Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1935

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Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1935 Edition, Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1935 volume:

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Tx f am of l f ' '-'fx--1-1" - f LQ 1ff"i"5 '- 1" 3 1 V ' 'U' i n f 'f' 1 'l wifi: ' K X ' 'fir-fff ,jf V 'fl i 2543: 9'2" V i- ,A -- " f'-4.ji V f f f f ffggff' - 'i is:-GL JU"-'QS if V, X27 'll f f., U ' f-4 ' f'5X ,f5f" V-V' ---l , si'MZ4i1f:- " fV Xl lf .1 ' , fi :Iii ff-La- 4- V' ,i::VVZi1?i42Z. !'fQ-l-"f f ff 5? 5' il K ,-,l ' 'V in 'V N V YW 0- ' -- - -?'. 'W f f uf 74' iff g --iw My 4 V EZ? ,J W X3 1935 df' lhgjfifne C 553 Iifliterl and published by the senior class. Printed at Lane by the siudents of the Lane Technical School. Chicago, Illinois FCDREWCDRD AN OPEN LANE-As the title suggests, this book has a very modest purpose. It is primarily intended to bring to the general public as well as to whoever may look through its pages, the activities and school life of Lane. We hope to bring the reader into as complete an understanding as we can of the type of work carried on by the educational staff of our school. It should bring relief to the parents who have had the idea that the technical school in which their sons became interested caused a strain on his regular life, without being of value aside from a means of education. There really is no excuse for not knowing the boys, faculty and administration of our school, "AN OPEN LANE," whose lives are linked with ours more than we have ever guessed. Probably there is not a citizen of our city who has not at some time or other heard of at least one of the achievements of the School of Champions. The contents of the book shall open your eyes to many things, and ere you close the lost page, you will, at least, number on your list of interesting acquaintances, countless facts whose existance you may never before even suspected. To the graduates, the book shall prove an everlasting memento of their four years at Lane. The characters in the story are wholly fictitious. However, they are actually composites of all types in the school. They are not prototypes. They are neither the acme of virtue nor the personification of vice. The boys do not all come from the humblest beginnings and through industry and honesty rise to enviable heights. They are not extraordinary in any great respect. We can truthfully say that they are simply healthy, alert, young men of this generation, each boy with his individual talents and weaknesses. The striking fact about the characters is their resemblance to any number of modern American high school boys one meets in every- day life. The characters chosen are typical of any Lane student. The instructive and entertaining side of their high school life is symbolic of most of the graduating group. Instead of compiling all of the incidents relative to high school life into a kind of pointed record, the authors have woven the incidents into one continuous story. The story centers about the scholastic activities of several young men from their entrance into Lane until their graduation. If this book succeeds in introducing more men and women to wider knowledge of Lane and its policies, both, past and present, resulting in a greater interest and more intelligent activity in their own life and education, its chief purpose will be accomp- lished. CCDNTENTS l"ur1'wm'rl 1JI'flitAiIfilIlI - f'huph'r I Lijr' ul l.1111r' f'lir1pl1'r C'lmpIf'r ll M171 nj Lam' Ollllfllfillll from'ul1: 4-yr. f1l'lIIIlltIft'S 2-yr. Gl'llIfI1tIfl'.Y Ill llrarrl mm' S1111 al IfI'llIflIfSl'l'lll'l'5 - Val: - 1,i!'fIl7'I'X llumur Lum DlilJIC'Al7'1iD TO Tlllf 11lliJ'lBHRS OF OPI? FA1C'l'l,T1' chapter I Life at Lune here is no royal road to learning but there is an open Lane Chapter l Part One The School Beckons Well-, if it isn't little old Eric. Say, are you going to Lane, too?" "Yes, I decided to go to a technical school. Lane happens to be the nearest one to my home. But what brings you here, Harris?' 'tTo tell you the truth, pal, my father wanted me to continue going to school. If I had my way I wouldn't come near this place. Father wants me to get an education. Of course, I might be able to talk him out of it but my mother insists on putting me through high school. She is always saying that knowledge is power. To me, an education is a waste of time and money. Why,-I bet I could get a job right now if I wanted to." "I see, but I suppose the only thing you fear is the well-known wood shed. Otherwise you'd quit right now." "That just about covers it, Eric." As the Division Street car neared the high school, William Harris and Eric Johnson were re- newing their friendship. They had been school- mates once before at grammar school. However, johnson had moved and the friendship was tempor- arily dissolved- Now Eric was again speaking. f'Tell me, Bill, where are we to report when we do get there?" "lim not sure, but I think someone told me to go to the auditorium-wherever that is." Harris was interrupted in his speech by a loud- Sedgwick Street-Lane Tech! A rough scramble for the exits of the street car ensued. Both chums followed the seventy-five or more students and would-be Laneites out of the car. As they looked a- bout them they could see hundreds of boys waiting to get into the educational institution. Boys were everywhere, on window ledges, stairs and fences. Groups of upper classmen conversed with their own crowds. Every now and then someone would holler out, "Another load of freshmen! Boy, do they look green! Look at that little fellow. He must have just graduated from kindergarten! Hello, Mike, Hyah, boy!" - A ringing of a bell broke up a part of the huge crowd assembled around the school. It was class time for last year's students. A wait of another hour or so before the new boys followed the rest of their kind into the school's auditorium. Though a seat was not available, there was plenty of standing room. Harris led johnson to a corner which was, luckily unoccupied. "There must be a couple of thousand kids in here, eh, Eric?l' "No, I don't think so. Well, maybe about a thou- sand. That's about all they could get in here I guess. Wait .... that teacher on the stage is trying to say something- Listen." 'fQuiet, fellows. Please stop talking for a while. Your cooperation is needed if we are to get through with all of this business today. The sooner we get this over with the better. Now listen carefully . . . and when the name of your group is called please leave the hall. All right, the first group on the list is the two-year electric course. Two year electric students!" A heavy rustling of bodies and feet echoed through the auditorium. A wait and then. . . "Two year auto shop! Two year automobile course. Come on, fellows, pep it up a little." Again the leaving of a milling mob of first year boys followed his an- nouncement. So it continued with all the courses the school had to offer -until ...-. 'KF our year tech! Four year technical course!" ' The two freshmen left the hall with a number of other fellows. The group was under the supervision of a teacher who led them into a drawing room. Once inside, they registered their names and were told to report the following morning at eight o'clock. After this brief task was done they were dismissed. However, instead of going right home they decided to look over the school and its surroundings. "Pretty big place, isn't it, Bill?" "Yeah, too big if you ask me. How is a guy sup- posed to know his way around this Place?" "That's easy, a fellow told me that there are even numbers on one side and odd on the other side of the office." "Isn't that a great help to me. Why I don't even know where the office is. Well, here we are out in the open again. Are you going to head for home?" "No, let's look around a bit more. I want to see what they are charging for school supplies in these stores." Another half hour was thus spent. "Aw, come on, Eric, let's go home. I'm getting hungry." "Okay, after all, weive got another day tomorrow- Oh, yes, where will I meet you?" "Meet me at the main entrance. On what-you- may-call-it street? Sedgwick? Yes, thatis it. About ten to eight. So long? Page 12 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Bill Harris was the same rough and ready "Wise Guyn at home as he was in school. Though he claimed to know everything he really knew very little. When he returned home from school the first day he was greeted at the door by his mother. "How do you like Lane, Billy?'l "It's all right in a way, mom, but a feller gets lost in the place. Besides, I think there are too many kids going there. I heard one fellow say that Lane has no districts. Do you know what that means? Anybody in the city can enroll at Lane. North side .... West side .... from anywhere- Gee, you should have seen that auditorium today. Boy, was it packed. Besides the building on Division Street there are five other branches near the main branch. I just wonder when they will finish the New Lane at Western and Addisonf' t'Now, be patient, Bill. I'm sure that theyire trying to complete it as soon as possible. In that way they can do away with the crowded conditions that now exist. But tell me what else did you do to- day?" "Oh, we mostly walked around the whole building looking into different rooms. For instance there was one room which I liked pretty much. It was a large wood shop in the basement. They also have some wonderful machine shops that looked okay to me- Say, mom, do you remember Eric Johnson? The kid I used to pal around with? He is going to Lane, too. I'm in the same room with him." "What else did you see?i' "We saw the print shops where the school prints its own papers and magazines. They've also got a bakery where they bake their own bread and pastry. One funny thing about the basement is the small tracks which are laid on the floor, they look like they might be used for a miniature train. I guess that they really are used to carry material to the shops. And lockers .... Say, there must be a million of them. Theyire all around in every hall in the school. Let me see .... oh, yes, I think yould bet- ter fix up a lunch for me tomorrow morning. I'll get some coffee in their cafeteria? "All right, son. Another thing, will you have to take up gymnasium work?,' "Well, mom, I can either take gym or R. O- T. C. I haven't decided yet. Gym is better, though, I think. It won't be so bad. One good thing is the indoor track they have right in the gym." Harris also discussed his new educational venture with his father. However, though Mr. Harris made his boy attend school, he really did not take a great amount of interest in his son's future. The elder Harris felt that Bill could get along somehow with- out the pressure being applied. Mrs. Harris was the one who had really been responsible for the welfare of Billy. So ended the family get-together for that night. The next day proved to be a memorable one in the lives of the two freshmen. Eight o'clock began their first official day at high school. The appoint- ment fell through but they met in the division room. Then began the tedious job of filling out cards .... cards . - . . . and more cards. About noon the work was finished and again the early dismissal. The third day was spent in making out their program cards. This proved a little difficult. "Hey, Eric, how are we to know what teachers to get? Look at all the ones We have to choose from." HYou wonlt have to choose. You are going to be given a program. There-the teacher is putting it on the board already. Letis see .... IB English- Algebra-Science .... I guess we better start copying it. Wood shop-, that ought to be good. Mechanical Drawing . . . Gym .... Looks like thatls all." Johnson was right. Finishing his board work the instructor began to give directions. 'KN ow, I have to divide the class into two groups. The first three rows will get the early shift. The rest will have to take the late shift unless you bring a note from home which states that you are working after schoolf' "Hey, Eric, what does he mean,-late shift?l' "You won't have to worry, Harris, we get the early shift from eight to two thirty. The late shift is from nine twenty-six to four o'clock. It is really the one you ought to get." "Not for me. Who wants to stay in school till four olclock. It might be all right in the winter time or for fellows who want to sleep but I don't want it." By this time the class was finished with copying its program and was awaiting further orders. They were not long in coming. f'Remember, boys, you must go to study hall dur- ing your free periods. As for your lunch hour, you go according to the group that you belong to. Iyll put it on the board in the morning." That ended the school work for that day- On the morrow, however, the attendance of regular classes according to schedule was begun. Harris, as usual, tried to use his cleverness to the utmost. He decid- ed that telling a teacher that one did not know his way about the building, was a good excuse for com- ing tardy. This alibi did not work very well after a couple of days. After all, the teachers knew the fropes' and one lone freshie could not attempt to put something over on them. The first week was, as Harris said, "Pretty soft. High school isn't so bad. All the lessons were easy." This fsoft' business wasn't to last forever, as the two chums soon found out. There were problems to be solved for math. Drawing plates had to be handed in on time. Science had to be finished. Book reports and homework for English. Bill and Eric were indeed thankful when they had gym. This was one place where written work was not called for. ...A 17. ,H - ,,, .-.mai ' ' "' W 1 M -,.w. :Q ,gff ,ff 1f'?af,:a" lg, Ai., ,Q 3. K ,gf P, ' X Y Page 14 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 As if the regular bothersome school work was not enough, they also had to have several encounters with Kurt Otto, a member of their division room. Otto was a bully of huge proportions. He was con- tinually picking on the smaller boys of his class, he would think nothing of giving any of them a push down the stairs if they happened to be in front of him. When reprimanded for his actions by a teacher the bully would offer a series of well-plann- ed alibis and excuses. Both, Eric and Bill were a- mong his 'victims'. One day while working in the wood-shop, which, incidently was Harris's favorite subject, they notic- ed that Otto worked at the next bench- "He better not try any of his funny stuff around here today. l'm just in the mood to hit someone over the head with this two-by-fourf' "Don't get excited, Bill, he hasn't tried anything yet. You would do better if you would watch what you are doing. That piece of wood is getting mighty small. You know what the instructor told us. He said to shut off the band saw when we are not using it." f'Oh, all right, wait a minute. Keep your shirt on. I'm not finished yetf' While the pals were engaged in their conversation Otto left his bench to get some varnish. He was It was a large woodshop just passing Billy when ..... 