Glenbard High School - Pinnacle Yearbook (Glen Ellyn, IL)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1948 volume:
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For the past tvventyffour years Wesley P. Q"Gronie"j Gronevvold has
served the students of Glenbard in the capacity of science teacher, baseball
coach, football coach, and Electronics Club adviser. The senior class dedicates
the 1948 PINNACLE to "Gronie," whose patience, capability, and good humor
have made him a favorite among the students.
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Ruth E. McLean
Glcnbard is what her students make her. Boards of Education and faculty may provide fine opportunities but what you
do with them determines the character, reputation, and traditions by which Glenbard will be known. Each high school seems
to have a personality or character that is different from all others. Wluat students do in athletic competition, especially on the
sidelines, in music, in academic preparation, in club and social life, in publications, is what that school really is.
This volume of the PINNACLE portrays in a realtistic way the record of Glenbard for 1947-1943. As I write this greeting
at the twofthirds point of the school year I am proud of the record you are making and sincerely hope that in later years as
you open the covers of this volume you will have a thrill of pride in the contribution you made in another year of iine Glenbard
PRED L. BIESTER, Principal
In that crossroads of 1143 lives fyou guessed it, the oiticej dwell the people that make the school go 'round. Deemed by
many the unnecessary part of our school it is really the center of school life. Everyone, from the habitual demerit server to
the scared frosh parades through those swinging doors. There you can find fif you're luckyj the man who, though always busy,
is never too occupied to talk to each and every one who enters. Dorothy Wagner, who takes care of untangling the nnancial
troubles of the schoolg Mrs. Hub'
bard, who is ofhcial record keep-
erg and Mrs. McConnaughay,
who is personal secretary to
Mr. Biester and the school hoard,
comprise the ofhce staff .
An additional member of the
administrational forces is to be
found in 310 reigning over a pile
of pink passes. Miss McI.ean's
duty is simply that of keeping
the students at school.
OFFICE STAFF: Dorothy Hubbard, Edith McConnaughay, Dorothy Wagner.
The only things certain at Glenbard are homework
and tests. Both of these evils UD proceed from the
heatfoppressed brains of the teachers, who have ri
snap job. We do all the work and all they do is come
to school from 8:15f3:36. But seriously, many times
the lights burn far past supperftime as teachers -cor'
rect our stupid mistakes. Most of the faculty mem'
bers also have the pleasure of being advisers to clubs
We all realize fusually, when it's too latej that
we are in school to learn, and that teachers are here
to help us. Many people are therefore amazed that a
teacher can be a "real person," but it is true. And it
is to the high standard of our faculty that Glenbard
owes its high rating.
This year Miss Boxwell came to take Miss Anderf
son's place in the salad room. Cther new additions to
the faculty were Eugene DeClark, mathematicsg and
George Dekan, who replaced Mr. Hunt in the shop
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ELEANOR ALEXANDER BLANCHE AUST OBTH G. BAER OLENE BERGSLIEN
I-Ciiin Librarian Band Commercial
I goat see 11501, "The bell has rung." "PuShYOufSt0O1S "Hands in positionf
GUY 0 Y Cou 9 t t t under the table."
so dumb!" GP' UP' UP
MILDRED BOXWELL L' H. BURNETT GRACE CARLSON
,,500d5.d IVY BBITTON Mathematics English
ou 1 .
WONDERFULLY Spsmsh "Remember, you must "You'll have to look
in the kitchen today." "I'll bet CI farm . . learn to reason." in the dictionary."
MRS. R. N. CARR
"Try it on
"That's the deal."
KATHERYN E EBEL
"Why did I cut
RAYMOND N. CARR
"Now Dr. Hopkins of the
U. of Illinois says . . ."
Is that authentic?"
"Six laps, roll em."
Look it up in Hayes."
HENRY I. FIRLEY
"A little more
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"Horses and cows don't
mix, neither do
x and y."
"When Dorothy Parker
wrote in the
New Yorker . . ."
"A senior SHOULD
carry a pen."
W. P. GRONEWOLD
'Gee, it worked in the
R. L. KIETZMAN
"Are your shoelaces
Not according to good
GEORGE W. HAAS
"Took this drawing
home didn't you?
"You had this in
RALPH N. MAGOR
"You're in the
"Rip it out!"
"Is does not take
"I want it quiet
C. A. R. lOHNSON
"Now one of my
relatives . .
W. W. KRONSAGEN
"Is that clear-
Now when you . . ."
WILFRED H. MOORE
"May I have your
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DELPHA PATTERSON MARGARET PAXTON ARTHUR REPKE MARIE SHUCK
H Latin History History Spanish V
TheNbeu Fas Lung- "Please discuss the "When I was in Florida "Conteste en espanol.'
OW Of t fa: matter further." last summer."
VIRGINIA SLIKER ELIZABETH SNOW MARY SWINNEY HELEN TRQWBRIDGE
Physical Edu-CUUOTI French 6: English English Biology
Squad One? "Sil vous plait." "DoWn to the office "Where'S Your
for demerits!" manual?
MARY BELLE WARTH HELEN WENDLING RACHEL WHITFIELD
"And now, Your Dramatics 6: Speech
"WhUt'5 going OH assignment for
back there?" tomorrow . . "Where are my keys?"
It's in the Book 5 O'c1ock Shadow Brave Fir-Tree
Brace Up Old Boy Mar1ey's Ghost! Ivy
North Central '14 Gremlins? The Thinker
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i'At last, complete supremacy. Masters, after three years." These are typical ex'
clamations of a senior on the iirst day of school. The next and following days, howf
ever, said senior begins to wonder if he were in his right mind when he muttered
Some of the necessary evils endured by seniors are American history tests. Durf
ing one of these examinations it is not an uncommon occurrence for the high spots of
a senior's life to pass through his mind in a few seconds. Especially during' the nnal
test seniors are prone to reminisce . . . Ahhh . . . for the days when we were. freshmen,
the good old days when we passed the binoculars around up on the shelf, and outfsung
the seniors on the. first day of school. Our freshman party offered many opportunities
for displaying talent and dancing with attractive personalities from other towns. Our
best athletes were just starting then, and some of the girls became cheerleaders.
. . . And then that glorious sophomore year when we were upperfunderclassmen.
That year we sold the freshmen auditorium seats ftwo for fortyfnine centsj and threw
in a pair of opera glasses, for we had advanced to the main floor. At last, the luxury
of hearing convo speakers! As sophomores we began to come out of our dark corners
fwe weren't there for the same reasons the seniors werej and get into activities at
G. T. H. S. It was during this year that the Student Council was established. Gerald
Magee won the honor medal, and our class rated high on the. honor roll.
. , . As juniors, having survived two years, we began to feel capable of doing any'
thing. Une day in particular was eventful. We were told to report to the. auditorium
at the beginning of school, armed with a pencil and something stiff. We were given a
test, and a stub. Most of us lost the stub, on purpose .... Bob Koester was elected
class president, Charles Biermann, vicefpresident, and joan Murphy, secretaryftreasurer,
while Joan Wohl won the junior honor medal. Glenbard's fast lightweight teams took
fifth place in football and iirst place in basketball. Our heavyweight teams took third
in the conference in football and tied with York for the basketball championship ....
Qcontinued on 171
To be, or not to be in the junior play, that was the question. Those who decided to be,
were, those who decided not to be, were'-in the audience. Cur play, "Come Rain Or
Shine," was a smash hit. ln a spirit of good will to seniors fand a secret desire to get
rid of them so that we could take overj we held the JuniorfSenior Prom at lvledinah
. . . Then this fall, feeling the worst was behind and the best yet to come, we
started our careers as seniors. The year really started out with a bang and the football
season was upon us before we could catch our breath from senior pictures, our new
schedules, and a number of other things. The season ended with Glenbards team
in second place. The Football Dance was a big success and will long be remembered
by the class of '48.
To lead our class we elected Bob Koester, president, Bob Woodworth, vicefpresif
dentg and Joan Murphy, secretaryftreasurer. As seniors, we have taken ovcr the responf
sibility of putting out the Glen Bard and the PINNACLE. Taking part in clubs, both
as officers and as active members, added to the ponderous task of homework, has kept
us very busy for the past year .... Cur basketball team placed second in the conferf
ence, losing only to La Grange, and Won the state regional .... Sinee this is leap year
the Heart Hop attracted a vast multitude of students. Adhering to the old adage
l'All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," we put on our senior play, "Excursion"
Then in May the rush of last minute events began with the JuniorfSenior Prom, an
occasion well worth waiting for. This was quickly followed by the senior theatre party,
conference meets, and then the long awaited baccalaureate and commeitcemcnt.
Barbara Meyer, Claire Johnson, jack Kelly, and Gerald Magee were chogen as the
honor students. These students have made a wonderful record during their stay at
Glenbard, Barbara having 27 A's and 2 B's, Claire, 26 A's and 2 B's, Jack, 27 As and
1 B, and Gerald, 26 A's and 2 Bls.
lt's been a lot of work, a lot of fun, and, all in all, a job well done.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, Z, 3, 4: GLEN
BARD 4, Make-up Manager: Honor Roll 10.
Transferred from West Senior High, September 1947.
Y-Teens 1, 2: Honor Roll 10: High Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 1: GAA 1: Iunior Play Com-
mittee: Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League Z, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 4: Art Club 4:
Pan-American League 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Student
Council 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4: Iunior Play
Committee: Prom Committee: Section President 1, 3:
Honor Roll 2.
"G" Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Hi-Y 1, Z, 3, 4, Cabinet
4: Intra-Mural Baseball 1, 2: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4:
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 4: Baseball 3, 4, Letter 3, Cap-
tain 3: GLEN BARD 4, Sports Reporter: Section President 4.
Pan-American League 2: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA
1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play Committee:
Prom Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Foreign Circulation.
Pan-American League 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Program
Chairman 4: French Club 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4:
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3: Prom
Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Stait Reporter: PINNACLE 3, 4:
Cheerleader 1, Z, 3, 4, Letter 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 2: Honor
Pan-American League 2: Y-Teens 4.
French Club 3, 4: Latin Club 3, 4, President 4: Masque
cmd Gavel 3, 4: "G" Club 4: Student Council 4, Treasurer:
Orchestra 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4:
Intra-Mural Baseball 1: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Prom
Committee: Honor Roll 13: High Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4:
Kits and Skits 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: GAA 1, 2,
3, 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4: Band 1, 2:
GLEN BAHD 4, Activities Editor: Honor Roll 8.
Band 4: Transferred lrom Amundsen High School, De-
Camera Club 3, 4: Intra-Mural Baseball 2.
Pan-American League Z: French Club 4.
GAA 2, 3: Y-Teens Z, 4.
Hi-Y l: Camera Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Stage Crew
3, 4: Iunior Play Committee: PINNACLE 3, 4, Photographer:
GLEN BARD 3, 4, Photographer: Honor Roll l.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: lntra-Mural Basketball 3, 4: Football
l, 2, 3, 4, Letter Z, 3, 4: Basketball l, 2: Track 1, Z,
3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4.
lntra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4: Football l.
"G" Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 4: Student Council Z, 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, President 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter
3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
Letter 3, 4: Prom Committee: Class Officers 2, 3, Presi-
dent 2, Vice-President 3: Section President 2: Honor
Pan-American League Z: Y-Teens l: Choir 1, 2: Operetta
l, 2: Iunior Play Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Typist: Honor
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1: Y-Teens l, 4: Art
Club 1: Cheerleader 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Honor Roll 3.
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BON DI, ELAINE
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1, Z: Y-Teens l, 4: Art
Club 1: Cheerleader 3, 4, Letter 3, 4, Captain 4.
BOWERS, BETTY ANNE
Pan-American League 3, 4: Kits and Skits 4: GAA
1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, Z, 3, 4: Science Club 4: Library
Staff 4: Honor Roll 2.
Y-Teens 1: Art Club 4: Camera Club 3, 4, Secretary-
Treasurer 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, Officer 3.
Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4: Transferred from
Fenwick High School, September 1945.
Hi'Y 1, Z, 4: Archery Club 3, Secretary: Orchestra 1:
lntra-Mural Basketball 1, 4: Prom Committee: Honor Roll 5.
Latin Club 3: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, 3: Y-Teens
1, Z, 3, 4: Science Club 2, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary 4: Iunior Play Committee: Honor Roll 11:
High Honor Roll 3.
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
GAA 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2: Art Club 2.
Latin Club 3: Hi-Y 1, Z, 3, 4: Science Club 3, 4,
President 4: Electronics Club 4: Camera Club 4: Iunior
Play Committee: PINNACLE 3, 4, Organizations Editor
4: Honor Roll 6: High Honor Roll 8.
Pan-American League 2, 3: GAA l, 2: Y-Teens 1, 4: Iunior
Play Committee: GLEN BARD 4: Circulation Staff.
CHAMBERS, I OSEPH
Pan-American League 2.
Pan-American League 3, 4, President 4: Kits and
Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, Z, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 43 Art Club
2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Iunior Play: Prom Committee.
French Club 3, 4: GAA 1, 25 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Section
President 1: Honor Roll 6.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 4: Ir. Izaak Walton 11 Band 1, 25 Football
1, Z: Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2, 4.
GAA 1, Z: Pan-American League 2, 35 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4:
Cheerleader 3, Letter 3.
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 2, 3.
Intra-Mural Basketball 2. .
Pan-American League 2: Hi-Y 1, 23 Intra-Mural
Basketball 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2: Base-
CRAIN E, I ACK
Hi-Y 25 Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: Cross
Country 3, 4, Letter 4: Football 2: Track 3, 4.
Band 3, 4: Transferred from Highland Park High
School, September 1946.
French Club 4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Art Club 3, 4: Choir 3:
Transferred from Washington-Lee High School, September
Hi-Y 4: Orchestra 1: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 4:
Football 2, 3, Letter 3.
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"G" Club 4: Hi-Y 1, Z, 3: Choir 1: Operetta 1: Intra-Mural
Basketball 1: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Basketball 2,
3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Track 1: Baseball 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: GLEN
BARD 4, Sports Reporter: Section President 1.
Transferred from Oak Park High School, September
Pan-American League 4: GAA 1: Y-Teens 1: Art Club
2, 3, 4.
GAA 1, 2, 3: Band 2, 3: Transferred from Sacred
Heart School, November 1945.
Hi-Y 3: Intrarllllural Basketball 4: Football 3.
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4:
GAA ll, Z, 3, 4, President 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club 1:
Student Council 4: Iunior Play Committee: Prom Committee:
GLEN BARD 4, Ad Manager: Section President 4: Honor
Pan-American League 1: Thespians 3, 4, Vice-President 3,
President 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: "G" Club 3, 4: Intra-Mural
Basketball 3, 4, Captain 3: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 4:
Basketball 1, 2: Track I, 2, 3, 4, Letter Z, 3, 4: Iunior Play:
Prom Committee: Section President 1, 3: Honor Roll 5.
Hi-3: Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4.
EKMAN, GLENN I
Hi-Y 3, 4: Camera Club 3: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, 3:
Intra-Mural Baseball 1, Z, Captain 2: Football 2, 3, 4, Let-
ter 4: Golf 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y 1, 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Intra-
Mural Baseball 1, 2: Football 1, 2: Baseball 3, 4.
Pan-American League 1, 2: Thespians 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2:
lntra-Mural Basketball 4: Football 1, 2: Basketball 1, 2:
Tennis 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play: Honor Roll 6.
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Art Club 1.
ENDERS, MARY ELIZABETH
Latin Club 3: GAA 1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club
3, 4: Honor Roll 8.
Pan-American League 4: Y-Teens 4: Orchestra 4: Trans-
ierred from Wheaton Community High School, September
1947: Honor Roll Z.
"G" Club 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 4: Football 1, 2,
3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
GAA 1, 2, 37 Y-Teens 1.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Kits and Skits 4: GAA
4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Science Club 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Trans-
ferred from Peoria Central High School, September
1945: Honor Roll 2.
French Club 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4,
President 4: GAA I, Z, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science
Club 3: Iunior Play: Prom Committee: GLEN BARD 4,
Staff Reporter: Section President 3: Honor Roll 1, 3: High
Honor Roll 1.
Masque and Gavel 4: Red Cross Council 4: Cross
Country 1: Football 2: Track 1, Z, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4:
Iunior Play: Honor Roll 2.
Y-Teens 1, 2: Art Club 2: Attended Central High School,
Syracuse, New York, during junior year.
Pan-American League 2, 3, Program Chairman 3:
Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4:
Section President 2.
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Pan-American League 2: Y-Teens 3, 4: Transferred from
I. Sterling Morton High School, September 1946.
Hi-Y 1, 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4: Football 3, 4: 'Iunior
Play Committee: Honor Roll 9.
Hi-Y 1, 3: Intra-Mural Baseball 2: Iunior Play Com-
Masque and Gavel 4: Hi-Y 2, 3.
