George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 94

 

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1937 volume:

POWDER HORN 1937 VOLUME III wimmond Public Ubrin OF THE GOOD SHIP GEORGE ROGERS CLARK HIGH SCHOOL Port Of Register HAMMOND, IND. I he Senior ( lass In is tried to present to you in this hxj the achievements of its last voyage — the school year o) 1936 - 57 . The voyage has been divided into three raises: fall. winter, and spring. Each unit presents the activities of its particular season. The class hopes that this hook is now. and will remain in the future, a pleasant reminder of a successful tourney. 37 ? vv e, the senior class of 1957, dedi- cate this log Poivder I lorn to Mr. L. L. ( aid well, Admiral of our fleet of I lammond schools, in sincere appre- ciation of his helpful interest through- out this voyage. 1 he flagship, George Rogers Clark, is ihe most up to date and complete ship in the fleet of Hammond schools. 1 he equipment that is used in chemistry, physics, biology, and home economics is modern and practical- ly complete. For the physical development ol the students, the school has a large gymna- sium having a playing floor seventy-five by forty-eight feet. Adjoining the gym are showers lor both boys and girls. The appearance ol the school itself, is very beautiful. In spring its grassy parkway, newly planted elms, and its beautiful dower garden arc especially inviting to all visitors. It is with much regret that we who are about to set out into the open seas of life leave this beloved school behind us. m As every navy lias its Bureau ol Naviga- tion to direc t the policies of the fleet, so does I lammond have a Board ol Education to direct its fleet ol schools. I his hoard con- sists ol live men — Mr. Fred V. Dcdelow, I )r. Clarence A. Mc ey. Mr. C laude C. Sold. Mr. Clarence A Mason, and Mr. Elmer McKay. I lie duty ol these men is to see that the Hammond schools are kept safe and in repair, and to provide for the high standard ol edu cation lor which the Ham- mond schools are known. In the past year, the Board of Education has arranged lor the building of two line schools which are rapidly nearing comple- tion, and which will soon be ready to weigh anchor. I hese two are the Edison and Morton Schools whose ports lie in the south- ern waters of Hammond. I he board has also arranged for the building of an addition to the Irving School in North Hammond. Our school hoard has helped in the ob- taining and building ol our athletic field which lies in the waters surrounding the flag- ship. George Rogers Clark. I he man who is directly responsible for the management of our sc bools is our Admiral. Superintendent E. L. Caldwell, l o him we express our appreciation lor his constant eflorts in our bchall, and lor his interest in our progress as a school. We Wish to thank the men on the Board of Education lor the things which they have done to make our school the finest of the fleet of Hammond schools. We also take this opportunity to thank the Captain of the ship, our principal. Mr. R. B. Miller, lor his skillful navigation dur- ing the voyage and for his friendly interest in every member ol the crew. MR. 1. I. CAI .DWELL Supt. of Schools MR. R. B. MILLER Principal % iirst row: l.ois Lloyd. Janet Sweezey, Madalyn Bickham, I ' lorcnce Schnoor. Mary Dmitruck. S lvia f ' ranken. Mary Kennedy. Second row: Dorolfivmac Hultgren, Noreen Moore. I.udmilia Valko, Irene I licko. Ina Palmer. I.eora Widigcr, Jean llurst, Marjorie Buell. Third row: Rudy Kapitan. Frank Macnak. Andrew Dado. Steve Novotny, James Galles, Norman Isaacs. Lodi Navta. Fourth row: I ' rank Vargo. Wenzel. Augustine. Wallace Smith. Bill Schnell. I lerherl Goranson. I homas W heeler, Deloss Burk. Gene Sherry. STUDENT COUNCIL One ol the most important student organi- zations on the ship was the Student Coun- cil. I hrough this organization, all hands on the ship indirectly governed part of the adairs ol the ship. The council made three squads composed of various hands from the crew, and placed a member of the council in command of each squad. Ilach one had a specific duty assigned to it. I he lirst squad, under the command ol Sylvia Franken, was assigned to check up on the lockers ol the hands. Under the direction ol this squad, the hands learned to protect their valuables by keeping their lockers closed. Naturally the safety of the hands had to be considered; therefore the second squad. under the command of Janet Sweezy, was assigned the task of providing safety rules. I his squad also protected the bicycles of the crew by registering them. In this way if any bicycles were stolen, they could be easily identified. I he third squad. led by Marjorie Buell, arranged a series ol interesting and unique assembly programs. Since being in the Student Council pro- vides good training in governmental work- ings, we hope that some day we may be able to say of some great statesmen: We know them very well. J hey took their high school voyage with us. Offic ers are: Steve Novotny, president: Bill Schnell. vice-president; Dorotliymae I lultgren. secretary; Noreen Moore, treas- urer. [ 9 ] Sitting .Icanne W agoner. Jackie Glair. Miss Yocliam. Helen Eddy. Noreen Moore, Dorothymae llultgren. Standing: Miriam Antilla, Frank argo. Edward Davidson. George Fcrcncc. Dorothy Stross, Bill Scnndl. Bill Zimmerman. Dorothy Gardner. POWDER HORN STAFF All hands on deck, pull up the gang- plank. lower away, ship ahoy! These and other nautical terms raced through the minds of the members of the “Powder I lorn’’ staff while working on the “Powder I lorn. I he reason for this was that the stall had decided to have a new theme for the annual of 1937, and you can knock me down a hatch if it wasn t unique. The minute the ship weighed anchor. the staff started work on the log. Although at times the task seemed long and tiresome, they rode out the waves of discouragement safely and reached their goal without having sprung a leak in the frame-work of their idea. The officers of the 1936-37 f )WC Icr 1 lorn staff were: 1936-37 POWDER HORN STAFF Editor-in-chief Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager .. Assistant Advertising Manager — Class Editor Editor of Departments Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Feature Editor Girls’ Sports Boys’ Sports Snapshot Editor Calendar Editor Faculty Advisers Helen Eddy Bill Schnell Deloss Burk Jeanne Wagoner Frank Vargo Jackie Clair ... Dorothy Stross George Ference Bill Zimmerman Dorothy Gardner Noreen Moore Miriam Antilla Edward Davidson Wilbur Evans Dorothy Hultgren Miss Pearl Yocham, Miss Carolyn Lambert [ 10 ] (L tu Lie Anchors aweigh! Bells rang, whistles shrieked, the engines began to hum. anil the good ship George Rogers Clark put out into a head sea. During the jail cruise the classes and clubs were organized, and the new students and teachers made the ac- quaintance oj the. old hands. 7 he bugle call jor athle tes was sounded early, and football, tennis, and cross country got under way. 7 bus students began getting their sea-legs in the numerous school activ- ities. iceti MRS. ALICE ADMIRAL - Latin. English MISS LEAH BOOTH - Mathematics MR. MARSHALL CHANDLER - Physics. Mathematics MRS. ANNE CLIPP1NCER - Junior I ligh Literature MISS DOROTHEA COLE - Clothing MISS FRANCES COLE - Junior I ligh English, Mathematics MISS JOAN COUGHLAN - Commercial MR. RALPH COX - Personnel Director. Mechanical Drawing MR. R. W. CUNNINGHAM - Director of Physical Education FACULTY MISS HELEN DAY - Junior I ligh English. Social Science MR. ADAM DECKER - Band. Social Science MISS CLELLAH GRIFFIN - Social Science, Mathematics The crew of the good ship George Rogers Clark was fortunate in having throughout its voyage a ready, willing, and able ’ staff of thirty-four officers in the junior and senior high schools. These officers not only taught, hut also served as sponsors of classes and various extra-curricular activities. Our officers hail from many different ports. I he states of Indiana. Illinois. Mis- souri, Wisconsin. Michigan, Ohio, Iowa. Arkansas. Nebraska, and California are represented. I hey have also received their training at numerous institutions of learning. I hey have received degrees at the state MR. RAYMOND HARRIS - Commercial. Mathematics MR. NII.O IIOVEY - Band. Orchestra MISS IDA IVERSEN - English. Social Studies MISS EMII.Y JOHNSON - Junior High History. Mathematics MRS. AGNES KRAFT - Special MISS MARY CAROTIN KROHN - Art MISS CAROLYN LAMBERT English MISS ESTHER LANGE - Social Science MISS IRMA MARTIN Library MISS VEVA McATEE - Science MISS JEAN McBRIEN - Science MR. M. L. MULLINS - Manual Arts FACULTY universities of California, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan. Wisconsin, and also Michael Reese I lospital. I hey have at- tended such schools as Northwestern. De- Pa uw. Iowa Slate I eachers College, Arkan- sas College, Lewis Institute in C hicago. Pur- due, Cornell College in Iowa, Missouri Slate Teachers’ College, and the universities ol Chicago, Boston. Southern California, and Columbia University. We inde ed owe a debt of gratitude to our faculty — not only for their patience with us in classes, hut lor giving their time so generously to our clubs and supporting our dances, sales, and athletic events through the year. [ 13 ] MISS DORIS NELSON - Journalism, English MISS AMBROSIA NOETZEL - Foods MISS HENRIETTA PUI.SKAMP - French, English MISS NORMA ROSS - Physical Education MISS LAURA SCHAD - English. Speech MR. JOHN SHANKEIN - Social Science. English MISS EENORE SIEEIMAN - Commercial MISS LOUISE SYKES - Nurse. I lealth MR. LAVER NE TAYLOR - Social Studies. Athletics MR. PAUL WILKINSON - Physics, Mathematics MISS PEAL YOCHAM - English . o. Pictures MISS EVELYN CARLSON - English MISS JEANETTE FERRIS - Music [U] Bob Smith Bill hite Evelyn Eddy Ann Brown President V ice-president Secretary Treasurer FRESHMAN CLASS I he cruiser George Rogers Clark sailed I rom the home port with a crew ol one hundred and eighty First Year Midshipmen, who proved themselves to be unusually adaptable to the rigorous demands of the voyage, and fulfilled their duties with a hearty readiness worthy ol the top rank officers which they hope some day to be- come. I he freshmen chose as their officers: Bob Smith, president: (fill White, vice-president: Evelyn Eddy, secretary: and Ann Brown, treasurer, with Mr. M. L. Mullins acting as their leader and adviser. Many ol these students have already en- tered successfully into the field of music, athletics, and drama. I en freshmen had the honor to he a part of the George Rogers Clark Band, thus enjoying the competition in the district and state contests. Lucille Christy. Doris Ourant. Marvin Francis, and Donald Sh earer distinguished themselves as line musicians on their respective instru- ments, in solo contests and in concerts. I Joyd Conley has the distinction of being the only freshman to receive a major letter in athletics this year. I his was awarded to him because of his line work in wrestling. Joe I labzansky and Curtis Buck received minor letters in wrestling. Seymour Kaplan was awarded a minor letter in tennis. Minor letters in cross country were awarded to Frank Kulasak and Camillus Duha. Mike aliska received a minor letter in basketball, being a regular on the “B” squad. I he Washington Swing, a Washing- ton s I birthday dance, was the main event ol the Midshipmen s first cruise. It takes its place among the best dances of the year. With three full years of sailing ahead ol them, and with such a line record for their lirst year, much may be expected I rom these hardy young sailors. [ 15 ] FRESHMEN UPPER GROUP I ' iisl roir: Veronica Biedron. I )oris Beisal, Lucy Conklin. Gloria Clarke, Kathryn Eggers. Lucille Christie. Marjorie Cote. Sophie Pobos, Dolores Dvorsack. Evelyn Eddy. Ann Brown. Pauline Dmitruck. Second row: Mary Bugyis. Mary Chorha. Helen Buksar. I heresa Ballon. Dorothy Adams. Barbara Bercaw. Betty Caswell. Edith Barnard. Betty Cusick. Julia Dedinsky, Millicent Evan. Anna Danko. Third row: Lloyd Conley. Chester Deryhovvski. Bradlord Conley, Robert Ellis. Jack Durick, Paul Collard, George Drapac, Joseph Dominick. Curtis Buck. Leon Dudzik. Fourth row: Harold Aldrich. Michael Dado. Joe Duheck. Bill Balko. Dale Banks. Gilbert Cadwell. Camillus Duha, Stanley Benko, Clarence Balog. I homas Bickham. LOWER GROUP First row: Edith 1 licks. Margaret Fagyas. Evelyn I laehnel. Elizabeth 1 lajduk. I lelen Kapitan. Dorothy Fretz. Ann Foreman. 