'fHey, Bill, look out!" In another instant Harris was sprawled all over the floor, downed by a football tackle. 'fWhat is the idea?,' he shouted. Now it was Eric's turn to speak although his talk was very shaky. "Phew! Boy, was that close!" "What do you mean close?" "Otto, the clumsy ox, had somehow got his feet entangled in yours as he passed. Didnit you feel yourself falling toward that saw?l' "Gee, that's right. Thanks a lot, fellerf' 'fOh, itjs okay. Funny that the big guy didn't even stop. He just ran by. It was all his fault, toof, HWhere did I put that chunk of wood, Eric? I'll fix him! " f'Wait a second, Hercules. What you are about to do is the easiest way to get yourself into the disci- pline room. You would probably get about two weeks. You'd better forget it for a while." General Science was interesting The incident passed, but it was not soon for- gotten by either of the two. The freshmen consid- ered Otto as their worst enemy. To them, he was a discourteous, fresh, unkind bully. He proved him- self the most unpopular fellow in the division. Dis- cipline did not hinder or stop him from engaging in his favorite pastime, that of pestering the smaller members of his division group. No one liked him. His teachers took a dislike to his unfair methods of twhat he calledl fun. just before the Christmas vacation even Otto was momentarily forgotten. It had been a hard long grind for the two new boys. They awaited the brief rest with an eagerness that could not be overlooked. A week before Christmas the high school presented a scene of hustling boys bringing canned goods and food products to their respective division rooms. To Harris it was all a mystery- He sought out Johnson to get all of the 'dope'. Eric somehow al- ways managed to get f1rst hand information on all school happenings. UAH right, Billy, I'll explain it to you. It seems that Lane follows a very old custom. That of help- ing out the less fortunate students. The school has done it for many years. Every division room vol- unteers to fill a basket or two of food. Each boy donates what he can. The perishable food products are bought with money which is also supplied by the students and teachers. Only Lane students re- ceive the help. Still other boys give the use of their automobiles to deliver the baskets. In this Way the entire student body helps to make it a merry Chris- tmas for all. If you want, you can bring your dad's car. What do you say, Bill? We need someone to deliver the baskets in our division. Will you do it?" "Sure, I think it can be arranged. Dad will bring the car over for us? The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 15 "That's fine, go and tell the division teacher about it." So it was agreed upon that Harris and Johnson were to deliver the baskets. This was to be done the last day before the vacation. It finally arrived, with it also arrived Sidney Epstein. Due to the fact that he could not get a car for his division, he asked if he might use Billyys. Harris consented. 'tNow remember, Epstein, the division is going to be extended today so that we can get the baskets packed. Right after division we leave. Say. . .are you listening to me?" ffCertainly, we get the division packed and then leave the car in the basket. Isn't that right?'l "No, you big dummox. Listen, if you are not there on time you're going to carry your basket on the street carl' That left Sid where he stood. I A visit to their own power plant While the food was being packed in their room the freshmen were discussing their new found friend. 'tllid you hear what that guy told me, Eric? Leave the car in the basket--humph. I wonder how he ever got to first grade." 'tHe probably stayed in there for eight years and then he outgrew the rest of the kids. Naturally, they would have to give him something for his achievement. Having an unused diploma on hand they decided to give it to him. And so to high school comes Einstein's, I mean, Epstein's protege. Welle-the baskets are ready. Grab the meat and let's go." As they approached Bill's car they saw something they could hardly believe. Epstein stood near the car and he was on time! "Well, well, so you're all ready to go?" 'fYes siree, but before we leave, I want to tell you of my new idea. Look here, why do we have to come back today? Why can't we tell our teachers that we got a flat tire on our way back." "Boy, you certainly are original. just about every other student who is acting as chauffeur today has the same idea. Something new did you say? I can see how well you like school? Then Eric cut in,- "I bet the only reason why he comes to school is so that he can look forward to the approaching hol- idaysf' The two weeks of Christmas vacation passed as if they were minutes. At least it seemed that way to the school-worn freshmen. New Years passed and the end of the first semester was coming to an end, with much work to be done. Epstein's ignorance was further demonstrated when he bumped into Eric and Bill in the corridor with a sad but true story. "Listen," he said, "have you fellows bought any of the study hall cards yet?', "Study hall cards, you didn't fall for that one loo?,' 'fNo. I only paid five cents apiece for them. Now I can go to study whenever I have a study period. Without them I could not stay in the room. You better get your cards as soon as you can. Come on, I'll show you where to get them." "But you have to go to study anyway, you fool. As for the cards, you get those from your division teacher. How many did you buy?" "Three, but I also bought some of these special pink cards. I can use them for a lunch ticket- That is what the fellers told me." "Let me see those cards," Eric interrupted, 'KI might have known it! Discipline cards! And he buys them. Good night. I give up. Are you sure they didn't try to sell you a locker?" ffNo, I'm afraid not, at least no one has asked me vet." There is an old saying which says:- "Ignorance is blissff Epstein must have had a great many cup- fulls of happiness. If he had not been forewarned by his two friends, some fun loving senior would have sold him Seward Park or a part interest in the They saw many kinds of woodshop projects basketball team. Sid, it seemed, was not cut out for an educational high school career. He had a hard time of fcatching on' to the primary principles Page 16 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 of all his subjects. For this reason he fiunked in three subjects during the first quarter. Perhaps that is why he became so adapt at signing his father's name on his report card every five weeks. Somehow Sid managed to pass in all subjects at the end of the semester. Eric and Billy fared in somewhat the same way. The three were among the lowest in scholarship in their division. Although Harris received good marks in wood shop and science he did not do so well in the other subjects. And here they saw the plumbers johnson liked the same subjects that Billy did. He received a good mark in wood shop. Epstein did not like anything and therefore barely passed the 1-B semester. just as the newcomers became accustomed to their fellow classmates, rooms, teachers and sub- jects, the new semester began. The filling out of innumerable cards was a procedure which had to be repeated. Again the hubbub and the confusion of incoming freshmen was witnessed by both, teachers and students. New rooms-new faces-new teachers-different courses of study. These were among the first characteristics of the 1-A semester. It was during this year that Harris was the victim of somebody's prank. Billy was eating a cream- filled tart when his arm Was rather roughly pushed by another boy. To his amazement, he realized that the tart and its filling was smeared all over his face! The freshman had an idea the jostling was done on purpose. However, the other lad was a lot older and stronger. Billy let it pass. Then he went to his locker. He discovered that Eric, with whom he shared his locker, was standing near by. 'fWhat are you waiting for, Johnson? Why don't you open it up?" 'fYou can open it if you want tof' answered Eric. As Billy made his way toward the locker he saw why Eric had not attempted to touch the lock. That piece of brass was entirely covered with someonels discarded cream tart! A tedious job of slowly re- moving the pastry was now begun by the locker partners. While doing this they realized that they were the 'goats' again. Eric and his friend were among the few unlucky fellows who had classes in portables. Harris, as usu- al, had found everything wrong with the make- shift classrooms- t'The fellow who named these the "Fireless Cook- ers' was right about 'em. In the winter time you freeze to death and in the summer you pretty near smother. Together with that, the roof is like a sieve. Whenever there is a storm the supposed tiny holes seem to open up as if to receive the torrent. What do you think of this portable idea, Eric?', i'Well, Bill, you might be stretching it a bit but you are just about right. Remember the cold spell we had the other day? We had to run out of the warm building into a cold portable and back again. Nice way to catch a heavy cold. I hear they have those uCookersl' at Adams and Franklin, too." "Sure, theylre all around, but what else can they do with all of the kids? I guess it is the only way out. Oh, well, let's go to science." Harris led the way toward their next class. He had gone half Way around the building when he exclaimed. "On the wrong side of the building a- gain. I don't know when I'll ever learn to get around this joint. Odd numbers--this wayfl It was just about this time of year when young Harris was beginnng to get fed up with school life. He was discontented. Yes, he was a student of one of the largest technical schools in the country but what of it? Day in and day out work had to be done-lessons prepared-oral recitations-very lit- Very soon they heard of the radio club tle time for recreation and fun. The work was be- coming monotonous. Harris saw others as he saw himself. All walking around in sort of dim daze. Why were all of these boys coming to high school? Because it was compulsory? Because of their young age? After all, what price education? Sev- eral times he had spoken to older boys who were graduates of high schools throughout the city. They were unemployed. Did their education do them any good? Billy tried to answer these questions The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page ll but it was no use. He couldnt figure out the an- swers. Now take yesterday, for example, he said to himself. he had been given three days discipline- - for what? lfor innocently playing catch in the lunchroom. lf that wasn't enough, the teacher who caught him also took the ball. The ball he had saved money for by not going to a theatre for a couple of days. Why couldn't they be human? 'l'here was that other incident in the cafeteria. One day he had gone up there to eat. just as he was a- bout to sit down a rough voice told him, "Saved, buddy! " Several attempts to get a seat proved un- successful. He ate his lunch standing. The follow- ing day he tried identically the same thing. He was going to save a chair for liric when J'No saving seats!" The chair was grasped out of his hands by some fresh senior with a letter on his sweater. him to get his work in on time. As if he wasn't try- ing his best to do so. It seemed to Billy that they were always complaining. He would give anything to be back in grammar school, where he knew prac- tically every teacher. In high school he only knew the teachers where he had classes. Then also, there was the discipline room, He had become acquaint- ed with the teacher there. Harris was well on the verge of giving up the whole business when Eric told him of the Tech Prep Short Story Contest. "Sure, Billy, you ought to enter it. You've a good chance of copping first place. You are a pretty good writer. I remember that story you wrote for our grammar school paper. lt was a peach. You never received anything for writing for that paper. Here you get a prize. If I could write like you l would enter it right off the bat. How about it?" Q4 The Ilffftlfflllftll HtISkl'fI1lIH Tournament wrls II popular 1't'ez1l. 'l'o break part of this monotony Billy joined the "Aw, I probably wouldnt even get honorable track squad. He didn't get a place on it. Older mention. l think they play favorites. Some guy and more experienced fellows were given berths on from the staff would win it." the team. He came in last always. Another thing f-NU, that is Where you are all Wrong. 'I-he Sm!-f he was a tlop in. What was the use? No one took is not eligible. The contest is divided into four div- any interest in him. Teachers were always nagging igionsg Freshmen, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Page 18 The Lane Tech Annual for J une. 1935 L There goes the bell I bet you could get first place without half trying. Besides, you might be able to get in good with our English teacher. When she sees you a contest win- ner she is sure to give you an "EH or HSM. 