GEHRINGER, I ACKIE
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Iunior Play Committee: Prom Committee.
GAA 1: Y-Teens 1: Band 2.
Hi-Y 1: Chess Club 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 4:
Cross Country 1, 2: Football 3, Letter 3: Track Z,
3: Iunior Play Committee: PINNACLE 3, 4, Publicity
Y-Teens 1, 3, 4.
French Club 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 4: Kits and
Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, Z, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play:
Honor Roll 11: High Honor Roll 1.
Choir 2: Section President 1: Honor Roll 3.
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 4: High Honor Roll 1.
French Club 3, 4: GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 3, 4: Art Club
3: Camera Club 3: GLEN BARD 4, Recorder: Honor
French Club 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Kits and Skits 4:
GAA 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Cheerleader 1, Z, Letter 1, 2: Iunior Play Committee:
Prom Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Humor Editor: Honor Roll 6.
GAA 2: Honor Roll 2.
Thespians 3, 4, Secretary 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA
1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club 2, 3, 4, Program
Chairman 4: Iunior Play.
Pan-American League 2: Hi-Y 1 Z, 3, 4: Choir 3:
Operetta 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4: Intra-Mural
Baseball Z: Football 1: Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 3, 4.
Latin Club 3: Quill and Scroll 4: Hi-Y 3: Art Club 3:
Tennis 2: PINNACLE 3, 4, Associate Editor 4: Honor Roll 10.
French Club 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 4: Choir
4: Transferred from Lindblom High School, September
1948: Honor Roll 2.
Iunior Izaak Walton 1, 2: Science Club 4: Electronics
Club 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Band 1, Z, 3, 4, Officer 3, 4:
Honor Roll 14.
Quill and Scroll 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Intra-Mural Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, Letter 3: Baseball 3, 4, Letter
3, 4: GLEN BARD 4, Advertising Manager: Section Presi-
dent 2, 4: Honor Roll 10.
Hi-Y 2, 3: Band 1, 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4:
Intra-Mural Baseball 1, 2: Baseball 3, 4: Honor Roll 3.
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French Club 4: GAA 4: Y-Teens 4: Transferred from
Iackson High School, Miami, Florida, April 1947.
GAA 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3.
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Masque
and Gavel 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4: Choir
1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 4: Operetta 1, 2: Iunior Play Commit-
tee: PINNACLE 3, 4, Business Manager 4: Honor Roll 10:
High Honor Roll 4.
Transferred from Von Steuben High School, Sep-
tember l947: Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, Z,
3, 4: Science Club 3: Iunior Play Committee: Prom Com-
mittee: PINNACLE 3, 4, Class Editor 4: Honor Roll 5: High
Honor Roll 9.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Archery Club 3: Aeronauts Z, 3: Choir
1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, 2: Intra-Mural Baseball 4: Football 4.
Quill and Scroll 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4: Kits and Skits
3, 4: Hi-Y l, Z: Science Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3: Choir
l, 2: Operetta 1: Intra-Mural Basketball 4, Captain 4: Intra-
Mural Baseball 1, 2: Football 1, 2: Basketball 1, Z, 3: Base-
ball 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: PINNACLE 3, 4, Sports Editor 4:
GLEN BARD 4, Associate Editor: Honor Roll 6: High Honor
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1, Z, 3, 4: Y-Teens
1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: GLEN BARD 4, Circulation
Staff: Honor Roll 5.
Masque and Gavel 3, 4: "G" Club 3, 4, President 4:
Hi-Y 1, 2: Student Council 1, 2: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter
2. 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3:
Iunior Play: Prom Committee: Class Officer 1, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 1, 3, 4: Section President 1, 2, 3: Honor Roll 10: High
Honor Roll 2.
H1-Y z, 3.
Hi-Y 4: Iunior Izaak Walton 1, 2: Art Club 3, 4.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 1, 2, 3, 4.
Science Club 4.
Hi-Y 3: Iunior Izaak Walton 1, Z, 3, 4: Science
Hi-Y 1, Z, 3: Intra-Mural Basketball 4: Intra-Mural Base-
ball 1, 2: Football 2, 3, 4, Letter 4: Baseball 4: Iunior Play
Committee: Section President 4: Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 1: Hi-Y 1, 2: Art Club 4:
Baseball 3, 4, Letter 3, 4.
Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 4: Honor Roll Z.
Cross Country 3: Football 4: Baseball 3, 4.
Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4: Transferred irom Tilden
Tech, September 1946.
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club 4.
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Hi-Y 2: Chess Club 2: Pan-American League 1: Intra-
Mural Basketball 2: Intra-Mural Baseball 2: Honor Roll 11:
High Honor Roll 1. I
GAA 1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
French Club 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 4: Y-Teens
2, 3, 4: Science Club 4: Art Club 2, 3, 4: Choirs 3, 4: Trans-
ferred from Onarga Township High School, September 1945.
LUN DGREN, FRED
French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 4,
Service Chairman 4: Student Council 4: Orchestra
2, 3, 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, 4, Captain 2, 4:
Intra-Mural Baseball 1, 2, Captain Z: Football 2, 3, 4,
Letter 4: Basketball 3: Baseball 3: Prom Committee:
PINNACLE 3: Honor Roll 10.
Pan-American League 2, 3, 4: GAA 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Art
Club 1, 3, 4: Iunior Play Committee: Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA
1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: 'Iunior Play: Prom Committee:
GLEN BARD 4, Circulation Staff: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4,
Letter 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Masque
and Gavel 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, Z, 3, 4: Y-Teens
l, 2, 3, 4, Ways and Means Chairman 3: 'Iunior Play Com-
mittee: Prom Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Business Manager:
Section President 2: Honor Roll 11: High Honor Roll 3.
Quill and Scroll 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4, Vice-
President 4: Thespians 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: "G"
Club 3, 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 4: Tennis l, 2, 3, 4,
Letter 2, 3, 4, Captain 3: Iunior Play: PINNACLE 3:
GLEN BARD 4, Managing Editor: Class Honor Medal
Winner 2: Honor Roll 5: High Honor Roll 9.
Pan-American League 2, 3, 4: French Club 3, 4: GAA
1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: GLEN BARD 4, Circulation Staff.
Y-Teens 3, 4: Art Club 3, 4: GAA 1.
Hi-Y 3: Intra-Mural Baske'ball 4: Cross Country 3: Foot-
ball 2: Baseball 3, 4: Transferred from Waller High School
Pan-American League 4: Kits and Skiis 4: GAA 1,
2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4: Library
Kits cmd Skits 4: Science Club 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Operetta
2: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Officer 3, 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4:
Football 2, 3, Letter 3: Golf 2, 3: Iunior Play Committee:
Honor Roll 4.
del MERCADO, MANUEL
French Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Masque and
Gavel 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Student Council 4: Choir 2, 3:
Operetta 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4: Cross Country
4: Baseball 3, 4: Iunior Play Committee: Prom Com-
mittee: Transferred from DePaul Academy, Ianuary
1946: Honor Roll 2.
Intra-Mural Basketball 4.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Latin Club 3, 4: Quill
and Scroll 4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Pro-
gram Chairman 3, Secretary 4: Student Council 2:
Iunior Play Committee: Prom Committee: PINNACLE
3, 4: GLEN BARD 4, Copy Editor: Honor Roll 1: High
Honor Roll 13.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Kits and Skits 4: GAA 1,
2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3.
Pan-American League 2, 3: Kits and Skits 4: GAA
1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 1: Library Staff 4.
Pan-American League 4: GAA 1, 3: Y-Teens 3, 4: Science
Club 4: Camera Club 4: Cheerleader 3, Letter 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Officer 4: Intra-Mural Basketball
1, 3, 4: Golf 2, 4, Letter 2.
Band 3, 4: Transferred from Mascoutah High School,
MOSHER, MARY IANE
GAA 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Honor Roll Z.
Pan-American League 3, 4.
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Sports Chairman 4: Y-Teens 1, 2,
3, 4: Art Club 4: Iunior Play Committee.
Pan-American League 3, 4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2,
3, 4: Iunior Play Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Circulation
Staff: Honor Roll 4.
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens
1, 2, 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4.
Pan-American League 1, Z: Masque and Gavel 4: Kits
cmd Skits 3, 4, Vice-President 4: GAA 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens
1, 2, 3, 4, Service Chairman 4: Student Council 2, 3: Iunior
Play: Class Officer 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, 4:
Section President 4: Honor Roll 8.
Hi-Y 1 2, 3: Student Council 1: Intra-Mural Base-
ball 1, 2: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Letter 4: Baseball 3, 4,
Letter 3, 4: Class Officer 1, 2, Vice-President 1, 2:
Section President 1, 2.
Pan-American League 2, 4: GAA 2, 4: Y-Teens Z, 4:
GLEN BARD 4, Typist: Transferred from Oak Park High
School, September 1945: Honor Roll 4.
N ELSON, NORMAN
Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 4: Intra-Mural Baseball Z:
Baseball 4: Honor Roll 1.
"G" Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 3: Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4, Letter 2,
3, 4, Captain 4: Track 2: Golf 1: Baseball 3, 4, Letter 3, 4:
Band Z, 3: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Tennis 4.
Transferred from Wheaton Academy, February 1947.
Transferred from Chicago Vocational High School
Operetta 2: Honor Roll 4.
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1: Band 3: Honor Roll 1.
Hi-Y 3, 4: Football 3, 4, Letter 4: Prom Committee'
Pan-American League Z: GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, Z. 3, 4:
Orchestra 3: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta Z: Honor Roll 1.
Transferred from Shortridge High School, Indian-
apolis, Indiana, September 1947.
Transferred from Immaculate Conception High School,
French Club 3, 4, Program Chairman 4: Kits and
Skits 3, 4, Program Chairman 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Science
Club 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, Z, 3, 4, President 4: Band 1:
Iunior Play Committee: Prom Committee: Honor Roll 5.
Pan-American League 4: Masque and Gavel 4: Kits and
Skits 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hi-Y 3: Camera Club 3, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta
1, 2: Iunior Play: GLEN BARD 4, Photographer.
Pan-American League 2: Kits and Sl-:its 3, 4: GAA 1:
Y-Teens 1, 3, 4: Choir 3, 4: Iunior Play Committee: Honor
PRESTON, AL RAY
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Iunior Izaak Walton 1, Z, 3, Secretary-
Treasurer 3: Science Club 1, Z, 3: Intra-Mural Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Intra-Mural Baseball 2.
Pan-American League 2: GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4:
Prom Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Typist: Cheerleader 1,
French Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Latin Club
3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4: Kits
and Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
President 4: Art Club 3, 4: Iunior Play: Prom Com-
mittee: GLEN BARD 4: Features Editor: Honor Roll
11: High Honor Roll 3.
Intra-Mural Basketball 2, 3, 4: Intra-Mural Baseball 1, 2:
Cross County 4, Letter 4: Baseball 3, 4: Honor Roll 4.
Honor Roll 5.
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"G" Club 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 4: Football 2, 3, 4,
Letter 4: Baseball 3: Honor Roll 1.
Pan-American League 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 4:
Thespians 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Kits and Skits 3,
4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4:
Art Club 1: Iunior Play: Prom Committee: Cheerleader
1, 2, Letter 1, 2: Honor Roll 4.
Pan-American League Z, 3, 4, Vice-President 4:
Kits and Skits 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3:
Iunior Play Committee: Prom Committee: GLEN
BARD 4, Circulation Staff: Transferred from Short-
ridge High School, September 1945: Honor Roll 11.
ROED, I EAN
Pan-American League 4: GAA 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Science
Club 4: Honor Roll 8.
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, Z, 3: Band 3, 4: Honor
Hi-Y 1, 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 4, Captain 4: Football
Z, 3: Basketball 2, 3: Tennis 1, 2.
Hi-Y 1, Z, 3, 4: Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4, Captain
4: Football 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2: Track Z, 3, 4, Let-
ter 3, 4.
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2,
3, 4, Membership Chairman 3, President 4: Red Cross
Council 3: Iunior Play Committee: Prom Committee: Section
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1: Science Club 2:
Band 1: Honor,Ro1l 6.
Pan-American League 2: GAA 1, Z: Y-Teens 4: Iunior
Play Committee: Section President 3.
Hi-Y 3: Football l, 3, 4: Golf 3.
SCHMIDT, BETTY LOU
GAA 2, 3: Y-Teens 2, 4: Band 2, 3: Transferred from
Schurz High School, September 1944: Honor Roll 12.
French Club 3, 4: Iunior Izaak Walton 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 2: Archery Club 3.
"G" Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Hi-Y 2: Intra-Mural
Basketball 2, 4, Captain Z: Intra-Mural Baseball 1: Foot-
ball Z, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Track 1, Z, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4,
Captain 3: Prom Committee: Section President 1, 2, 3, 4.
Pan-American League 3, 4: French Club 2: GAA
1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4.
Intra-Mural Basketball 4: Baseball 3, 4: Transferred
from Tilden Tech, February 1947.
Iunior Izaak Walton 1, 2, 3, 4: Electronics Club 4.
French Club 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4, Program Chairman
4: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 4:
Choir 2, 3: 'Iunior Play Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Humor
Editor: Honor Roll 8: High Honor Roll 2.
Pan-American League 1: GAA 1, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 3:
Choir 1: Honor Roll 2.
Y-Teens 2: Choir 2, 3, 4: Transferred trom Fenger High
Science Club 4: Honor Roll 8.
GAA l, 2: Y-Teens 1.
Pan-American League 4: GAA 1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4:
GLEN BARD 4, Foreign Circulation: Honor Roll 11.
Pan-American League 2, 3, 4: Thespians 4: Kits
and Skits 4: Hi-Y Z, 3: Science Club 2, 4: Electronics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Camera Club 4: Stage Crew 3, 4:
Movie Projection Staff 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball Manager 3:
Iunior Play Committee: Honor Roll 5.
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2.
Hi-Y 3: Camera Club 3, 4: Intra-Mural Baseball 4: GLEN
BARD 4, Staff Reporter: Honor Roll 9.
GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2.
TESTIN, I IM
Hi-Y 3, 4: Science Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4:
Electronics Club 3, 4: Camera Club 4: Iunior Play
Committee: Honor Roll 8.
Pan-American League 2, 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4: Hi'Y 4:
Science Club 2, 3, 4: Electronics Club 2, 3, 4: Camera
Club 3, 4, President 4: Movie Projection Staff 1, 2, 3, 4:
Electrician 2, 3, 4: Honor Roll 3.
Pan-American League 3, 4: GAA l, 2, 3, 4, Sports
Chairman 3: Y4Teens I, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3: GLEN
BARD 4, Circulation Staff: Honor Roll 6.
Kits and Skits 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Camera Club 3: Intra-
Mural Baseball 1, 2: Football l, Z, 3, 4, Letter 4: Basketball
l, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: GLEN BARD 4, Sports Editor:
Section President 1: Honor Roll 2.
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Intra-Mural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Cap-
tain 4: Intra-Mural Baseball 1, 2: Football 1, Z, 3, 4,
Letter 3, 4, Captain 4: Track 2: Baseball 3, 4: Honor
Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Ir. Izaak Walton 4: Camera Club 4:
Intra-Mural Basketball 3, 4: Track l, 3.
Pan-American League 2: Quill and Scroll 4: GAA 1,
2: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play
Committee: PINNACLE 3, 4, Art Editor 4: Honor Holl 2.
French Club 2: Y-Teens 4: Choir 4: Operetta 2: Library
Staff 4: Iunior Play Committee.
Hi-Y 1, 2: Intra-Mural Basketball 4: Football 1, 2, 4,
Letter 1, Z, 4.
Hi-Y 3, 4: Chess Club 2, 3: Art Club 4: Archery Club
2, 3, Vice-President 2, President 3: Iunior Play Committee.
"G" Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 4: Intra-Mural
Basketball 2, 4, Captain 2, 4: Football 3, Letter 3:
Basketball 3: Track 1, Z, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Transferred
from Harding Iunior High School, November 1944.
VAN EYCKE. FRANCIS
Intra-Mural Basketball Z, 3, 4.
VAN STEENKIST. YVONNE
Pan-American League Z, 3: Quill and Scroll 4: GAA
1, Z, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 4: Prom
Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Circulation Manager:
Honor Roll 5.
Pan-American League I, 2, 3, 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Masque
and Gavel 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Kits and Skits 4:
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club Z, 3, 4: Camera Club 3, 4:
PINNACLE 3, 4, Picture Editor 4: GLEN BARD 4, Associate
Editor: Honor Roll 8: High Honor Roll 6.
Hi4Y I, Z: Intra-Mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain
1, 2: Intra-Mural Baseball Z, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, Let-
ter 3, Captain 3.