1 lelen Marie Kovalcik. ( doria Kosior, Mary Forslka. Second row: Rita Kashak. Marguerite Koch. Cecelia I luspek. Alycc Joyce, Ethel I lanula. Madeline Gordon. I lelen Jean Kosco, Irene Granda, Irene I laysak. Cecilia Franich. Evelyn Isherg. Marie I Ironsky. Third row: Joe Habzansky. Dick Jones. Paul Ivan. irginia I ' ischer. Dolores Keister. Genevieve Kam- insky. Lorraine Kauchak. Patsy Herbert. Wanda Kasprowicz. Daryl I’raley. Seymour Kaplan. Albert Kmetz. Fourth row: Richard Geffcrl. W aller Fritz. Raymond Render. Paul Janik. Benny I ' erko. Steve Kolada. Jack Jones. Joe Franich. Sheldon Gayle. I homas 1 lowarlh. Ray Kauchak. James Groat. [ 16 ] FRESHMEN UPPER GROUP hirst row: Esther Posavec, Anita Pnulick, Alice Obcmriiller. Arlene McNeely. Pauline Novotney. Bernadine Neering. Belly Malusko. Elaine Poppen, Doris Mae Plumchuck, Frances Posavec. Second row: Helen Lukacsek. Augustine Novotny, Margaret Mikola, Helen Mizerik. Lillian Poplas. Ernestine Pozo. Anna Rhe Lynch. Elizabeth Lukacsek. Beth Miles, Elizabeth Oleksik. Third row: Stanley Murzyn. George Paylo, Frank Rokosz. Phyllis Reynolds, Katherine Rlbovicb. Margie Rapchak, Lola Rabi, Bette Rusnak. Bud Lippic, Herbert Klemm, Joseph Posavec. hour th row: Laurence Lippie. Donald Loveless. John Perhach. Raymond Kredlo, James Leonard, John Mrzlock. Edward RyBicki. Walter Plumb. Frank Kulasak. Michael. Kohan, John Kus. LOWER GROUP hirst row: Helen Zlalarirb, Mae-Marie Winbcrg. Rose Tuskan. Helen Tomko, Doris M. Walter. Vivian Stam. Bernadine Stone. Mary Schroeder, Doris Winston. Irene Waclawik. Dorothy Zondor. Second row: Raymond Sabol. I.orcnc Skaggs. Helen Santay. Frances Yalz. Margaret Stockdale. Mildred Speichert. Dorothy Schuchman, Betty Turner, Mary Yurkanan. Virginia Stevens. Clement Skurka. I hird row: Stanley Tarr. Charles Yates. Robert Tumidalsky, Bill Seliger. W alter Mucha. Bob Schlatter. Mike Valiska. Ralph Shepherd, John V czey. John Sopo. Richard Smith. Fourth row: Lewis Wachcl. Joseph Svitko, Boh Smith, Stanley Sefcik. Edward Serafin. Frank Shimala. Mike Santay. Alex Vacendak, W illiam Scott. Gilbert Sinnctt, Bill White, Ned Thwing. Beatrice 1 Iruskovich President August Antilla V ice -presiden t Doris Madura Secretary Albert Kessler T rca sum SOPHOMORE CLASS Miss Veva McAtce Sponsor With positions on the crew well estab- lished by experience during the first year aboard ship, the Second Year Midshipmen undertook the (all cruise in the spirit ol true seamen. Fourteen members of this class partici- pated in the annual band contests, some winning honors in solo and ensemble per- formance. Several boys made the varsity basketball and football teams; and many participated in tennis, wrestling and track. I he Sophomores showed that they were as capable in sponsoring social activities as they were in scholastic pursuits, when they gave the most beautiful dance ol the year, the Winter Carnival. With a distinguished record behind them, this group ol Midshipmen may be counted upon to lead in seamanship before tbe end ol their high school cruise. First rou:: Betty Lou Freeburg. Norma Buell, Dorothy Binder, Janet Arner. iola Fret , Dorothy Brown. Evelyn Franken, Shirley Dickinson, Shirley Anne Braley, Doris Dvorsack, Betty I ' uriak, Rose Duhick, Lillian hedorko. Second row: Josephine Dzurilla. Maxine Bauer. Margaret Bayus, Loretta Dulski, Violet Balko. Morence Fischer. Mary Adam. Mildred Anthony, Dorothy Bartels. Velma Christian. Florence Dolak. Eleanor Demlong. Marjory Augustian. Third row: Emil Duffala. Bernard Ballon. John Buksar, Allen Bell. Charles Demkovich, Edward Drew. Lawrence Eaton. Pete Condes, George Chovanec. Jack Foster, hrank Bugajski, Lawrence 1‘ischer, Mike Dmttruck. Paul Boynton. Joseph Dickey. Fourth row: John Christian. Mark Beaubien. Nick Adams. Berry Bercaw. Dank Fischer, Otto Argadine. George Fischer. Bill Fech, Wilbur Buerckholtz. John Balog. Joseph Cengel, August Antilla, Bob Bacon. Marshall Biesen. George Dvorscak. [ 18 ] hirst row: Mary Boynton, Ann Kaminsky, Bernice I Ilnurovich. Eleanor Hakanson, Dorothy Gardner, Helen Kozak. Horence Kreiger, Irene Gregorovich, Catherine Girman, Betty Ann Kenda, Irene Kanocz. Dolly Grzeleski. Mary Duhan. Ann Jeanne McGroarly. Second row: Mary Kennedy. Ann Michalak. Elizabeth Mudronik. Anna I lanchar, Mary Kampo. Marion Hoppe, Helen Jakubielski. Beatrice Hruskovich, Arlene I Icnrikson, Florence Mae Hein. Mary Moser. Mary Ihnat. Mo|iy Martich, Doris Madura. Third row: Chester Hunter. Murphy Houldsworth, Harold Iverson. James Lee, Dick Judson, George Grenchik. Frank Hansen. Frank Macnak. Donald Jansen. Anthony Krzyston. Joe Gabor, Albert Kessler. Bernard Girman. Andy Lakatos, John Murzyn. Fourth row: Clarence Mihalso. hrank Masura, John Mucha. Kay Idzkowski. Drew Miller. Bill Bachi. Robert Golding. Bill Kaminsky. Frank Jancek, Joseph Geflert, Dcryl Grindle, Paul Litavecz, Raymond 1 Imurovich. Chester Murzyn. SOPHOMORES First row: Irene Yatz. Anne Plutko, Shirley Schaefer. Mary 1 kach, Dorothy Poracky, Theresa Patrick. Dorothy Schaclcr. Mary Ann Yasilak, Violet Runick, Emma Walko, Irene Ncmcck. Irene Paylo. Josephine Poremba, Mary Penry. Second row: Bessie Rusko. Mary June Stout. Sophie Slanish. Betty Smith. Cecilia Walzak. Jane Richwalski. Joanna Ourant. Billie Y’atcr, Delphine Wawrzyniak. Janet Spisak, Dolores Sass. Ina Palmer. Verna Stawitcke. Bernadine Zabrecky, Mary Paunicka. Third row: Loddy Rusko. Michael Valovcin. Francis Strbjak. Kenneth Vezey, Vincent Novotny, Robert Tabory. Dolly Williams. Ann Uhrin. Anne Valko, Roger Shaeffer. Joseph Zahora, Julius Sopo, Edward Smigla. Bernard Zabrecky, George Pillis. Fourth row: Bob Williams. Benny Sikla, Clayton Smith. Edward Rohr, Bernard Sproch. Eugene Zabrecky. Norman Turpin. Tony Shimala. George Yurkanan. Andrew Svilck. Victor Simon. Eugene Roland. Richard Stack. Jack Rapchak. Joseph Nanista. [ 19 ] Nancy Trimncll President EcKvard Ference V ice-president Kenneth Palmer Secretary Robert i imm Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS I he I hire! Year Midshipmen boarded the ship determined to make this year the most enjoyable of their cruise. I hey started the social activities of the year with the Corn Huskers Ball. It was a most unusual dance because of the novelties it offered. I he Junior Flay, entitled I he Y oung- est, and featuring Irene Spanier and Steve Gabor in the leading roles, was one ol the best plays ol the year. I he outstanding social event in the career of any junior class is the Junior From given in honor of the graduating seniors. This year s prom was no exception. The gym was beautifully decorated; there was a splendid orchestra; and gay entertainment was fur- nished by the students. The Junior Class is one of the most active classes in school. Its members have distin- guished themselves in music, dramatics, athletics, and scholarship. Twenty Juniors entered the district and the state band contests, placing first in both. Gene Sherry and Dick Martinson, two ol the I ew musicians recommended to the na- tional contest from Indiana, won first place for their solo performances. I wenty boys in the Junior class played varsity football, and live Juniors were on the varsity basketball team, showing that the class excells in athletics. Three of the six members of the debate squad were Juniors. Steve Gabor received the Degree of Excellence from the Na- tional-Forensic League, the next to the highest degree available. Mary C harlotte Powell and Dorothy I arr received the De- gree of Honor. When the new chapter ol the National Honor Society was organized this spring, live Juniors were elected to it. I hey were: Helen Jeanne Beaubien. Steve Gabor. Louis Green, Mary C harlotte Powell, and William Scbnell. Nancy I runnel I was chosen to represent Hammond at the National Red Cross Con- vention in Washington where she gave an address on the subject: How we may keep the service fund growing in the high school.’ We commend the I bird Year Midship- men on the excellent record which they have thus lar made. [ 20 ] JUNIORS I irst roir: Mary Galambos. Loretta 1 Ienrikson. Lillian Blastick, Virginia Bauer. Georgene Barber. Viola Graham Lois Goerg. Evelyn Kickenapp. Dorothy Lidgard. Helen J. Bcaubien. Violet BarnekolL Lillian Bellan. Anne Cusick. Lois Lloyd. Second r ou;: Elinor Kashak, Sophie Kandalec, Ann Kovack. 1 ledwig Blahunka. Shirley Blohm. Olga I lo Hick, Norman Eggers. John Ihnat. George Giiman. Jim Bayus, IVggy Klemm, Donna Green. Joan Isberg. Lillian Kowalski. Jean Hurst, Nanette Cantelo. 7 h ird row: Charles Laumeyer. Jack Kaplan. Wilbur Achtenbcrg. John Habzansky. Bill Hansen. Bill Burk. alentine Dvorscak. James Galles, Robert Buehler, Emil Bukvich. Edward Balko, Edward Terence. Albert Hoppe. Ted Arch. I’ ourth row: George Condes, Loyal Burch. Junior G. Henry. George Ihnat. Joe Dado. Steve Gabor. John Kanocz. Wayne I larms. Eddie I licko Edward I lanchar, John Eilipck, Lawrence Fraley. Robert Kessler. Lloyd Guzek, Louis Green. John Fctzko I irsi row: Vera Joan Slrakor. Lorraine Neering. Dorothy Peterson. Irene Spanier. Nancy Trunnell, Virginia I ill. Charlotte Powell. Louise W illis. Maxine Murphy. Anna Murzyn, Helen Miller. Marion Urban. Irene Pavlovich. Anne Muse. Second row: Dorothy Washeleski. Lucille W arych. Jeanne Wagoner. Margaret Sejna. Doris Whitaker. Marietta Sparks. Bob Savage. Milton Wickhorst. Russell Merry. Catharine Marnan. Dorothy Tarr. Norma Warner. Mayme rebel. Alvina Malek. Margaret Valovcin. bird row: Frank Ochiltree. Louis l agyas. Andrew Ryan. Bob Yedinak. Jack Schmittel. Gene Vogel. Bill Zimmerman. Fred Stelow. Robert Timm. Andy Lucas. Charles Tngeson. Harold Wargo, Raymond Siegel. Dick Martinson, Donald Stiller. Fourth row: Gene Sherry. Walter Smolar. Victor Talabaj. Frank Magar. Ross Pierce. Bill Schnell, Dick Schroeder, Elmer Spisak. Charles Spanburg. Tony Plemich. Gene Vrane. Joe Perhach, Thomas ; heeler. Curtis Smith. John Pivarnik, Stanley Mucha. [ 21 ] FROM THE CABIN-BOY’S DIARY September I uesday 8: All hands on deck! Back to the old grind after a carefree vacation. Wednesday 9: Seniors meet and elect Eddie Davidson as their president. I hursday 10: I hree cheers for a s v ell be- ginning to lootball season! C lark heats I hornton Fractional 19-7. Friday 1 1: Annual stall has its first meeting. Everyone is busy on ideas for the theme of this year’s book. Wednesday 16: Student Council members arc elected. G.A.C. organizes. Thursday 17: Mr. Melton, new hand direc- tor, is introduced to the students at a pep assembly. Friday 18: Played W ashinglon in lootball. but lost 7 to 6. A tough game to lose. (Capl. Mike Kampo ran 65 yards for a touchdown. Whattaman!) Saturday 19: Everyone swings into tail sea- son at Senior Hop. Frankie Beechers orchestra furnishes the moosic. Monday 21: Girl Reserves welcome new and old members at a " get acquainted party. I uesday 22: Dramatics club has its lirst meeting and elects Wenzel Augustine president. Wednesday 50: Steve Novotny is elected president ol the Student Council. Here s luck, pres ident! October I hursday 1 : Seniors pick class flower, colors, and motto. Saturday 5: Football game wi lb Catholic Central. Another laurel wreath lor Clark ( 13 to 0.) I uesday 6: Seniors put on a fash ion show. C hey re really getting their pictures taken for the annual. ) Friday 9: Group pictures lor the annual are taken. Saturday 10: “C club members arc proud hosts at a dance. Monday 12: Columbus Day! Student C oun- cil members go to discover what new things are being done at neighboring schools. Tuesday 15: Big day for the hand members. ' I hey go to Gary to hear the l Tiled Slates Navy Band concert. I hursday 13: Juniors meet, and alter two ties lor president elect Nancy IrunnclI. Saturday 2-1: Junior Red C ross invites stu- dent body to attend their “Autumn Clog. " Ch ollic, vas you dare? Monday 26: C club has a " get together party. I uesday 27: Dramatic club meets and sees a one-act play entitled Who Gets the Car Tonight? ( I he same old story, but who does? We don t. ) Thursday 29: Radio club members hear a speaker from WIND at ll leir meeting. Friday 30: Football team brings back the bacon from Yalporaiso. with a 27-0 vic- tory. [ 22 ] November I hursday 5: Bio-Chem club reelects Eddie Davidson as president. Friday 6: Football team loses its last game of the season at Peru ( 19-13.) Monday 9: Students see movies on I ubercu- losis. I uesday 10: Patrol letters are given at tbe Safety assembly. Wednesday 1 I : Armistice Day Assembly. Mr. S[ )encer, principal aL Morton School, is the speaker. I bursclay 12: Seniors give The Goose Hangs High, a lamily-life play which all enjoy immensely. Mayor Martin awards band honors for marching in safely parade. Mr. Caldwell speaks at the assembly also. Monday 16: Hammond High, Tech, and Clark hold Girl Reserves candlelight ser- vice in our gym to initiate new members. Wednesday 18: Oh, say can you sing G.A.C. has song festival — an assembly where only the latest hit tunes are sung. I uesday 24 : Radio club sponsors an Ama- teur Hour. (You still have half an hour to phone in your votes. Murray Hill 8-99- 33.) Major Bozo (Gilman) again pre- sides. I hursday 26: I hanksgiving vacation starts. Hurray!! Do we need a rest! Saturday 28: Juniors sponsor Corn Huskers Ball. Ripsnorting time, by cracky. December w ednesday 2: Assembly. Dr. Kirby (rom the Abbott laboratories in Ch icago speaks on Fishing (or Vitamins. Friday 4 : G.A.C. gives Confetti Capers dance. (Seems like New Years already.) Saturday 5: Basketball season begins w ith the Edison-Clark game which finds us the winners by a score of 28-24. 1 hursday 10: Band has its first concert, un- der the direction of Mr. Melton. Wrestling team loses its first meet to Hammond High. Friday 11: Basketball game with Tech. 1 he score was 30-21 in our favor. Tuesday 15: Bio-Chem club has a Christmas banquet. Dr. Schmidt and Mr. Caldwell were the speakers of the evening. (Science teachers make good cooks!) Saturday 19: I bornlon Fractional, our next victims in basketball, were defeated 37- 24 . Monday 21: Vacation. Whew! Merry Christmas and Happy New Year, every- body! [ 23 ] COACHING STAFF I he coaching staff of George Rogers Clark is made up of four men, each heading a different branch of athletics. As each ol the men is Irom a different college, their combined theories help to make Clark an outstanding school in every line ol sports. Coach R. W. Cunningham Irom Indiana is Physical Education Director and is in charge ol track and wrestling. Under his supervision track, and more especially wrestl- ing, have risen to a level almost equal with basketball and football. Coach L. H. I ay lor from Michigan is in charge ol varsity football and basketball. It is Coach I ay lor who whips the men into first class form after receiving them from Coach Cox. Coach R. C. Cox. who hails from Ball State I cachers College, has charge ol grade school football, basketball, and track. It is be who gives the boys their first taste ol athletics and teaches them the necessary fundamentals. Mr. Raymond Harris Irom Illinois is in charge of tennis and freshman basketball and is assistant track coach. I his was Mr. I larris first year as freshman basketball coach and he did a very commendable job. All the students thoroughly ' respect our coaches; and they may well do so, for the Pioneers have risen far in the few years that Clark has been a high school, for our progress in athletics we give credit to the skill and perseverance of our entire coaching staff. FOOTBALL GROUP Standing: Kaspcran. hilipek, la lahaj. Galles. Kneeling: Charles Kampo. Mike Karri po. George Ihnat. Coach 1 aylor. [ 24 ] " A” SQUAD Pint row Robert Buehler, George Ibnat. Norman Eggers Coacb L. H. Taylor, Capt. Mike Kampo. R. W. Cunningham. John Ibnat, James Galles, Victor Talabaj. Second row: Manager John Kitchen, John Habzansky. I.ouis Green. A1 Kasperan, Joe Dado. Bill Schncll. Frank Magar. Charles Kampo. Gene Vogel. Third row: Andrew Dado, Manager Gene Vrane. Bill Fcch. Elmer Spisak. Wilbur Buerckholtz. Tony Sbimala. John Balog, John Filipek, John Fetzko. FOOTBALL One of the most popular sports during the fall cruise was lootball. A lew streaks of bad luck occurred on the trip, mainly ground- ing off the coast ol Whiting (27-13), hitting a rock at Peru (19-13), and louling our anchor at Washington (7-6). I Iowever. we stocked success! ully at the new ports of Catholic Central ( 13-0), I ol- leston ( 18-0), and I hornton Fractional ( 19- 7). isiting the old ports of alporaiso (27- 0 ) , Hammond T ecn (25-0), and Hobart (43-13), Lhe Pioneer crew sailed away with pleasant results. I his year, lor outstanding work, Captain Mike