'tYeah, and then every time I would come into the room I would hear half of the fellows saying, "teachers pet!" No, not for me. Iive seen it hap- pen too many times." "So, you're yellow, huh? Got a streak down your back. You can't take it-" Eric knew that this would bring Harris around to see his point of view. Bill was the type who would do anything on a dare. In a moment this kind of taunting brought the desired result. UAH right, wise guy, I'll show you. I'll write a story that will knock you off your feet. I won't care what they say in the English class. When does the contest end? How many words? Does it have to be in ink?7l "Wait a second, Edgar Wallace, I haven't all the details but if you go to the Tech Prep Office they'll give you all of the rules." So Harris was officially entered in the contest, several days and a week-end were conscientiously spent in his effort to write a prize-winning story. He was helped by his English teacher and at one time he was allowed to read it to the class. The ap- plause he received for his effort was deafening. If this meant anything toward coming events, he was sure to cop one of the prizes offered. Harris anxiously awaited the issue of the Tech Prep for the following month. It was in that issue that the winning stories were to appear. However, Bill was informed that his story was one of the prize winners even before the issue was put out. He was even more flattered when a Daily reporter sought him out one day to give him a write-up in the school paper. His name in the Daily while still a freshman. The write-up is one of Harrisls most treasured mementos. When the magazine did come out Harris was the envy of his entire class. Even the teacher congratulated him. Though the hero worship did not last forever it made Bill take a greater interest in his work. It certainly made a fellow feel good to see some of his classmates point him out as, t'That's Harris, the fellow who won the short story contest." Nevertheless, in the spring a young freshman's fancy turns to staying out of school as much as he can. The young author and his friend were no ex- ception. A walk to the lake front in the morning hours of a warm school day was a lot better than staying in a hot portable. Or else they might take in a show in an air-conditioned theatre. The matter of signing one anotherls notes from 'fhomell was a small detail which could be accomplished with a little practice. Friday, the last school day was e- specially suitable for taking the well-earned rest from school activities. Harris could not see why some boys would stay in a hot school room trying to do their work when the out-of-doors was such a beautiful place to play hookey. However, there was always the return to studies on Monday. Then the hustling to make up back Our first Indian chief---Mr. Beebe work. Drawing boards to be taken home and plates to be drawn. Though Epstein's company was not exactly pleas- ing to Billy he still kept up an acquaintance with The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 19 I' him. The two Laneites were brought to school every morning by Billy's father in his automobile. Perhaps this was the reason why Harris should have been on time every day. Still, there was the visit to any of Sloppy Joe's establishments, where one could lose his pennies by putting them in slot ma- chines. It took some time before a student could lose all the odd cents he had in his pocket- Besides, there were others ahead of him. Naturally, time would fly and the bell would ring. T hen it was all up to whether Billy was in a mood to be on time that certain morning. He usually was not. Another frequent visitor to the hangout was Tom- my Cook. He was, at one time, in the same scout troop as Harris. Cook had worked hard and was now an Eagle Scout while Billy was still second class. When Tommy came to Lane he signed up for the R. O. T. C. Military work had always interest- ed him. He and Bill were together in several classes. One morning the two were in their daily rendezvous when Eric came in. Billy made a fairly good try at introduction. When he finished he questioned johnson. The library was always busy. "What brings you here? From the looks of you I thought you just got through running the mile." 'fNo, Bill, l just wanted to ask you if you are go- ing out for the baseball team?" f'You know I can't do that. I haven't a G aver- age." "I don't mean the school team. I mean the divi- sion room team We just started to organize and we need a good hitter and you're it. As you may know, we play all our games in Lincoln Park. Near- ly every room is represented. During these games the coach of the regular nine keeps a sharp look- out for new material which he can use for his team. Will you play?" "Okay, it's a go." Harris's division won their hrst two games. The third game was a tough one with the opposition coming out on top. Thus ended the interroom base- ball for Will and Eric for that semester. The official baseball season for the regular squad began sometime later. A series of pep meetings to L. ' v Aki Students play Santa Claus. encourage students to attend games were held. To Bill it meant getting out of classes, The get-togeth- ers were quite informal. The meetings usually open- ed with a few songs played by the Lane band. Al- ways there were cries of. . . More! More! Then the cheer of HSeven rahs and a yeah band! All right? It's a . . - . one .... two .... three!" The assembly hall simply shook with the re-echoing of the loud rahs. Speeches and pep talks were next in line. The introduction of a few star performers on the nine followed. Maybe they would say two and sometimes as many as three words. Of course the customary cheers led by some contortionist had to follow every speech. Maybe a little more music and then the adjournment. One of the puzzles en- countered after each session was: How could that bass horn player carry his instrument in and around the many turns of the "lighthouse steps" to the right of the stage? The drum player had the same trouble. They never told anyone how they did it. A professional secret, no doubt. It was these pep meetings which made Harris re- alize that he was a small yet very important factor in the school. The freshman class was just as nec- essary as the seniors. In his mind's eye Billy could see how the cooperation of all was needed to make the school a success. Whenever a project had to be put over the entire student body was asked to do its part in helping. Billy began to recognize the fact that it was not just a matter of getting out of a few classes that the meetings were held. They were called for a purpose. As Bill looked about him he could see boys of all types, scholars, toughs, athletes and others. They surely must be coming to school for some reason. Then he got to thinking about himself. Had he given his best? Oh, well, there goes the bell. What a relief. No school work until Monday. Then he remembered the science lesson. Oh, let it ride. He could tell the teacher he did not have the page, Page 20 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 that is, after he tore it out. Why hadn't he thought of it before? But wait, . . . wouldn't the second quarter marks go in next week? Yes, he would have to take his science home together with his English, too. The day for handing out report cards came on the following Monday. Eric and Bill were com- paring their marks. "What did she give you in English, Bill? I got an Ff' 'fShe gave me an F, too, and after doing all that work. I thought she would give me at least a G. I wonder what you have to do to get and E or an S in her room. Maybe I ought to bring her an apple every day." "Donlt get mad, Bill. It's possible to get an S. Look at Anderson there. He has four of them. Four Sis and an EV' ffTo tell you the truth, Harris, I think you monkey around too much while you're in class. You also came in tardy a couple of times. In the long run that all counts up against you." 'fSure . . . sure, I suppose so. Hey, Eric, let's go to the corner. I have a few odds to play on the machinef' Naturally, when Bill brought his card home and showed it to his mother she was not very pleased with it. Seeing this, Harris decided to try to remedy the situation and bring up his marks. He tried Anderson's plan for doing homework during the study periods. However, those forty-five min-- utes would just fly. Before he knew it the period would be over and the work only half done. Still, when the third quarter marks went in, Billy and system, Eric, who had also been using Anderson's received slightly higher marks than before. From Drawing was a part of their jirst serncsterlv work Harris could hardly believe it. He sought out Anderson and asked to look at his card. Yes, there they were . . . four S's and an E. f'Say, Bud, how do you do it?" 'fOh, I don't know. The stuff is awful easy for me. I just do it naturally. Most of the work I do in study hall. How did you make out this quar- ter, Harris?" f'Not so good. In fact I didn't even get one S. Some guys get all the breaks, I guess. Take science, for instance, he didn't call on me once. How can I expect to get any good marks if he now on it was a matter of keeping the grades up until the fourth and last quarter. Harris and the rest soon found out that they could not rest on the laurels of the third quarter marks. About this time Bill had another run-in with Kurt Otto. That student had kept out of the pic- ture for a while but now he was back again, tortur- ing the members of his Class anew. Due to the scheming bully, Harris received an awful bump on the head during a gym period. The chums put doesn't give me a chance to answer any of the ques-their heads together to figure out some way to get tions?" even. Try as they might they could not think of The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 21 anything until after a week. Then it was Johnson who had the brainstorm. "I have it," he informed his pal, "we'll fix Mr. Otto good and plenty." With this the two fell into an earnest conference as to how they would go about it. Coming out of the two-man huddle Billy announced. 'tI'll meet you right after lunch." They finished their lunch and went towards a portable where they had English. Otto was already there. Kurt, as had been his custom, always was among the first in the room. His seat was near a window. Now as the plotters watched him they could see that he was deeply buried in a wild west novel. Lucky for them, he was the only occupant of the room. He was unconscious of every one and everything around him. Eric cautiously opened the window and Billy appeared beside him. In his hand he held a newly purchased ice cream bar. Stealthily Billy moved his hand toward Otto's open neck collar. The bully was probably just reading something about cold steel and chills. For as Billy thrust the cold ice creamhdown his neck he uttered a shriek which seemed to shake the entire building. The two lower classmen were satisfied. They were at least partly revenged though it had cost them five cents. They could not help laughing at the funny antics of the husky freshman as he went into action trying to recover the melting bar. The incident was one of many which occurred between the first year Laneites. Finally the last day of the 1A semester arrived. Cook, johnson, Harris and Royal Anderson were among the freshmen who were promoted to ZB. Sidney Epstein with his ignorant ways was one of the flunkers of his class. Auld acquaintances As the four classmates made their way toward their respective homes they spoke of the wonderful vacation period which lay ahead of them. Each told of the time he was going to have. No talk was directed toward the fact that school would have to be resumed the following September. Before the group disbanded Bill proposed that each of them correspond with each other from their vacation spots. Eric and Tommy fell in with the idea en- thusiastically. Tommy offered to send the first let- ter. He kept his word. About a week and a half later Bill received a letter which started the follow- ing chain of letters which Billy either received or sent all during the summer: .-llways represented Owassippe, Michigan july 4, 1032 Dear Bill: 1 am now at scout camp and it's swell. Ilm writ- ing home to see if I can stay up here for another period. Would it be possible for you to come here at that time? We could have a lot of fun together. There is swimming every day or we can go hiking. All told, we can have a mighty smooth time. Please let me know if you can come. Last night the scouts went to Lost Lake. The one time lake is back of Beard Camp. Well, any- way, we sat on a terraced hill overlooking the lake and we had a camp fire and a regular scout meet- ing. Each troop put on a stunt. Our troop enacted Casey at the Bat. There goes the bugle calling all scouts to chow so I must close. Your pal, Tommy Cook P. S. I saw Royal Anderson up here yesterday. Chicago, Illinois July 8, 1932 Dear Tommy: Everything is hunky dory. I can come. Boy, I can hardly wait to get there. The only fiy in the ointment is the presence of the perfect scholar, An- derson. I hope he isn't there when I arrive. Iill be seeing you soon. Your chum, Bill Harris Page 22 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Owassippe, Michigan July 16, 1932 Dear Eric: I just arrived at scout camp. Tommy and I are going to bunk together. You ought to see his tan. He looks like a regular Indian. In order to get to the camp the first day I had to hike through a couple of miles of loose sand. Soon I had my first swim in Crystal Lake. The Lake derives its name from its crystal clearness. Tommy has just asked me to go frog hunting so I must ask you to wait for more to follow. Your chum, Bill Harris Pk ek ff Chicago, Illinois July 20, 1932 Dear Billy: Your letter of the sixteenth came this morning. I showed it to Sid. He doesn't think much of the camp. You know he was kicked out of the scout troop in his neighborhood. Talking about scouting to him is like exhibiting the red flag to the male order of a certain specie of herbivorous animals. Do you think you are the only one who goes swimm- ing? The other day I went for a dip into good old Lake Michigan. Our family is going to Fox Lake tomorrow to do a little fishing. Weill be there for about a month. Send your letters there hereafter. Yours sincerely, Eric johnson P. S. I went by the Lane building the other day. It looked pretty deserted. ik Pk fr Owassippe, Michigan July 21, 1932 Dear Mother and Dad: I arrived here safely at four-thirty of the same day that I left you. I enjoyed the trip very much although at the end of the train ride I had to hike through sand. The food is good and Iim having a keen time. Your son, if wk :sf x William Chicago, Illinois July 26, 1932 Dear William: We received your short letter this morning. Your toothbrush is being forwarded because you forgot to take it when you left. Be sure to change your socks when they get soiled and dry yourself thoroughly after every swim. Mrs. Chatter was telling me how her boy nearly caught his death of cold when he was up there, so be careful. Write as soon as possible. Love, Mother Owassippe, Michigan July 27, 1932 Dear Eric: Tommy and I went to a place called Mud Lake this morning to look for turtles. The ground around the lake shook like jelly when we walked on it. As we kept on walking we came to a little inlet of water which was about four feet Wide. We decided to jump over it. I jumped first and sank to my knees in mud. Tommy laughed so hard that I thought he would burst. Then he walked around to a point where the ground looked firmer. He ran back and then jumped . . . up to his hips in the black mud. Boy did I give him the merry ha-ha. Whoever named that mud hole, "Mud Lakei' certainly said a bootful. Your pal, Billy wk X Pk :sf The faculty at play Owassippe, Michigan july 28, 1932 Dear Mother and Dad: I will be home tomorrow at four thirty. Please bring the car so