Thespians 4: Kits and Skits 4: Art- Club 3, 4: Student
Council 4: Archery Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3: Stage
Crew 3, 4: Intra-mural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4: Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4, Letter 4: Track Z, Manager 3: Prom Committee:
Honor Roll 8.
VOSS, LA VERNE
Pan-American League 3: GAA 1, 2: Y-Teens 1, 2:
Choir 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, 2.
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French Club 3, 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4: Hi-Y l, 2:
Science Club I: Student Council Z, 3, 4: Basketball
1, Z, 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: GLEN BARD 4, Staff Reporter:
Section President 2: Honor Roll ll: High Honor Roll 2.
French Club 1, 2, 3: Masque and Gavel 3, 4: Y-Teens
1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 4: Choir 4: Honor Roll 5.
"G" Club 3, 4: Hi-Y l, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Stu-
dent Council 3: Stage Crew 3, 4: Football 2: Basket-
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4: Golf 4: 'Iunior Play Com-
mittee: Section President 4.
GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4.
GAA l, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens Z, 3, 4.
Y-Teens 1: Band 2, 3, 4.
Latin Club 3, 4, Vice4President 4: Thespians 3, 4:
Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA 1, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 3, 4:
Science Club 3, 4: Choir l, 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, 2:
Iunior Play: Honor Roll 11.
GAA I, 2, 3: Y-Teens 1, 2.
Pan-American League 3, 4: GAA l, 2, 3: Y-Teens
l, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play Committee: Honor Roll 4.
French Club 3, 4: Latin 3: Kits and Skits 4: GAA 1, 2, 3:
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: PINNACLE 3, 4, Features Editor 4:
Junior Play Committee: Honor Roll 10: High Honor Roll 3.
French Club 3, 4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Science Club 4:
Aeronauts 3: Transferred from Wheaton College Acad-
emy, September 1945.
WISE. IEANN E
French Club 3, 4: Kits and Skits 4: GAA 3, 4, President
4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Art Club 3, 4, Secretary 4: Iunior Play:
Prom Committee: Transferred from Austin High School,
Kits and Skits 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Librarian 3, Vice-President 4: Operetta 1, 2: Iunior
Play Committee: Honor Roll 10.
Pan-American League 1, 2: French Club 3, 4: Quill and
Scroll 4: Masque and Gavel 3, 4: Kits and Skits 3, 4: GAA
1, 2, 3, 4, Art Chairman 3: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4: Art Club
1, 2, 3 4: Student Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Iunior Play
Committee: Prom Committee: PINNACLE 3: GLEN BARD 4,
Staff Reporter: Class Honor Medal Winner 3: Honor Roll 8:
High Honor Roll 6.
Pan-American League 1, 2, 4: Masque and Gavel
4: Kits and Skits 4: GAA 1: Y-Teens 1, 2, 4: Art Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Iunior Play Committee:
Prom Committee: GLEN BARD 4, Make-up Manager:
Honor Roll 8.
Masque and Gavel 3, 4: Thespians 4: Kits and Skits
4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 4: Science Club 1:
Student Council Z, 3, 4: Choir 2: Operetta 2: Band 1: Intra-
Mural Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4: Intra-Mural Base-
ball 2: Football 1, 2: Tennis 3: Football Manager 1, 2, 3:
Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3: Iunior Play: Prom Committee:
GLEN BARD 4, Sports Reporter: Class Officer, Vice-President
4: Section President 3: Honor Roll 2.
Quill and Scroll 4: Masque and Gavel 4: Chess
Club 2: Student Council 3: Choir 2, 3: Operetta 1, 2:
Intra-Mural Basketball 4: Cross Country 2, 3: Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, Letter 3: Tunior Play Committee: PIN-
NACLE 3, 4, Editor 4: Honor Roll 12.
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Monkey Business Strike Against Iecms Activity Ticket Sale?
Fixing CI Date Shmoe You Can Read
Buiglczrs All Thru the Night I Will TOO!!
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Ioan Campbell, secretary-treasurer: Kermit Knudsen, vice-president:
Bud Le Pcxge, president.
After three years of digging, the minor '49ers have nnally reached the hallowed
aisle of the juniors. Soon after blessing this institution with our presence, we began
our campaign to become big wheels. Laying the ground work by joining such groups
as the HifY, G.A,A., YfTee.ns, band, choir, and froshfsoph athletics, we followed the
usual procedure. During this first year we took over the honor rolls. Ending this
struggle we moved down to the second class seats.
Following the usual line, the next year we became sophomores. Lines led to
many things that year: the Football Dance, the Heart Hop, and positions on the
student council. This was our first year as part of the ruling class of Glenbard. We
continued our gre.at and glorious honor roll record. At the end of our happy sophf
ornore life we took over offices of the various clubs and organizations. Bud Le Page
won the class honor medal.
At last becoming underfupperclassmen we really hit our stride. Several of our
athletes received letters and were initiated into the "GM Club. Juniors clicked into
oflices of many extrafcurricular activities. Our aspiring actors and actresses took part
in the junior play, "Stardust" The future Mark Twains found their rightful places
on the junior staff of the PINNACLE and tried out for the Glen Bard. Those with
musical talent took part in the band and choir programs. To climax the year we
sponsored the annual juniorfSenior prom, which was held at Medinah Country Club.
As per usual it was a great success and thoroughly enjoyed by all. V
We've been hot this year, but next, watch our smoke!
lst Row: Becker, A., Bond, L.,
Bonde, Armstrong, Babb, Bryf
don, Anderson, Alford, Ben'
Znd Row: Beilharz, Abbott, J.,
Burnett, Bolin, Becker, I.,
Bentley, I., Callarman, Adams,
3rd Row: Bond, I., Archbold,
Betzer, Albert, Bremner, Bat'
tershill, Burdett, Bentley, D.
lst Row: Carlson, R., Chandler,
Byrne, Charvat, Doyle, Damer,
B., Conway, Carlson, Chess'
2nd Row: Davis, Darner, E.,
Clark, C., Dornfeld, Davenf
port, Cipriano, Campbell, Car'
3rd Row: Curtis, Clark, D.,
Diesner, Charleson, Dawson,
Coats, DeBusk, Dickensclmeidt.
lst Row: Durham, Gauger, R.
Ferguson, Duddridge, Dunbar
'V ' Fowler Gilbert, File
-nd Row. ,
wicz, Eward, Garrett, Gentry
F., Gardner, Gentry, P.
3rd Row: Gillespie, Glosser
Eckman, Foote, Geiersback
4th Row: Goldbacb, Franzen
Eichler, Enzenbacher, Gauger
1stRow: Hinkley, Johnson, Har
2nd Row: Hill, Hopkinson, Hart
ley, Huetson, Hargreaves, Gou-
get, Hachmeister, Hammer'
3rd Row: Henry, Haberkamp
Huber, Harris, Harlan, Hertz
4th Row: Jenzen, Gulbrandson
Grant, Harty, Hales, Huggins
lst Row: Johnson, M., johnson
S., Lawrence, Kringel.
Znd Row: Kietzman, Lee, Krctch
Leary, Koca, Kurzka, N., Le-
gan, Knox, Lacy.
3rd Row: Lampe, Kolze, Kast,
Kiefer, Klett, Kirchoff, Kant
4th Row: Kurzka, K., Knudsen
Kneass, Lavicka, LePage.
lst Row: Muldoon, Mydlil, Ni'
cholson, Lofgun, Navin, Merle,
2ndRowz Mallom, Marquardt,
D., Livermore, Linfield, Moehf
ringer, Meyer, Michael, Mac'
ope, Mattson, Muller.
3rd Row: Marquardt, B., Merkel,
Murphy, MacAfee, Nichol,
lst Row: Patch, Pechota, Pitt'
Znd Row: Pettee, Nordbrock,
Rasmussen, Parsons, Owen.
3rd Row: Parrick, Paulson, C.,
Nink, Pruess, Perry, Patyk,
4th Row: Powers, Norenberg,
Peters, Paulson, K., Price, Olf
lst Row: Stateler, Swanson, Rof
nayne, Stearns, Stanford,
Znd Row: Schroeck, Sherlock,
Ries, Selke, Smith, J., Rey'
nolds, Smart, Rathbun, C.,
3rd Row: Rusch, Tesinsky, Rus'
sell, Stiemann, Strano, Selmer,
4th Row: Starrett, W., Starrett
P., Smith, H., Rathhun, I,
Tacbel, Saxon, Rynearson.
lst Row: Tucker, Wcimei
Young, Yacklcy, Wcsta, Willis
Znd Row: Zcmhorski, Williams
D., Wright, Vick, Williams
N., Whiteley, Trimarco, Wick
3rd Row: Zang, Willing, Van
Vleet, Weller, Thicmann, Wca
ver, Westcott, Tollaksen.
th Row Woocliimivce Wold
4 : 1 s ,
Vvfasz., Troyke, XVchstcr.
SCPHOMORE OFFICERS: Richard fulkenj Ellison, vicefpresident,
Barbara Jensen, secretaryftreasurer, Bill Robbins, president.
Glenbard was truly blessed this year. The upperfunderclassmen fsophomores to the illiteratej have shown
that they are really all right. This year was the first year that freshmanfsophomore teams counted in the battle
for the Presidents Cup, and although the teams didn't make as good a showing as they were capable of, they
showed that they had plenty of intestinal fortitude and good oldffashioned ability.
Cn the other side of the ledger, this year's sophomore class has shown the rest of the sehool a trim pair of
heels. Under the leadership of their class officers Bill Robbins, president, Richard fulkenj Ellison vicefpresident'
and Barbara Jensen, secretaryftreasurer, and Miss Grace Carlson, sponsor, this high-powered class lias supported
Clenbard to the best of its ability.
Although they missed out on the Prom, the sophomore class had more than its share of representatives at the
Sweater Hop, the Football Dance, the AllfConference Dance, the Holly Hop, and the Heart Hop. The sophomore
class was also active in the Student Council and other school activities. There's an old saying, 'LWhere there's smoke
there's fire," and judging by the amount of smoke this class is sending forth, they're really red hot.
lst Row: Botterman, Bartlett, Bennett, Anderson, Baker, Arlt, Bishop, Boomgaard, Bohnhoff.
Znd Row: Bolwahnn, Allenson, Borgfeldt, Bateman, Beaver, Bonde, Barnett.
3rd Row: Allen, Abbey, Bartizal, Berquist, Binz, Beltramo.
48 FTW-A I
f W if
A ffm ik
4 an f
lst Row: Hallenbeck, Heinrich
2nd Row: Hoag, Hoyer, Harm
ening, Inman, Hasse, Guthrie
3rd Row: Hummel, Heimann
Harman, Hedclens, Herrmann
Harrison, Hanck, Grimmer
4th Row: Heath, Hooker, Hard'
ing, Herbener, Gundersen, Ho
lst Row: Keith, Klauck, Jensen
Znd Row: Lingreen, Junta, Lan'
caster, Larsen, B., Kepka.
3rd Row: Johns, Jensen, B.
Lehmann, Kirchhoff, Leo
Kirsch, Johnston, Llewellyn
4th Row: Lamos, Kwarsten, Ketf
tlestrings, Johnson, D., Klaas
Jacobson, Johnson, D.
lst Row: Mangels, McKee, Milf
ler, J., Miller, G., Milas, Mulf
doon, O'Connor, Malone,
2nd Row: Logan, Meigs, Mun'
sen, Meyer, B., Nisja, Man'
3rd Row: Muzzey, Mitchell, E.,
Mitchell, T., McGinnis, Merl,
Malmberg, Meyers, C.
lst Row: Rosenwinkel, Patch
Parisek, -lean, Parisek, Joan
Parisek, Jane, Robinson, Roos.
Znd Row: Perry, Rathbun, Parf
ker, Pantke, 0'Malley, Roem'
ing, Redd, Ruhrseitz.
3rd Row: Meyers, J., Robbins,
Rosenbach, Penkola, Randall,
Rathe, Phillips, Quan.
4th Row: Rincfort, Perry, Roake
lst Row: Sorensen, Satterlee,
Smith, I., Schneider, Schap
Znd Row: Starrett, Ryder,
Schmidt, Search, Schoemaker,
Spoden, Schways, Schmid.
3rd Row: Seick, Smith, P.,
Schwarz, Scvick, Stean, Sny
der, Slaker, Russell.
4th Row: Shute, Schultz, Schulf
te, Santschi, Ruopp.
lst Row: Thayer, Webb, Weber,
Wendt, Stelter, M., Wells.
2nd Row: Teed, Van Peenen,
Wilson, J., Wallace, Zunt, Zi'
zek, Whiteley, Wulff, Steger.
3rd Row: Willard, Trudel, Wil
son, D,, Wiegman, Tylman
Wardecker, Zotos, Stelter, L.
4th Row: Tripp, Young, West-
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Don Hcxrlcrn, vice-president, Margie Stone, sec-
retary-treasurer: Bill Drips, president.
"We're being invaded!" As this cry of terror rings through the air, the inf
habitants of this institution rush to the turrets and towers to see who the invaders
are. From the direction of the junior high and Lombard we see wave upon wave of
shock troops pouring out. Then someone comes out with the startling announcement,
'kOh, it's only the freshmen." Fiendish grins of delight break out on the faces of
the assembled upperclassmen, and they begin to make preparations to throw the frosh
into Lake Ellyn.
After the ordeal of the first few weeks was over, the frosh set about making a
name for themselves. In the field of athletic endeavor, the freshmen were well rep'
resented on the football, basketball, and track squads. They joined the HifY, G,A.A.,
YfTeens, and the language clubs and were well represented on the honor rolls.
BRITTON: lst Row: Behrens, Belding, Bcxier, Beltrcxmo, Buyer, Blomberg, Binger, Boehmer, Birr, Biehl
Znd Row: Albert, Berger, Bormcnn, Burg, Arrigo, Baldwin, Archbolcl, Arnold, Bcruder, Baker, Beier
3rd Row: Benson, Acton, Brcickmcmn, Birkelbach, Albrecht, Beal.
lst Row: Carvetli, Collins, Bud'
off, Carnes, Chandler, Case,
Carlsen, Coiley, Clark, Brody.
Znd Row: Braelcmann, Brown,
Bradshaw, Burnett, Colvis, Cen'
tofante, Clillord, Boyd, Dam'
inato, Cozort, Clellan.
3rd Row: Cross, Canfield, Coz'
ort, Davis, Curtis, Burdett,
Caldwell, Collin, Borsting.
lst Row: Elms, Deane, Emery,
2nd Row: Davis, Elsy, Francis,
Fitzsimmons, Dieter, Dunekel
Frantes, Frey, Deardorll.
3rd Row: Engel, Freeman, Ferf
uson Deutschle Dearin er
g , s , ff.
Edmonson, Deiber, Felid,
4th Row: Ellison, Davis, Ewing
Drips, Evans, Deardorfl, Ellis
lst Row: Fuller, Goetz, God
Znd Row: Godar, Gangestad
Heinberg, Hitzeman, Hinton
Giesler, Hoepner, Harrison
3rd Row: Hebel, Harte, Holtorf
Gordon, Glavis, Gouget, Grze
lewsl-ci, Harlan, Giesler.
4th Row: Hurrilson, Heggland
lst Row: Hoffman, Klack
Krause, Krause, M., Jorgensen
Koykar, Jackman, Landrud
2nd Row: Kelly, Jensen, Kidd
Knaak, Hoyer, Johnson, Koh'
ler, Howell, Lang.
3rd Row: King, Lanigan, Kolze
Kronsagen, Impey, Kuttig
lst Row: Lundsrud, McGuckin
2nd Row: Miller, Maier, Math'
ley, Marks, Merrell, Linder,
Larson, Malmgren, Marshall.
3rd Row: Loeppert, Miller, Ludf
wigsen, Magee, McKnight
Lundy, Lowden, Martin, Lcth,
4th Row: Lutz, Meyer, Meyer,
MacBean, Lund, Maisel, Lorf
enzen, McNamee, Lollar.
lst Row: Murphy, Petrie, Patch.
2nd Row: Moehringer, Moss
Mitchell, Miner, Morgan, Pletf
icha, Muzzey, Mooberry.
3rd Row: Navin, Page, Moty,
Nelson, O'Connor, Petty, Nelf
4th Row: Perry, Munro, Pay'
ment, Gbrecht, Murry, Nichol'
lst Row: Rust, Scurrah, Repke,
2nd Row: Remington, Roath,
Rudman, Rundquist, Rosanf
winkel, Robinson, Rader, Rahr,
D., Rahr, V.