Kampo, mate, George Ihnat, and bo - CHEER LEADERS Lilian sun, Victor I alabaj were given honorable mention on Dick Miller s All-State team, while on I leze Clark s rating, Mike Kampo picked for the first team. This is the first time a Pioneer man has made a first team rating. We lose by graduation Captain Mike Kampo, George Ihnat, A1 Kasperan, John Filipek, and Wilbur Evans. This years lettermen who will be back next year are Galles, Vogel, J. Ihnat, Fetzko, Buehler, Schnell, Spisak, Fcch, and Green. W ' e wish cargoes of luck to captain-elect James Galles and Coach I aylor lor the 37 football team ol the good ship George Rogers Clark. Poplas. Marietta Sparks. Jackie Glair. Ina Palmer. [ 25 ] " B " SQUAD FOOTBALL PLAYERS hirst rout: Kenneth Palmer. Andy Lucas. Emil Bukvich, IDick Judson. Charles I ageson. Berry Bcrcaw, Edward 1 lanchar, Dick Schroeder. August Antilla. Mike Dmitruck. Mike Valiska. Second row: Walter Mucha. Charles Yates. Ray Render, Bill Balko. .lames Groat. Frank Fischer. Jack Jones. Wayne Harms, Robert I imm. Bill White. Joe Dubeck. Ned 1 hwing. Bill Seliger. Third row: Andy I lajduk. Coach. Norman Turpin. Manager. Dale Banks, Edward Rybecki. Mike Santay. Wilbur Evans. Bill Bachi. I ' rank Shiinala. Sliel.l on Gayle. Clarence Balog. Jack hoster, Walter hritz. Murphy Houldsworth, Manager. Top row: George Ihnat. Albert Kaspcran. Charles Kampo. John I ' ilipek. Bottom row: James Galles, Captain Mike Kampo. Victor Talabj. CROSS COUNTRY hirst row: Joseph 1 labzansky. Boh Savage, John Zabrecky. I ' rank Jancek. Camillus I )uha. Norman Isaacs. I Ierhert Klemm. Second row: Rudy Kapitan. Junior Henry. Bill Burk. Lawrence Fra- ley. George urkanan. Alex Sopo, Charles Boynton. CROSS COUNTRY Under the direction of Coach Cunning- ham, the Pioneer cross country team had a very successful season, winning six out ol eight meets. They lost two meets to Roose- velt. but won two from Washington, i he team also defeated Lew Wallace and hroc- bel ol Gary this year. I he three best men were Glenn I lenry, Pill I urpin, and I ' rank Jancek in the order named. Henry won first place twice, and second once. I urpin and Jancek each won one lirst place and two seconds. I he major letter winners were I lenry. I urpin, Jancek. Boynton, Fraley, and Burk. Each year a few more boys become inter- ested in cross country, and this fall sport is rapidly gaining in popularity. TENNIS Under the direction ol Coach Harris, the Pioneers tennis team made a line showing this year. Of the ten boys who participated this year, lour boys made up the first team. The Pioneer net team won lour matches, lost two, and tied two. I hey defeated Whit- ing, I lorace Mann, and Emerson, and lost to Washington and 1 lammond High. Although three men will graduate this year. Coach Harris has good material lor next year’s team. 1 he letter men were: Walter Miskus, James I llisny. Jack Kaplan, and Captain Herbert Weiner. TENNIS TEAM Sit linn Seymour Kaplan. George Saliga. I lerberl Weiner. Capt.. Jack Kaplan. Waller Mis- kus. Standing: James I llisncy. George I’crence. Mark Beaubien. Donald Slil ler. Julius Sopo. [ 27 ] GIRLS’ SPORTS As we walk along the deck we notice numerous girls competing in the various deck sports which are oflered on board the ship, G. R. C. Some girls are playing tennis, while others are engaged in exciting games ol baseball or vo lleyball. Let us take note of each sport as we stroll around the deck enjoying the sea breeze. I he tennis teams are under the direction of the co-chairmen, Mary Charlotte Powell nis tournament was held in the fall, many nis tournament was held in the Fall, many girls participating. Marietta Sparks won the singles, defeating Dorothy Lidgard. Norma Buell and Betty Lou Free burg defeated Dorothy I arr and Marietta Sparks in the finals ol the doubles. Ihe winners were awarded medals. Baseball has always proved the most pop- ular sport among the girls. So many girls come out lor this sport that they cannot all be pictured. I herefore, the girls put forth their best ellorts in order to be awarded posi- tions on the lirst team. I here is keen com- petition between the two picked teams, and the game becomes very exciting for specta- tors as well as players. Next to baseball, volleyball is the favorite sport among G. R. C. girls, learns were picked from the lour different class groups: Freshman. So, jhomore, Junior, and Senior. At the close ol the school year a tournament was held and the Juniors were acclaimed the victors. I he Seniors finished second, Sopho- mores third, and Freshmen last. [ 28 ] BASEBAI .1. First row: Betty Rusnok. reserve: Lois Cioerg. manager anil left short; Marion Hoppe, pitcher and assistant manager: Virginia Till, right held: Marietta Sparks, 3rd base; Irene Spanier, 2nd base. Second row: Lillian Bellan. 1st base: Dolores Keister, reserve: Mildred Anthony, catcher: Margaret Valovcin. center field; Josephine Bellan, reserve: Miriam Antilla, left field; Velma Christian, reserve; Mary Charlotte Powell, right short. w e note that the young sportswomen are versatile as well as proficient. About twenty girls came out lor tire selection of a swimming team. I hose who made the team were: Mary Kennedy, Marion Hoppe, Margaret Magel- on, and Dolores Keister. I hese girls entered competition in a telegraphic swim which was held at the Whiting High pool. In a contest ol this sort teams from several dif- ferent: cities take part, all beginning the swim at the same hour in their respective cities. At the conclusion of the meet, the results are telegraphed from each city to all the rest participating in the meet. Another interesting diversion lor girls who have a yearn to handle a basket ball was a long distance basketball-throw contest. Billy Vater and Marion I loppe won at sixtv-five feet. As we complete our observation of deck sports, we find that we have had an enjoy- able time watching others having a good Lime. First row: Irene Grenda. Mary Ihnat. Mary Adam. Captain. Man. ' Ann Vasilak. Marion Hoppe. Second row: Dolores Keister. Betty Lou Freehurg. Mildred Anthony. Mary Charlotte Powell. Billie Vater. VOLLEYBALL [ 29 ] “THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH” On the night of November 12 , 1936 , the students of the S. S. George Rogers Clark presented for the guests on hoard a three-act play titled The Goose Hangs High, a play which gained a reputation on broadway and in an N. B. C. radio production. I his entertainment was made possible through special arrangements with Samuel French, publisher, of New York City. The story of ITie Goose Flangs High depicts the family life of a Mr. Bernard In- gals, a city tax assessor, whose three children, Hugh, Bradley, and Lois return home for the Christmas holidays and are showered with invitations to dances and parties given by the younger members of the town’s society. Mr. Ingals has a quarrel with one of the city councilmen. a Mr. Kimberley, who has fired Mr. Ingals stenographer and installed one of his political allies in her place. Mr. Ingals in a moment of rage mails his resignation to the city council and, after re- gaining his self-control, tries to stop the resig- nation before it reaches its destination. Realizing the consequences of their father’s hasty step, the children make immediate plans to give up college and careers in order to reestablish the family fortunes. However, Bernard s resignation is not accepted, the children return to college, and the goose hangs high. Cast Bernard Ingals Eunice Ingals Bradley Ingals .... Lois Ingals Dagmar Carroll . . . . Hugh Ingals Mrs. Bradley . . . . Leo Day Julia Murdoch ... Elliott Kimberley . Noel Derby Rhoda Ronald Murdoch . . Director Wenzel Augustine, Jr. Noreen Moore Herbert Goran son Jackie Glair Dorothymae Hultgren . Bob Ward Margaret Magelon Wallace Smith Loretta Cullen Steve Novotny Bob Seelig Marjory Ann Righter Don Boynton Miss Laura Schad Cast of The On to the game! Goose Hangs High Powder I lorn Staff and Safety Patrol. Come to the football game! echoes the call. Laugh at " The Goose Hangs High,” funny to all. Amble along with us After the Ball. Reading and riling at school must be done — but — Klap for the best part — the laughter and fun! nti A GLIMPSE INTO OUR CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES SHOP — Especially active in school this year has been the shop department. I he hoys have made a ticket booth lor the basketball games, charging dummies lor football prac- tice, loop tennis sets, a folding ping-pong table, and a hook cart lor the library. I hey have added to their equipment a gigsaw and a circular saw. Unlike any other Hammond school shop, our shop has an electrical teacher (question and answer board.) LIBRARY — We have been fortunate enough to ob- tain nearly three hundred new books in our school library this year. I here are nearly twenty student assistants in the library every day. At the end of May ther e was a library dance called I he Book- Worm Crawl. ART — I he art department did the art work for this year s Powder Horn , has made pos- ters lor all the school activities, and gave an art exhibit in the spring featuring the work of all the grades. An original idea in our art department is the work the students have done in making masks and figures of a new material called Spongex. DRAMA — 1 he drama class, independent ol the club, has produced four one-act plays this semester: Grandma Pulls the String, The Kelly Kid. Mcrrid ew s Right I land, and “The Killer. Steve Gabor was the most outstanding drama student this year in in- terest and activity. FOODS — 1 he foods class has served numerous teas to the faculty and mothers. Luncheons were served to the faculty every day I or a week in the spring. New ovens and an electric refrigerator were added to the department this year. CLOTHING — The girls in the clothing classes have been especially active this year. I hey exhibited finished garments in Gordons windows, made their Easter suits, and are making their lormals lor the Prom. A new iron and ten dollars worth ol scissors have been bought. As the class has studied different subjects, home projects on those subjects have been handed in. I he girls in the cloth- ing classes also modeled their finished gar- ments at a style show at school in May. MUSIC — 1 he music department this year has been furnished with a complete set of records lor a Junior High course in music appreciation. I he most active students in chorus work and other phases ol the music department this year have been Louise Will is and Betty Pearce. [ 52 ] t iu£e W ell manned, with experienced officers and a hardy crew, the cruiser George Rogers Clark sailed from port in a winter gale on January 4, 1957 . During this cruise the members of the crew found lime to indulge their special interests in clubs and deck sports aboard the ship. Many an hour of) watch was spent in the fo c sle spinning yarns and singing a lust} chantey. Sitting: Ann Kapitan. Marjory Rightcr, Miriam Ant i I la . Ludmiiia Vallco, Loretta Cullen. Marjorie Buell, Standing: George Condes, Dorothy Slross. Edward Davidson. W allace Smith, Miss Schad, Edward Hiclco, Steve Novotny. Mary DmilrucL Margaret Magclon. PIONEER NEWS STAFF For the third successive and successful year the Pioneer News staff launched the Pioneer News, the official newspaper of the ship. With the aid of the journalism class, the staff was able to capably man the publication. Each I hursday morning every- one aboard the ship who had subscribed re- ceived his paper. I his year the staff made a vast improve- ment over last years paper. Formerly, the Pioneer News was published every two weeks, this year it was published weekly. In consequence, the paper contained only news which was of current interest. I he paper also had new and interesting columns such as Bits About Em, Man in the Hall. Flere and I here, and a style column. Other features wh ich deserve mention for their interest and originality are the editorials and the art work. As a parting word we say to you members ol the staff Sail on to new heights in your proposed careers, and may your hopes never sink. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Editorials Makeup Sports Art Ludmiiia Valko Marjorie Ann Righter, Loretta Cullen Jackie Clair Edward Davidson, Steve Novotny Edward Hicko Business Advertising Exchange . Circulation Advisor, first semester Advisor, second semester BUSINESS STAFF Mary Dmi truck Wallace Smith Miriam Antilla Dorothy Stross, Margaret Magelon Miss Schad Miss Nelson [ 3 - 1 ] I ' irst row: Joanna Ourant, Lois Lloyd. ( liarlotte Powell. Loretta Gullcn. Jackie Glair. Margaret Magelon, Marjorie Buell. Mary Dmitruck. Ludmilia Valko. Marjory Ann Rightcr. Noreen Moore, Julia Dob- rolski. Lucille Sammons. Second row: Lillian F ' edorka. Hedwig Blahunka, Dorothymae I lultgrcn. Dorothy Stross, Beatrice 1 Irus- kovich. Betty Lou Freehurg. Irene Spanier, Nancy Trunnell. Lillian Bcllan. Dorothy Bartels. Lorraine Neering, Joan Ishcrg. Jean I Iurst. Third row: Helen Eddy, Herbert Weiner, Joe Wright, Gene Sherry. Robert Ellis, Harold Wargo. George Condcs, Frank Labuz, Steve Novotny, Daryl Fraley. Dorothy Schaefer. 