills and flowers for the big dance . . . the junior-
Senior Prom. Six competent staff members initiated into a national society of journalists . . . proudly
received their Quill and Scroll pins. Musicians from surrounding schools gathered at Elgin . . .
orchestra members and singers represented Gecohi at the Music Festival. The last band and orchestra con-
cert of this year . . . the last for ten senior musicians. The first copy of this 1941 annual given . . .
tense moments as the first pages are turned and approved! Flags . . . drums . . . soldiers . . . and
school children . . . in the Memorial Day parade to the cemetery.
just one hurried . . . exciting . . . yet sad week in this summer month . . . sad for the seniors,
that is. Solemn . . . inspiring . . . the traditional Baccalaureate address . . . for our seniors who
are about to finish this lap of their education. Hurried . . . worried . . . hectic days . . . of the final
exams . . . and last-minute details. And so good-bye . . . as we end another year with commence-
ment . . . sad good-byes . . . and good wishes to all who will not be back for another year of fun
. . . work . . . and accomplishments.
Page 3 7
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