you can pick me up at the station. Read the following lines carefully. I think you will enjoy them. A couple of days ago the troop went on an inter- esting trip. The scoutmaster took us to a place where lighting roosters Were raised. The farmer in charge promised to let a couple of his roosters put on an exhibition for us. That evening the fight be- gan. Tiny spurs were put on the legs of each contestant. Then they went to it. You should have seen the scrap. It was a tight to the end. One rooster would have to kill the other before the battle ended. Finally, my choice was getting the best of it. They certainly were two finely trained roosters. Now Pancho, the one I picked to win, finally came through. It was too much for the other. He keeled over for his last time. We were all shouting our thanks when the farmer interrupted. A The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 23 He said the winner was really the loser. It had not followed one of the rules of the game. That of peck- ing on the head of the opponent after he had killed it. In his own right the rooster had won and yet he was declared the loser. I have sent a copy of this letter to some of my schoolmates. I think they will get a good laugh out of it. Your son, William Fox Lake, Wisconsin August S, 1932 Dear Bill: I guess you are home by this time unless you de- cided to stay for another period. We're having a fine time swimming and fishing. I caught three perch, two bass and one light cold in the last twenty four hours, this while fishing off the 1er. p I also want to inform you that it is just as warm in the country as in the summer time. CA Lane teacher when somebody doesn't know his lesson very well and tries to stumble through it.J Yours sincerely, Eric Johnson U U ll I Chicago, Illinois August 10, 1932 Dear Eric: Enclosed please find a good sock in the nose for mentioning school at this time. just when I am starting to enjoy myself, you come around with your predictions of what a wonderful place school is supposed to be. Now I don't know how I shall ever be able to tell you about the bicycle trip I took Sunday. Tommy, his cousin and I went to the for- est preserve. We all took lunches. As we started to eat we noticed a field mouse run into a piece of pipe about four feet long. Thinking that we could catch it, we grabbed the pipe and held the end of it over a milk bottle. Lo and behold, not one, but sextuplets tumbled out of the pipe and into the bottle. We let them all go. There, now you've made me tell. Donlt forget. That sock in the nose still holds when you come back. So . . . a creampuff who wants to come back to school. I could wring your neck. Lovingly yours, KNO, I don't mean it.J just Plain Bill Fox Lake, Wisconsin August 17, 1932 Dear Bill: We are leaving for home tomorrow. The fish haven't been biting so good lately although the mosquitos have been doing their share. The other day a man went in swimming with his glasses on. While taking a dive he lost them in the water. The water was about ten feet deep and so he started diving for them. After several attempts he gave up. However, he offered five dollars to anyone who would retrieve them. This was oppor- tunity itself, I thought to myself. For about an hour I tried diving for them but I couldn't find them either. What to do was the question. That five spot was so near and yet so far away from me. All of a sudden I thought of an idea. QI do get them once in every great while.j The idea was this. There happened to be an old man living near the camp. He thought he was an inventor. All over his pro- perty one could find gadgets and homemade articles of all kind. Leaving my friend minus his specs for a minute I looked up the old inventor. I found him in his workshop. Explaining my purpose I soon convinced him how he could earn two dollars. An hour later it was finished. A homemade diving helmet. Fifteen minutes later I collected the fiver. Two bucks went to the old man of the mountain and three to little Eric, the ingenious Johnson who feels like a millionaire. Being in the mood for a battle I shall oblige you with a little harmony. It begins with:-School days, school days, those dear old golden . . . Ouch! That left hook sure packs a wallop . . . Readin and writin letters like this, will get me a smack that is not exactly a kiss. KI can't think of anything more.J See you in a couple of days, my fran. Eric Chicago, Illinois August 27, 1932 Dear Uncle Jack: Dad told me that you had an old jig saw down in your basement which you were not using. Could I have it please? The time would not drag so if I could spend some of it making jig saw puzzles. I am not exactly looking forward to the open- ing of school. Mother thinks differently. There- fore if I must, I must. There is hardly anything to do here so maybe school will not be so bad. Your nephew, Bill Milwaukee, Wisconsin September 1, 1932 Dear Bill: The jig saw you requested is on its way. I sent it yesterday. I donlt know how it will work as it is a bit aged. From your last letter I gather that the Lane Tech- nical school is teaching you something. A year ago you would not have known what a jig saw looked like. What's more you wouldn't have cared. Learn all you can while in high school, son. You are in a period of your life when your mind grasps facts. Page 24 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 more readily than later on in life. Please try to heed this advice. Give my regards to your father and mother. Yours sincerely, Uncle Jack 96 ak af :rf Chicago, Illinois September 5, 1952 Dear Uncle Jack: Thanks very much for the jig saw. After clean- ing and oiling it I flnd that it works swell. So far I have made three puzzles already. The solving of these kind of puzzles is beginning to become a re- gular fad in this town. All the dime stores are sell- ing them. Thanks to you I might be able to make a little extra money by making puzzles with the saw. School begins tomorrow. I'm all set. My friend, Eric, is at my shoulder trying to make me commit errors in my writing. If you see any mistakes you'll know the reason why. Thanks again for the puzzle and the advice. I think Illl have to stop here as I have to prepare my things for opening day. Your nephew, Bill -k af lr X The return to school marked the renewal of ac- quaintances. In the brief time before the opening of the rooms, Harris, johnson, and the others dis- cussed everything from vacations to school activi- ties. HI see where all of you are glad to be back at the old grind again, 7' remarked Bill as the group pass- ed through the Division Street entrance. USome- how I am rather glad to be back, too." UI-Ia, that's a good one,-coming from youfl re- plied Johnson. 'fI'll bet your dad would give a pretty penny to hear you say that. Maybe you're right, though. Ilve sort of missed the old place, too. How about you, Tommy?l' t'Ditto. I want to get back to military as soon as possible. I'm a bit rusty right now. Say, we're supposed to meet in the wood shop, aren't we?" "Thats correct-at one olclockf' t'It's nearly that now. Come onf' So saying, Harris led the way down to the basement, talking as he walked. 'AI have my semester all planned. Iim going to get on the Tech Prep Staff if I can and Ilm trying out for the track team again and maybe-I' "You can put me down for the Forumf, interrupt- ed johnson, balancing himself on the rail imbedded in the basement floor. HI listened to a lot of the debates last year and I'm convinced that public speaking is going to be right down my alleyfl "As I was going to say when I was so rudely in- terruptedf, said Billy pretending indignation. HI might try to get a scholarship pin this year. The kind that Royal Anderson sports on his jacket." After a laugh at this, the boys entered the wood- shop and looked around for their division. "There's Anderson and there's Otto," Eric point- "Wc 'want a homer." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 25 ed out. 'tYep, that must be our division all right." They hurried over to greet Anderson and were themselves greeted by a burst of "Hyah's'i from sev- eral members of their division. Kurt Otto, how- ever, ignored them completely. "Hello, Ottoj' said johnson as a peace offering. Otto answered with a "I-I'lo" and walked away. "Nice fellow," chided Cook, 'ibut don't let that bother you. Well have plenty to do filling out our new programs in the right way. Here come the cards." Then followed the usual period of almost three quarters of an hour during which the division was getting the programs arranged. When it was all over Harris found that he had the same program as Cook. Eric's differed only in the seventh and eighth periods. That part of it was satisfactory but Bill didn't like his program from another point of view. "I always seem to have all the luck," he exclaim- ed. Hl'm gonna have Miss W for math again and she nearly tlunked me last semester. And here's Mr. K for drawing. I heard that he is a tough marker. My English teacher also has a reputation for toughness. Gosh, what will I do?" "just work hard like a good little boy,'l Cook teased. "Remember that you are going to win a scholarship pin this year. Ha-ha." t'IJon't worry, Mr. Cleverness, I'll wring out an E in math and drawing or I'll walk over Niagara Falls on a tight rope." t'I'll take you up on that bet," offered johnson. 't'l'hen it's a bet. Still there's one other thing I forgot to tell you. If and when 1'll have to take that walk, I'll carry you on my back." "Thanks, but let me out of it. By the way, you're not the only unfortunate individual present. Cook and I have the same teachersf, Patlvm slmp came fn the second year Ulllaybe so, but the old profs don't pick on you like they do on me. I tell you, they've got it in for mefi t'Oh. quit beefing. At least we stay in the main building for a change. Imagine, not one portable. Well, miracles will happen. Shall we look over our new rooms?" Actual experience for students 'tWe might as well." The three friends were joined by Anderson who had a similar program. Then the foursome set out on their expedition of exploration. The next day Harris rushed into his first period class three minutes late. It happened to be math and Miss W saw him trying to slip unobserved into a seat near the door. "Well, Schylerf' she said, 'fyou're starting to come late a bit earlier this semester, arenlt you?" A ripple of laughter passed around the room. HNo, ma'am," Billy uttered as he inwardly cursed his luck. 'lSee that it doesn't happen again." The teacher dismissed the subject and continued the organiza- tion of her class. When the period was over, Harris despairingly remarked to his buddies, 'tThat little incident didn't do my cause any good. I'll have to begin to get back in her good graces all over again." Sometime later they emerged from the biology laboratory in high spirits. "Boy! This is one subject I'm going to like," exclaimed johnson. "I wonder why we didn't get it beforef' Page 26 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Noisier than a Freshmank study "We had general science instead, ignorant one. We're sort of graduating into this. That teacher is a swell fellow, eh what?" t'Yes, he's all right I guess. But I don't see so much in the subject. You fellows are getting all worked up over the prospect of a little laboratory work," commented Billy. The next class was foundry. "Now we're getting into some real shop work. Most of the work will be with metalf' Billy said smil- ingly. The rest of the tgang' shared his enthusiasm and listened with interest while the instructor explained the few elementary facts pertaining to foundry. After signing their program cards, the teacher left the shop and the class spent over half an hour in ex- amining the various tools. Eric Johnson was the shop genius of the quartet so they asked his opinion in regard to the use of tools and shop terms. "'W hat would you say this is, johnsonf' Ander- son asked, picking up a tapered wooden stick. ttWhy, that must be the sprue pin. We heard about it in pattern shop," Eric replied. 'tThat queer shaped block is most likely the ram rodf' "just look at that cupola," Billy said as he pointed toward the melting furnace. 'tThat's what you call it, isn't it Eric?" "Yes, I think so. Say, these flasks are quite heavy? Then Johnson lifted a complete mold that was standing on a bench. 'fThey ought to be, con- sidering all the sand that has been packed into it." Thus the fellows went from bench to bench, exam- ining each article with a deep interest. When the instructor returned, he finished his lecture on the im- portance of the foundry in industry and dismissed the class. After a period in the study hall the boys went to lunch. At Billy's request they went to one of the candy stores which were so numerous around the school. Here they found Sidney Epstein. Sid called them over and invited them to be seated. They accepted though they didn't like the stuffy atmos- phere which the store presented. "Well, what sort of luck did you have with your programs?" "Oh, fair enough," Eric replied, opening up his lunch. 'tHow about you, Cook?" t'Same here." Then Billy spoke, 'tSid, you remember Miss W, donit you? I have her for math again? 