3rd Row: Preston, Roos, Purcell,
Roby, Searles, Rettke, Schroeck,
4th Row: Roland, Pruess, Rowe,
Rasmussen, Knopp, Reneh,
lst Row: Smith, M., Tauber,
Stoflregen, Smith, V., Somers,
Znd Row: Somers, S., Starrett,
Steppan, Shakespeare, Sebesta,
Sines, Thiem, Stiteley, Slamcr,
3rd Row: Sir, Strunk, Smith, B.,
Still, Sharp, Sering, Stearns,
4th Row: Seelig, Sell, Teehentin,
Slater, Tesmer, Spink, Sittner,
lst Row: Wilcox, Wultl, Wal'
2nd Row: Wood, Zotos, Zielske
Wilson, Wallace, M., Weir,
Voska, Wiggins, Winget.
3rd Row: Whitney, Warmowski
Wrisneth, Zeppenfeld, Weise
Westcott, Walcott, Yackley.
4th Row: Weller, White, Wright
Some People Have All the Lock Plug Wgunded?
M umbles Quariette After Dinner Itdint Are You Kitten?
Ganqway- Polgar s No Fake
La Piiata Happy Birthday, Dear . . . Behind Bars
XVon Lost Tied Pts. Opp.
LA GRANGE ....... ..... 6 0 O 13 3 25
GLENBARD ....., ..... 4 2 O 62 71
Q HINSDALE ..... ..... 3 2 1 11 1 46
MAINE ................,........... 3 2 1 97 24
., 666L,,, 24 DowNERs GRovE ..1. 2 4 o ss 125
11 f f '31 RIVERSIDE
0 6 0 13 155
Captain Tom Tilden and Coach Jim Cook
After failing to garner a win in three nonfconference tilts, the Glenhard varsity notched up a record of
four wins and two losses to cop second place in the West Suburban Conference.
Handicapped hy poor odensive line play, the Hilltoppers revealed no offense whatsoever until the last
three games. Then Coach Jim Cook finally got his caisson rolling. Consecutive victories over Riverside,
Maine, and Downers Grove clinched the runnerfup spot.
Although only one Bard was named to the allfconference first team hy the coaches, four more were
chosen on the next two squads. Jim Ettinger was allfconference for the second year at his left guard slot.
His kickoffs and the general excellence of his play won him this honor, which was soon followed hy an even
fcontinued on 591
" X f 6
lst Row: Perry, Coumbe.
2nd Row: Coach Cook, Loftiss, Peters, K., Davis, Rasmussen, Tilden, Ettinger, Shaw, Dunning, Tuhey.
3rd Row: Beuerman, Franzen, Ekman, Tihhits, Frick, Knudsen, Mitchell, Lundgren, Cttesen, Biermann.
4th Row: Lange, Strano, Voslca, Bond, Coats, Burnett, Selmer, Lindstrom, Peters, B., Mills.
'ith Row: Huber, manager, Edwards, Vxfebster, Bloomquist, Burdett, manager, Harders, Carroll, Carroll, Beilharz, Churrn, man'
TOP PICTURE: Backs: Ottesen, Dunning, Shaw, Biermann, Loftiss.
BOTTOM PICTURE: Line: Tilden, Rasmussen, Beaver, Barr, Ettinger, Peters, Koester.
greater one. A Chicago newspaper named him to their allfChicago area squad, making jim the first Clenbard
player so honored.
Chuck Biermann, fullback, Bob Koester, end, and Kenton Peters, tackle, were chosen as second team
allfleague. The other guard, Jim Beaver, was given a third team berth for his fine defensive play.
Rounding out the first team were halfbacks Bob Ottesen and Tunk Dunning, quarterback Merrill Loftiss,
end and captain Tom Tilden, tackle John Rasmussen, and center Roddy Barr.
GLENBARD 6 WHEATON 13
Bob Ottesen intercepted a Wheaton pass in
the fourth quarter of a onefsided contest and raced
80 yards for the Hilltoppers' only score. In the
first quarter Harry Bauler, Tiger halfback, crashed
over the Bard goal twice and from then on Wheaton
was content to protect their margin. This was
Wheaton's Hrst victory over Glenbard since 1930,
and provided a rather gloomy forecast for the ref
mainder of the year.
GLENBARD 7 CALUMET CITY 12
Sporting a 7fO lead at the half, the Hilltopper
defense crumbled to allow the boys from Calumet
City to steal a win. Quarterback Tom Tilden
threw a 3Ofyard touchdown pass to end Kenton
Peters who was neglected by the CC pass defense
in the second period and jim Ettinger added the
extra point. But in the last half a touchdown
pass and some slick runs by Larry Click proved the
Quarterback Loftiss, Center Barr Fullback Biermann Guard Ettinger, Back Shaw
End Koester York game Halfback Dunning
GLENBARD 0 BLUE ISLAND 0 GLENBARD 13 HINSDALE 7
Although inside the Blue Island 2Ofyard line
twice, the Green and White lacked the necessary
push to score. The line effectively smothered the
Cardinals offense, never allowing them a look at
the Bard goal line. A pass interception on the Blue
Island 4fyard line killed off hopes of a tally in the
first period and in the final quarter after Tom
Tilden completed a pass to Bob Koester on the
Cards' 19, Tom was tossed for a 1Ofyard loss on the
GLEN BARD 6
Hinsdale fell victim to a revamped varsity, 1517,
for the Bards' first win of the year. In the initial
quarter Kenton Peters blocked a Red Devil punt
and Tom Tilden fell on it for six points. Employ'
ing a strong pass attack, Hinsdale scored in eight
plays and added the superfluous digit. But in the
third quarter Bob Ottesen skirted end for a score,
and Tunk Dunning closed the scoring with a Ifpoint
LA GRANGE 38
Substitute guard Bob Tuohy intercepted an LfT pass and loped 82 yards behind a wall of interference
to awaken frustrated Hilltopper cheerers in the second period. The most powerful running and passing atf
tack seen in years completely smothered a game but outclassed Glenbard squad. Kent Taylor sparked the
Lyons as he ran for one and passed for three sixfpointers.
GLENBARD 6 YORK 19
York played one good football game in 1947.
That game, for the second year in a row, was against
their archfrivals, Glenbard. Cnly phenomenal
punting by Tunk Dunning kept Joe Turyna, Duke
big gun, from setting a conference scoring record.
He simply would not be tackled. He ran 61 and
11 yards for scores, kicked an extra point, and
made one or two tackles. An interception was run
back for the other Duke tally. Tommy Tilden
stole the ball in the last period and shuffled 90 yards
to score for our lone tally.
CLENBARD 12 MAINE 7
Upsetting a heavily favored Maine aggref
gation, the varsity highlighted a surprisingly fine
season. Chuck Biermann led a firstfquarter attack
which ended when Merrill Loftiss sneaked over
from the 2. Another interception set up the def
ciding tally which was made by Bob Ottesen on a
1fyard sweep. In the second quarter Glenn Young,
allfconference halfback, twirled 90 yards to score
and a kick gave Maine 7 points. The exceptionally
powerful line play of the Green and White was
highlighted by tackles john Rasmussen and Ken'
GLENBARD 19 RIVERSIDE 0
An inept RfB squad was unable to halt a
Hilltopper team suddenly come to life. A first
quarter drive ended when Bob Cttesen crashed over
for the first score. Then with passes by junior
quarterback Merrill Loftiss playing the major part,
the Bards marched from their own 15 to RfB's 18.
A toss to Tom Tilden provided the tally. In the
third quarter Chuck Biermann intercepted a pass
and dashed to the Ribs' 20. He then plowed over
the final stripe for the third touchdown. Jim Et'
tinger placefkicked the extra digit.
GLENBARD 6 DOWNERS 0
Merrill Loftiss' plunge broke the ice in the
frigid game which gave the Hilltoppers second
place. After Tunk Dunning had brought down
a Trojan halfback who was heading for a sure score,
the Bards began to roll. Bob Cttesen spearheaded
the attack which was concluded by Merrill's touch'
down pushi In the final period the Trojans took
to the air in a desperation attack which was conf
trolled by two interceptions by Bob Koester and
A junior varsity squad, composed of the third and fourth strings, played a rather limited schedule under the
direction of George f"Buck"l Haas. Defeating York was the high point of the drab season. If any outstanding
players had been discovered, they would have appeared in varsity contests for a more thorough test.
Glenbard's first attempt at froshfsoph athletics
as a main attraction was something less than a sue'
cess. Winning only one conference contest, from
RiversidefBrookfield, the underclassmen did not
measure up to the competition that surprisingly
strong conference offered.
However, there were a few bright spots in Coach
Wesley P. Gronewald's somewhat dismal scene.
Richard fwlkewj Ellison, a fast fullback, was the
most prominent of these rays of sunshine. Besides
being the spearleader of the squad's attack, Ike eff
fectively patrolled his side of the line on defense.
So effectively, in fact, that most teams gave up and
worked on the other side.
A fine defensive end, Bob Dunham, combined
with Ellison to give rival quarterbacks nightmares.
In spots halfback Bill Robbins gave promise of drive
and speed, while in the line frosh Bill Pruess showed
up particularly well at tackle.
LA GRANGE ........ ....i... 5 1
YORK ............................ ........ S 1
DCWNERS GROVE ........ ...i.... 4 2
MAINE ........................ ........ 3 3
RIVERSIDE .... ........ 3 3
GLENBARD ....... ........ 1 5
HINSDALE ...... ........ O 6
The remainder of the first team consisted of
Barney Meyer, a smart little quarterback, end
Milton Meigs, tackle John Young, guards Fred
Carlson and Bruce Edwards, center Bill Eritze, and
halfback Bill Burnett.
Meyer, Dilcher, Young, Gilstrap, Pruess, Ellison, Dunham, Mitclaell, Burnett, Bell.
lst Row: Brown, Fitzgibbon, managers.
Coach Gronewold, Phillips, Manning, Gruber, Carlson, White, Crebo, Fitzsimmons, Robbins, johnson
4th Row: Fritze, Bradshaw, Gundersen, Tripp, McGinnis, Tylman, Russell, Slaker, Meigs, Rinefort.
Sth Row: Emerling, Kolze, Rolawn, Herbener, Doran, Maisel, Archbold, Choyce, Christian, Horan, Edwards.
6th Row: Sharp, Clark, MacBean, Lamos, Davis, Page, Minter, Ludwigsen, Cozort, I., Cozort, B., Drips.
Halfbaclq Bill Robbins Fullback Ike Ellison End Bob Dunham
GLENBARD 0 WHEATON 33
Glenbard was powerless to halt the Tigers'
fine offense in this nonfconference fray, while at
the same. time the GreenfandfWhite offense was
nonfexistent. Dick McAssey, one of the finest
quarterbacks to face the Hilltoppers this year, froshf
soph or varsity, gave the Bards quite a show. He
not only scored three times but gave a fine exhibif
tion of football hurling. Glenbard was unable to
hold the ball for more than a few plays at a time.
GLENBARD 7 BLUE ISLAND 0
Gronie's boys scored the first victory of the
year for their prep school in turning back a weak
Blue Island aggregation. In the first quarter Ike
Ellison broke through to block a punt and end
Milton Meigs fell on the loose oval in the end zone.
Ellison placefkicked the extra point to complete
the scoring. The Bard offense sparked by midget
Barney Meyer finally came to life in this contest.
GLENBARD 0 CALUMET CITY 7
It took a pass in the third quarter of a hard'
fought contest to subdue an aroused Hilltopper
eleven, 7fO. This was chiefly a battle of the lines
with neither team able to gain consistently on the
ground. A long pass over the center to a Cal City
end and a plunge for the extra point put the Bards
on the short end of their second game. Ike Ellison
and Bob Dunham broke up every thrust at the left
side of Glenbard's line.
GLENBARD 13 HINSDALE 0
The froshfsoph gridders copped their second
win in a row by dropping Hinsdale in their conf
ference opener. In the Hrst period Bill Burnett
raced 54 yards to open the scoring and Bill Robbins
dashed over for the additional digit. Robbins also
intercepted a pass in the waning seconds of the game
and trotted over the final stripe unmolested. The
line made some blocks to further the Glenbard cause.
GLENBARD 0 LA GRANGE 26
Those fellows from La Grange did it again.
Once again it was rather convincing. With Bill
Robbins and Ike Ellison grabbing most of the
yardage, the Bards drove to the LfT Zfyard line in
the first quarter only to be held four downs. In the
last period Robbins dashed down the center for a
3Ofyard gain. Un the next play the Hilltoppers
fumbled. The rest of the tilt was all Lyons Town'
ship High School.
GLENBARD 6 - RIVERSIDE 13
A long pass in the final minute of the contest
stole another close one from the Glenbard froshf
sophs, Jack Hill, RfB's behemoth fullback, scored
first through the Bards' lines. Then Bill Robbins
climaxed a long drive when he crashed over from the
lfyard line. Finally a long blind heave by Hill
clicked for 25 yards and a touchdown to defeat a
game Hilltopper eleven.
GLEN BARD 6
GLENBARD 12 YORK 19
Glenbard scored first on a pass from Barney Meyer
to Bill Robbins. York scored next, also on a pass.
After the secondfhalf kickoff, York passed to Ike
Ellison who ran 68 yards for a GreenfandfWhite
tally. Running plays put the little Dukes in pay dirt
twice in the second half to grab a close one out of
the Ponies' grasp.
GLENBARD 0 MAINE 13
Maine administered the fourth licking in a row to
the baby Bards by scoring in the first and last periods.
In between the Hilltoppers were rather helpless.
Although they racked up several first downs, the
goal line was always just beyond reach. The first'
string backield of Robbins, Ellison, Burnett, and
Meyer kept Maine awake but never frightened them
to too great an extent.
A youngster answering to the name of John Walsh gave the Bard underclassmen another
lesson in football. He scored three times, going 89, SO, and 1 yards for tallies. With only 5
seconds remaining in the season Barney Meyer broke into the scoring column with a lfyard sneak.
Vfalsh, the cold, and a husky Downers line gave the first froshfsoph season a rather dismal finish.
CROSS COU TRY
Although they placed sixth in the conference and district meet, the erossfeouiitry team had ai
fairly successful season. The team, composed almost entirely of juniors, was nosed out hy Hinsdale
in the opening meet. This was followed hy three straight losses to La Grange, York, and R, B.
Bud Le Page broke the course record at R. B. Due to the schedule no dual meets were run with
Downers or Maine.
Under the ever present whip hand of coach R. L. Kietzman, the pajama hoys traveled around
the lake daily come rain or shine. This persistent practice paid off with a victory over Hinsdale in
the joint district and conference meet held here. Leading the sixth place Bards over the finish line
was Bud Le Page finishing sixth. Trailing Bud were Jack Craine, Keith Kurzka, Dick Vxfillis, Vwlalter
Radtke, Bill Boyden, and Gerald Zang.
TOP PICTURE: Conference rcxce at Glenbcird,
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD: lst Row: Rcthbum, del Mercado, Le Page, Keitzmcxn, couch. Znel Row: Boyden, Fre
dersdorff. 3rd Row: Rtxdtke, Petty, Crcxirie. 4th Row: Bremner, Zcmg, Price, Willis, Smith.
Climaxed by Clenbard's first Regional Tourney victory in many
years, the varsity basketeers completed a 21 and 5 record for the
Captain and center George Nix was leading scorer for the team
followed by Bob Koester, Ernie Davis, Allen Watson, and Chuck
Welbourn, the other regulars. A balanced scoring attack and a
tight defense enabled the Bards to take the second spot in the
conference, with two losses to Lyons the only mars on the conferf
Coach Jim Cook's boys lost only one home tilt, to La Grange,
at the losses to Thornton, West Aurora, and Elgin were on foreign
floors. However, some of the best basketball of the year was ex'
hibited when Glenbard captured the DeKalb Holiday Tournament.
Nix and Davis were named to the allfconference team with
Koester on the second squad and Watson on the third. Davis was
second team allfsuburban, Nix third, and Koester honorable mention.
VARSITY STANDINGS NSLWEY
Team Won Lost Pts. Cpp. K
Lyons 12 0 650 405 Diff
Glenbard 10 2 528 422 XVMSOU
York 7 5 465 498 Welbourn
Hinsdale 4 8 423 470 Biermann
Riverside 4 8 488 5 5 5 Peters
Downers Grove 5 9 467 550 Le Page
Maine 2 10 427 49.5 Tibbits
Captain Nix and Coach Cook winning the
G FT FTM P TP
104 53 45 86 261
88 40 45 51 216
75 57 45 76 207
76 44 44 76 198
38 27 34 80 103
33 19 20 46 85
3 2 2 18 8
2 1 0 5 5
2 1 5 4 5
1 1 1 11 3
VARSITY SQUAD: lst row: Cook,
Coach, Welbourn, Watson, Nix.
Koester, Biermann. 2nd row: Mus-
selman, Davis, LePage, Tibbeits,
Barr, Kneass, Peters. 3rd row:
Kelly, Ettinqer, Prichard, Knudsen,
Rathbun, Wasz, Loftiss. 4th row:
Churm, Manager, Mitchell, Boy-
den, Mattson, Huber, Manager.