1‘ourth row: George ' t urkanan. Drew Miller. Roy Neering. Wenzel Augustine. Deloss Burk, George 1 ' crcnce. Herbert Goranson. Edward Davidson. Alex Yacendak. Bob Ward. Thomas Wheeler. Leo Kus. BIO-CHEM TAKES SOUNDINGS I lands Irom llie I ormer and present chem- istry and biology classes were called on deck to organize the Bio-Chem club for a second year. Some ol them were experienced hands, and through their guidance the in- experienced members quickly obtained their sea legs. I his club is a branch of the National Organization of Science CIul is. I hereforc, the destination ol the members ol our club is similar to that of the members ol the other branches: that is. to help the students ol our school to have a better understanding an d appreciation ol the importance ol science in modern life. Under the sponsorship of the Officer ol Science aboard ship. Miss McAtee, the club quickly became one of the leading organiza- tions in the forecastle. Some ol the projects undertaken were: trips, (one ol the most enjoyable was to the Abbott laboratories in Chic ago,) talks by persons well founded in biology and chemistry, and most important to the stomachs of all. a grand mess, (known as a banquet to landlubbers.) was held in December to welcome the new members ol the club. An interesting talk on the progress ol science was given by Dr. Schmidt, and Mr. L. L. Caldwell, superintendent of schools, and honorary member of the club gave a short talk. In all sincerity we hope that some of the hands in this organization will in the future contribute much to science. Bon voyage to those who do! Officers are: Edward Davidson, boat- swain: George Ference, boatswain s mate: Dorothy llultgren, clerk: Gene Sherry, purser. „ t35] Raroiflond Public library First row: Irene Spanier, Xorcen Moore, Margaret Magelon. Jackie C_»lair. I.udmilia alko. Dorothy Stross, Dorothymae Hultgren, Jeanne W agoner, Helen Eddy, Virginia 1 ill. Mary Dmitruck. Second ran ' : Sylvia I ' rankcn. Marjory Ann Rlgbtcr. Loretta Cullen. Nancy Irunncll, Anne Muse. Lois Lloyd, Helen J. Bcaubien. Anne Cusick. Mr. Shanklin. Third row: Donna Creen. Barbara Fiola. Dorothy Tarr, Charlotte Powell. Marietta Sparks. Bob Savage. Steve Gabor. Steve Novotny. Fourth row: Herbert Goranson. Bill Burk. Don Boynton. W ' cnzcl Augustine. Albert Hoppe. DRAMATIC CLUB " O Romeo. Romeo! Wherefore art thou Romeo? Pssst. Here s some advice. Juliet. IT Romeo doern t suit you, rlimh aboard ship and go to the Dramatic club. I here you will find more than one handsome young man. willing and capable, to take Romeo s place. But beware! there are many attractive young women there who would stop at nothing to prevent your stealing their Romeos. I he Dramatic club was organized by the budding I hespians of the ship, in order that those who were interested in dramatics might satis! y their desires. I he desire for seeing good dramatic presentations was more than amply fulfilled. The club went to see plays put on by professional groups. Among these was the comedy. Broken Dishes. I he club itself and the dramatics class took turns in presenting plays at the regular meetings. In presenting these plays the members not only provided entertainment lor the club, but they also acquired poise and experience which will enable some of them to sail on to a great future before the footlights. The officers of the Dramatic club are: Wenzel Augustine, president; Noreen Moore, vice-president: Marietta Sparks, sec- retary; Jackie Glair, treasurer: Mr. John E. Shanklin, sponsor. [ 36 ] hirst row: Maxine Murphy. Gcorgene Barber. Dolores Sass. Miss Lambert. Shirley Anne Braley. Anne Cusick. Cecilia Franicn. Second row: Janet Sweezey, Madalyn Bickbam, Joan lsberg, Nancy Irunnell, Lillian Kowalski. Lorraine Neering, Jean Hurst. Third row: Lorene Skaggs. Barbara Fiola. Evelyn I luddlestun. Helen J. Beaubien. Irene Hicko, Dorothy Gardner. Helen Eddy. Fourth row: Leo Kus. Norman Isaacs. Steve Gabor. Marshall Biesen, Lawrence Eaton, Joe Wright. POETRY CLUB I his is the second year the Poetry club, under the guidance ol Miss Lambert, has been an active organization in Clark. Idle club members can look back upon this voy- age as a successful one lor several reasons. First, the cl ub has doubled its membership over that of last year. Second, frequent regu- lar meetings have been held and interesting scheduled programs have been presented. I bird, some fine original poetry has been written by several members ol the club. I hese original poems will be added to tbe clubs collection ol original poetry First Might. I h rough the year, club members have also handed in favorite poems to be added to tbe club s anthology These — I o Remember. At the beginning of each semester attrac- tive printed programs were distributed w ' ith all the meetings, topics for discussion, and the leaders scheduled. Several of the topics were: Wordsworth. Frowning, and Tenny- son, Poe, Whitman, and Sandburg. I he Poetry of Christmas, Great Poems set to Music, and I he Poetry of Nature. I he aim ol the poetry club is to learn to know and appreciate the beauty and lorce of poetry, and to agree with the words ol W illiam E. H. Lecky, who said: And while the great and wise decay. And all their trophies pass away, Some sudden thought, some careless rhyme Still floats above the wrecks of Time. m Fust row: Lorraine Neering. Marietta Sparks. Virginia Till. Anne Muse, Ann Kapitan. Pauline Dmitruck. Esther McGroarty. Virginia Bauer. Phyllis Reynolds, Elizabeth Oleksik. Dorothy Stross, Dorothymae I lultgren, Marjorie Buell, Alyce Joyce, Evelyn Franken, Ann Kaminsky, Bernice Hmurovich, Madeline Gordon, Jean I lurst, Mary Dmitruck. Loretta Dulski. Doris Dvorsack, Maxine Bauer, I ledxvig Blahunka. Second row: Sophie Stanish, Doris Ourant. Margaret Kanocz. Lucy Conklin. Lillian Poplas. Nanette Cantclo, Anna Danko, Ann Michalak, Lois Lloyd, Anne Valko. Betty Cusick. Evelyn Isberg. Gloria ( larke. Bernadine Stone. Ethel Condes. 1 lelen Jakuhiclski, Joan Isberg, Dorothy Poracky. Ireene l.laysak, Helen Kozak. Betty Lou I ' reeburg, Dorothy Bartels, Billie Vater. Florence Fischer. Third row: Miss Lange, sponsor. Betty Pearce. Florence Mac llein. Margaret Magelon. Barbara Fiola. Elizabeth Mudronik. Anna Hanchar, Doris Beisal. Donna Green. Ann Jeanne McGroarty, Shirley Blohm. Betty Smith. Dorothy Binder. Marjorie Cote. Lucille Christie, Ann Foreman. Joanna Ourant, Shirley Schaefer. Lillian Kowalski. Kathryn Eggers. Catharine Marnan. Lucille Liesse. Alvina Malek, Mayme Vrabel, Mildred McCay. Dorothy Schaefer. Fourth row: Ina Palmer. Marion Hoppe. Helen Jeanne Beaubien, Loretta Cullen. Sylvia Franken. Violet BarnekofT. Margaret Burosh. Olga Hollick. Dorothy Gardner. Ludmtlia Valko, Jackie Glair. Nancy Trunnell. Marjory Ann Righter, Norcen Moore, Bernadine Neering. Bessie Uhrin. Mary Ann Vasilak, Anne Cusick, Barbara Bercaw. Loretta I lenrikson. Beatrice Hruskovich, Doris Madura. Florence Schnoor. GIRL RESERVES A salute to the largest girls organization aboard ship! I he Girl Reserves, ninety hands in all , is a branch of the Y.W.C.A.; and it also works in co-operation with the Girl Reserves of Hammond High and Ham- mond Tech. I here has never been any monotony in the routine of the club s meetings, since group activities, cabinet meetings, and general meetings each take a turn every six weeks. During each meeting the business is kept shipshape, and the program is capably com- manded by the officers in charge. Some ol the activities of the Girl Reserves this past year were: movies on various sub- jects; their annual candle-light service; and a Japanese tea, at which the girls were enter- tained with a special program. I he Hammond Inter-club Council con- sists of six girls from each of the Girl Reserve groups of Hammond — Tech, Hammond High, and Clark. I his council meets once a month and decides on activities in which the three groups will participate together. I he Council has planned a several days trip to the Dunes for the week following the close of school. I his organization has already proved so successful, that we believe every girl wi II be able to command her way in life as well as the Girl Reserves commanded their way in the ship s affairs. I he officers in the Girl Reserves organiza- tion were: president, Barbara hiola; vice- president. Margaret Magelon; Secretary. Lucille Liesse; treasurer. Virginia Till. Miss Lange was again the sponsor, and the dif- ferent interest groups were sponsored by Miss Noetzel, Miss Iversen, Miss Pulskamp, and Mrs. Kraft. [ 38 ] JUNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL First row: Murphy I (ouldsworth. (’rank Ochiltree, Bill Zimmer- man. Second roii ' : Norma Buell. Lucille Warych. Vera Straker, Anne Muse. I hird row: w enzel Augustine, George Dvorscak, Alyce Joyce, Llinor Kashak. Margaret Valov- cin. Elizabeth Oleksik. Leo Kus. John Hahzansky. lourth roue. Raymond Siegel. John I kach. Steve Gahor. Olga I lol- Iick, Dorothy . Stross, Miriam Antilla. Betty Lou F’rcehurg. Steve Mryzlock. Elmer Jusko. Wallace Smith. w row: Lucille Liessc. Marie Rostin. Rose Duheck. Irene Spanier. Sixth roii ' : Miss Silliman. Nancy Trunnell. Mrs. Kraft. Seventh roue John I ' ilipek, Dick Schroeder. August Antilla. JUNIOR RED CROSS No organization on board ship answers the call for help more readily than the Junior Red Cross. Although ours is but one part ol a huge organization, it has made itself lelt time alter time. Whenever the members ol the Junior Red Cross met, you could he sure some plot was being hatched lor the benefit ol those who were less fortunate than they. I hey felt that it is better to give than to receive, and they should be honored lor holding such an ideal, and lor all their work and sacrifices. At Christmas time the Junior Red Cross sought to spread good cheer by distributing many baskets of food to the poor. Hut they did their greatest service ol all when they heard the call of " S.O.S.” from the Ohio flood valley. When they heard this signal, they hove-to and collected $ 195 . 3 which they donated to the cause. I his year a first aid class was started, in- struction being given by Miss Sykes the school nurse. Now, the Junior Red Cross, through the graduates of this class, is able to render first aid in cases of emergency. I o all hands on the ship let it he known that the work of the Junior Red Cross has helped to build the fine reputation which George Rogers Clark has acquired. J he officers are: president, Nancy I run- nelf: vice-president, Wenzel Augustine; secretary, Elmer Jusko; treasurer, Wallace Smith; sponsor, Mrs. Agnes Kraft. [ 39 ] First row: Georgene Barber. Margaret Matuslco, I lorence Schnoor. Loretta Cullen. Miss Silliman. sponsor. Bessie Ubrin. treasurer, Marie Rostin, Sylvia Fran ken, Jaclcie Glair. Ludmilla alko. Mary Dmitruck, Marjorie Buell, Marjory Ann Rigbter, Lucille Sammons. Second roiv: Mary Dihenes. Lillian Kowalski. Margaret Kanocz. I.eora Witliger, Dorothy Lidgard. Lucille Liesse. Madalvn Bickham. Janet Sweezey, Ann Kapitan. Josephine Bellan. Mildred McCay. Dorothy Bcrcik, Vera Joan Straker. Third row: Maxine Murphy. Olga I lollick. Anne Muse. Shirley Blohm. C atharine Marnan, Irene Pavlovich. Irene Spanier. Eleanor Jakubielski. Sonia Modinc, Mary 1 Iajduk. Dorothy Kamen. Fourth row: Joan Isherg. Dorothymac Flullgren. Lorraine Neering . Jean Hurst. Margaret Burosh. Evelyn I luddlestun. Irene 1 licko. Hedwig Blahunka, Alvina Malck, Mayme Vrahel. Norcen Moore. M iss Coughlan. sponsor. COMMERCIAL CLUB No other organization in the school gives one as litting a send-off into the commercial world as does the Commercial club. Since this region offers many opportunities for per- sons well trained in the commercial held, this club has been a great advantage to those who have entered it. Behind the organization of the Commer- cial club is a three-fold purpose. I he first purpose of the club is to (oster an interest in the business world and an understandii ig of the problems of those w ho enter it. Another purpose ol the club is to intro- duce the business concerns and commercial enterprises ol the community to the club members. I he best way to do this was to visit various business firms, in order to have a personal contact with them. One of the places visited was one we all know because of our countless contacts wi th it, the Bell I elephone Company. I he last purpose ol the club is to encour- age preparation for careers in business after graduation. ITie three-fold aim of the Comercial club has been realized in ihe mind ol each of its members, and because of this they can enter under lull sail the tide of the business world. I he officers ol the Commercial club are: Marie Rostin. president: Mary Dmitruck, vice-president: Irene I licko, secretary: Bessie Uhrin. treasurer: Miss Silliman, Miss Cough- lan, sponsors. [ 40 ] SECOND YEAR CLUB I ' irst roir: Joanna Ourant. Ann Kapiton. irginia Till. Miss Pulskamp. Helen Grace Kozak. Sli rlcv Ann Schaefer, lieltv Lou Freeburg. Second row: Louis L agyas. Dorothy 1 arr. Louise Willi s. Lillian Bel Ian. Bel tv Pearce. Anne Cusick. Milton Wickhorst. Third row: Bill Burk. Don Boynton. John Kanocz. Cha rles Spanburg. lony Plemich. Waller Mislcus. Ross Pierce. Edward Ference. LES CERCLES Instead ol saying aye, aye, we must now say oui, oui as we peek into the anna Is of the activities ol the French club, known to students ol French as Les Cercles Francais. Ordinarily when one studies a foreign language he studies the language alone, and does not learn about the people Irani whom the language is taken. I he purpose of the branch club is to acquaint the members with FRANCAIS the life, customs, and history of the French people. During the club meetings the members played games, sang songs, and read stories in French. An innovation this year was the playing of French victrola records. Members of the club also presented the play La Femme Muette ( The Dumb Wife). We know that when these French stu- dents reach the ports of France they will be amply prepared to cope with the language. I ' irst row: Belly Caswell. Dorothy Gardner. Belly Smith, Janet Arner. Theresa Patrick, Florence Kreiger, Shirley Anne Bralcy. Shirley Dickinson. Eleanor Hakanson. Mary Boynton. Second row: Lillian Poplas, Ann Uhrin. Ina Palmer, Billie Vater, Ernestine Pozo. Helen J. Beaubien. Barbara Bercaw, Doris Ouranl. Beth Miles. Third row: Andy Lakatos. James Lee. Albert Kessler. Harold Iverson. James Groat. Frank Macnak. Edward Drew. Dan Rusnak. Murphy 1 louldsworlh. Alex Kapilan. Fourth row: Dick Martinson, Edward Davidson. August Antilla. Robert Kessler. Eugene Zabrecky. Bill Fech, John Balog, George urkanan. Boh Bacon. Otto Argadine. Lawrence Eaton. Mike Dmitruck. FIRST YEAR CLUB [ 41 ] First row: Bob Schlatter. Laurence Lippie. Ned i hwing. ILav Kauchak. Mr. Mullins, sponsor. Bob Smith. Chuck Demovich. Dick Jones. Chuck Yales. Lloyd Conley. Second rote: Albert Kessler. Paul Litavecz. Lawrence Campbell. Lawrence Fischer. Robert Ward. James Leonard. Frank Hansen. Gilbert Sinnett. Frank Lab ' uz. George Grenchik. Third row: Bill Scott George Condes. Thomas 1 lowarth. Joe Rokosz. Gilbert CadwcII. Benny Fciko. Eugene Roland. Roy Ncering. Milton 1 Imurovich. Joseph Zahora. SAFETY PATROL George Rogers Clark School has always had a safety patrol, but as the school grew the grade school patrol became inefficient and it was soon realized that because of the range ol ages and sizes in the student body, older boys would be needed lor patrol duty. Subsequently at a meeting of the I acuity and representatives of the student body, the idea ol the High School Safety Patrol originated. Shortly after this meeting, the lirst liigh school safety patrol was organized. About thirty-six members were enlisted, and today it consists of thirty-two boys. I hey are re- quired to take patrol lime from the study halls, and in many cases this means giving up valuable time. I he schedule called for lour patrols of nine hoys each. From the first, the high school patrol