'Til say I do. She is the one who ilunked me and kept me from going to a 2B division. I won't ever forget her. I know one thing. I'll never get her for math again." The boys continued eating their lunches in silence except for a few occassional remarks. When they were through they went on to their next class. Weeks passed. Harris was really making an at- tempt to raise his grades. In math he was spurred on by the shining presence of Anderson. He and Billy had joined the track team at the beginning of the semester while Cook was making an ever earnest effort to improve his music. johnson had joined the Forum and was promising his friends that he would become a second Daniel Webster. He tried to per- suade Billy to join but Harris dismissed the thought by saying, "Plain, ordinary, everyday English is good Now to get it together again enough for me without all the fancy stuff that goes with public speaking. Besides, what reasons are there for me wanting to join the club?" "I'll tell you, Billy. A definite gain in attend- ance plus a favorable student reaction, based on popularity, are ascribed as a few reasons for you joining the Forum. The swelling ranks and the en- thusiastic support of the students has made my par- ticipation in the deliberation and discussion of in- The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 27 numerable controversies which might have arisen U "Stopi l've had enough. Did you learn all that in the Forum? What language are you speaking? Holy smokes. Now I'm sure l don't want to join. lf l talked like that to anyone they might think l'm calling them names or something. The only big word l know how to spell might be dictionary and then that's going some. Now if you want a chance to recuperate l'll take you to the Lane concert to- morrow night. My parents were supposed to go but they can't tind the time. Do you think you can make it?l' UI might consider it if carfare is included in the deal. ln my quest for additional articulate sounds expressing ideas l might be able to gather some at the concert." "1 give up. Iiric. If you promise not to use those words which are all Greek to me, l'll pay your car- faref' The promise was made and kept, at least for that one night. The chums were among the tirst in line for the concert. ln another half hour it began. t'Say . . . this isn't bad at all. They're playing some mighty sweet music. You know, l've been watching a certain violin player on the stage. He looks just like one of the fellows in our room. See that small lad in thc third seat on the left?" "Yep, l see him. Sure, it's the same fellow that sits in the second seat in division. His name is Beraui or something like that." "Now l'm positive. It is Anthony Bertini. We'll have to look him up tomorrow. Like l've always said. "Our division room is well represented in everything. We have a speaker deluxe and a . . . " "You sure hate yourself, don't you, Eric? My eye. I don't wish you any bad luck but if you do develop laryngitis it will make me happy." Monday, Wednesday and Friday. So it developed that Bertini was congratulated the next day. Somewhat perplexed himself, he was soon put at ease by Billy. "It sure was a swell concert last night, Tony. How come you never told us you played the violin?" "Oh, I don't see that it makes any difference. Thanks anyway for taking an interest in the music departmentf' Star Gazing? K ln this way Bertini joined Billy's "gang" of schoolmates. He was immensely interested in music. Whenever he had the chance he would try to get someone to discuss music. lncidentally Kurt Otto began to give the boys trouble again. It might be well to relate an inci- dent which occurred in the foundry one morning. johnson was pouring molten metal into one of the molds. As he was passing Otto with a ladle full of the molten iron, he tripped on a misplaced cope and fell. The hot liquid new straight at Otto's back. Billy had been watching Eric and the in- stant he saw the danger he sprang into action. He gave Kurt a push that sent him sprawling while the hot iron splashed harmlessly on the tloor. Mis- understanding the motive for Harris's action, Otto arose glaring at the boy who had saved him from serious burns. Page 28 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 "lYhat do you think you're doing?" he growled menacingly, "l'll show you that you can't push me around and get away with itfl "Listen here, Ottofi Bertini cut in, t'Harris, here, saved your skin. ls that the way to show your gratitude?'7 "Saved me from what?" Bertini pointed to the hot metal on the floor and explained Bill's action. Harris merely replied that he was sorry that Otto had taken the affair so badly. At last Billy was getting tired of his rivalry with Otto. He wish- ed that it would end. With the semester coming to a close, every day saw the boys advancing in their respective school activities. Billy managed to get a place on the Tech Prep staff. johnson learned much of public speak- ing in his short stay in the Forum. Cook was com- Hams, but 7105 ilze kind they parked across the sm'c1f. Otto looked around suspiciously, not knowing whether to believe Tony or not. He was still glar- ing at Billy when the instructor, attracted by the group of boys, came up. "Here, here, what is the matter? What is all the fuss about?" "Nothing, sir," Otto replied, "just a slight acci- dent. Nobody hurt." The students went back to their work, and the incident was apparently forgotten, but Otto began to imagine that the whole thing was a frame-up. He was quite wrong there, however, for johnson and Bertini were profuse in their praise of Billy's quick thinking. "I certainly owe you a lot of thanks, Bill. You can imagine how l would have felt if that molten iron had injured anybody, even Ottofi "Yes, sir," Bertini added, Uyour quick work saved the day for Eric." ing through in military. Bertini kept his place in the band. Anderson, the scholar, was coasting through the semester in great style. The regular school curriculum was also coming along in great shape. Billy was making good his boast of winning a scholarship pin. So far he had the required aver- age. He only had to maintain the same average dur- ing his ZA semester in order to earn the coveted pin. The earnestness with which Harris went about doing his lessons seemed to indicate that he had at last taken a liking to high school. His participa- tion in work outside of his regular classes also was progressing. In track, for instance, he was making good. His literary career was getting to a point when he considered joining the Daily staff. The passing of the semester saw the passing of all the boys in Harris's 'circle' to ZA. Nobody Hunk- ed. 'l'o Billy it was a banner year. He had never The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 29 felt so enthusiastic over returning to his studies and friends after the Christmas vacation. The ZA semester began with somewhat the same confusion and uneasiness as before. Billy and all his friends found themselves in the same division room. Even at this early stage Eric was becom- ing more serious since joining the Forum. Not in- frequently did he correct his friends in their speech. "Quit your snoopin', Eric," Harris would com- plain. 'f'l'his isnit the Forum. The remark was hardly needed for Eric knew when to have his fun and also when to stop. About this time, Tommy Cook, the old standby, appeared with news of the new semester. "Well, boys, how about starting the new pro- gram? What do you say to getting acquainted with the new rooms?" "New program? Gosh, I clean forgot all about it. Did you get yours yet, Tommy? "asked Eric. 'tSure, l just received mine. ltys all filled out already. You better step on it if you are to get yoursf' The two boys made their way to the new division room. There they found Anderson. The three be- gan to fill out their programs for the morrow. Soon they were ready to get down to the business of furthering their education. On their way home that day Bill asked Eric about the coming heavyweight basketball game between Lane and Lakeview. 'That Lakeview team sure is going places this year. If it wasn't for that fellow Troutwine I don't think they'd have a chance. He's the whole team but l think Lane will stop him." ul hope you are right, Bill. This is the most im- portant game of the season and the winner of this game will no doubt be the north section champs." The old and- ----- The next day was Friday, the day of the big game. The boys were keyed up to a high point of interest. But school work came first and they only wished it would soon be over. Their first class was German, the new subject that Bill, Eric and Roy had chosen. Cook decided to take Spanish because his ambition was to become an engineer and travel to South America. The would- be Germans playfully thought that if another war began they would be on friendly terms with the enemy. They were also determined to find what the Lane cheer, 'fDas ist was" meant if it took them two years to do it. The new art rooms Eagerly they went to each classroom to see their new teachers. The German teacher satisfied Eric's and Roy's choice. The period passed quickly. Thus the day progressed and the novelty of the new program wore off and their only interest was in the approaching basketball game. As soon as the last class was over they made a rush toward their lockers and then ran up to the gym. "That's some climb of hve floors, I'll say," pant- ed Eric, "the gym ought to be on the second floor where a fellow could get to it without getting so windedf' "Hey, Johnson, speaking of wind,-I think you've said enough. I wonder where Anderson and Cook are?l' "They'll be here soon, Bill. Roy is coming from the west campus. I think he has his math there." By this time they were in the gym. Because of the fact that Billy was to write up his first article for the Daily the two chums got some good seats. From somewhere out of the crowd Roy and Tommy ap- peared. They soon joined Bill in the wild scrambl- ing for seats. They, together with many other loyal Lane Indians came out in full force to demand a victory. The balcony was crowded with freshmen who were unable to get on the main floor. The Lane team appeared on the floor in their white and gold uniforms amid cheers. The varsity squad began limbering up near the west basket and the second team practised at the east end. Page 30 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 tfThey look pretty snappyj' commented Harris. "This should be a good game. Lakeview ought to be here any minute now. It's almost game time." Hardly had he spoken when the Lakeview team entered the gym. The crowd rose on its feet to get a look at the opposing team. The lanky center seem- ed to reach the basket with his six and a half foot frame. Some thought that Lane could hardly have a chance with Troutwine in the game. The whistle blew and the game was begun. Lake View easily got the tip-off and played the ball fast. On a quick deceptive play Lakeviewls center got the ball under the basket and sank it without any trouble. The first half went on rapidly with Lake- view in the lead by 17-9. Things looked bad for Lane, However, Knez of Lane started the third quarter with a bang by sinking a clean long shot. Then things began to happen. The crowd in the balcony was talking it up plenty. They demanded more baskets. The Lane offense was working beau- tifully. Lane's flashy forward, Danakas, scored two more baskets while Knez also chalked up another one. Lakeview was stopped for the moment and could not hold onto the ball to complete any success- ful plays. The end of the third quarter found Lane in the lead by 20-19. lt was a matter of only a few minutes and the game, so everybody thought, was in the bag. But the Lane defense could not stop the rampage of the Lakeview squad. The rival team was on a scor- ing spree and nothing could stop them. With a minute left to play both teams were tied at 26-26. The Lane Indians begged for another basket. Swan- berg, star forward of Lakeview, received the ball on a short pass and dribbled a bit to get in position for a shot. It was good. This put Lane behind. The tip-off and Duros was in the midst of a fast play which failed to produce anything. In the heat of the game T routwine fouled Knez who was allowed two free throws. There was tense expec- tation in the crowd. All eyes were glued on the bas- ket and on Knez. Slowly he studied the basket. Then he let the ball go. It was good. The next shot would mean a tie or the game. Out of the crowd came a whoop for victory. More cheers, more noise and the throw was lost. The game ended. The final score was 28-27 in favor of Lake View. Harris made an excellent report of the game for the Lane Daily. He was congratulated on his fine write-up by the editor. t'That was a fine article on the game, Harris. Keep it up and you will be an editor and a second Ring Lardnerf' "Thanks, but say, Wasnlt that a heartbreaker that Lane lost and by only one point, toof' Harris's debut as a reporter on the Daily was met with envious eyes by his friends. Each of them complimented him individually. The day after the game the young reporter re- ported to his second period class. He was just in time. The class was reading 'fTale of Two Cities." Anderson, especially, was interested in the story. Like a good scholar, he poured over the contents of the book. He could recite quotations of Sidney Carton, the erstwhile lawyer in the story. Tommy sat in his seat in a khaki uniform. He was called and known as a private in the French Foreign Legion and except for the white garters he might have passed for one. To the freshmen he Was known as a Rotten Old Tin Can, that is, when he did not catch them in the act of addressing him so. The English teacher was sometimes led astray of the story and would begin discussing world topics. The class, of course, would try to keep this up. Eric, always the good sport, never passed up the oppor- tunity to continue the conversation until the bell rang. Boys will be - - girls Un the Mask and Shearsj Roll call in the new division was answered with a 'here' or an occassional 'present, sir'. The dis- tribution of Dailies followed. Then talk was dir- ected toward the approaching track meet with Crane. Anderson was reading a book but put it down when he heard of the track event. Both he and Billy were beginning to go places in track. Berths on the team had been vacated because of graduation. As the boys began to read the Daily it suddenly dawned upon them that the article on basketball was written by Harris, one of their div- ision room members. The boys were really proud to know someone on the staff who was making good. Harris was quite conscious of the feelings of his friends. Therefore he determined not to lower him- self in their eyes. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 31 The next class after division was math. This subject was probably the most difficult for the maj- ority of the boys. Once in the room each student occupied his given seat and awaited the voice of the instructor. Tommy fell down heavily and wear- ily into his seat. He loosened his belt and began to look out of the window. He could see the street cars rattling along at a snail's pace. While engaged in this occupation of day-dreaming he kept an eye and an ear open for the instructions of the teacher. He dreamily sucked his pencil as he scrawled down whatever he chanced to hear. His face shone with a soldier's warfare manners. Studious concentration seemed to be a painful novelty if his face was to be relied upon to belie his regular thoughts. Drops of perspiration dropped from his tousled hair and his hands moistened the paper on which he wrote. The windows were wide open which permitted the heat and insects to come into the room without any sort of invitation. Condensation and concentration. Spring was in the air and it was beginning to tell on the students. The calm breeze seemed to affect everyone's feelings. Cook was suddenly aroused from his reverie by the bell. Then he realized that the period was not yet over. Having the second lunch there still was ten minutes of waiting. The time dragged so when lunch was so near and Tommy so hungry. Ticking slowly away, the clock on the wall was stared at continually. By this time Cook had become unconscious of the teacher's presence and was only going back to his dreaming. "Hurry up, Tommy! Don't you want to eat?" shouted Eric. He poked Tommy to get him moving or else he might still be dreaming. Billy then added, "The perfect specimen of the sleeping beauty, eh, Cook?l' UAW, quit your ribbing. Can I help it if Ilve got spring fever?" Lab was never a dull one. "Okay, Tommy, all is forgiven. Do you know what? I've thought of a new slogan for lunch." 