GLENBARD 50 GENEVA 35
In the season opener the Hilltoppers trounced an inept
squad from Geneva by 17 points. After Chuck Biermann
dropped in the first five points of the year, the Bard height
smothered the Blue and White's offences. Nix scored 17
counters although the reserves played the hnal quarter.
GLENBARD 36 WHEATON 3 1
A tight contest played on the Wheaton College floor found
an undefeated Tiger five battling the Bards down to the wire
before Davis notched two buckets in the final minute. Wat'
son, Nix, and Welbourn each garnered eight points to bal-
ance the Green and White's offence.
GLENBARD 34 THORNTON 42
Stateffinalists Thornton handed Glenbard its Hrst loss in
a fireftrap fieldhouse at Harvey. Allfsuburban League guard
Don Robertson and his mates fastfbroke circles around the
Hiltoppers. Watson tallied 12 for the losers, and Welbourn
stopped several Flying Cloud drives singlefhanded.
GLENBARD 57 YORK 37
Led by Koestens 18 counters, the Hilltoppers hit long, short.
and slop shots to trample the Dukes from Elmhurst. The first
conference encounter was little but an exhibition of Glenbards
GLENBARD 40 MOOSEHEART 34
A superior and confident Glenbard five trotted onto the
floor with a businessflike air. They were to mop up some
shrimps from Mooseheart in an insignificant little fray. The
score was tied at the half and third quarter, but Nix's 14 points
pointed the way to a last quarter victory.
GLENBARD 29 MAINE 28
Watson hit a long onefhander from the side to tie the score
and Davis made a free throw to decide what was almost a
rather embarrassing loss. The Bards were unable to roll until
Welbourn's long one started the ball rolling with but half
a minute left.
GLENBARD 49 HINSDALE 38
A lastfquarter rally pulled a tough fray from the Hre kindled
by Hinsdale's Red Devils. Nix made 9 buckets and two free
throws for a 20fpoint total. Glenbard's first four guards, Welf
bourn, Davis, Biermann, and Barr, committed 16 fouls.
GLENBARD 39 SYCAMORE 35
Nix caged 12 points to help down a speedy and stubborn
Black and Gold squad in the first round of the DeKalb Holiday
GLENBARD 44 WEST AURORA 37
Despite 27 points by john Biever and Chuck Essig, the
Bards' great lastfperiod scoring spree netting 17 counters ad'
vanced them to the semifiinals. Ten tallies by Koester and
9 by Watson and Nix led the Hilltoppers' attack.
GLENBARD 43 KIRKLAND 27
Superior height kept this game well under control all 32
minutes. Nix counted 13 and Koester 11 although the ref
serves played the last few minutes.
GLENBARD 49 WEST ROCKFORD 40
Fastfbreaking beautifully and masterfully taking rebounds
from one of the tallest teams in the state, Glenbard won going
away to win the championship trophy at DeKalb. Nix's 14,
Koester's 12, and Welbourn's 11 tallies showed the way in a
major upset which boosted the Hilltoppers to 14th in state
GLENBARD 50 DOWNERS 40
With allfsuburban guard Don McGee putting through long
onefhanders, the Purple and White almost put a crimp in
Glenbard's title hopes before the tall forward wall of Nix,
Koester, and Watson regained an early lead. Nix's 17 points
gave him second place in the conference scoring race.
GLENBARD 40 RIVERSIDE 29
Balanced scoring beat the Ribs' tall but lean team in a rough
game as the Bards kept their conference slate clean.
GLENBARD 34 LA GRANGE 44
With Nix sidelined by a surplus of fouls during almost half
the game, Lyons established themselves as the power of the
League by beating Glenbard for the full 32 minutes. The
state finalists took an early lead and never showed a sign of
letting it dwindle as only Koester of the Hilltoppers was able
to score in double Hgures, 10 points.
GLENBARD 42 YORK 26
York's schoolboy farmers were ploughed under by a well'
polished Glenbard attack edged by Davis' 14 tallies. Joe
Turyna of York dropped in 10 out of 11 charity tosses.
GLENBARD 53 MAINE 37
Only in the initial period could Maine's Blue Boys offer
anything in the line of competition for the Bards. Nix garf
nered 17 to lead in scoring.
GLENBARD 33 WHEATON 29
Glenbard took an early lead and never relinquished it in
an extrafconference encounter with Wheaton. Koester notched
12 counters while Nix followed with 10 although both fouled
GLEN BARD 40 HINSDALE 32
Never threatened, the Hilltoppers walked away from Hinsf
dale's twofteam system and used their own second club in
the last quarter. Davis, Watson, and Nix scored 11, 10, and
9 points, but the reserves failed to register.
GLENBARD 46 DOWNERS 43
Davis scored three points in the overtime which along with
buekets by Biermann and Koester provided Glenbard with a
rather closefeontested win. The count was 39 up at the end
of regular time, which consisted mostly of heaves of various
GLENBARD 33 WEST AURORA 44
The Blackhawks revenged their previous licking at the hands
of the Hilltoppers when Chuck Essig stole everything but the
Glenbard uniforms and dropped the ball through the hoop
several times. Koester halved Essig's 20 tallies, and Glenbard
was dropped from the state ratings.
Fifteen Bard players put in an appearance here and River'
side, overawed by such a tremendous turnout, refused to offer
any competition to the Hilltoppers. Davis got 15 and several
other fellows made the acquaintance of the spheroid.
GLENBARD 29 LA GRANGE 36
Despite a 15f15 halfftime deadlock, Lyons was able to win
their hrst undisputed conference crown by hitting the hoop
well in the third period. Although Watson was high with
11 counters, Nix outscored his 6'f5" arehfrival Howie Storm.
GLENBARD 41 HINSDALE 36
Bud Le Page swished a long onefhander to send the contest
into an overtime, and then held goals by Koester and Davis
and free throws by Davis and Le Page in the extra period
gave the Bards a fivefpoint win. Davis tallied 17 points to
lead the scoring.
GLENBARD 32 YORK 31
Mouse Welbourn sent a swisher through the hoop from
midffloor in the final second of the semiffinal contest to pull
a lost game out of the fire. It was his only shot of the game.
Koester and Davis hit for 9 apiece.
GLENBARD 61 BENSENVILLE 39
Playing nearfperfeet basketball, Glenbard won their first
Regional in much too long. Nix and XVatson scored 16 and
15 points while rebounding magnihcently. A packed gym
shouted its praises of the Bards' deft passing and uncanny
GLENBARD 46 ELGIN 47
Although Glenbard played great basketball, Elgin was
just a little better, on this one night at least. The Hilltoppers
led by 3 points with but 30 seconds left, but a long shot by a
substitute guard and a fast break and underhand swisher
by a highfseorer Bob Survant proved the Bards' undoing.
Davis led Glenbard with 18 counters.
With a record of 4 wins and 14 losses, Glenbard's
nrst attempt at bigftime froshfsoph basketball was some'
thing less than a rowdy success.
Hinsdale, who tied for third in the conference was
the only club which couldn't beat the Bards. They
succumbed to Glenbard's unpolished attack twice, thus
somewhat saving an otherwise dismal campaign.
Coach Kietzman was not overly blessed with great
material. Bob Dunham and Richard fulkeuj Ellison
started the season at guard and forward respectively,
but switched positions in the middle of the year. Each
has the speed and drive to help the varsity in years
to come if they can learn to score.
Along with these two players, most of the. scoring
was done by John Young, a rather tall center who
needs nothing but a little shove, Midget guard Barney
Meyer and forward Bill Burnett were the other two
As for the reserves, big frosh Bill Drips plus Jack
Frost, Bruce Klaas, and Bill Robbins, three little sophs,
carried most of the load.
After all, when you finish last there's no place to
go but up, so the future will probably be better.
GLEN BARD 29 GENEVA 24
Overcoming a 1 point halfftime deficit the ponies licked
their Hrst opponents of the year to get things off to a rosy
beginning Dick Gilstrap, who left the team in midfseason
because of scholastic difficulties, garnered eight points to lead
the scoring. Coach Kietzman allowed two full teams to break
into the scoring, and having ive fresh boys in the final period
spelled the difference between the participants.
Team Won Lost Pts. Opp.
Lyons 9 3 427 350
Maine 7 5 384 357
Riverside 7 5 392 374
Hinsdale 6 6 321 355
York 6 6 3 56 354
Downers Grove 5 7 349 356
Glenbard 2 10 280 369
Player G FT FTM P TP
Young 35 3 8 5 2 5 5 108
Dunham 26 37 44 49 89
Ellison 30 17 27 5 3 77
Gilstrap 29 18 16 32 76
Meyer 23 16 3 5 32 62
Burnett 20 10 12 25 50
Drips 5 26 12 10 36
Klaas 8 4 7 14 20
Robbins 4 2 6 7 10
GLENBARD I9 WHEATON 46
The nnest froshfsoph squad exhibited before these eyes
all season, sort of had it over our boys at Wheaton. Passing,
dribbling, and shooting that dazzled the Hilltoppers made the
contest not one at all. Look out for the Tigers in years to
FROSH-SOPH SQUAD: lst Row:
Couch Kietzmcm, Meyer, Gil-
strup, Young. Burnett, Slcker,
Ellison. 2nd Row: Robbins,
Frost, Pruess, Choyce, Fritz.
Klcxcxs. 3rd Row: Drips, Del-
Cher, Gruber, Hales, manager.
GLENBARD 30 THORNTON 26
Playing their best non-conference game of the season, the
Glenbard ponies overcame the boys from Harvey in a hard'
fought tilt. Gilstrap's nine points showed the way for the fel'
lows in green. Without much of a passing attack themselves,
the ponies were able to break up an even poorer one displayed
by the Flying Clouds.
GLENBARD 17 YORK 24
In both the second and fourth quarters the Green and
White notched two points. This handicap allowed the little
Dukes from Elmhurst to stop the Bards in their hrst League
try. Ellison dropped in three buckets to pace the Glenbard
GLENBARD 33 MOOSEHEART 37
A lastfperiod rally was unable to make up a 10fpoint dehcit
and the five tallies by the second team were for naught. Dun'
ham's 10 counters were high for the ponies, but a tight press
stopped many scoring threats before they started.
GLENBARD 22 MAINE 27
Leading 15f1'l at the half, the midgets added two in the
third quarter and ive in the last. Maine added 14. Ellison
and Gilstrap got six apiece and Dunham grabbed ive. Maine
scored the Hrst 10 points of the contest.
GLENBARD 19 HINSDALE 15
Their first win of the conference season was strictly a def
fensive battlei Ellisons four buckets sparked the evening for
the ponies. The Red Devils totaled four counters in the last
half: Glenbard got four in the nrst hall.
GLENBARD 25 DOWNERS 33
Gilstrap netted three shots in the initial period as the Hill'
toppers jumped to 123 margin. Having won the game,
Glenbard relaxed. The Purple tied it up in the third quarter
and won going away.
GLENBARD 32 RIVERSIDE 39
Bill Iarm of RfB tallied 20 points in his team's battle with Glenbard. Young
notched 12 in the first half to give the Hilltoppers a Zfpoint edge, but fouled out early
in the third period. Dunham netted 10 counters to add a little more punch to the
GLENBARD 32 LA GRANGE 40
Conference champs La Grange shuffled and shoved their way to a win over the
more expert but less beefy Bards. An 8f2 lead in the first period was quickly melted
by LfT. Young was high Hilltopper with 13 tallies.
GLENBARD 30 YORK 32
Despite the Hne play of the Bard ponies, York won. This unfortunate occurrence
was the direct result of being rather brutally outscored 1437 in the last quarter. Dunham
notched 10 points for Glenbard.
GLEN BARD 33 MAINE 34
An early lead was erased by sloppy ball-handling and a return to good basketball
in the hnal quarter was a little delayed. Drips garnered 12 points in his first starting
role, and Meyers got seven.
GLENBARD 24 WHEATON 39
Those nasty boys from next door dropped in for a short visit and really tore the
place up. As for scoring, Dunham got 10.
GLENBARD 37 HINSDALE 34
Klaas' bucket in the overtime was the margin in a rather exciting contest. The count
was 10 up at the half, and 26 up at the third quarter, and 34 up at the gun. Ellison's
11 were high for the home team.
GLENBARD 29 DOWNERS 39
Downers Grove was a little too strong for the ponies on their own court. Only
in the second quarter when they held Downers to one bucket did Glenbard show much
basketball ability. Each starter got 5 or 6.
GLENBARD 25 WEST AURORA 44
Big, fast, and rough, the West Aurora Kittens clawed the Hilltoppers unmercifully.
When the starters were unable to score, Coach Kietzman inserted the substitutes who
upped the tempo considerably, Drips led with 3 field goals and 1 charity toss.
GLENBARD 24 RIVERSIDE 47
With two big boys, jarm and Frenzan, notching 33 points between them, the Ribs
downed the ponies with the greatest of ease. Young's 10 points kept it from looking
GLENBARD 30 LA GRANGE 34
Big Iohn Youngls 14 points almost knocked off the Lion Cubs, but not quite.
lust a little too rugged on their home floor, the Cubs overcame a 1fpoint halfftime
deficit to trip the Green-clads. Meyer and Burnett added 10 tallies between them.
GLENBARD 31 WHEATON 49
Even with their two highfscorers sidelined, Wheaton was too good for the Hill'
toppers winning in the first round of their own froshfsoph tourney. Eleven points by
Young and 7 by Burnett and Dunham topped the Bard scoring in the season finale.
The 1947 Bard baseball team was victorious in only
one conference tilt, beating Hinsdale, 6f4, to secure
sixth place. After opening their season with a non'
conference win over Wheaton, York and La Grange
both trounced the Green and White. The Hilltoppers
used three flingers in each of these contests. Then in
the Hinsdale fray, a fivefrun rally in the fourth inning
proved too much for the Red Devils, southpaw jack
Kelly getting credit for the win.
In the Riverside game the Bards were rather bruf
tally overpowered, 7f1. Then in the closest pitching
battle of the conference season, Downers took the Hillf
toppers 4f0, with only two of the six hits reaching
the outfield. Maine won the league iinal, 7f3.
In the first round of the state tournament, Proviso
knocked off Glenbard with Bud Musselman hurling
2f0. The squads leading hitters last year were Ernie
Davis, outfielder, Farnsley Peters, catcher, and Roddy
Barr, who was elected captain. As this was the Hill'
toppers first attempt at baseball, Coach Wes Gronef
wold did not have. the allfaround talent necessary for
a winning ball club.
Won Lost Per Gent
6 0 1000
5 1 83 3
4 2 666
3 3 500
2 4 333
1 5 166
0 6 000
BASEBALL SQUAD: 1st Row: Glosser, Hinkel, Nix, Cochran, Barr. 2nd Row: Bucholz, Kelly,
Steiman, Musselman, Lanigan, Peters. 3rd Row: Steinbeck, manager, Carlson, Strano, Biniki,
Barclay, Davis, Gronewold, coach.
With six lettermen returning for the 1947 season and eight lettermen back for this season, the Bard
track team has been showing much improvement over the past track squads at Glenbard. Captain of the
1947 squad was Winnie Shaw, who in the past two years has qualified for the state meet. Cther let'
termen for the 1947 season were Bob Tyler, Bob Ellis, George Allen, Tunk Dunning, and Bob Beuerman.
gp hfroi the froshfsoph ranks were Chuck Biermann, Don Vandivort, Kenton Peters, Bill Fay, and Bob
ot roc .
Shaw, Vandivort, Peters, Biermann, and Dunning, without doubt, should stand out in their particuf
lar events during the 1948 season. Both Peters and Biermann have thrown the discus nearly 130 feet and
should be threats to other star conference weightmen. Vandivort came close to the 53fsecond mark in the
440 and has a chance of being one of the top quarterfmilers in the conference. Shaw should continue his
streak by going downfstate while Tunk Dunning and Bob Beuerman will score points in the pole vault.
Bob Rothrock should come close to a 23fsecond 220 before the end of the year.
At an early 1947 meet with their arch rivals, Wheaton, Bob Ellis ran the Hilltoppers to victory by
taking three firsts. Cther firsts were scored by Imes, Captain Winnie Shaw, and Dunning. The Green
and White relay team also triumphed.
Victory over Naperville was assured as Bob Tyler took 3 firsts and a third, besides running with
Ellis, Vandivort, and Rothrock on the winning relay team. As additional support Chuck Biermann and
Shaw garnered firsts, bringing a final score of Glenbard-62 ZXB, Naperville-'50 1f3.
After a bad day at the Little Four meet, the. team bounced back at the District, Ellis and Shaw
taking seconds, and Wilkinson and Tyler fifths. Beuerman and Dunning tied for fifth in the pole vault.
By earning seconds, Shaw and Ellis qualihed for the state meet at Champaign where they both ran well.