proved itself to be a success and despite the frequent bad weather, the boys generally seemed to enjoy their work. Patrol duty was made even more attractive in view of the fact that a years satisfactory service would merit the boys a Clark “C.” I hese C s are blue with a traffic light emblem on them. The first letters were awarded about Christmas time and were greatly appreciated by every hoy who re- ceived one. To protect the patrol boys Irom exposure in bad weather, it was decided that raincoats and hats would be needed. Fifteen ol these were presented to (lie patrol by the faculty and student body on April 6 , 1937 . During the year the Safety Patrol has been entertained at ' banquets, big league hall games, and Iree movies. I he boys appreciate these pleasant rewards for their lai ihl ul service. I he man who is responsible I or the effi- cient service of the Safety Patrol is its spon- sor. Mr. M. L. Mullins. H21 First rou ' : l.orene Skaggs. Arlene McNeely. Cecelia Huspek. Elizabeth Oleksik, Ann Kaminsky, Anne Plulko. Mrs. Admiral. Beatrice I Iruskovich, Lillian Fed orko. Norma Buell. Arlene Henrikson. Mildred McCay, Lola Ral e. Marjory Augustian. Second row: Doris Mae Plumckuck. Millicent Evan. Alycc Joyce. Irccne Haysak, Gloria Clarke. Dorothy Schuchman. Violet Barnekoff, Molly Martich. Anne Valko. Dorothy Binder. Betty Cusick. Mary June Stout, Edith I licks. I hird row: Maxine Bauer. Margaret Stockdale. Genevieve Kaminsky. Florence Fischer. Dorothy Bartels, Edith Barnard. Marion Hoppe. Mary Moser. Mary Kennedy. Dorothy Brown. Dorothy Schaefer. Evelyn Eddy. Fourth row: Boh Schlatter. Emil Duffala. Daryl Fraley. Jack Durick. Dale Banks. Thomas Howarth. Drew Miller. Boh Williams. Raymond Kredlo. Robert Ellis. Allen Bell. Michael Dado. Dick Jones. Joe Habzansky. LATIN CLUB I he Latin club, composed of first and second year students of Latin, organized again aboard ship this year. This club, made up ol fifty-two members under the direction o( its sponsor, Mrs. Admiral, held a meeting one I hursday alternoon of each month. At these meetings the programs were based on early Roman life, customs, religion, amuse- ments, wars, and language. I hese facts were usually acquainted to the students by reports and talks given by the club members, often the talks were illustrated by slides pertaining to the subject of the program. Occasionally the program consisted ol Latin games or vocabularly spell-downs of Latin words. I he program chairmen I or the year were Beatrice I Iruskovich, Dorothy Binder, and Elizabeth Oleksik. The officers of the Latin club are: Drew Miller, president: Marion 1 loppe, vice-presi- dent: Bob Williams, secretary; Mary Ken- nedy. treasurer. [ 43 ] " A " SQUAD First row: Wilbur Buerckhollz. FreJ Stelow, Fritz Kraly George llinat. Gene Sherry,. Bill Burk. Second row: John Kitchen. Erl Davidson. John Filipek. Bill Schnell, John Kanocz, Kenneth Vezey. Coach Taylor. BASKETBALL In basketball tbe Pioneers bad a very suc- cessful season, winning 16 out of 19 games. They defeated two major opponents twice for tbe first time. These were W hiting and Hammond lech. I he team also defeated Warren Central and Ben Davis of Indian- apolis. The Pioneers bowed to Washington, Emerson . and I lammond l ligh, who were all top-notch competitors. Led by Captain Kraly and under the supervision of Coach I aylor, the Pioneers used the fast break which netted them many of their points. The squad was made up ol eleven men for half the season, but Mike Kampo was lost at the end of the semester. Four ol the remaining ten boys arc seniors, leaving six “A” squad boys to form a nucleus for next year s team. I hose graduating seniors are Captain Fred Kraly. John Filipek, George lhnat, and E dward Davidson. I he six re- maining boys are captain-elect I ' red Stelow. Bill Burk. Gene Sherry, Wilbur Buerckhollz. John Kanocz, and Bill Schnell. Although the season was very good, the tournament was a disappointment. I be Pioneers, picked as a favorite team, lost to an inspired Hammond High quintet in the semi-finals. Coach Taylor would rather have a successful season than a tournament vic- tory, if only one of them was obtainable. I he B squad also had a very good season, winning 13 out of 16 games. All members of tbe A squad won their major letters. I hose B squad boys who earned letters were August Antilla. John lhnat. Mike V aliska, Dick Judson, John Fetzko, I ony Shimala, Pete Condes. James Lee. Bill Turpin and Edward Hanchar. Captain Fritz Kraly [44 1 ir SQUAD Sitting: Jimmy Lee, Bill I urpin. IDick Judson. Pete Condes. John Fetzko. Mike Valiska. Standing: George Yurkanan. August Antilla. Tony Shimala, Ed Hanchar. Bill Kaminsky. Clark-28 Edison— 2 4 Clark— 30 Tech-21 Clark- 30 1 lohart— 16 Clark— 35 Chesterton— 1 2 Clark— 37 Thornton Fractional— 24 Clark— 29 Griffith— 16 Clark— 25 Washington— 33 Clark— 40 Whiting— 25 Clark— 36 Roosevelt — 13 Clark— 30 Tech— 14 Clark-32 I lobart— 25 Clark— 40 I olleston— 27 Clark— 36 Whiling— 26 Clark— 57 Warren Central— 23 Clark— 34 Ben Davis— 25 Clark— 35 Emerson— 49 Clark-29 Catholic: Central— 18 Clark— 44 I .owell— 1 3 Clark — 30 I lammond— 32 TOURNAMENT Clark-63 Dyer— 14 Clark— 55 Lowell— 25 Clark— 18 I lammond— 36 Point Total for the Season Clark 655 — Opponents 438 [ 45 ] First row: (sitting) Joe Gabor. Jack Foster, Charles Laumeyer. Gene Vogel, Lloyd Conley, Brad- ford Conley. Joe I labzansky. Second row: Norman Eggcrs. Charles Kampo, Louis Green. Charles Tageson. Bill Zimmerman. John Christian. Curtis Buck. Albert I loppe. hird row: Andy Lakatos, Ed Balko. Jim Galles. Boh Buehler, Elmer Spisak. Gene ranc, Tom Wh eeler, Frank Magar. Allen Bell. WRESTLING The pioneer mat team, under the super- vision of Coach Cunningham, had a very successful season this voyage, winning 15 out of 19 meets. In the slate meet Clark had three first place rankings, two thirds, and two fourths. As a team, they placed second. Hammond High was first. In the state meet the Pioneers scored thirty points. 1 hose men placing were Jimmy Galles, 145 pound class, Jack Foster. 125 pound class, and Captain Gene Vogel, 1 1 5 pound class. All of these are now state champions. Captain- elect, Charles Laumeyer, 100 pound class, and Elmer Spisak, heavyweight, both were third in their class. Charles Kampo. 175 pound class, and Allen Bell, 90 pound class, placed fourth. I he schools which defeated the Pioneers were Hammond High, Muncie, 1 ilden J ecn. and Roosevelt. However, our team more than evened the score by defeating Wash- ington. Calumet High School. Morgan Park. Whiting. Roosev elt. I horn ton fractional, and Blue Island. Captain Gene Vogel was a line example to the team this year. We wish captain- elect, Charles Laumeyer, the same success lor next year. STATE " CHAMPS " [ 46 ] FROM THE CABIN BOY’S DIARY January Monday -1: Nappy New Tear!! Broken any reso- lutions yet? Students and Alumni had a grand time during the holidays at the Snow Ball Frolic given hy the Seniors. ednesday 6: 1 he football team is honored at a banquet at Phil Smidt’s. Mr. I layes, track coach from Indiana University, was the speaker. Friday 8: The Juniors present Foxwell. the magi- cian. and everyone is guessing. Even Glenn Henry wonders how he got his shirt off. Monday I I : Girl Reserves hear the hook 1 leads and 1 ales reviewed hy Miss Allman of the I lammond I ligh School English Department. Saturday 16: For the first time in seven games we defeated Whiting (40-25.) We ' re wondering what happened to the fish? Thursday 21: I he Bio-( hem club takes a trip to the Abbott Laboratories. Was there a cold wind through that broken window, scientists? Saturday 25: Sophomores invite everyone to the Winter Carnival. During the evening there was a scramble for the pennies from ‘ Heaven’’ — (balcony to earthworms.) Monday 25: Woe, worry, and woe!! Final exams start today. Friday 29: Report cards come out. and resolutions to study harder are made all over again. February W ednesday 5: Debate teams beat Flammond Ffigh, becoming district champions. Saturday 6: Again we defeated W hiting (56- 26.) What a team we have — oh boy!! I uesday 9: Band members are measured for tbe long-awaited uniforms. Wednesday 10: faculty defeats Dads, 29-20, in a thrilling, but shady basketball game. Many charley-horses and stiff joints are expected to- morrow. Tuesday 16: Tbe band plays over station WW AE. as part of tbe Lake County Centennial celebration. Saturday 20: Fresbmen are hosts to students and friends at the Washington Swing. Monday 22: Everyone patriotically celebrates George Washington ' s birthday — by taking a holiday. I uesday 25: Members of the Annual staff sponsor T om T h umb ( ircus. Peanuts, popcorn, and candy were sold between stunts. Wednesday 24: I he Red Cross C ouncil has a banquet. Mr. W eesner is the principal speaker. Band elects Gene Sherry as next year s presi- dent. T hursday 25: Seniors elect Ludmilia Valbo as D.A.R. representative. Saturday 27: Wrestling team places second at the State meet. Galles, Vogle. and Foster come home with Stale Champ honors. March Tuesday 2: Coach Taylor and senior members of the basketball team talk on the ABC network. Dramatic Club sees The Undoing of Albert O Donnell, presented by members of the club. Friday 5: Played our first game in the tourney, wi th I ) r er. We were victorious 65 to 14. Saturday 6: Beat Low ' ell, but lost to Hammond High in the semi-finals today (56-18). Monday 8: Fred Stelow is elected captain of the 1957-58 basketball team. I uesday 9: Student Council sponsors the DeW illo T rio in a concert featuring cello, concertina grande, and piano. Thursday II: Bio-Chem club members are en- tertained by interesting demonstrations about medicine and taxidermy, given by Nancy Trun- nell and Bob W r ard. Monday 15: ( hief Martinson talks to the civics classes on Safety. I uesday 16: I he Kelly Kid is presented by the Drama class at Dramatic Club meeting. I hursday 18: Science classes take a trip to the Field Museum and Shedd Acquarium. Friday 19: Seymour Kaplan. Freshie, wins the school Ping Pong championship. Tuesday 25: The Outs defeat the Ins 40 to 51 in the annual basketball game between the Seniors and under classmen. The two groups in the aud ience held a yelling contest. Thursday 25: Rev. Jones gives an Easter address at assembly; and now. FTooray! Easter vaca- tion!! [ 47 ] FO’C’SLE YARN It was ten years ago that the 37 crew of the G. R. C. disbanded: and 1 d heard nary a word ol em since. I hen one day I dropped in at an employment agency lor old and disabled sailors and inquired ol Madalyn Bickham, the secretary, as to the whereabouts of our fellow sailors. She told me I was in luck, for one ship about to sail to parts unknown was captained by an old graybeard who was none other than our former mate, Eddie Demkovich. The old salt gave me a hearty welcome and suggested that 1 ship on the whaler with him for a three month voyage. Adventure called, and 1 had a ready answer! Fhe first twenty days of the voyage were ideal. We had f air weather and smooth sailing; and no one could have asked for better lood than that which our chief cook. James I Ilisny, prepared for us. Finally we docked at port Wavy Waters in the South Sea Islands. Here we met two of the most .renowned deep sea divers, Herbert Goran- son and I Jcrbert Weiner. I hey don t use suits, they merely hold their breath. Walking along the beach of the coral islands one day, we were surprised to find Irene Hicko and Mary Dmitruck each teach- ing an octopus to type. I heir only diffi- culty was supplying paper fast enough for the eight-armed creatures. We were told that Evelyn I luddlestun was in the shark- taming business, and that George Saliga and Frank argo had captured a tribe of the natives and converted them to cannibals. On another small island we saw a large sign which read: Lucille Sammons, Queen ol the Island ol Himalapoochee Is Out for Lunch. Please Wait. However, we could not await the return of the cjueen, for our attention was irresistibly drawn to a group ol mermaids, Sonia Modin, Agnes Kamin- sky, Mary Hajdule, and Janet Sweezey. I hey really work as chorus girls at the Codfish Ball which is sponsored every three months by Joe Wright. As we listened, entranced, to the songs of the mermaids, we saw lar out in the ocean three whales; and, riding majestically on the backs of the whales, were Leora Widinger, Marie Rostin, and Betty Pearce. A fourth whale was seen in the distance and as it drew nearer we ob- served that it was quite old and was being towed by Rudolph Kapitan. Alter he had rested from his exertions, Rudy told us that Marjory Righter had be- come a great fencer and had defeated every swordfish in the Pacific. Furthermore, he said that Lodi Navta, Steve Novotny and Leonard Novak were operating the 1 rans- Island Airways, employing lilty flying fish. w e were not at all surprised to learn that many ol our old crew had turned out to be experimental geniuses. For example, Nor- man Isaacs collects lamps from lampreys. Elmer Jusko and Dorothy Kamen catch electric eels and store the electricity in the wet cells in the Waterville jail which is con- trolled by Wilbur E ans. Milton I Imurovich and John Kitchen are still trying to extract the gold Irom Lhe gold fish. I hey have a crew ol Adolph Jakubielski, Charles Kam- po, Al Kasperan, and Mary Dihenes who capture the fish by sprinkling salt on their tails. Among others who have distinguished themselves, we find Strong Man Milton Rusina who pulls the tides in; and his wife, Florence Schnoor, who pushes them out. We might note also that Norecn Moore manages and directs all the star-fishes in HoII ' wood. At the end ol our voyage Captain Dem- Kovich and I concluded that our seafaring days had at last run their course; so we in- vested our small savings in a chowder house down on the water front. Here we planned to spend the rest of our days dishing out clam chowder to hungry sailors. — Ed Davidson 57 [ 48 ] n tuue I lie Iasi cruise of ihc year brought I lie Ensigns ( Seniors ) their final training in navigation, arid with it. their last opportunity to distinguish them- selves aboard the training ship George Rogers ( lark. I his they did in the fashion of true seamen: and wh en the last trick was over, the Ensigns came ashore with many pleasant memories, un l the knowledge that they had lived up to the traditions of the sea: courage, and the faithful performance o f duty. llMcjllA Edward Davidson I ' red Kraly Madalyn Birlcham Ludmilia Yallco President V ice-president Secretary Treasurer SENIOR CLASS In the fall of 1936 , the Ensigns set sail with three full years of experience behind them. Eagerly, they ordered the midshipmen to the hard tasks of the voyage, as they had once been commanded. I his class has been well represented in athletics, dramatics, the honor roll, and the musical organizations during its lour years ol cruising on the G. R. C. Captain Mike K ampo and Lhe football squad have recorded the best season in Clark s history. Likewise, the basketball team headed by captain Fred Kraly report their most successful season. Ihree members of the senior class were on the varsity debate squad. Steve Novotny received a Degree of Excellence. ; while Noreen Moore and Dorothy Stross received Degrees of I lonor. I hey all are members ol the National forensic League. I his class was represented by nine mem- bers in the band. Betty Pearce was recom- mended to the national solo contest from the I ndiana stale contest. Ludmilia Valko was chosen D. A. R representative because of her line spirit ol citizenship in school. She is also the va Icdic- torian of this year s senior class. Edward Davidson is salutatorian. I welve seniors be- sides these two were elected members of the National I lonor Society. I he seniors opened their whirl of social activities with a Diploma Dance. Being the lirst dance of the voyage it was a huge success. I he next festivity they sponsored was the Snowball Dance, given during Christmas vacation. I he last dance ever to be sponsored by the class of 37 was the Spring frolic. I his climaxed an enjoy- able season ol social activities. I he senior play, I he Goose Hangs I ligh, starring Noreen Moore and Wenzel Augustian, was a success Irom all points of view. I he Ensigns now prepare to leave the ship as lull fledged officers. May they lace the demands ol life with the same readiness and courage which has characterized their four- year cruise aboard the G. R. C. MIRIAM ANTILLA - Our best girl athlete. G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: " Powder I lorn staff 4: Pioneer News staff 4: French Club 3: Latin Club I. 2; Basebafl 1. 