'Something about a longer lunch period, per- haps?" "You and your feedbag. But here is the slogan, 'tShove thy neighborll, just polite pushing, you know, so long as a fellow isn't crippled." 'tNice idea, Bill. The fellows around here don't need an alarm clock to tell them it is time for lunch." The semester progressed with the usual slow- moving days filled with activities which needed im- mediate attention. Basketball. . .track. . .baseball came and went. With each passing day Billy began to accomplish his purpose. The scholarship seemed a reality. Three more weeks and it would be his. Then the unexpected threw a wrench into Harris's well-planned and long-awaited day of realization. just about three weeks before the ending of the school year Harrisls car suffered a break down. He was obliged to ride the street cars to and from school. Billy, as always, tried to devise a method whereby he could save some of the money which Mrs. Harris supplied him to use as carefare. Bill let Johnson 'in' on the scheme. f'Here's my idea, Eric. Why not hitch-hike home. Many of the students do it. ln that way we can save a few pennies for a show." 'KI wouldn't try it, Bill. What's the use of risk- ing your neck for a measly seven cents." Nevertheless, Harris finally convinced his pal to accompany him on his first 'hitch'. It was one day about a quarter to three. After waiting to get a lift for several minutes Billy nudged his friend. HHere she comes, johnson. See that red truck? Watch my smoke. Hurry -up or we'll miss it." "No, Bill, you better not take that one, it's going too fast." "Come on, fraidy cat." Saying this, young Harris took hold of the up- Page 32 gThe Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 raised tail-gate of the speeding vehicle. Eric was just about to follow suit when he stopped. The truck gave a sudden lurch and was off at top speed. Billy made an effort to keep his balance. It was too late. The tail-gate fell down with a bang. Harris fell to the street. There was a crack as Billy hit the pavement. Johnson ran up and looked into Billy's face which showed intense pain. As Eric lifted his pal from the street Billy gave a cry. "Ouch! My arm! Be careful. Ow. ..I can't move itll' So he couldnt, for it was broken. Harrisls care- less folly netted him a broken arm. It was not un- til that evening that Bill realized how serious the break was. The use of his right arm was gone for the present. In fact, it was not until a week later that he was allowed to return to school. During this period he had plenty of time to think things over. gave high school another thought. Scholarship pin-not a chance to get it now-last quarter marks counted. He would be lucky if he would be able to return in time to make up the back work in order to pass into the 3B class with his buddies. The amount of work to be done gave Billy a shudder. It was nearly an impossibility. Yet he must do it. It is not necessary to state that Harris resolved right then and there to play safe from that day on. Recklessness, Billy found, did not pay. The return to his studies was a burden indeed for the Laneite. However, with the cooperation of the teachers and students he began to catch up on his work. It was a real day of rejoicing when Billy finally caught up. He was heartily congratulated by both faculty and fellow classmates for his brave light to pass with the others. Billy had never done so much homework in his life as he did during the last twelve days of that semester. When it was all fl How they did pound. Why hadn't he heeded his friend's advice? Harris asked himself many times over. A nice pickle he had gotten himself into. No chance of getting back to school for a week. A week's school work behind. When would he ever make it up. Johnson came over every day to inform him of the lessons they were doing. It did not do him much good, how ever, for he could not write. His services to the Tech Prep, Daily and Track team were lost for many days. Was it all worth it. Just to save a few cents? Harris could have kicked himself as he over Bill came through with flying colors. He did not receive the pin but he did manage to pass. When the last piece of work was handed in Har- ris gave a lecture to his friends about safety. 'fYes, siree, boys, I never appreciated the use of my arms and legs until now. You can bet your boots I'll never try hitching on cars from now on. I've had my lesson. If the car goes on the fritz again and I want to save carfare lim going to walk. The cheapest and best form of exercise. Boy, when I received my report card and saw that I passed in The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 33 everything I knew I was going to enjoy my vaca- tion. If I had tlunked .... well, we'll forget it." The last day of school passed quickly for Bill. He bade good bye to all his chums and promised to write each of them during the vacation period. On his way home Harris gave the coming days a thought. Gee whiz, it sure feels good to get a rest after those last few weeks. But now that I am free I don't know what to do with myself. There are no prospects of leaving the city this year. I can't go out to scout camp because I haven't the money needed. Shrugging his shoulders he dismissed the bothersome thought. need very much. As for lodging on the way, we can park wherever it is comfortable. Can you go?" "Well, Roy, l'll have to get permission from mother and dad hrst. But no hitch-hiking for me. Unless I can sit in a seat and know I am safe. I don't want to have a repetition of what happened during the fall." l'Anything you say, Bill, we'll not accept any lifts unless we can sit with the driver. Besides, this was to be a walking and hiking trip. Hiking ..... and here we are talking of riding. I'll tell you what. We'll try to walk as much as we can. We'll sort of set. a record for long hikes around these parts." .Vczvcr 0 dull moment in Founzlrgv That evening Bill went to see Anderson. who lived near by. Since the last semester the two had struck up a mutual friendship. Billy no longer thought of Roy as a sissy. When he reached Roy's home he was greeted heartily. "Hi, Ilill. You are just the man I want to see. The other day you told me you had no place to go this summer. I've thought of a swell idea. Why can't you and I go on a walking trip to say, Nece- dah, Wisconsin?" "Why to Necedah?" "Relatives, my boy. .-X place to eat and sleep without paying for it, They have a nice barn full of hay where we can hit it." "But how are we to obtain food?" "I have that all fixed. Dad promised to advance my allowance for the next few weeks. We w0n't "I sure would like to try that hike, Roy. So long, l'll be going. Now, all I have to do is to convince mother to let me go. I don't think l'lI have such a hard time of it. I know how to get around her." Billy's scheme worked. A week later he received his mothers consent. Then preparation for the long trip began. Haversacks were packed with all neces- sary equipment. Durable clothing was bought and hiking shoes were brought out of their hiding place. Hurried departure amid cheers and good-byes from their gang followed. The trip explains itself in the following lettersz- tSpace does not. permit printing them all.j Fox River, Illinois june 28, 1933 llear Eric: We're on our way. We have been following U. S. Page 34 - The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 12 all the way . So far neither of us is suffering from corns on our feet or otherwise. We are as red as beets already. Roy looks like he might have drank liquor all his life. We have not yet received any lifts from anyone. Last night we slept in a farmer's field. No, we have not met any tramps yet. I hope we never do. The money we took along is still holding out strong. The meals we have bought so far have hardly cost anything. We have seen many things that we never knew existed. On a trip like this you can stop and admire anything you wish for as long as you wish. By the time I come back, which will probably be right at the end of vacation, I shall be well supplied with English themes for the next four or five years. Right now I could write volumes on what We have passed and seen. Roy says to tell you that he will race you to Necedah if you will accept the challenge. Pretty smart of him when he has a two day head start. You better stay home or I won't have anyone to write to except Cook, Bertini, and perhaps Epstein and a few others. I had my first taste of well water the other day. What I think of it .... well, I would rather not say. I might be urged to use profane language. At least, it did not make me well. P. S.-Please do not write because we will not be here tomorrow. I don't know where we stay next. Your letter would not reach us if you did send it. Too bad I have to jump into my nice warm ..... concrete embankment to sleep or else I might have been able to write you more. Bill Finally work began Lake Geneva, Wisconsin July 7, 1933 Dear Tony: I read in the paper where Bertini is giving violin lessons to some amateur by the name of Rubinoff or something. QI bet you nearly believed it.J We are still knights of the road. But let me tell you of the sense of humor that Anderson possesses. He suggested this morning fwhen we had nothing else to doj of all things . . . a walk around the town. Another crack like that and you can call for the remains of one Royal Anderson. f K ..s . 'L I i , . Officials were present Tell the gang that we expect to be about half way to Necedah in a couple of days. The sun is getting hot-headed out this way. With the sun shining in the day time and a full moon in the evening we have all the conveniences of home. Light day and night. With the many lakes around here Roy has even chosen his private bath. We hope to be at the Dells soon. A fellow we met in our wandering told us of one place he thought we should see. It's called Cold Water Canyon. Nature has chiseled out of solid rock a most unusual sight. The narrow canyon is walled in on either side by tall cliffs bearing stately pines while a tiny stream of cold water, clear as crystal, flows through the narrow gorge strewn with bould- ers and fallen tree tops. The ledges, dripping with moisture, keep the moss green and fresh. As you stand looking up beyond the tall pines, trailing vines and wild flowers, you are entranced by the inspiring view and you are sure to remember it always. CThus did the vacation poster that the man gave us express its contents. You didn't think for a minute that I wrote such poetryj. I fell into a mud hole the other evening. Had a good dirty bath and wish you were there. Roy tells me to remind you that there are ex- actly 61 days till the beginning of school. A friend of mine . . . Grrr. But you are, Billy. P. S.-I was going to write you more but my pencil got smaller and smaller and sm-. we: :sf is n The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 A-W Page 35 Necedah, Wisconsin July zo, 1933 llear Tommy: Please pardon us for not writing any sooner but we thought we would surprise you. We finally got here last night. Except for looking like a couple of bums we came out all right. During the last few days we received a couple of good lifts. I thought our stay here would be dull but no sir, among Anderson's relatives are four girls, one boy, a father and mother, and two swell shepherd dogs. We are being treated like kings. Nothing but the best grub. One of the funny things we found out the first day was the hospitality which these people possess. Can you imagine the girls offering to give us their beds and willing to sleep on the floor? However, we declined and slept in the barn. It was just as com- fortable in the hay as in your own bed. The twelve year old son sure was a clever chap. Let me tell you of the way he hunts rabbits. He simply whispers to one of his dogs, 'fFetch a rabbit, Shep." He doesn't even follow the dog. He just waits. You could have knocked me cuckoo. In five minutes the dog appeared. . .with a rabbit in his mouth. To partly repay for our 'room' and board we help- ed the farmer build a garage for his Model T. What a job. We had some time finding enough nails, bent and any other kind, to finish the job. All wood was Everyone did his part made to order. Trees were cut down by hand and the wood was finished on a gasoline saw. Some of the wood shop work that we did at school helped us to figure out the building of the crude garage. One thing l am sure of. It will be strong enough. All told, this is the life. With the food they are feeding us I think I gained about ten pounds. We have to eat everything which is set on the table. If we don't, they feel hurt. They refuse to listen to our pleas that we have had enough. We intend to stay here for about ten more days. The other evening we went to one of the larger towns to see a moving picture. Roy was tit.' He paid for the four girls, the boy, me, and himself. After the show he bought some all-day suckers. You should have seen the girls go for them. tAnd you talk of the sodas your girl drinksj. Your pal, Bill Work was progressing Necedah, Wisconsin Dear Eric: August 15, 1933 We are leaving for home tomorrow. The 250 mile return trip ought to afford us some more interesting sights. We intended to stay here only till about July 30 but as you see we are leaving later. You would, too, if you had all the fun we've been having. The thing which interested me most on this trip was the girls. I never saw such specimens of health and vitality. They performed all the chores of a regular handy man. One morning I tried to show how smart I was. When asked if I had ever milked a cow I quickly answered in the affirmative. They led me to the barn. There was the familiar stool and milk bucket. Seating myself 1 started to work. After trying for fifteen minutes my wrists began to tire. I was ready to give up. One of the girls then showed me how it was done. With the greatest of ease she soon had the bucket full. Was my face red Q not from sunburnj. The farmer's daughters could swing an axe with the same easy manner. I am sure they The foundations were laid Page 36 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 g Roy is also very sorry to leave. I think he is gett- ing to like the place a