Scoring for the Hilltoppers in the '47 conference meet was as follows: Winnie Shaw garnered a
second in the high hurdles and a third in the lows, Bob Tyler won a third in the 100 yard dash, Bob
Beuerman tied for second in the pole vault and Kenton Peters placed third in the discus throw and shot
TRACK SQUAD: lst row: Allen, Ellis, Biermann, Shaw, Beuerman, Tyler, Dunning. 2nd row: Ellison, Wil-
kinson, Russel, Chapman, Imes, Ziesel, Rothrock, Peters. 3rd row: MacAfee, Zang, Burnett, Lockhart,
Fay, Vandivort, Koester, Crebo. 4th row: Voska, manager, Harders, Loague, Mitchell, Bremner, Websier,
, M ff A
Q, -al: 4 f
"What, ANCTHER new cheer?" was often heard in l947f8, for the pepsters added many new
yells to their once meager repertoire.
This year, because of the large numher of applicants, the Student Council devised the system of
dividing the group into upper-classmen and underclassmen and selecting one half of the leaders from each.
The cheerleaders journeyed near and far to conference and nonfeonference games so that the teams
would not he unsupported.
An unusual observation was that the fans always responded lustily to the pepster's call of "All
Set?". This alone makes them deserving of their letters.
CHEERLEADERS: Front row: Eileen Bondi, Barb Bates, Elaine Bondi, captain, Phyllis Gentry.
Second row: Nancy Satterlee, Sara Mac Gonagle, Ioan Campbell. Third row: Pam Roos,
Barb Starrett, Beth Bateman.
.Wav . . l
Led by Captain Gerald Magee, Glenbard's tennis
squad finished in a tie for fourth place in the West
Suburban Conference. Glenbard started off its tennis
season with two nonfconference matches. The first
one, against Joliet, on April 18, 1947, was swept by
Glenbard, 4 1X2 f 1f2. The second match, with Prof
viso on April 22 was taken by a strong Pirate team,
4 f 1.
Glenbard officially opened the conference race when
the defending champions, Riverside, whitefwashed the
Green and Whites, 5 f O. Next, the Hilltoppers
braved the Lyons in their own den, but again Glen'
bard was defeated, 5 f O. Downers Grove then jour'
neyed to Glen Ellyn, the Purple and White left only
after absorbing a 5 f O shellacking. Maine, the next
to face Glenbard was beaten, 4 f 1. The Green and
White next were visited by Elmhurst's squad who
took the match, 4 f 1. The Hinsdale match was rained
out. Final conference standings: RiversidefBrookHeld,
first, La Grange, second, York, third, Glenbard and
Hinsdale tied for fourth, Maine, fifth, and Downers
Final standings of the conference meet were York,
first, RiversidefBrookf1eld, second, LaGrange, third,
Glenbard, fourthg Maine, Hfth, Hinsdale, sixth, and
Downers Grove, seventh.
In the district meet Glenbard and Hinsdale tied for
second, York taking first.
In the froshfsoph division Glenbard did somewhat
better, finishing third, defeating L. T. and Downers,
and losing to RiversidefBrookf1eld, York and Maine.
For the varsity, Gerald Magee and George Gtis
represented Glenbard in the state tournament, as they
captured first doubles position in the district.
Don Cummings, Jack Easton, John Elliott, Gerald
Magee, George Otis, Paul Reynolds, Bill Shute, Don
Shute, and Bob Wood received letters.
Left: Iohn Elliott Right: Gercxld Magee
TENNIS SQUAD: Shute, B., Ecxston,
Shute, D., Cummings, Wood, Mci ,
gee, Otis Reynolds, Elliot. ,I
GOLF TEAM: lst Row: Westa,
Nebraske, Starrett, Lancas-
ter. Znd Row: Schultz, T01
ley, Wold, Ladd. 3rd Row
Pope, Houdek, Troyke, Mar
Prospects for another winning golf team look very
bright, even though Ronnie Houdek, Mike Pope,
Bob Starrett, Don Nebraske, and Paul Troyke, who
led the 1947 team through an undefeated season in
match play, will be lost through graduation. Leading
the returning linksmen will be Bob Marquzirdt, John
Westa, and John Ladd, with Ted Keifer, Ray Matt'
son, Kermit Knudsen, and Chuck Yackley expected
to lend much assistance.
In the '47 season Downers Grove, who had not
rgkvfi .I 5
won a match all year, upset everyone and took the
conference crown, with Clenbard occupying second
place. In the district meet, the Bards again had to
be content with a second, this time behind La Grange.
Letterfwinners for 1947 were Houdek, Pope, Starf
rett, Nebraske, Marquzirdt, and Westa.
All in all, Coach Arthur Repke can wcll bc proud
of the showing of last year's team and can look forf
ward to another successful season.
I THA-MURAL BASKETBALL
In the finals of the Intramural Basketball Tournaments, Bill Beavers squad
trounced Don Edwards team, 33 f 9, even though playing the last minute with
only 4 men, to win the froshfsoph title and Jack Craine edged Bob Strano, 29 f 22
to cop the juniorfsenior crown.
Although the utmost precautions were taken, one major casualty was an'
nounced by the front oflice. headed by Mr. C. A. R. Johnson. A dislocated shoulder
was the lot of Sam Cipriano in one of the earlier contests of the season. The
game continued after the body was removed.
Bill Beaver and his unde.rclass aggregation were the most powerful scoring
unit in competition. Two of their victories were by the uncompetitive counts of
11342 and 67f2.
It was a stirring sight to watch these teams dash fiercely onto the floor ready
Captain lack Craine
Captain Bill Beaver
to lay down their lives for the games. Then 32 minutes of skillful dribbling, snappy
passing, great shooting, and hidden hacking would ensue. Finally with the more
fortunate assisting the lame and halt, the battered basketeers would limp or crawl
back to the lockerroom. But it's great fun anyway. Ouch!
T M 0,1
' x Z
f , !
Safe? Deadline To Meet What Is Developing?
Knit One, Purl Two Sardine Packing Plant '1'if-fQf.fOe?
1000 Demerits Yo-ho Heave-ho Style Show
The Council meets twice a week to discuss various
problems. These problems range from discussion of
a huge stadium to many menial tasks. Several prof
jects which have been carried out this years arc a
bundle drive for European children, completion of
the landscaping on the circle drive, placing of a large
bulletin board in the cafeteria, and the successful
handling of a paper drive. On this paper drive the
many comics and the slight wrinkling of a fender
helped ease the burden of the zealous laborers.
Another successful project in which the Council
helped was the Conference Dance. This dance was
thought to be a fine idea, and to all who were there
it was a great success.
The big project for this year was a memorial to
the Glenbardians who gave their lives in World
War II. After much discussion it was agreed to
erect a large bronze plaque in the main hall to
CFFICERS: 'lim Beaver, treasurer: Chuck Biermann, president
Barbara Reynolds, secretary: Ioan Wohl, vieefpresident.
The oilieers who guided this year's Council were
Chuck Biermann, president, ,loan Wohl, vieefpresif
dent, Barbara Reynolds, secretary, and Jim Beaver,
treasurer, while Miss Kittlesby and Mr. Biester were
the faculty advisers.
commemorate their deeds.
WI, -or Kg v ' -I 3'-:gag :-E51 Triax 5. ' uf.
af, rf, 'IL 'Amie . R'
- .. ' 2
.-ist. -, . rfiifsggk s
is s pgs ,
, si X Q.. ' .
STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS: lst Row: Meyer, Borgfeldt, Vfohl, Doyle. Znd Row: del Mercado, Leary, Jensen,
Robbins, Barg, Bennett. 3rd Row: Prichard, Reynolds, Campbell, Bateman, Mattson. 4th Row: Watson, Lundgren, Xvoodf
worth, Starrett. ith Row: Beaver, Voska, Ellison, Dunham, Biermann, Le Page, Miss Kittlesby, adviser.
Quill and Scroll is an honorary organization for those
who slave many hours on publication staffs. Those on
the Glen Bard editorial staff must have 75 inches of
copy printed plus SOO points which are earned by workf
ing on the dummy, proofreading, and other such activif
ties. Members of the mechanical staff earn membership
by amassing a total of 400 points. Members of the PIN'
NACLE staff are chosen by Mr. Firley on the basis of
their journalistic ability and the amount of work done.
To further complicate matters, members must be in the
upper third of their class. Miss McConnell and Mr.
Firlcy choose those eligible at the semester and later in
the year. The organization is purely honorary and
serves no active function.
22 2 if
QUILL AND SCROLL: lst Row: Van Steenkist, Green, Bee-kley
Verry. Znd Row: Meyer, Wohl, Iaueh, Mac Lennan, Trompeter
3rd Row: Yohe, Kelly, Magee, Hinkel, Hawthorne.
MASQUE AND GAVEL: lst Row: Tucker, Wohl, Prime, Verry, Doyle, E., Weaver, L., Bates. 2nd
Row: Young, Gates, Garrett, Leary, Iohnson, Doyle, V., Mac Lennan, Rau. 3rd Row: Phillips,
Womeldorf, Iauch, Pruess, Weaver, I., Gimpel, Murphy, Lawrence. 4th Row: del Mercado,
Magee, Kelly, Fay, Watson, Koester, Woodworth, Yohe, Beaver.
Masque and Gavel, Glenbard's
honorary speech club, gave two
convos this year. The first was
Z1 mock trial with the defendant
being charged with "Murder of
the Kings English." lt was well
acted and succeeded in putting
the point across to the students.
After membership swelled at
niidfyear, a debate was given on
the necessity of Student Council
Beside giving these two conf
vos, M. E3 G. constantly strives
to keep good speech habits be'
fore the student body.
To push this program along,
Claire Johnson, president: Gerf
ald Magee, vicefpresidentg Virf
ginia Verry, secretaryftreasurerg
and Miss Trowbridge, adviser,
were always on the job.
G. A. A.
G.A.A. OFFICERS: Seated: Thayer, Gentry, F., Gardner, Borgfeldt, Doyle, Bradshaw, Gentry, P. Stand-
ing: Van Steenkist, Mothes, Patch, Mrs. Sliker, adviser, Wise, president.
"Now, girls, glide the ball smoothly down the
alley, but please don't bounce it!" Yes, since Decemf
ber 18, the G.A.A. girls have been trying to do just
that. Bowling, one of the newest sports, was intro'
duced because of the interest of such a large group
of girls for more sports. Besides bowling, golf was
introduced to add to those old favorites, basketball
and hockey. Also G.A.A. sponsored the girls' tennis
team, an interfscholastic sport.
G.A.A. started its year in November by giving
the Football Dance for the "Gridiron Stars." In
December movies on sports provided entertainment,
and the annual style show was presented jointly with
YfTeens in january. February proved to be an
interesting month. The formal initiation was held,
and the club acted as hostess to the Illinois State
Secretary, Miss Geraldine Reitnert. In March the
girls gave all honors to Dad at the Dad and Daughter
Banquet. The election of officers in April ended the
activities of G.A.A. for this year.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Sliker, adviser: Jeanne
Wise, presidentg Yvonne Van Steenkist, vicefpresif
dentg Barbara Patch, secretaryftreasurerg and the
rest of the council, the club had an allfaround
HlfY CABINET: lst Row: Churm, Lundgren, Vandivort, president, Knudsen. 2nd Row
Mattson, Woodwortlm, Barr. 3rd Row: Prichard, Welbourn, Hinkel.
By cutting its membership from two hundred down to fifty, the Glenbard HifY was able to accomplish much
more during this past year.
At Christmas the HifY joined with YfTeens and sponsored the annual Christmas Candlelight Service and put
on a very successful dance, the Holly Hop. The club added a very worthwhile Christmas project by presenting a
party for underprivileged children of this area. A present for every child plus a magic show, games, and refresh'
ments provided the children with a far merrier Christmas.
The HifY brought Mr. Paul Harris, wellfknown speaker, to Glenbard as a convo speaker. In February again
joining with the YfTcens they sponsored the HeartfHop, which, as usual, was one of the finest dances of the. year.
Much of the credit for the present rejuvenated club should be given to the officers: Don Vandivort, president,
Chuck Welbourii, vicefpresident, Kermit Knudsen, secretaryg Don Prichard, treasurer, with Mr. Baer and Mr.
Ryall the advisers.
HI-Y MEMBERS: lst Row: Eichler, Tylman, Knudsen, Ottesen, Kolze, Young, Tomlin, Hansen, Testin. 2nd Row: Le Page,
Henry, Woodworth, Barr, johnson, Rothrock, Elfman, Bratlie, Heinricks, Arms, Vandercook, del Mercado, Lundgren, Thor
mahlen, Carlsen. 3rd Row: Wold, Monson, Fleming, Huber, Biermann, Hinkel, Peck, Barg, Danov, Welbourn, Harlan,
Frost, Vandivort, Mattson, Price, Rusch.
SCIE CE CLUB
"Attention Science Club members: Remember the
meeting tomorrow night at 7:3O." All hopeful scienf
tists heed this bulletin notice and are present the first
Thursday of every month to increase their knowlf
edge of science.
The accent was on 'icoldn in the meetings of
Science Club this year. In Qctober, Mr. Elmer L.
Young of the Glen Ellyn locker plant presented a
movie and talk on the quick freezing of food. The
members followed the trail of the pea from Held to
grocery shelfi In November an ambitious member
of the club, Wzirreii Lampe, demonstrated a war
surplus Loran receiver, which he had remodeled.
Dry ice and a tcchnicolor movie on polarized light
combined to make the December meeting an inter'
February was highlighted by experiments with
liquid air, which boils at -190: C, Frozen carnaf
tions, mercury, and softffrozen eggs made hard work
for the cleanfup committee. The experiments were
performed by David Carlsen, Erwin Thormahlen,
Allen Steinbeck, and Wzirreii Lampe. Meetings in
March and April with election of officers concluded
the year. One of the main accomplishments of the
club was the completion of the constitution.
Guiding the future scientists this year were David
Carlsen, presidentg jim Testin, vicefpresident: Bar'
bara Cfarrett, secretaryftreasurer: and Mr. DeWQilt,
YfTEENS COUNCIL: Left to right: Campbell, Prime, Harrison, Meyer, Murphy, Lawrence,
Leary, Rudolph, president, Glosser, Bennett,
The goal of the YfTeens Club at Clenbard is to
further the ideals of fellowship and service. To
promote these principles, at Thanksgiving toys and
games were given to needy children in the Chicago
area, and packages of clothing and food were sent
to warfstricken orphans in Europe through the
The first meeting of the year was an impressive
candlelight ceremony in which all new YfTeens
members were initiated into the club. Two profesf
sional models from the Boulevard Models' Studio in
Chicago spoke at the November meeting. In Decemf
ber YfTeens and HifY presented their annual Christf
mas Candlelight Service and also a dance, the Holly
Hop. The Clenbard YfTeens were hostesses at the
Winter Conference held at Clenbard in january,
and in the same month YfTeens and C.A.A. jointly
sponsored the Style Show. In February came the
Heart Hop given by HifY and YfTeens and also the
monthly meeting conducted by the underclassmen.
A very successful year ended with the Mother and
Daughter Banquet in April.
The council consisted of janet Rudolph, president,
Mary Prime. vicefpresidentg Barbara Meyer, secref
taryg Anne Cflosser, treasurerg Georgia Leary, prof
gram chairmang Joan Campbell, ways and means
chairmang Joan Murphy, social chairmang Leone
Lawrence, art chairman, Barbara Bennett, member-
ship chairmang and Jeanne Harrison, service chair'
man. Miss Margaret Paxton acted as adviser.
The Glen Bard4Published 14 times during the
school year by the students of Glenbard Township
This year the lights in Room 408 burned late as
anxious journalists debated long and hard on weighty
editorial policies. Deciding to keep out of trouble
this year, they voted to eliminate the gossip column,
"From the Tower." In spite of the loss of this
column, some hardfworking individuals accumulated
enough inches to make Quill and Scroll.
Heading the editorial staff was Gerald Magee,
with Nancy MacLennan serving as business manager.
Through the efforts of these two, the paper came out
every two or three weeks and remained on its feet
financially. Miss Helen McConnell, faculty adviser,
kept the staff with its nose to the proverbial grind'
stone and helped in every way.
In spite of mechanical errors, temperamental assof
ciate editors, and unwritten assignments, the Glen
Bard contrived to publish the prescribed 14 issues
for its multitudes of avid UD fans.
TOP PICTURE, BUSINESS STAFF: Seated: Nelson, Prichard, Hinkel, Piggott, Mulligan, Starrett, Mac Gonagle, Bate-
man, Maloney, Mac Lennan, Bus. Mgr., Doyle, Klincknian, Van Steenkist. Standing: Birr, Berquist, Accola,
Greaves, Remington, Thrasher, Carlsen.