2. 5. 4; I louscliold Arts Club 3. WENZEL AUGUSTINE - lies surely a star in dramatic art : We hope he II continue with such a fine start. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Student Council 2. 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4: French Club 2. 3; Tbr.ee Cornered Moon 2: " Skidding 3: Goose llangs High 4: Bio-C hem Club 4: Chorus 2. 3; Orchestra 2. 3. 4. JOSEPHINE BELLAN - No one knou ' S hotr much she knou ' S. Girls Club 1: Commercial C lub 3. 4; G.A.C. I. 2. 3. 4: Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 4. DOROTHY BERCIK - Continual cheerfulness is a sign of wisdom. Band I. 2. 3. 4: Commercial Club 2. 3. 4: G.A.C. i. 2. 3. 4; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4. MADAI.INE BICKIIAM - All good and street things come in small packages. G.A.C. 2. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 2; Poetry Club 4: Student Council 4 : Commerc ial Clul, 4. CHARLES BOYNTON - ‘This world belongs to the energetic. West Port I ligb School 1. 2. 3; Stage Manager 4: DONALD BOYNTON - Greater men than I hare lived, hut I don t he lieve it. West Port I ligb School 1. 2. 3; Dramatic Club 4; ' Goose Hangs I ligb 4: I ' renc I, Club 4. " O ' Club 4; Track 4. MARJORIE BUELL - Few things are impossible to diligence ami skill. Latin Club I. 2; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3. 4: G.A.C. 2. 3. 4; Commercial Club 3. 4; Pioneer News staff 3. 4: Bio-Cbem Club 4: Chorus 1; Student Council 2, 4. DELOSS BURK - " Whatever sceptic could int uire for. For every why he had a trherefore. Red Cross 1. 2. 3; " C” Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Bio Chcm Club 4; French Club 2. 3: Band I: Track Manager 1; Football Manager 2. 3: Basketball Manager I. 2: Student Council 4; Powder I lorn staff 3. 4. MARGARET BUROS1I - Her hair was oh. so dense a blur Of darkness, midnight envied her. Band 1. 2. 3. 4; French Club 2. 3: Commercial ( lub 5. 4: Girl Reserves 2. 5. 4: G.A.C. 2. 3; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Latin Club 2. HELEN CHERMAK - " To he humble when you are praised is a great and rare attainment. G.A.C. I. 2. 3; French Club 2. 3: Commercial Club 3; Red Cross I. 2. 3. 4: ( »irls Club 1. ETIIF.I. CONORS - " Deep blown eyes, running over with glee. Red Cross 1, 2. 3, 4: G.A.C. 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserves 2. 4. [ 51 ] LORETTA CULLEN - Once a friend, always a friend. Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4; Dramatic club 3. 4: Commer- cial club 3. 4: Pioneer News sla(T 4: G.A.C. 2. 3. 4; Bio-Chem club 4; French club 2: Red Cross 2. 3. 4: " Goose Hangs High " 4. EDWARD DAVIDSON - lose ihal govern the most, make the least noise. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: C club 3. 4; Bio-Cbem club 3. 4; French club 4; Latin club 2: I rack 2. 3. 4: Football I, 2: Basketball 1. 2. 4: Powder Horn stall 4: Pioneer News staff 4; Red Cross First Aid 4: Football manager 4. EDWARD DEMKOVICI I - rue as the dial to the sun. Although it not he shined upon. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4. MARY DEFIENES - r ie sweetest garland to the sweetest maid. Red Cross I. 2. 3. 4; Girls club I; Commercial club 3. 4; Latin club 1. 2: G.A.C. 1. 2. MARY DMI ' TRUCK - " Little , hut loads of fun. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; French club 1. 2: Commercial club 3. 4: Dramatic club 3. 4; Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4; Bio-Cbem club 3. 4: Girls club 1; Student Council 3. 4: Pioneer News staff 4. HELEN EDDY - I know what I want and I seek it; I know what I think and I speak it. Girl Reserves 2. 3; Bio-Cbem club 4: G.A.C. 2. 3; Poetry club 3. 4: Dramatic dub 4; Latin club 2: Library 4: French club 2. 3: Powder I lorn staff 3. 4 : Commercial club 3: Sudcnt Council 2; Red Cross 2. 3. 4. WILBUR EVANS - “A smile for every hoy and two for every girl. French club 2: Stage manager 2. 3. 4: Pioneer News staff 3: " Powder Horn " staff 4; Red Cross Council 1: Football 4. GEORGE FERENCE - " Knowledge is more than equivalent to force. Band I. 2. 3: Baseball 2: Tennis 3. 4: Poetry club 3: " Powder I lorn staff 4; Bio-Cbem club 4; Latin club 3. BARBARA FIOLA - Second thoughts, they say. are best. Commercial club 2. 3: G.A.C. I. 2: Girl Reserves 2. 5. 4: Poetry club 3. 4: Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: French club 2. 3. SYLVIA FRANKEN - " The social smile, the sympathetic tear. Girls ' club I: Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4; G. A. C. 2. 3. 4: Baseball 2. 3: French club 2: Household Arts club 3: Dramatic club 3. 4: Student Council 4: Commercial club 3. 4. JACKIE GLAIR - " Mot only in cheering does she excel: But school spirit and loyalty as ,reir Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4; Girls club 1 : Band 1 . 2. 3. 4: Bio-Cbem club 4; Latin club 2: Commercial club 4: G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: Yell-leader 1. 2. 3. 4: Dramatic dub 3. 4; Skidding 3: Goose Hangs High 4; Powder Florn staff 4; Pioneer News staff 4. HERBERT CORANSON - “Good at a fight, better at a play; Godlike in giving, but the devil to pay. " C ' club 3. 4: F ootball manager 3. 4: Basket ball manager 1. 3; French club 2, 3; Student Council 4: Goose Hangs High’ 4: Bio-Cbem club 4; Red Cross Council 1 . 2. 3; Dramatic dub 2. 3; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Swimming 2. [ 52 ] MARY HAJDUK - It s a friendly heart that has plenty of friends. Girls club 1; Latin club I. 2: G.A.C. I. 2. 3; Com- mercial club 4; Red Cross 1. 2. 3, 4. IRENE IIICKO - Style is the ' dress of thoughts Girls club I. G.A.C. 2. 5. 4: Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: Commercial club 3. 4; Student Council 4; Poetry club 5. 4; Library 4. JAMES HL1SNY - His words are few. hut spoken with sense. I ennis 3. 4; C club 4; Red Cross 1 . 2. 3. 4. MILTON IIMUROVICH - A gay young bachelor I will he. . n l no pretty maid shall ever vamp me. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: Lalin club 3; Patrol 5. 4; Chorus 1 . EVELYN HUDDLESTON - speak in a monstrous little voice. Poetry club 3. 4; R ed Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Commercial club 3. 4. DOROTI IYMAE HULTGREN - Her mirror took the whole scene in and cast a sweet reflection. Girls club 1; Bio-Chcm club 4 ; Dramatic club 3. 4: Commercial club 3. 4: Lalin club 1. 2: Band 1. 2. 5. 4; Red Cross 1. 2. 3, 4; Student Council 1, 2. 5. 4; Powder I lorn Stall 4 : ooose I tangs 1 1 gh 4: Skidding 3; G.A.C. 1 . 2. 5. 4: Giri Reserves 2. 5. 4. ADOLPH JAKUBIELSK1 - A reserved lad. hut not as reserved as he looks. ELEANOR JAKUBIELSK1 - rhe mildest manners, and the gentlest heart. G.A.C. 2 ; Red Cross 2; Commercial club 4. ELMER JUSKO - Be ulways merry as ever you can. For no one delights in a sorrow ful man. Red Cross 1. 2. 5. 4; Chorus 1 . 2; rack 5. 4. DOROTHY KAMEN - And then she would dance — O i Heaven, her dancing. G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2: Red Cross 1. 2. 5, 4; Commercial club 3; Household Arts club 3; Girls club 1. AGNES KAMINSKY - Quietly, serenely, she treads life away. Latin club 2: G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Commercial club 3. CHARLES KAMPO - In a I thy humors, whether grave or mellow. Thou art such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow . ” Red Cross I. 2. 3. 4; Band 1. 2. 3. 4; boot ball 1. 2. 4; Wrestling 3. 4; Basketball 1; C” club 5. 4. [ 53 ] MIKE KAMPO - Gashed with honorable scars. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. A; Football 1, 2. 3. A; C club 2, 5. A: Basketball 1, 2, 3. A. MARGARET KANOCZ - “Smiles are her specialty. French Club 2. 3: Girl Reserves 3. A: Red Cross 1 2, 3, 4: G irls club 1; Commercial club 3. A. RUDOLPH KAP1TAN - “He ' s little, but he s wise; lie ' s a terror for his size.’’ Latin club 1. 2: Red Cross 2; Student Council 4; Basketball 2; Track 4. Wrestling A. Radio club 4. Choir 3. ALBERT KASPER AN - “Calm, composed, and somew hat shy. Football 1 . 2. 3. I: C club 2. 3. A; Red Cross 1 . 2. 3; French Club 3. JOHN KITCHEN - He nothing common did, or mean. Basketball 1 . 2; Track 2. 3: Football manager 4; Bas- ketball manager A; C club A. MIKE KONTOL - I shall ne er be ware of mine own wit. Till I break my shins against it. Red Cross Council 4; Basketball 1; Commercial club 5. FRED KRALY - “A good sport and a good athlete. Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; “C club 3. A; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. A. LEO KUS - “A town that boasts inhabitants like me Can have no lack of good society. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. A: Red Cross Council 4; Poetry club 4; Bio-Ch em club A. FRANK LABUZ - " He’s small tis true. But he’ll alwas get hrough. Patrol, Bio-Chem club. LUCILLE L1ESSE - Worry and care she casts away; But one life to iue— hence make it gay. Chorus 1; Choir 3. 4: Red Cross 1. 2, 3. 4. Girl Reserves 2. 3, A; Girls’ club 1; Commercial club 5. 4: G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4; Band 1; Dramatic club 3. DONALD MACLEAN - Don ' t disturb me; I m a busy man. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4: Football I. 2. 3 MARGARET MAGELON - Nothing great was ever achieved without en- thusiasm. Bio-Chem club 3. A; G.A.C. 1. 2. 5. A; Girl Reserves 2. 5. A; Latin club 2; Dramatic club 3. A; Red Cross I. 2. 3. 4: Girls Chorus 1. 2: Pioneer News stall 4: Skidding 3; " The Goose Hangs High 4; Girls club 1. [ 54 ] JOSEPH MATONOVICH - In every deck there’s a Joker. Basketball 1. 2. 3; 1‘ootball 1. 3; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; “C “ club 2. 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2. MARGARET MATUSKO - Difficulties give way to diligence. Girl Reserves 2; G.A.C. 1; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Chorus 1. 2; Girls’ club 1; Commercial club 4. MILDRED McKAY - 1‘ricndly, kind, sincere. ESTHER McGROARTY - " One look into her eyes of blue, You can tell she ' s Irish through and through. Chorus I. 2: G.A.C. 2. 5: Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4 : I ' rcnch club 2. 3; Latin club 1; Commercial club 3. 4; Red Cross 1 . 2. 3. carolyn McLaughlin - A little mischief by the. way ; A little f un to spice each day. G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Latin club 1. 2; I’rcnch club 3; I iouseboid Arts club 3. TRANK MIG IALAK - llis cares arc now ended. Red Cross 1 . 2. 5. 4; Orchestra 4. CLAIRE Will ALSO - Winning is her way and pleasant is her smile. Girls’ club 1: Girls’ Patrol 1: G.A.C. I. 2. 3. 4; Red Cross I. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 4; Chorus 1 . 2; Dramatic club 1. WAITER MISKUS - Humility, that low sweet root: From which all heavenly virtues shoot. Football 1: Basketball 1: I ennis 3. 4; I ' rcnch club 2 ; C club 4; Red Cross 3. ARTHUR MITCHELL - came, I studied, I graduated. Basketball 1. 2. 3; I ' ootball 1; Track 1. 2. 4; Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4. SONIA MOD1N - Her heart is as light as her hair. ' Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Commercial club 4; Girl Reserves 3. NOREEN MOORE - " A good industrious girl is she. A better friend there couldn t be.” W hiting High School 1: Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4: G.A. C. 2. 5. 4; French club 2: Student Council 4; Red Cross Council 3; Bio-Chem club 3. 4; Powder Horn stalF 4; “Skidding 3; Goose Liangs High 4; Dramatic club 3. 4 : Debate 4; Commercial club 3. 4. LODI NAVTA - Ko sinner or no saint perhaps: But — well, the very best of chapsl Student Council 3. 4: Latin club 1. 2: Wrestling 1. 2: Basketball 5; Baseball 1. 2. 3; Red Cross 1, 2, 3. LEONARD NOVAK - Coolness and absence of baste indicate fine qualities . Latin club t. 2: Patrol 5: Football 1. PAUL NOVOTNY - Fasbfulness is an ornament of youth. Frcneb club I. 2: Red Cross 3: Pootball 1. STF E NOVOTNY - If be continues to debate. Some day be ll bold a ebair of state. Latin club 2; Dramatic club 3. 4: Bio-Chem club 1: Debate 3. 1: Pioneer News staff 4: " Skidding” 3: Goose I langs High 1: Student Council A. JAMES OCHILTREE - Silence is deep as eternity ; Speech is shallow as time .” Lowell lligb School 1 . 2. 3. BETTY PEARCE - be stars shot madly from their spheres to bear her music. 1‘rencb club 3. - 1 : Band 1 . 2. 5. A: Choir 3. A; Orchestra 3. A. FOREST READY - Seen but seldom beard. Red Cross I. 2. 3. A. MARJORY ANN RIGHTER - hire to spe tk kindly and ever be true. I hire to do right and you ' ll in. your tray through. C ’iris club I: ( »irl Reserves 2. 3. A: Chorus 1. 2: Dramatic club 3. A: ( ommercial club 3. A: Pioneer News " stall. 4: G.A.C. 2. 3. A: Bio-Cbem club 4; Latin club 2: Red C ross 2. 3. A: Band 3. A: Orchestra 3: Goose Hangs I ligb A. JOSEPI I ROKOSZ - Happy am I. from care I’m free; Why area t they all contented like me?” Baseball I. 2: Patrol 3. A. MARIE ROSTIN - Gentleness — the matchless grace. Girls club I: G.A.C. 1. 2. 5. A. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. A: Commercial club 3. 1: Girl Reserves 2. 3. MILTON RUSINA - From the crown of bis bead to the sole of bis foot, be is all mirth. Band 1. 2: Chorus I: French dub 2. 3: Stage Crew 1. 2. 3: Stage manager A. GEORGE SALIGA - Life is a serious business; What charms have girls for me? Band 5. A; Red Cross I, 2, 5. A: I ennis 3. A. LUCILLE SAMMONS - I be fairest garden in her looks And in her mind the icisest books.” G.A.C . 1.2: Girl Reserves 2: Girls club 1; Commer- cial club 1, 2: Girl Reserves 2; Girls club 1; Com- mercial club 3. 4: Bio-Chem club 4; Red Cross 1, 2. 3. 4; Chorus I. 2; Library 4. [56] FRANK SCOTT - A e i of few words ore best. Ba kelball I. 2: Track 1. 2; Cross Country 2. ROBERT SEELIG - Truly worthy of the title. Dignified Senior. Penn is 3: bench club 1: Goose Ilangs lligb 4: Radio club 3. 4. WALLACE SMITH - " What! No girls in Heaven? Then just leave me here. Football 1: Basketball I; Red Cross 2. 3. 4; Student Council 4; Skid ling 3; Pioneer News staff 4. ALEX SOPO - " Always friendly, just the same; Always square in life s old game. Red Cross I. 2. 5. 4: Basketball I. 2: I rack 1. 2. 4: Swimming 4: Cross Country 4; Wrestling 4: Patrol 4. DOROTHY STROSS - " What or she did was done with so much ease; In her alone twas natural to please. Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Orchestra 2. 3. 4: Red Cross 1. 2. 5. 4: Dramatic club 3. 4: Latin club I. 2; Bio-Cbem club 4; Debate 4: “Pioneer News’ staff 4: G.A.C. t. 2. 5. 4: Girls’ club 1: Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4: Powder I lorn staff 4. JANET SW ' EEZEY - " She is like ' Vesuvius — one never knows what to expect. Red Cross 1. 2, 3. 4: G.A.C. I 2. 3. 4: ‘ Pioneer News’ staff 3: Girls club 1: Girl Reserves 2; Com- mercial club 3. 4; Poetry club 4; Student Council 4. BESSIE UIIRIN - ” Generally speaking, n woman is generally speak- ing. " G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4. Commercial club 3. 4: Red Cross 1 . 2. 3. 4 : Girl Reserves 2. 3. 4 : Girls club 1 . LUDMILIA VALKO - Thy modesty s a candle to they merit. Latin club 2; G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4; Girls club 1. Girl Reserves 2. 5. 4: Library 1. 2. 3: Student Council 4: Pioneer News staff 3. 4: Bio-Cbem club 4: Dramatic club 5. 4: Commercial club 3. 4. FRANK YARGO - To study or not to study — that is the question. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Student Council 5. 4; Basketball I ; Football 2; Powder Horn staff 4. ROBERT WARD - " A man who blushes is not quite a brute. Track I. 2, 3. 4; Radio club 2. 3. 4; Football 1; Bio- Cbem club 3. 4; Patrol 3. 4: First Aid club 4; C club 3. 4; Red Cross 4; Wrestling 4; Goose Ilangs I ligh 4. JOHN WAYO - Liked by all who know him. Basketball 1 ; Track 1 ; Commercial club 3. HERBERT WEINER - " A mind not to be changed by place or time. Latin club I. 2: i ennis 3. 4: Bio-C bem club 4: C club 4; Basketball 2. [57J LEORA W1DIGER - “She is gentle, she is shy. Iiut there s mischief in her eye. G.A.C. 1. 2. 3. 4: Commercial club 3. 4; Red Cross 1, 2. 3. 4; Girls’ club 1; Student Council 4; Chorus !. JOE WRIGHT - “A hook s ( i book, although there s nothing in it. Band 1. 2. 3; Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Latin club 1. 2. JOHN ZABRECKY - “He is well paid who is well satisfied. Track 2. 4; Cross Country 4. ANN ZLATARICH - Willing to play, willing to work ; Always there, never to shirk. Commercial club 3; Red Cross 1. 2 . 3. 4; G.A.C. 1. 2; Girls’ club 1. JULIA DOBROLSKI - If a task is once begun. Do not leave it till it ' s done. ' Technical High School 1. 2. 3. 4; G. R. C. 5; Bio- Chem club 5. FLORENCE SCHNOOR - Hating is a desperate thing but Im a desperado. Red Cross 1. 2. 3. 4; Girls Chorus 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 2. 3; Girl Reserves 2. 4; Student Council 4; Commer- cial club 4. SENIORS RANKING HIGHEST IN SCHOLARSHIP LU DM ILIA VALKO EDWARD DAVIDSON HELEN EDDY GEORGE FERENCE LUCILLE SAMMONS MARJORIE BUELL MARY DMITRUCK MARIE ROSTIN MARJORIE ANN RIGHTER NOREEN MOORE [ 58 ] Seniors: Mary Dmilruclc, Irene I Iicko, Noreen Moore. Marie Rostin, Lucille Sammons. Barbara I ' iola. Helen Eddy. Marjory kightcr. Ludmilia Voiko, Jackie Glair. Marjorie Buell, George Eerence, Wenzel Augustian. Edward Davidson. juniors: Mary Charlotte Powell. I lelen Jeanne Bcaubien, Steve Gabor. William Schnell, Louis Green. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY A new step in the progress of George Rogers Clark School was the organization this year of a chapter of the National I lonor Society. 1 he object ol this society is to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the develop- ment of character. It is considered a mark of distinction to be elected to this organization since its member- ship includes honor students from all parts of the United States. Membership in our chapter ol the National Honor Society is based on four things; namely, scholarship, service, leadership, and character. Juniors or Seniors eligible lor membership must stand in the first third ol their respective classes, in scholarship. All of the students elected to this society have at some lime held an office in a high school class or club. 1 hey have rendered service by their willing participation in the many activi ties which our school provides. They have shown themselves, beyond a doubt, to be ol worthy character. I o the fourteen seniors and the five juniors who are now members of the National Honor Society we say: ‘Hats off! We re proud of you.” f59] Steve Gabor. Dorothy Stress, Dorothy Charlotte Powell. larr. Miss Schad, Coach. Ncrcen Moore, Steve Novotny. Mary DEBATE Resolved that all electrical utilities should he governmentally owned and oper- ated. The six hearty spokesmen of the George Rogers C lark debate squad deserve much credit upon the completion of a successful season of debate. 1 o be a debater one needs more than a good voice. The ability to think clearly and discover and organize important points is essential. After a course in public speaking in which the student is taught to prepare and deliver speeches in an excellent manner. he is ready for the course in debate. An entire semester is devoted to the studying of debate tactics and the seeking of information on the question. Scores of magazines and books are read before the important material is assembled and organized in rebuttle boxes. I he student is then given the opportunity to show his ability in the several practise debates that are held before the actual season begins. Clarks debate teams bave won a total of thirty-three debates out ol forty-four that they have participated in this season. In the Indiana Slate League. Clark won the district contest by defeating Washing- ton. Roosevelt, and I lammond High Schools. They succeeded in getting second place in the Chicago League while Proviso High School came out in lirst place. I he latter lost just one debate throughout the whole season, and that was to Clark. I ' or the lirst time Clark won both the affirmative and the negative debates I rom New I rier High School. 1 he two debates C lark lost in the Chicago League were to two new schools, Morgan Park Military Academy and Main I ownship 1 ligh Sell ool; these were not mem- bers ol the league last year. As a further venture, C lark participated in the annual Elkhart tournament for schools in northern Indiana and won four out of six debates, defeating such teams as Napanee, Central ol South Bend, Mentone, and Columbia City, the recent winners of the state debate title. It was the first year ol debate lor all the members of both the affirmative and negative teams; and their experience has surely pre- pared them for future conquests. [ 60 ] Director. Nilo I iovcy — Assistant Director: Adam Decker. Flutes: Virginia Bauer. Dorolhy Binder. Dorothy Poracky: Oboes: Betty Pearce. Helen Jean Beaubien; Clarinets: Jackie Glair. Dorolhy Stross. Dorothy Tarr, Dorolhy Bercik. Rachel Whelan. Arlene I lenrikson. Evelyn Eddy. Donald Stiller. Roger ShaciFer. Charles Westfall. Margaret Burosh. Eldean Reed. George Yurkanan. Lucille Christie. Sammy Condes. Janet Roberts, Edward Pakan, Frank Bugajski: Bass Clarinet: Joanna Ourant: Bassoons: Mary Moser. Marjorie Ann RiglUer, Saxophones: Dorothymac Hullgren. Allen Bell. K.ilhryn Eggcrs. Wilda Willis. Frederick Stawiicke. Lawrence Fraley, George Saliga: Cornels: Louis Fagyas. Milton Wickhorst. Mark Beaubien. Robert Savage. Dick Judson. Louise illis. Doris Ourant. Ervin Scbmoker. Marvin Francis. Sbelcion Gayle; French Horns: Gene Sherry. Edward Drew. Steve Gabor. Robert Schlatter; Trombones: Charles Tagcson. Bill Burk. Nancy I ' runnell. Donald Shearer: Baritones: Charles kampo. Jack Kaplan. Robert Sharp; Basses: Dick Martinson. Harold Iverson. Albert I loppe, Otto Argadinc; Drums. Albert Kessler, Drew Miller. Wayne Harms, Herbert Klemm. Robert W illiams. BAND We could not imagine the good ship G. R. C. without a hand, lo the strains ol its stirring music we pep up our teams, cele- brate our victories, and entertain our friends. It may he said that this has been the most successful season in the history ol our school band. Under the inspired leadership of the director, Mr. Nilo 1 lovey, our hand won the district contest held at La Porte, taking first division with two other prominent high schools. A week later they repeated this feat, coming through stiff competition to tie for the honor of State Champions with two other schools, W hiting and Columbia City. I he band gave two splendid concerts, one in the fall and one in the spring. At the latter, the members appeared lor the lirst time in their new uniforms before an ap- preciative audience, many of whom had contributed generously toward the uniforms. Tbe band also entertained at a Kiwanis Club luncheon early in April. We congratulate the band for all the honors they have bestowed upon our school; and may they look forward to brilliant sea- sons in tbe future. [ 61 ] G. A. C. OFFICERS Fust row: Sylvia Lrankcn, Carolyn Mcloaughlin. Mirian Anlilln. Marietta Sparks. Virginia I ill. Janet Svveezcy. Second rote: Mary Charlotte Powell. Dorothy Tarr, Lois Goerg. Jeanne Wagoner, Mary Kennedy. C. A. C. I lie main activities o( the Girls Athletic Club are concerned with the wide variety of sports afforded to its members. It is in •these that the G. A. C. is able to present its ideals ol good sportsmanship, keen com- petition, and physical well-being. I he girls may earn points in the following sports: volleyball, basketball, skating, tennis, hiking, and swimming. After becoming a member of the G. A. C. a girl may work toward higher athletic honors. A small ( is awarded for three hundred points; a monogram lor six hundred points; a large blue C lor 1000 points. I liis year a higher award has been given lor 1,500 points, a large white C. Miriam Antilla was the only girl to receive one. First row: Catherine Girman. Lois Lloyd. Mary Moser. Marjorie Buell. Dorothymac I lullgrcn. Doris Dvorsack. Miss Ross, sponsor. Violet Runik. Arlene Henrickson. Jean l durst, Lorraine Neering. Ethel Condes. Ann Kapitan. Second roii ' : Claire Mihalso. Doris Whitaker, Madalyn Bickham. Mary Paunicka, Janet Arner, Doris Madura. Evelyn Frankcn. Marie Rostin, Lcora Widiger, Dorothy Madura. Loretta I Ienrikson. Margaret Volovcin. Lillian Ledorka, Irene Spanier, Dorothy Bercih. third row: Lillian Bellan, Dorothy Brown. Irene Hicko. Josephine Bellan. Dorothy Bartels, Florence Fischer. Margaret Magelon. Marjory Ann Rightcr. Noreen Moore. Jackie Glair. Dorothy Stross, I.udmilia Voiko. Dorothy Binder. Marion Hoppe. Mary Ann Vasilak. Fourth row: Dorothy Kamen. Marian Urban. Mary Adam. Ann Plutko. Janet Spisak. Donna Green. Evelyn Kickanapp. Bessie Uhrin. Loretta Cullen. Betty Lou Ireeburg. Irene Pavlovich, Catharine Marnan. Billie Vater, Dolores Keister. [ 62 ] iirst row (sitting}: Com Wheeler. Frank Jancek. Bill I urpin, Ed Balko, Gene Vrane, Louis Green. Walter Miskus. Joe Gabor. James Hlisney, Jack hosier. Second row: Fred Stelow, Gene Vogel, Fritz Kraly, Ed Davidson, Jim Galles, George Ihnat. John Buksar. Boh Savage. Chuck Kampo. Third roii 1 : Charles Laumcyer. IJoyd Conley, Murphy Houldsworth, Kenneth Palmer. Albert Hoppe. Charles Boynton, Jack Kaplan. John Fetzko, John I labzansky, Allen Bell. John Kitchen. Herbert Weiner. Fourth row: Charles Tageson. Glenn Henry. BilT Burk. Lawrence Fraley, Joe Matonovich, Bill Fech. Ed I lanchar. Joe Dado. John Filipek. Boh Buehler. Filth row: V ictor Talaby. Boh Ward. AI Kasperan. Dcloss Burk. Elmer Spisak. Wilbur Buerckholtz. 1 lerbert Goranson. John Kanocz. Bill Schnell Norman Eggers. “C” CLUB 1 he “C” club is an organization ol athletes who have all won their major letters in some branch of athletics. I he club is sponsored by Coach I aylor: and any boy who has earned and received a letter may join. The club has fostered a number ol worth- while projects. I hey donated a ticket booth lor use at games in the school gym, and fur- nished lootball equipment in the (orm ol charging sleds. 1 hey also presented the C Club trophy to the most outstanding athlete in the school and individual awards for excel- lence in football and basketball. I his year a new trophy was given to the school by Messrs. Harr)- and William Gold. I his trophy will be awarded each year to the boy who shows the best mental attitude throughout the athletic season. AWARD WINNERS Fred Kraly. Gold Trophy: George Ihnat. “C” Cluh Trophy; Mite Kampo. Football Award: Fred Kraly. Basketball Award. [ 63 ] [RACK SQUAD ,,,,,, . . , First row: Dick Schrocdcr. Joseph Zahora. Frank Shimala. Thomas Howarth. John Hahzan.ky Norman Fggers Charles Tageson. Frank. Jancek. Jack Foster. Charles Boynton. Gene ogel. Bob Savage Second row: Manager Alex Sopo. Bob Williams Wenzel Augustian. Gene Vrane. John FllipeU Bob Buehler. Bill Burk. Edward Rybicki. Jim Galles. Louis Green. Joe Gabor. Russell Merry. 