BOTTOM PICTURE, EDITGRIAL STAFF: Seated: Fairbank, Bates, McConnell, adviser, Wohl, Meyer, Beekley, Tibf
bits, sports editor, Verry, associate editor, Magee, managing editor, Kelly, associate editor, Prime, features editor.
Standing: Woodworth, Davis, Barr, Teflt, Green, Sittler.
TOP, IUNIOR PINNACLE STAFF: Seated: Leary, Stateler, Lawrence, Smith, Iohnson, Lacy. Standing: Kietzman, Kuhl,
Gillespie, Garrett, Doyle, Zang, Prichard, Livermore, Huggins, Weaver. BOTTOM, PINNACLE STAFF: lst Row:
Meyer, Yohe, editor, Bates, Williams, Verry, Iohnson. Iauch, Bus. Mgr. 2nd Row: Gilbert, Carlsen, Trompeter,
art editor, Hawthorne, associate editor, Kelly, Berquist.
"Where's that copyf'-"How do you get rubber
cement off your fII1g6fS?li-iiWhO hid that action
shot of the L. T. game?" These are a few of the
questions, daily asked but never answered, which
are heard in the midst of the clamor issuing from
room 600, HQ for the PINNACLE. Amid stringf
ers of rubber cement, big light bills, and urgent pleas
for train fare, the '48 yearbook is being asembled.
About the only contact the student has with the
PINNACLE is the time he parts with his money,
when organization pictures are taken Qroundfup
timej, and in the jostling mob when the annuals are
handed out. In between these brief intervals the
staff works foccasionallyl feverishly to meet the
deadlines and in general assemble the finished prod'
uct. After the many trials and last minute jobs are
pushed through, the PINNACLE is finally pub'
lished. Thanks to Albie fgone, but not forgottenj
600 took on a brighter appearance this year.
The guiding lights behind this publication were
Mr. Eirley, adviserg Stan Yohe, editorg Marion
Jauch, business manager: Dick Hawthorne, associate
editor: Rosemary Trompeter, art: jack Kelly, sports:
Virginia Verry, pictures: Richard Gilbert, publicity:
Ronald Berquist, photographer: Mary XVilliams, ace
tivitiesg and Claire Johnson, class editor. Other staff
members are Barbara Ivleyer, Barbara Bates, and
'LNo, please, not the axs'-a sudden thud-complete
silence-and again celestial music rises from the far
corner of Clenbard's lower corridorg namely room 203.
Among the programs of the "SfQuire" the first outf
standing one was given for the Congregational Young
People of this district. The best parts of the program
were Mr. Carr's "America the Beautiful" and excerpts
from the HH. M, S. Pinaforef'
The Christmas season is perhaps the busiest time
for the entire music department. The Small Choir
sang for The Educators League of Illinois at the Sher'
man Hotel in Chicago. After the program the Choir
did their first Christmas caroling of the season from
the mezzanine in the lobby.
A Christmas concert was presented on December 14
with the choir, band, and orchestra participating. The
Christmas convo consisted of various winter and Christf
mas songs. It was held in collaboration with the band
A special feature of the YfTeenseI'IifY Christmas
program was an "Amen Corner" composed of alumni.
After the program the alumni and many choristers
remained in 203 for the annual alumni choir meet.
The first performance of the I. B. fltsy Bitsyj
Choir, consisting of a girls' ensemble plus a few male
voices, was for the Glen Ellyn Rotary Club. The
novel program combined singing with a panel discussion
on the evils of singing popular music.
The small choir then accepted an invitation to sing
parts of "Marthal' at the. afternoon session of the Illinois
Music Educators' Association Convention. The final
performance of 'LMartha" was presented on March 21.
Professional musicians claimed the solo leads, members
of the dramatics department took the speaking parts,
and some of the minor solos were carried by members
of the choir. The proceeds of this concert went tof
ward the purchase of an organ for Glenbard.
Near the end of the school the choir rendered music
for both Baccalaureate and Commencement. Again
another successful year comes to a close for the choir.
The officers were Walter Peck, presidentg Anna Wittef
king, vicefpresidentg Joan Campbell, secretary, and
Marion Jauch, librarian.
The orchestra, also under the direction of the Carrs,
had as its student ofhcers Dorsey Davis, president,
Mary Louise Van Vleet, librarian, and Phyllis Bruning,
secretary. The group found its usual place playing for
the Junior play, Senior play, the Christmas program,
the opera "Martha," and for Baccalaureate and Comf
CHOIR: lst Row: Becker, Ewald, Babb, Pils, Whitney, Glosser, Zizek, Parsons, Alford, Kretch, Baker, Gouget, Leary, Owen,
Patterson. 2nd Row: Trulock, Filowitz, Heath, Weaver, L., Wittekind, Dickey, Anderson, Kauke, Tucker, Peck, Burnett,
Gates, Weaver, I., Iauch, Rathbun, Dornfeld, Patrick, Pettie. 3rd Row: Luessen, Batterman, Priestly, Fahey, Stearns,
Whitely, Price, De Busk, Curtis, Bolin, Westa, Monson, Rathe, Voss, Reynolds, Ferguson, Inman, Harrison, Garrett. 4th
Row: Bonde, Ries, Hargreaves, Campbell, Kuhl, Thieman, Foote, Hales, Burdett, Eckman, Rathbun, Piggot, Norenberg,
Mayer, Moehringer, Klinkman, Eyres, Mulloy, Davis, Kringle, Davenport.
ENSEMBLE CHORALE: lst Row: Heath, Whitney, Dornfeld, Parsons, Wittekind, Ferguson, Alford, Leary, Baker, Patterson
Znd Row: Stearns, Filowitz, Whitely, Peck, Burnett, Kauke, Tucker, Dickey, Rathe, Iauch, Mulloy, Weaver. 3rd Row
Reynolds, Harqraves, Campbell, Hales, Bolin, Piggot, Eckman, Mayer, De Busk, Moehringer, Davis, Eyres, Voss.
ORCHESTRA: Front of Piano: Fitzsimmons, Caine. Seated: Erikson, Weaver, L., Beaver. Behind
Piano: Mr. Carr, Stearns, Weaver, I., Schneider, Davis Lundgren, Van Vleet, Bruning, Mc-
BAND MEMBERS: lst Row: Hebel, Tucker, Boyden, Minter, A., Mayer, Mayer, Heddens, Wold, Harrison, Bauder, Strunk,
Winqet, Weston, Ryder, Ferguson, B. 2nd Bow: Shute, Smith, Williams, Swiger, Knaak, Grimes, Harrelson, Maisel,
Carroll, Stearns, Lacey, Craddock, Ferguson, G., Harp, Thayer, Carroll, Kuhl. 3rd Row: Roth, A., Ekeclahl, Clark,
Bradley, Greinke, Huber, Burdett, I., Weller, Nichol, Linfield, Hopkinson, Purcell, Tylman, Taebel, Iohnston, Miller.
4th How: Dickey, Householder, Phillips, Eichler, Roth, R., Beeler, Tollaksen, Burdett, P., Lane, Minter, I., Huntley,
Neither snow nor sleet nor rain keeps the band
from serenading students during second period.
What would these poor unfortunates do without the
music UD of the band? What would football games
be without band formations and twirlers between
halves? Vfhat would the school be without band
concerts and convos?
The band took part in the Christmas program in
cofoperation with the vocal department. Presenting
the spring concert, convos, and competing in the disf
trict contest rounded out the bandls year.
Glenbard's new music venture, the Swing Band,
played in convo, took part in concerts, and played
several outside programs. Another hardy group,
the Pep Band, added something to the atmosphere
of every football and basketball game.
Helping lvlr. Baer to plan these presentations were
Dave Olsen, captain of the band, along with first
lieutenants Albert Mills, john Grimes, Don Taebel,
Hoke Smith, Marviii Mayer, Tom Tucker, Barbara
Ferguson, and Charles Hebel. Second lieutenants
were Dow Nichol, Dave Eicheler, Vincent Tylmann,
Bob Tollaksen, Robin Johnston, Jean Bradley, john
Caroll, Bill Boyden, Audrey Minter, Elise Kuhl,
and Bill Huber. They were assisted by the i'Band
Boosters," an organization of parents of band mem'
bers, who work to increase interest in the band.
TWIRLERS: Stelter, L., Stelter, M., Gilbert, Maier, Krause,
Webb, Birr, Boehmer, Whiteley.
The Thespians' work starts with the
planning of the year's most important
informal dance, the Sweater Hop.
Anyone who has had seventy speeches
in either one or both of the major prof
ductions, who has been a student director,
or has had a major job on the stage crew
is eligible for the organization.
After the students qualify for national
dramatic honor society, they are initiated
at a formal candlelight ceremony. This
year it was followed by a theater trip
to "Annie Get Your Gun."
The principal roles were played by
Sanford Dunning, presidentg Carolyn
Rau, vicefpresidentg and ,loan Hafner,
secretaryftreasurer. The faculty adviser
is Miss Whitfield,
THESPIAN MEMBERS: lst Row: Rau, Campbell, Dunning, president,
Whitney, Hafner. Znd Row: Steinbeck, Fairbank, Magee, Eliot, Miss
Whitfield, Trimarco. 3rd Row: Hales, Wold, Thormahlen, Voska,
Grimes, Vs7oodworth, Westa, Hutchison.
Throw out your cliestg
Pull down your vest!
'Yoiite made the gmdej
'Yotfve met the test'
Shortly after school opened, several secretive
souls were seen stealing past cellars, stairways,
and schoolrooms silently slipping these sonnets
to surprised students.
After a gruelling informal initiation, the
fortyfsix new members and the twentyfsix old
members settled down to the years business.
Among the most popular meetings of the year
were a Christmas party and a radio play which
was given in the early part of january. Cne of
Kits E29 Skits' main accomplishments was pref
senting a Pep Convo before the first York
basketball game. The years climax was a party
given jointly with the Art Club in the spring.
Leading the group were Alice Eairbank,
presidentg Joan Murphy, vicefpresident1 Mary
Beekley, sec.-treas.: David Hales, sergeantfatf
arms, Carol Sittler and Walter Peck, program
chairmen: and Miss Rachel Vvfhitiield, adviser,
PA -AMERIC LEAG
This is PAL, the friendly voice of the Pan Amerf
ican League, the largest language club at Glenbard,
bringing you inside information of what goes on
behind the activity room door, where once a month
the members go South of the Border.
This year the club had varied programs including
colored slides of Mexico, several speakers from Latin
American countries, colored movies, and the big fall
initiation. These meetings were conducted under the
direction of Donna Chilcote, president, Janet Rem'
ington, vicefpresidentg Anne Glosser, secretaryftreasf
urerg Barbara Bates, program chairman, and Miss
Marie Shuck, faculty adviser.
Each member was given a chance to serve on one
of the committees-cleanfup, program, and refresh'
ment-at some time during the year.
Firstfyear Spanish students are invited to join
PAL if they make a grade of B or better the first
quarter. Secondfyear students are automatically
eligible, and for a light fee become 'Lregularsf'
'LGreat Caesar's Ghost." A second
glance, however, reveals a fellow
Glenbardian QRoman aroundj trip'
ping over a toga. Every year Latin
Club initiates all the thirdfyear Latin
students in this manner. Cne of the
advantages is that meetings are held
during class time, hence almost perfect
The club has several parties during
the year and refreshments at everyt
meeting. The. cluh was under the direcf
tion of jim Beaver, president, Carolyn
Whitney, vicefpresidentg Virginia Alf
ford, secretary, Leone Lawrence, treasf
urer, and Miss Patterson, faculty
LATIN CLUB MEMBERS: Seated: Lampe, Becker, A., Beaver, presif
dent, Whitney, Meyer, Gardner, Macdonald, Dornfeld, Alford, Davis,
Franzen. Standing: Moehringer, Miss Patterson, adviser, Prime, Fcrf
guson, Lawrence, Becker, J., johnson, Kuhl, Livermore, Huggins.
FRE CH CL B
"Ils parlent francais," or at least the
memhers of the French Cluh attempt to
do so when they meet for their monthly
"seance." The meetings are conducted
almost entirely in French, however, when
memories fail, one notices a slight colorf
ing of the English language in the conf
The French Cluh through varied prof
grams and features acquainted its mem-
hers with French history, language, and
customs. This purpose was furthered by
movies, games, and lectures by native
To carry out the aims of Clenhards
L'Alliance Francaise, this organization
was served hy Fred Lundgren, president,
Manuel del Mercado, vicefpresident,
Mary Prime, secretaryftreasurer, and
Walter Peck, program chairman. Miss
Snow was the faculty adviser.
No longer are the signs "Beware Mad Artist!"
seen around thc halls of Clenbard on the Art Club
initiation day. This year the aspiring artists donned
costumes likening themselves to famous paintings.
The initiation was very successful as can be seen in
the picture of the inductees,
Commercial art has been thc main theme for the
programs of the club this year. Mr. -lohnson of Sears
Roebuclis advertising department and Mr. Robert
Harrison of the Harrison Studio were two of the
outstanding speakers who added to the club mem'
hers' knowledge of commercial art.
Near the end of the year Art Club and Kits and
Skits held the annual party for the members of both
The oliicers for this term were Barbara Green,
presidentg Carole Woineldorf, vicefpresidentg Jeanne
Wise, secretaryg Donna Chilcote, treasurerg joan
Hafner, program chairmang and Maureen Kietzman,
Great things developed in the dark,
room during camera club meetings this
year. The club presented many interest'
ing programs. These consisted of sevf
eral darkroom demonstrations given by
a few of the experienced members, a
field trip to Morton's Arboretum, and a
print contest. The club enables anyone
who owns a camera to enlarge his phof
tographic ability and improve his dark'
room technique. Darkroom supplies
were provided for the members by
monthly darkroom dues which were lianf
dled by the club's secretaryftreasurer,
Ruth Bowlby. The meetings were under
the direction of Erwin Thormahlin, presif
dentg Ronald Berquist, vicefpresidentg
and Miss Ebel, faculty adviser.
ELECTRO IC IH,
ELECTRONICS CLUB: Seated: Emerling, Lampe, Rhineiort, Carlson. Stand-
ing: Starrett, Tesinsky, Testin, Wasz, Starrett, Iensen. Thormahlen, Rathe,
Saxon, Linfield, Paulson. Garrett, Hebel, Herbener, Tollaksen, Curtis, Moore.
.Lx Steinbeck, Walther, Stateler.
Members of the Electronics Club, unf
der the direction of Mr. W. P. Gronef
wold, have received a good deal of valuf
able and practical experience this year.
One of the privileges of the members is
to operate the auditorium lights and pubf
lic address system.
Meetiiigs under the direction of Allan
Steinbeck, president, and Warreii Lampe,
vice-president and secretaryftreasurer
varied widely. Rex Munger, a ham radio
operator, was considered one of tlieir bet-
ter speakers. The club is interested in
television and some of the members conf
sidered the possibilities of converting an
oscilloscope into a television set.
CHESS CLUB MEMBERS: Seated: Powers, Callarman. Standing: Craddock,
Search, Fisher, Daley, Bentley, Burdett, Young, 'Iohns, Iacobson.
Surrounded by a horde of kibitzers,
a handful of chess players battle it
out once a week. Unaskedffor advice
is rewarded by a fivefcent fine. Never'
theless, these villains are not so easily
foiled and drop their hints by such
remarks as, "I was rookedf' and "You
can't pawn that off on me."
Barring the occasional tournament
with Elgin ffxcademy, that isj, the
matches are mostly intramural.
Cnce a year the Chess Club takes
upon its shoulders the ponderous task
of teaching illiterate Glenbardians the
fundamentals of the game. The club
is under the leadership of Mr. C. Def
Walt, faculty adviser, and Dave
JR. IZAAK W LTU LEAG
If you crave money, then the club
for you to join is the Junior Izaac
Walton League. This club is comf
posed of a bunch of moneyfmad fiends,
who have more in their treasury than
the combined fortunes of the "400."
Although this is a little exaggerated,
the junior Hikes" are still the richest,
and also one of the best, clubs in Clenf
bard. One of the most interesting and
educational programs was furnished
by Mr. Adolf Maers, who told about
his life and some of his activities as
a game warden.
The main purpose of the club is
conservation, and acting along this
line, they have conservative individf
uals for oHicers as Dave Clsen, presif
dent: Russ Bremner, vicefpresidentg
and Carl Swiger, secretaryftreasurer.
IUNIOR IZAAK WALTON LEAGUE: Seated: Swiger, Meyers, Olson, Phillips,
Harrison, Ewing, McGinnis, Dickey, Bentley, I., Heddins, Hicks, Huntley.
Standing: Sjoblom, Bentley. D., Steam, Shaughnessy, Lake, Lamos, Wold,
Bremner, Kronsagen, Fisher.
LIBRARY STAFF: 1st Row: Stearns, Doyle, Bowers, Martin, Patch, Vick. Znd
Row: Campbell, Lancaster, Babb, Westcott. 3rd Row: Becker, Trulock,
Deardoif, Meyers, Beekley, Damer.
"G is for the good of every stu'
dent," and G also stands for the UG"
Club. The "G" Club is composed of
the finest in Glenbard athletics and
sportsmanship. To become a member
of the club, one must be a clean sport,
be voted in by the old members of
the club, and receive the faculty stamp
of approval. To receive the coveted
"G" pin is one of the highest honors
that an athlete at Glenbard can
achieve. The bronze "G" pin entitles
the wearer to free admission to all
athletic contests for a year and to the
respect of the members of the student
The sturdy leaders of this honorary
organization are Bob Koester, presif
dent, and Arthur Repke, faculty
"What does a librarian do, anyway?" seems
to be the general thought of the uninformed
proletarian. Every war has its unsung heroes
and so does Glenbard. Without Miss Aust's
staff of librarian lassies Glenbard would topple
from its pinnacle to the ground below.
Among the many tasks of Glenbard's libraf
rians are checking out and in books, filing, and
reminding forgetful studes that the library
loans books only for a given length of time.
The librarian must also be a combination of
Sherlock Holmes and Doctor Waitson, for the
task of locating and mending books often falls
upon their shoulders.
The staff, composed of junior and senior
girls, does not go without reward for when
judgment day arrives fAwards Convoy those
with 150 hours to their credit rcccivc a gold
pin, those with IOO hours a silver pin, and
those with 50 hours a bronze pin.
"G" CLUB: lst Row: Knudsen, Beaver, Vandivort, Welboum, Shaw. Znd Row: Peters,
Davis, Nix, Biermann, Ettinger. 3rd Row: Rasmussen, Koester, Barr.
Heczding Humoresque The Kibitzer Comic Look, Comic Book
Glenbcrrd 32-York 31 And What Was MoIotov's Answer? Semester Exams
Louie Armstrong II Mob Scene
His Arms Full
With school in full swing the Thespians sponsored the "Sweater Hop" on Qctober 11, with music
by the Rhythm lviasters. This was soon followed by an evening of square dances, presented by Student
Council for the Halloween Qpen House on Cctober 31. On November 8 G. A. A. gave the first formal
dance of the year, the 'LFootball Dance." Dummies of stuffed uniforms were seated on benches while
pennants with the names of players were hung around the dance floor. During vacation the Y-Teens
and HifY put on the "Holly Hop" in Acacia Hall on December 29.
The turnfabout came February 21 when "The Heart Hop" was given by YfTeens and HifY
in an elaborately decorated gym. The four class queens were lanet Rudolph, Leone Lawrence, Barf
bara Starrett, and Janet Dase. Student Council was in charge of the "Raindrop Hop" on April 17.
The decorations were in keeping with the name and the season. The social season ofthe school came
to a fitting climax with the "Prom" given by the juniors to the seniors on May 21.
"An unextinguish'd laughter shook the skies."
Glenbardians were in the midst of a convocation.
One of the most outstanding student convos was
a mock trial written and produced by the members
of Masque and Gavel. Afterwards we made sure
that we did not "murder the king's English."
Various clubs did their part in giving pep convos.
The best one was the York pep convo put on by
the YfTeens who brought to us cheerleaders from
various countries of the world.
In the fall we were entertained by a g'Quiz Kid,"
Joan Bishop, who, much to our surprise, had not
graduated from Glenbard. She herself accompanf
ied her singing with the piano. The music departf
ment also provided us with some excellent music at
Later on we were able to look on while Mr. Ro'
sholt sketched some drawings. lt was amazing to
see what came out of his beginnings, and also what
"another tree" could add to the finished picture.
Gther speakers told about China, Alaska, and
Right: Ioan Bishop
Center: General Motors Convo
Europe, The most outstanding speaker was Mr.
Webster who proved to us that poetry was better
than we thought. He even managed to produce
absolute silence in the auditorium after reciting "The
We had another interesting time when two men
se.nt by General Motors Corporation demonstrated
some new inventions. Soon the girls would be cook'
ing over cold stoves, and the boys would be flying
to work in their jetfpropelled planes. One or two
times we had hopes that the school would be demolf
ished. However, the men were more experienced
than our chemistry classmates.
The Grant Halliways presented the best movie
convo, for they showed us some very excellent shots
of the wild life and the serene beauty of the land'
scape in the Canadian wilderness. We all decided
that Canada was certainly the best place to spend
To be sure, each time there was "a magnincent
spectacle of human happinessfl
'LMarriage is a trap!" With these words Mr. Bach fDavid Hales, summed up the plot of the junior Play,
Stardust, given on November 15.
The principle, "to sacrince everything for the art," of Mr. Bach, the head of a dramatics school, influences
student janet Ross fNancy Trimarcoj to refuse to marry student Phil Ford fjohn Westaj even though she loves
him. Prudence Mason fMary Hutchinsonj, an actress invited to appear as guestfstar, brings along her finance,
Arthur Scott Uohn Grimesj. Complications occur on the arrival of Claire Carter Goan Campbellj, Prudence's
best friend, and jerry Flanagan fBob Woldj, who desires to sign Prudence for a movie contract. The Dean of
Wome.n fBarbara Bennettj overhears a conversation which she thinks is scandalous and threatens to stop the
production, but Jerry and Claire thwart this plan. The play is almost ruined when the students, trying to spite Pruf
dence, steal the first act. However everything ends happily: Boy meets girl, and star gets Hollywood contract.
SE IOR PLAY
After thirty years en route from N. Y. to Coney Island, the excursion ship, Happiness, of Cbadiah Rich
fBob Koesterj is about to be taken out of service. The captain with his brother, Jonathan QBob Woodworthj,
rebels, and on the final cruise heads the ship straight for a magic island. Here the unhappy passengers may begin
a new existence. Three young girls, Lollie Uean Cvimpelj, the only college graduate, Martha Uoan Hafnerj, and
Tessie fDonna Chilcotej have joined the cruise to get away from their tedious jobs. The Winches Uim Gates,
Cynthia ChoyceJ and Mrs. Geasling QNancy MacLennanJ with her small daughter, Mickey fMary Beekleyj,
have come with the Fitchels fCarol Sittler, Bob Piggotj. Also on board are Aikens fManual del Marcadoj, tl
photo girl Qoan Murphyj, and Morelli QMary Primej, Daisy QSara MacConaglej, escaping with her sister tDolores
Heathj from their father, meets Red Magoon QTunk Dunningj. Lee Pitman fCarolyn Raul and her brother Uack
Crainej are the son and daughter of the ship's owner. The boat sails on into the unknown, each person trying to
realize his dream. Reality suddenly brings the passengers to zi standstill, but the experience has taught each to
look upon his troubles through different eyes.
We've made it inally, an outstanding class,
Our four years at Glenbard are over, alas.
For the future, the path to success and fame
But for Glenbardi
the end of the game.
nnua 5 of Qidfincfion
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DRY GOODS - MEN'S FURNISHING
Interior Decorating - Exterior Painting
HENRY G. BLITZEN
697 Kenilworth Avenue
401 Main Street
The Store of Friendly Service
Phone 214 Glen EHYI1, Ill. and Quality Merchandise
Qfwflffgufff. mar, cToBER CALENDAR
W' GY!-'ES 4-Hinsdale here
REALTOR 1 l-Sweater Hop
I Lyons here
413 Mam Street 18-York here
Acacia Bldg. G.E. 2270 25-Riverside there
MCCORMICK-DEERING FARM IMPLEMENTS
hardware - wire fencing - electrical appliances
heating and plumbing
LOCAL LAUNDRY 6.
132 W. St. Charles Rd.
Phone Lom. 81
Manager ITASCA' ILL- CASH 5. CARRY PICK-UP SERVICE
516 Main Street
THAT MARKET IN WESTMORE!
Where the meat
ls all "reet":
Boned and rolled
Nice and neat.
So don't be a square
F rom Delaware,
Anal go someplace else
When you can go there.
Inmates of the Past . .
ROY G GEORGE KANOLD
8-Football Dance MAR-D-LOU
I BEAUTY STUDIO
26-Wheaton there 404 Main Street Glen E11
27-28 Thanksgiving Vacation
MAIN ELECTRIC SHOP. INC. Compliments of
Your Favorite Recordings
426 Main street Phone 2361 500 Crescent Blvd-
Glen Ellyn Glen Ellyn
Gov' Elmer W . Leonard
' FUNERAL DIRECTOR
V X ft, 493 Main Street
DC X TELEPHONE 32
of GLEN ELLYN, 1LL1No1s
435 Crescent Blvd. Phone 1182 495 Main Sifeef
CLOYD L. PUGH, M.D.
ART 6 MORRY, Props.
WESTMORE SUPPLY CO.
Westmore Ave. at C. A. 6. E.
Phone Lombard 278 LUMBER COMPANY
Evenings-Glen Ellyn 924-W Phone 1304
151 Charlotte Ave. Lombard
SERVICE CAB CO.
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Your Guide to Good Food
Park and Roosevelt
GERUE RADIO 6. APPLIANCES
542 Crescent Blvd.
HOT POINT - NORGE
BENDIX - MAIESTIC
MOTOROLA - RECORDIO
CREATIVE GIFT STUDIO
I ANUARY CALENDAR
9-Downers here LOMBARD
ig-fwefslde there PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC
- yons here
31-Wheaton here "The Lombard Spectator"
WENDT 6. HANCK gk
Service Station 6. Garage
220 W. Irving Park Blvd. .ilk
11 S. Park Avenue
Day Phone Night Phones Lombmd
Itasca 16 Itasca 96-97
GLEN ELLYN SAFETY DUANE BARBER SHOP
DEPOSIT VAULTS cmd
DUANE POWDER BOX
511 Duane Phone 379
526 Crescent Blvd. Phone 1620 Glen Ellyn
Compliments of . . .
' F Y ALENDAR
fl!-fa . NW H1nsda1e here
GL N ELLY L M .,1 . i IthdGy-Holiday
AW 1 ,Djlv sfih
dingy e ig! ' ere
. ' , . 14-Wegt Aurora there
G ly n !ecrrt Hop
CZ A ' , 20-R5 Qrside here
0 BEL!" 7- yons there
6: Rc E? 0mPliments of
my and ma' 8' ii 0,4-My 6"'PrlJKE'S BAKERY
7 'n Street I : Z Cifjakg
, len Ellyn I .S 496 Main Street
fkfto ,, XI I I
7 A41 neo15 Glen EHY11. In!-H015
J A C
fvrfox Zfaigi-c,:jzf,!-'CFQ J Jbgl,--1
M W ompliments Bid' My
fdywd CO., nc.
MQ 414,02 Bhtgfkfdlon
V 7 6'fo1.,wA,v HQ ' . -
' HEATO ,I I OIS
. M Q
,QA B 1 Trucks
"When B er Autom bil Are Built, Buick Will Build Them"
MARCH CALENDAR HOMES WANTED
REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
25-Third Quarter Ends
26-Good Friday ITASCA' ILL' Phone 7
ODORLESS MOTH-PROOF DRY CLEANING SERVICE
Glen Ellyn y Lombard
221 l 150
LAUNDRY 6. CLEANERS
ALL MODERN LAUNDRY SERVICES
490-496 Crescent Blvd., Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Courtesy of C. BOARDIVIAN 5: CO.
PATCH BROS.. Inc. general insurance
Glen Ellyn, Ill. Real Estate Rentals
Yard- phone 78 473 Main Street Tel. 1020
Store- Phone 48 Glen Ellyn
E M I L I B A C ll
HOME UTILITIES CO.
New hits and
RCA Victor, Decca 6.
494 Main St. Phone GE 779
5-9 Spring Vacation
10-District Music Contest
30-State Final Music Contest
GLEN ELLYN DAIRY CO.
Rathbun Farm Products Co.
245 Anthony Street
Perfect and Properly Pasteurized
MILK and CREAM
ORLIN R. KOHLI
212 North Hale Street
Specialize in professional portraiture
Glen Ellyn Phone 130 Wheaton, Illinois Phone 1214
M. C. STEPHENS LUMBER CO.
Glen Ellyn, Illinois Phone 475
MAY CALENDAR CASSIDY GIFTS
l-State Final Music Contest LOVe1Y things fer 1eVe1Y PeeP1e
District Tennis Beautiful things
8-DiSf1'iC't Golf CS TI'CICk for the home, your friends,
19-Conference Track Weddings
28-Seniors Dismissed and other special occasions.
30-Baccalaureate Lombard Phone 1559
DEARINGER'S BARBER SHOP
We specialize in
4 West St. Charles Rd. Lombard
Wheaton North on Main Street
A COUNTRY CLUB FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
Three Golf Courses - Swimming Pool - Tennis
Dances - Card Parties
BEST WISHES "THIS TIME IT'S HUDSON"
Lgranclv ricluien 53 60.
painting and interior decorating
6 North Main Street
Phone Lombard 273 or 159-M or
Courtesy of ' " AUTO REPAIR sHoP
THE 1-'LoUR BARREL 26 sf. charms
I Lombard, Ill.
SOUKUP'S HARDWARE STORE
-VALUE WITH SERVICE-
I-IARDWARE HOUSEWABES PAINTS GLASS
Phone 448 417 Main St.
Glen Ellyn, Ill.
ARROW PETROLEUM COMPANY
fuel oil and oil burners
Glen Ellyn Phone 2
Em Al GLEN RECREATION PARLOR
"Good Food is Good Health" A 540 Cr esce ni Blvd. Phone 1996
Iohnson as Wyou, Props.
Phone G.E. 1836 Glen EllYn
C0l'l'I,l0AIfl'lQl'lffi 0 . . .
lQWf""m 5 WINDSOR COMPANY
QQLUQAIA6 Glen Ellyn
498 Main St.
409 Main sueef G.E. 1848
DU PAGE MOTORS, Inc.
Dodge cmd Plymouth Dealers
476 Forest Avenue
CLARENCE F. YACKLEY INSURANCE
TRUCKING 532 Cr esce nt Blvd.
Glen Ellyn 2307
449 Main sf. Glen Ellyn 2420
AT THIS CONVENIENT
Your friendly neighbor for 36 years
DU PAGE TRUST COMPANY
Main ci Crescent Glen Ellyn
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
LOG CABIN YARN SHOP Best Wishes
C cl' P k ,
GI lgcm G S FIVE CORNER s
A 1 S k P k
n rqye .OC G S n GROCERY G MARKET
Cleaning service our specialty
356 Taylor Avenue G.E. 134 LLYN
COMPLIMENTS OF ...........
Scheflow Ga Monahan
466 Main Street Glen Ellyn
18 Wesi St. Charles Rd.
505 Crescent Phone 86
Glen Ellyn Lombard
A Private Golf Club
I XIX' ers
A - ir Q43 1 ming SERVICE s'rA'r1oN
I Assam e l if Main fs. st. Charles Rd. Phone 1284
W Ph ne: G en El yn 2330 Glen Ellyn
TER S: N Cas 30 Days
ne PARKSIDE SERVICE STATION
Park and Pennsylvania
H. H. Wilkening
Val Sikler, Shoe Rebuilder
Dr. Grace E. Clunis
Stokburger Realty Organization
Dairy Food Shop
John Wohl, G. E. News Agency
Schock's Service Station
W. E. Mathison, D.D.S.
Richard F. Locke
Dr. Arnold H. Goodman
George B. Haulder
Busy Bee Barber Shop
George E. Nichoels
Vollmer's Service Station
Five Corners Service Station .
Leo Haas's Service Station
Bailey's Standard Service Station
J. E. Russell, Insurance
Olga Hatton's Beauty Studio
K. N. Hiatt, M.D.
Herman Miller, Auto Sales
Elsy Engineering Company
Ramon's Book 86 Gift Shoppe
Henry Harrel, Real Estate
Clark Motor Sales
Acacia Shoe Rebuilders
The Charm Center
Emerson F. Lacy
Taylor Avenue Grocery
Hoyt Hatchery 86 Feed Company
A. S. Watson, M.D.
Willard Berwanger, NLD.
J. C. Kreamer, Jeweler
Fashion Beauty Salon
Glen Ellyn Disposal Company
Verna's Beauty Shop
Glen Ellyn News
Bradley's Drug Store
Klett's Radio 86 Appliance Store
Lombard Beauty Shop
Rainbow Cab Company
Frank Surges, Heating
Estella K. Wasz, Village Hostess
Creamer Funeral Home
Powder Puff Beauty Salon
Seth C. Mayer, Realtor
Roosevelt Floral Gardens
Itasca Sweet Shop
Suggestions in the Glenbard High School - Pinnacle Yearbook (Glen Ellyn, IL) collection:
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