1 lanagtr Paul Boynton. . . . ,, Third row: Peter Duha. Bill Turpin Jim Groat. John Fctzko Bob Ward. Frank Fischer. John K-nocz. Wilbur Buerckholtz. Captain George Ihnat, LJ Davidson. Norman Isaacs. John lhnat. Herbert Klemm, Joe Habzansky. SPRING SPORTS The track team under the supervision of Mr. Cunningham has had a very successlui season this year. More hoys participated in the various track activities than ever bclore. The team defeated Chesterton, Griffith. I lohart. Roosevelt. Washington, and lor the third consecutive year, won the Chesterton Relays. Records fell this year before an ambitious set of boys. New records were made in the shot put, pole vault, high hurdles, mile relay, and the half mile relay. With the training of this year’s events the boys look forward lo an even better track season next year. We lose this spring George Ihnat. Rob Ward. Ed Davidson, John Filepek. Charles Boyn- ton, Norman Isaacs, and Art Mitchell; but an excellent nucleus remains for next years team in John Fetzko, John Ihnat. Bill I urpin. Bill Burk. Tony Shimala, John Kanocz. Wilbur Buerckholtz, Charles I ageson. Dick Schroedcr and James Groat. A new department of school sports was originated this year by Mr. I aylor; this was golf. It was more or less an experiment; but much interest has been shown in the game; and next year we hope to have a well rep- resented golf team. I hose hoys who parti- cipated in golf were: I lerbert Weiner, Bob Buehler, Berry Bercaw, Gene Sherry. Sey- mour Kaplan, and Jack Kaplan. [ 61 ] FROM THE CABIN BOYS’ DIARY April I hursady 1 : Interesting talks and experiments on sulfur and the blood of the heart are given at the Bio-Chem meeting by Herbie Weiner and Eddie Davidson. Friday 2: Seniors are hosts to students at Spring Frolic. 1 uesday 6: The track team opens the sea- son today, but is defeated by I iammond. Better luck next time, boys. Wednesday 7: Biology classes enjoy a trip to the Field Museum and the Shedd Acquarium. 1 hursday 8: Standing room only,’ at the annual spring Band Concert. The new uniforms made a big impression. Wednesday 14: Poetry Club sponsors a movie, which was enjoyed by all who saw it. I was a financial success, too. Friday 16: I he track team enjoys the first victory of the season, from Hobart. Monday 19: Girls ping pong tournament starts today. We wonder who is going to be the champ? ’ Girl Reserves present a pantomime of a Japanese Tea Ceremony. Miss Schad and Miss Achenbach were guest speakers. Friday 23: Eddie Davidson and Rudy Kapi- tan were awarded first and second prizes in the American Fegion Essay Contest at the assembly today, and Marjorie Buell won first prize in the Fidac Essay Con- test. Saturday 24: I he Band goes to FaPorte to compete in the District Contest. Result: we share first place with Whiting H. S. and Crown Point. May Saturday 1: Hurrah for the Band! We now share first division in the stale with Whit- ing H. S. and Columbia City. Saturday 8: J he track team wins the Ches- terton Relays for the third consecutive year. Sunday 9: Nancy Trunnell goes to Wash- ington, D. C. to represent 1 Iammond at the National Junior Red Cross Conven- tion. Friday 14: I he Junior Play, ' Jhe Young- est, is acclaimed by a large audience. Friday 21 : Clothing classes sponsor a style show, with music by the orchestra. Both boys and girls participated in modeling the latest spring styles. Hie Shorewood Band, our guests from Milwaukee, play a concert at Hammond High auditorium. Friday 28: Our Band is entertained at Mil- waukee, where we play a return concert. June Wednesday 2: Seniors give an assembly. Dress-up day, and oh, what costumes appear in the Senior Paradel Friday 4: Juniors entertain Seniors at the annual Prom. I hanks for the grand time. Juniors. Sunday 6: Baccalaureate service. Rev. Bucl F. Horn of the Whiting Methodist Church is the speaker. Our school days are getting shorter. I uesday 8: A big crowd enjoys Class Night — prophecy, giflatory, salutatory and valedictory speeches, and all! I hursday 10: Our last day — Commence- mentll Mr. Frank R. Slutz of Dayton. Ohio is the speaker at the evening service. I Diplomas, you ve been long-sought and hard-earned! Farewell, Clark! [ 65 ] T H R O U G H T H E P O R T H O L E [ 66 ] FRESHMAN LESSON I Alt cr Lewis Carroll s Lather William j ou are old. Father Senior, the Freshman said. But your hair is not gray in the least; And with all your experience and wisdom 1 think Your brow should be lurrowed and creased. In my youth, the grave Senior replied to the boy, I was fully as pesky as you; My elders, the Seniors. I strove to annoy As you are now trying to do. But didn t they love it? the Freshie returned, Your answer — 1 m eager to hear it — Can they help (when their pep into languor has turned) But admire our exuberance of spirit? You will age, said the sage, and no doubt you will find When a man is a full seventeen F ' le must have, to accompany his adult mind, A stately and dignified mein. I his may all be true,’ said the younger in doubt. But there s one thing I d like to be told — Why, when you and the gang are out whooping about. Do you act like a mere ten year old? I here is something, the Senior replied in a huff, I hat we Seniors have learned through the years. It’s simply, my child, that enough is enough.’ And he gave him a box on the ears. Helen E. Eddy THE PILOT Staunchly he stands at the pilot wheel. Steering his sturdy bark 0 ver the rolling, surging sea. Fearless in storni and dark. Happy is he in the wind and rain As he lollows his guiding star. Confident he will soon attain I he height, his goal alar. Youth is the happy pilot s name As he starts his voyage far — 1 he goal he sees ahead is Fame, Ambition is his star. Helen E. Eddy [ 68 ] The cooperation of the business men of our community has been of great aid in the successful completion of the three cruises o f the cjockI ship George Rogers Clark. In friendly return for this loyal sup- port of G. R. C., we suggest that the readers of this log inspect the cargo of advertisements which follow. STATE BANK OF WHITING General Banking Foreign Exchange Insurance AH forms except Life Insurance Steamship Tickets Desirable Real Estate For Sale COMMERCIAL AND COLLATERAL LOANS WE MAKE SOUND REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES We want to be helpful in advancing the material welfare of the young people of this community. C. j. BARKDULL, President Executive Vice President and Treasurer STANDARD OIL COMPANY (INDIANA) W. R. Smith, Vice President and Cashier Compliments of THE REXALL STORES JENNINGS-MATTERN PHARMACY STANDARD DRUG COMPANY ROBERTSDALE PHARMACY Prescription Specialists Fountain Toilet Goods DELIVERY SERVICE Compliments of NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY E. A. LONCCOOD, Division Manager I i i ( i i i i i i j i i i i i i i ! i I i i i Small Jobs Built This Business That’s why we respect and welcome them today — they receive the same careful attention as of yore. BEN FRANKLIN PRESS 119th Street at Indianapolis Blvd. Telephones Whiting 1260 and 1261 BANK OF WHITING Whiting, Indiana Walter E. Schrage, President Established 1895 I I I j I I I I I i j i GENERAL BANKING TRUST SERVICE INSURANCE COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS — SAVINGS ACCOUNTS LOANS ON REAL ESTATE AND APPROVED COLLATERAL REAL ESTATE Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation McNamara brothers PHIL SMIDT SON Fish and Chicken Dinners OPEN THE YEAR ' ROUND Phones Whiting 25 and 1612 Roby, Indiana For Perfect Dancing . . . and Wholesome Enjoyment D ATTEND “Land of Melody” MADURA ' S ANCELAN Five Points, Hammond D Dancing Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday Waltz Time Sunday Sam Aronberg David Kissen ARONBERG KISSEN JEWELERS Whiting, Indiana 1 348 — 11 9th Street Telephone 396 ! I Compliments of ! Northern Indiana | Lumber and Coal Co. 1 14 Street and Lake Avenue Telephones 670 and 671 When Better Automobiles are Built " Buick " Will Build Them BUICK PONTIAC Whiting Motors, Inc. j Meinert C. Magnussen, Mgr. | 1534 Indianapolis Boulevard Phone 787 { PONTIAC — The Most Beautiful Thing on Wheels Compliments of Michigan Fruit Market 1809 Indianapolis Boulevard Phone Whiting 1274 Whiting, Indiana The Colonial i i I 437 State Street i John H. Millett SPORTING GOODS — REFRIGERATORS — RADIOS Hammond, Indiana Phone 466 West Park Pharmacy Drug and Sick Room Supplies Telephone Whiting 259 822 — 119th Street at Davis Avenue Whiting, Indiana We Deliver Congratulations H. Gordon £r Sons to the Class of 1937 Compliments of Rudolf ' s Beauty Salon Compliments of John Ciesar ICE COAL Whiting Ice £r Coal Co. Walker Lauer 2457 Schrage Avenue Phone Whiting 261 BUILD NOW And Pay in Small Monthly Payments — Under the National Housing Act Everything in the Building Line ASBESTOS SIDING AND ROOFING APPLIED Thirty-two Years of Dependable Service Whiting Lumber £r Coal Co. 1951 Schrage Avenue Telephones 491, 492, 493 Spurrier Company Dealers in HARDWARE AND FURNISHINGS Telephone 20 1510-1512 — 1 19th Street Whiting, Indiana Satisfaction Guaranteed Robertsdale Dry Cleaners TAILORING AND FUR REPAIRING — REMODELING Phone Whiting 1 66R 1724 Indianapolis Boulevard We Call and Deliver Whiting, Indiana Hoosier Flower Shop Bonded F. T. D. Member Cecilia and Milton Martz 1322—1 19th Street Phone 1 1 48 Whiting, Indiana Matt Moser Hardware PAINTS OILS CLASS 1701 Indianapolis Boulevard Phone 1 1 42 i ALL HAIL | the class of ’37 j “A good job well done” is the accomplishment of { HAMMOND’S younger men and women in the com- j pletion of their school work. We congratulate them j and wish them success. . The Hammond Times Your HOME Newspaper j THE HOOSIER CAFE Ready to Serve You Day and Night STEAKS CHOPS GOLDEN WAFFLES 144 State Street Telephone 10099 Hammond, Indiana Complete Standard Lubrication Service SUPER POPPEN’S STATION SERVICE 119th Street at Wespark Ave. Telephone 314M Batteries Tires Accessories 4 Hammond SEIFER’S GOOD FURNITURE FOR EVERY HOME Whiting LILLIAN EATON SHOP Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear — Infants’ Apparel 1 309 — 1 1 9th Street Whiting, Indiana Compliments of CAMBINI’S CONFECTIONARY WEST PARK GROCERY Wesley L. Tharp and Richard A. Linn, Proprietors MEAT, FRUITS, and VEGETABLES Corner 119th Street and Indianapolis Blvd. Phone 710-711 For a Real Good Hamburger — Eat a “King” at ANN’S SANDWICH SHOP 1867 Indianapolis Boulevard Near 119th Street ANTHONY BROWN SPORTING GOODS Phone Whiting 737 1310 — 119th Street Whiting, Indiana DR. WM. J. LYNCH Telephone Whiting 284 1417 _ 1 19th Street DR. M. J. RITTER DENTIST Whiting, Indiana Telephone 545-R tao] M I T — — » f I I M I M I .M I M I M — I M ! »♦ M I ■■ H M I M 1 M I M I M I M I M MIM MIM ■ H »iy ! SUMMER ' S SMARTEST SPORTSWEAR BLOUSES DRESSES HOSIERY NATALIE SHOP j Hammond, Indiana Compliments of P. M. CLUB SHIM ALA’S CASH GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 754 904 — 119th Street “CAPS” School Supplies — Stamps for Collections Candy — Magazines — Ice Cream 1656 Indianapolis Boulevard Model Airplanes Tobaccos Whiting, Indiana WARCO ' S SERVICE Complete Greasing Service CAS, OILS, ACCESSORIES — STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Phone 1 689 Corner Ohio Avenue and 1 19th Street Whiting, Indiana Compliments of B. L. THARP Compliments of DR. C. S. HILLIARD 1423 — 1 19th Street Whiting 788 Edward Klemm, Proprietor WHITING FLOWER SHOP FLORAL DECORATIONS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Telephone Whiting 326-R j 1347 — H9th Street Whiting. Indiana [ 81 ] WHITING SERVICE STATION CAS, OIL, ACCESSORIES — STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Corner 119th and Indianapolis Boulevard Whiting, Indiana OPAL LEE BEAUTY SHOPPE Mrs. Opal Canfield, Mgr. Shirlee Cray, Operator WE SPECIALIZE IN PERMANENT WAVING 1874 Indianapolis Blvd. Whiting, Indiana Phone 548-R CENTRAL BEAUTY PARLOR Rose Skoronski, Proprietor Central State Bank Building Phone Whiting 712 I I ! I I ! GLENN’S SHOE STORE Compliments of HOOSIER AND CAPITOL THEATRES HOOSIER DRY CLEANERS 2 Hour Service 1866 Indianapolis Boulevard Phone 475 James Kinnane, Proprietor Compliments of CRYSTAL GROCERY MARKET R. C. Jones Telephone 744 Compliments of WHITING GARAGE AND SALES 1534 Indianapolis Boulevard Whiting, Indiana I i I I ! ( Zenith Radios — Crunow Radios — Norge Refrigerators — A-B-C Washing Machines HOOSIER RADIO SHOP 1867 Indianapolis Boulevard Phone Whiting 170-W WINSBERC’S ! EVERYTHING TO WEAR FOR THE HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT Phone 326-M 1341 _ 1 19th Street A. LI PAY DRY GOODS ! 1238 — 1 19th Street Telephone 308 | Whiting, Indiana BRUCE W. AVERY DENTIST Central State Bank Building Telephone 1159 1 Whiting, Indiana F. COLD SONS Super Service Stations I Corner Lake Avenue and Indianapolis Blvd. Corner 121st and Indianapolis Whiting, Indiana FORSYTH SERVICE STATION Julius Cregorovich Sons, Props. CAS, OILS, ACCESSORIES — STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS Phone Whiting 1645 Corner 119th and Calumet Avenue Whiting, Indiana Norge Refrigerators — Washers and Gas Ranges — Radios — A-B-C Washers J. W. MILLIKAN Sports Equipment for All Athletic Needs 449 State Street Hammond, Indiana Phone 2760-2761 A PRICE TAG ONLY TELLS THE PRICE — But a price tag plus the Minas Company label is, and has been for 47 years, the standard for honest value giving in the Calumet Region. Refuse to be deceived by the lure of price tags alone. Get the label of Minas quality with your purchases and be assured of lasting satisfaction. Edward C Minas Company Compliments of Will iam E. Voter Coal Company THE HOME OF GOOD COAL 1645 Center Street Telephone Whiting 34 I ! j I ' i » i THE HONEY DELL j SANDWICH SHOP I THE PLACE FOR A SNACK . . . AFTER THE SHOW OR THE DANCE ! 1423—1 19th Street Telephone Whiting 1575 j George Rogers Clark — Franklin P. T. A. extends best wishes to the class of ’37 i The Powder Horn staff wish to express their appreciation to Bodie, their photographer, for his faithful cooperation and unfailingly excellent photography. I j i i i i i i i i i i i j Compliments of Ben Gardner Emil Pekarek HOOSIER DRUG STORE CENTRAL DRUG STORE Compliments of KINNEY’S SHOE STORE Hammond, Indiana PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 3 1161 00474 6825 [s-d Autographs CO-OPERATIVE PRODUCTION of Fine Year Books Lavergne I. Lounsbury Pontiac Engraving Electro. Co. Charles B. DcLaney DeLancy Printing Co., I lammond njinmcnd Public Llbrin )l;,rninnnrf 1x4


Suggestions in the George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) collection:

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

George Rogers Clark High School - Powder Horn Yearbook (Whiting, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.