bit more everyday. Maybe the girls have something to say about that. His scholarly attitude gets them. He just keeps flinging big words at them and they keep idolizing him. All of this leaves little ignorant Billy in the background. I get some consolation from a calf which has been named after me. Whenever I feel lonesome I talk to the calf. I think Anderson, the womanhater, wants to say something to you. Billy I don't want you to believe anything which Bill writes. His fish stories are well known to you by this time. You needn't worry about him. The calf he writes you about, is seventeen, blond, and speaks English. Draw your own conclusions. Hikingly yours, Roy New materials every day Madison, Wisconsin August 20, 1933 Dear Eric: Due to the financial status of our partnership this will probably be the last letter you will receive. We are nearly half way home. The Know Everything CBillyj decided to get more than a tan yesterday. He took off his shirt and ex- posed his arms and back to the blazing rays of the sun. It must have been about 90. So he has asked me to pinch hit for him in the matter of communicat- ing with you and the boys. He can barely move his arms without suffering. Therefore we bought some salve to apply to the burns. If he tries anything like that again I see where we are going to go without food for a couple of days. If everything goes along all right I believe we can arrive in time for the beginning of school. So far I haven't given it a thought. The only thing Billy can do to tell you of his presence is to put an X down for his signature. Being sunburnt, leg weary and hungry for some home cooked meals we will be glad when this trip will be over. Your sole-less friends, Roy Anderson and CXJ Nearly ,finished "It's good to be back, isn't it Bill?" inquired Eric as he munched an ice cream sandwich. alt sho' am. It sho' am," replied Bill, at the same time trying to duck a punch from his friend's fist who was disgusted at Bill's poor imitation of a pop- ular radio comedian. The time was their second week of being Juniors. They were beginning to feel and appear rather ma- tured compared to the noisy little freshies who always seemed to be underfoot at the wrong time. About this time all talk was directed toward the coming intramural basketball tournament. 'WVe ought to cop the championship this year for sure. With the playing material in our division we can't lose. Can we, Bill?" "Of course we can't. Especially with me on the team. This year I am sure we can come through. What is worrying me, is where will we hang the shield At last! "I know where I will hang a haymaker in just a second if you don't stop counting your chickens be- fore they're hatched. What you should really worry about, is where are we going to get a center for our The bell ending the lunch hour broke up the con- versation for the present. The boys hurried to their Physics lab. This being one of their new subjecIs they were unfamiliar with the lessons the teacher discussed. Instead of listening they began to glance y The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 37 around the room. Suddenly Eric gave a muffled whoop. 'Z-Xu angel from heaven! There he is!" "Quiet. llo you want us both thrown out because you're acting like a maniac?" "I don't care. I've found him. At least six foot one I would say." "Hey, liric, are you off your nut? Who are you talking about?" "IIon't be so ignorant, Bill. l've found a center for you. See him?" "l'm sure glad to meet any cousin of BiIl's," said Ed. The girl smiled a rather shy sort of smile and mur- mured the conventional, "How do you do?" Wiliski kept on speaking, "Say, Bill, why don't you take Marie with you to the party which lCric's sister Ann is giving in honor of our victory today?" "That's a swell idea, Ed," he said it so earnestly as to bring a tinge of color to Maries cheeks. "But wouldn't Ann think l was intruding?" pro- tested Marie. .Ill eyes were upon the work Harris looked. Sure enough. The pointed-out boy was very tall. "But is he in our division?" "Sure, he was transferred last week. Right after this class l'm going to talk to him." Thus did lidward Wiliski join Harris's troupe of Imoy friends. Wiliski. it developed, had never played ball. l'nder lCric's tutorship he soon learned. john- son was not going to let a 'natural' slip by him. By the time the tournament got under way Ed played a better than fair game. Bill and Eric played forward and guard respectively. About one hundred and twenty live divisions were represented. Eric's team defeated team after team until they found themselves playing for the school championship. After a furious tight Iiric and his roommates came up on top--the school champions. The victory called for a celebration. In the even- ing lid called for Bill at his home. He found Harris talking to an attractive girl in the parlor. Un notic- ing Wiliski come into the room, Billy rushed to meet "Hello, lid. I want you to meet my cousin, Marie Vummings. Marie, this is my friend, lid lViliski." "Of course not," ejaculated lid, "he would be glad to have you come." There followed tive minutes of good-natnred argu- ment with Wiliski winning out. In the meantime Billy was getting ready to go. Now he was ready and the three left. The evening proved a huge suc- cess. Dancing. plenty of ice cream and cake and then a movie constituted the fun and victory dinner. The return to school the next day and the girls were forgotten. Billy and Eric found Ed in the hall bursting with enthusiasm. "Say, fellows, want to go to the radio room?" "Well, us being non-members of the radio club, wouldn't anyone object to our coming?" "No, everyone is welcome at any time." Then the trek to the radio laboratory on the fourth floor was begun. On the way up Billy related an in- cident which occured in the machine shop. "Did I play a swell trick on my shop teacher to- "Was ist dass?" They asked in a chorus. Hlt happened like this. He was giving a demon- stration on a lathe. He was showing the class how to finish a candle-stick holder. He said the operation Page 38 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 would take about five minutes. Well, sir, as soon as he began, I started to time him. I Figured that it would lake him at least ten minutes with the interr- uptions to explain each step as he went along. When he was finished I stepped forward and said, UA bit slow there, sir, you took exactly eleven minutes and twenty four seconds longer than we should. If I ever saw amazement, anger, and then humor flit across anybody's face, it was thenfl "What did he say to you?li queried Ed, f'Did he call you down for insubordination?' UNO, that's just it. He looked at me in a sort of funny way and said, 'Quite right, Harris. Thanks for bringing it to my attention,' Then he walked a- wayfl "I bet he actually enjoyed it as much as you did," Ed stated as he opened the door to the radio room. Wiliski immediately proceeded to explain the princi- ples of the transmitter that the club was construct- ing. Next he showed them a 4 tube short wave re- ceiver which he was building. As he put the small receiver into operation the trio could hear the police calls which the set picked up. "This might be all right but it hasn't anything on the Economics club or the Architectural club. They go on held trips all over the city," Bill criticized. 'lWhat's the matter with the Forum or the Mask and Shears or the many language clubs here at Lane?" added johnson. t'Oh, quit your arguing. After all, a student can't be a member of every club or organization that is or- ganized. He wouldn't be able to do his regular school work if he tried anything like that." Then Wiliski led the way downstairs again. As the trio came down to the first floor Eric start- ed to look at the bulletin board across from the oflice. 'tWill you take a look at this. iLost--fountain pen-- lost--Math book--liberal reward' There must be at least ten notices. It sure makes the board look like a mess." "Not so fast, Eric, here is one you are supposed to look at. On this side. Nothing here for me. Yes, wait a minutefTech Prep Staff meeting-2:30. That's me. Literary. It's a good thing we came down here. I would never have known there was a meeting. Find anything that interests you, John- son?" 'fYes, Forum meeting tomorrow." However, I al- ready know thatfi HYou would, but just you remember that everyone is not so equipped with brain cells, empty and other- wise, like yours." f'Ha-ha, very funny, Mr. Harris, very funny. The Grmsf and grime were mifmr dczfails The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 g Page 39 only thing wrong with your attempts at humor is that all your quips have beards ten foot long." "Hey, are you guys at it again?l' Wiliski cut in, 'fwhenever you two get together you babble like a couple of old hens. Going to your locker? I have to get my gym shoes." "That's right Ed, we have gym today, haven't we? Tuesdays and Thursdays and today is Thurs- day. Let's go Billy? Home sweet home Once in the gym, the process of changing shoes was begun. After that someone would usually sug- gest chinning on the ladders or running around the track. The suggestion would be carried out. It wasn't Eve minutes until the informal exercises would be interrupted by-Line up! Then the scur- rying for their appointed places. Another order followed ..... Count off by fours! Ready? Squads right! March! One .... two .... three .... four .... one .... The keeping of time with a stick or bat. Several minutes of the drilling. The counting off of basketball teams usually was next. Two, three or four minute halves according to how many students were present. The bell ended any further play. The rush for shoes and then the door was always expected and fulfilled by the boys. To Billy and his friends, the gym period passed more quickly than any other. In fact it passed too quickly. The SB semester also brought the annual Thanks- giving collection. As in previous years Lane was do- ing its share to contribute to the worthy cause. With the money collected, clothing, shoes and food was bought for the unfortunate school children, who, without help, could not attend school regular- ly. For that year Lane collected over 3700. It was even before the Thanksgiving vacation that Billy went to see the Lane football team in action. He was covering the game for the Daily. "Pretty soft for you, Bill. Getting to see the games for nix while I have to pay. Where do you get all the drag?" "Always kicking, eh johnson? What is there to prevent you from joining the staff? Or aren't you strong enough to hold a pencil?" UNO, thank you. I'll do my work with voice. I bet you didn't know I am about to join the glee club. My friends tell me that I have an exceptional tenor voice. So the logical thing for me to do is to capitalize on the idea. In a couple of years Illl go on the radio and then perhaps opera." "Or perhaps a singing waiter in a well-established flophouse? Right now I know of a place that will pay good money for a young star like you. Fifteen cents a day plus board and lodging. 'Ll-Iere comes the team. Let's watch the game. I've been thinking. lf Lane should ever run short of players she could use her cheerleaders. The next ten minutes were spent in earnestly watching every play with very little time for conver- sation. Play was very rough. Several times the game had to be halted to revive players who had been knocked out. Substitutions were quite nu- merous. The game was half over. Another sub- stitution for Lane. When Johnson saw the sub running out he gave a cry. All enthusiastic boys 'fLook, Bill, our old pal, Otto! I wonder how he ever made the team? 1 hope he gets plastered? t'You don't mean that, Eric. After all, hels on our team and we have to root for them to win." uWhat's the matter? You getting chicken-heart- ed? Next thing you know you'll be wearing flowers in your hair. I thought you hated him." "Well, I do, but we must take the team into con- sideration. If he could pull this game out of the fire for us I'd be satisfied." "No sooner said than done. There he goes! Boy, look at him run!" Johnson was right. At this moment Kurt was running for a touchdown. Would-be tacklers found themselves lying on the ground, and another six Page 40 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Hold the press! points were scored for Lane. "Put that in your write-up, Bill. Funny thing, though, your worst enemy and you're going to write how good he is. It is to laughfi All eyes were focused on the inspired home team. The touchdown put some pep into the players and rooters alike. The opposition had the ball. They were going to attempt to pass. A long one. It looked good. In another second things changed. Otto had the ball again. He had intercepted. Now his interference began to form. It worked like a charm. Down the field or another touchdown. 'KNOW you have to really give him a good story, Bill. Those runs were sensational. I never would have guessed that he had it in him, the big brute." 'fYep, I guess I might as well admit he's all right . . . as a football player. As far as the fans are con- cerned he's a hero and as such I will have to write about him." The swell story only seemed to give Kurt a swelled-head. He walked around with an air of superiority. Maybe he was justified. He had won a number of games by his marvelous long runs. He failed to realize that ten other men were helping him to get through the opposing line. The season ended with other incidents other than football hold- ing the limelight. Three cheers and a tiger Harris, johnson, Cook, Wiliski and the others spent their week-ends at the World's Fair. There was some talk that it would reopen the next year but there was nothing definite. Therefore the stu- dents decided to see as much of the fair as was possible. Billy and Ed took some pictures while they were there. Some of them were beauties. One of Ed's snapshots won the Tech Prep Contest- Near the end of the semester saw each of Billy's chums advancing in his particular school activity. Eric was elected secretary of the Forum and made good his boast of becoming a member of the Glee club. Wiliski was vice-president of the Radio club and an alternate in the Student Council. Cook be- came a member of the championship rifle team. Bertini was winning new honors with his violin. Anderson kept on winning scholarship pins. His work on the traak team was helpful in winning more than one event. Even Otto began to take Play to me, son part in the extra school organizations. He joined the Ushers club and the Biology club. Not to be outdone by any of his friends Billy was advanced to Associate Editor on the Daily staff. He was commended for his fine work on the Tech Prep with prospects of an editorship. He also was proving himself a dangerous man on the track squad. As a side line he tried out for the Cheer- leaders club and made it. The boys were also doing right by their regular school work. Only two F's marred the report cards of the entire group. Thus 1933 proved a banner year for all. The year brought the World's Fair in Chicago a wonderful beginning. To Lane Tech it brought a new chief for the Lane Indians. Mr. Charles E. Lang succeeded Mr. Grant Beebe to the principalship. In conclusion the year brought new promise of the opening of the new Lane. Billy and all his boy friends were but a few who hoped the new school would soon admit them. The teachers, too, were being given student loads which were above the usual. Billy and several of his friends were strolling around the main building waiting for the bell which would announce the beginning of the new semester. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 41 "Gee, fellows. I'm in a swell fix. I forgot the number of my new division room where the division "'l'hat's all right, Bill. We have plenty of time. We'll walk around and maybe meet someone from your division." look where you're going?" t'Listen here, punk, quit you're beefin' before I mop up the floor with you." Wiliski and Anderson had been watching the argument for several moments enjoying the loud The 'teleftricn eyes Billy agreed to the idea and the stroll was con- tinued. Suddenly Harris was knocked off his bal- ance by someone running from behind. He re- sor. It was liric. "Wise guy, huh? I was just getting ready to sock you one. I thought you were some freshie pushing gained his balance and turned to face his aggres- me around trying to get to his room in a hurry. By the way. do you remember our division num- "31O, a chemistry lab in the southwest corner of the building." " Fine, let's go and see what is going on up there." Saying this, Billy made his way toward the room. Cook, Anderson and the rest were already there. Program cards were distributed and filled out. A short lecture hy the teacher followed. The nest day Harris kept an appointment with Anderson and Wiliski by the candy counter. Here many students bought their favorite candy by the door which served as a counter. lt was a favorite meeting place. Members of the R. U. T. C. espec- ially were in abundance buying their pies and candy. Bill arrived there before the others. To pass the time in waiting he bought a bar and began to chew on it. He had taken but one bite when his arm was pushed roughly which made him drop the bar into a pile of sawdust nearby. "Ottol l might have known it. iYhy don't you fight of words. When it looked like the two would come to blows Roy stepped in. HBreak it up, fellahs, you won't get anywhere by starting a fight down here. I don't see that light- ing will get you anywhere, I bet you don't know what you're scrapping about in the first place. Why don't you quit picking on Bill, Kurt? If you're so big and strong why don't you join the track team. Give you a chance to put the shot and you'd throw it a few feet. Even Bill could throw it farther." f'Is that so? You guys think you're pretty smart, don't you? All right, I'll join and put the shot and any other thing which has to be puttedf' This is just what Roy expected. He also knew that he had a good shot-putter to boot. Once Kurt was a member he would have to see Billy every day. The difference between the two could be patched up easier while they were together. Every day during track practice Anderson would ask Otto to be his friend. After a week of steady reminding, Kurt finally gave in. He was won over to Roy and Billy. 'l'he three Laneites shook hands on the agreement. The next morning Bertini met Harris in the first period class. Tony was carrying his violin as usual. Billy opened the conversation with: "If it isn't the Lane Rubinoff. And how is the child protege today?" "Fit as a fiddle and ready for all and one classes Page 42 -- The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 of the day. But seriously speaking, you know Kurt Otto, don't you? Well, he sure has changed in the last few days. Why he didn't bully a fellow for the last two days. Something has come over himf, "I think l know what it is. You see, Anderson gave him some good advice and he accepted. Kurt and I are now the best of friends. Boy, what a shot-putter he is." A couple of weeks later the Lane track team had a meet with Englewood. Everyone was confident that Lane would win. Then the unexpected happen- ed. Otto injured his foot and therefore could not participate in the meet. The coach ordered him home. The Lane team went through all the events and all they could do was to tie the Englewood team in points. l'he shotput event was next and the outcome of the meet depended on it. Lane had no candidate who could throw as far as Otto. She was about ready to give up. just then Kurt walked in. He walked with a limp. He slowly made his way to the coach's side and they began to talk. In another second he walked out on the held, picked up the shot and threw it 42 feet and 1 inch. This throw was enough to give the meet to Lane. This showing of courage and school spirit made Billy feel even more friendly toward Otto. Harris called practice. A new pitcher in the person of Ber- tini was discovered one day by Eric. t'Honest, Tony, you've got the makins' of a great pitcher. With you on the mound we're going to win the school championshipfl However, johnson was wrong. The team won five games and then lost to a senior division. Bertini, at the time, was laid up with a stiff neck and could not pitch. The next day was the opening night of the Lane show entitled 'tjunior Sees It Thru." For once Billy and his friends were dressed up and took their best girls to this hilarious comedy. Bill took Ericls sister Ann and Wiliski took Marie Cummings. Harris was escorted to his seat by Kurt Otto, who gave him a "Oh, you cute kidv smile. All of the Lane shows ended with the actors and audience singing the school song, "Go, Lane, Gow. In the morning Bill was about fifteen minutes late. He was running through the corridor at top speed to get to his locker. He was hailed by a loud, t'Hey, youll, He turned to see who was calling him. He saw that it was Tommy dressed in the uniform of the R. O. T. C. with the insignia of a Second Lieutenant. 'tLo0k whois here. A boy scout. Some tender- foot I presume." Diligmzt attcnti011 brought results was now glad that he had buried the hatchet. After t'What are you doing in the halls fifteen min- track came the interroom baseball again. Wiliski was chosen manager of the division team. He saw utes late," said Tommy with an air of authority. ttlf you get rid of that sour puss I'll tell you." to it that the entry fee was paid for and then he "Okey, Bill. I was only trying to scare you." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 43 "'l'hat's more like it. Here's the dope. I was to the Lane show last night and I didn't get back till late. So I overslept slightly this morning. Will there be anything else, sir?" Future professionals t'Nothing else, Bill. You are my pal so I'll look the other way while you get to your lockerfi "Yes, sir. Thank you, sir." Billy was off to his locker after giving Cook a salute. Harris heard more news of the new Lane when he went to the gym that day. He met Wiliski and johnson by the door. f'Say, Bill, have you heard? We are to have a gymnastic exhibition in a couple of weeks. The place is the Roosevelt auditorium and you are one of those who will participate." f"l'he proceeds will go to buy bleachers for the new Lane field," added Ed. "One at a time, fellahs. What makes you think I want to be in, or attend any gym exhibition?" f'Well, my buddy, l'll tell you. Each gym teach- er has chosen certain classes which he will train in a certain sport or stunt. Our teacher has picked our gym group. However, I won't waste my val- uable time speaking to you. We'll have everything explained to us during the next periodfl Eric lined up with the rest according to size. They were told to stand at ease and then the in- structor began, "In former years we used to have field days at Soldier Field. At that time every stu- dent in school was asked to be a participant. Now this exhibition is something different. It will be held for two nights. l have chosen this group be- cause I think you are the best of my classes. The work will not be very hard and we will practice once a week. Then every Thursday we can play basketball for the whole period with no drilling or marching at all. Each of you should try to buy at least one ticket. lf you can't buy it for yourself buy it for your best girl or some alumni." As the teacher finished his talk Billy turned to Ed and whispered, "What do they want to buy seats for? Weill never get to that building. "That's where you're mistaken, Bill, last Sun- dey I went to see how they are progressing. When I arrived there on my bike I was surprised. T hey're really working on it. 1 wouldn't doubt if we were asked to report there in September." "Aw, it's that way every year. They say it will open and it doesn't. I'm pretty sure I won't grad- uate from there. Every semester they promise to open it but they never keep their promise. Some- body told me that they began to make plans for the building about fifteen years ago. It might take another fifteen for them to decide to open it." No matter how Billy felt, the gymnastic exhibi- tion was a huge success. Nearly eight hundred boys took part in it, including all of Billy's acquaintances except Bertini who had to play in the orchestra and Otto who was ushering. While the excitement over the gym demonstra- tion subsided Tommy Cook was busy with the Ritie team in annexing another championship for Lane. Go, Lancites, go They won the handsome Hearst Trophy by beating the best that opposing schools could bolster for the stiff match. Each member of the team was also awarded an individual medal for his achievement. Bertini, another of Billy's friends, also went places with the Lane orchestra by winning the city championship in the music department. Ed Wiliski was a big factor in helping the school nine enter the Quarter Final round of the baseball season. Royal Anderson sent in his name as one of those eligible for the Lane chapter of the National Honor Society. The day for the faculty to choose the can- didates tinally arrived. Royal with the other candi- dates was marched in front of all the teachers who were seated and who put down their vote as the name of the student was called. It took a few days for the votes to be counted. These were days of tense waiting for Anderson who wanted to know as soon as possible whether he was elected or rejected. A day later Rqfal looked at the bulletin board and then let out a whoop. He had been accepted. Now Page 44 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 he was among the few honor students in the school who made the grade. t'Nice going, Roy," Eric kidded. Then he went into one of his well-known orationsf' Yep, some of us cheer the good athlete. Some of us honor the good student. We all like the boy whose heart and mind are big enough to take in things outside of his own private interests. Ah, but the boy who com- bines all these qualities. . athlete. . .student and good citizen, whether of his class, club or school . . . he is the salt of the earth. The cream of the crop and what have you. But from what l heard, Anderson, the one regrettable feature of the Honor Society is their initiation. You have my symphathyfl "See, Roy," said Billy, 'twhat johnson has just said is the way we all feel toward you making good. Though he may be all wet about the initiation. We also want you to notice that Patrick Henry deliv- ery. Did you ever see anything like it?'l Roy swallowed hard and was only able to say, "Thanks a lot fellows," and his face showed a broad smile. A few weeks later he attended the banquet given by the organization which he enjoyed tremend- ously. The next day he received his certificate and card which made him a full-fledged member. An even more important and crucial project was soon to be undertaken by Billy and every Lane ln- dian. One day towards the end of the semester Eric brought the bad news. "Have you heard the latest, fellows? Here it is. Someone has suggested that the New Lane building be changed in name to the Edison school. I was just around the office and boy, are they running around trying to get things straightened outf' UBut the new building was originally supposed to be called the Albert G. Lane high school? Why the change, Eric?" t'Search me. l only found out that there are some big doings downtown. We'll probably hear more a- bout it in division tomorrow." There was plenty to hear the next day. Every- thing that Eric had said was true. However, the move did not go on without plenty of resistance. A series of pep meetings were called to acquaint every student with the details of the proposed change. Petitions were immediately printed and distributed to the student body. It was after the petitions were returned with the signatures of parents and hundreds of alumni, that Billy again saw the power and inter- est of the former students of Lane. They had come to the aid of their alma mater. The large number of petitions were sent downtown and they had their ef- fect. The name of the new school remained Lane. A couple of weeks later Billy with the others had his final exams. After that all talk was directed to- ward the approaching vacation. They also spoke on what each was expecting on his report card. The division teacher began to distribute the cards. He called Anderson and gave Roy his card congratulat- ing him on his fine showing. Bertini received his card and when he saw that he had passed in every- thing he gave a vocal outburst. Harris got his, look- In turn Johnson, Otto, Wiliski ed at it and smiled. and Cook were called upon to get their cards. Each of them also put on broad smiles because all had passed and were now high and mighty seniors. In a last word to his division the teacher told them that there was a possibility that they might On his toes, girls The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 45 On her tors, boys have to report to the New Lane the following Sep- tember. Wiliski winked at Billy and nodded an "I told you so" as he led the way out of the old building for the last time. At last june 14th arrived. With it came the summer vacation. The question on everyones lips was what he was going to do to occupy his time. 'l'om. Bill, lirie and Royal were sitting on -lohnson's front steps discussing that important question. Iiric was just talking about his standing. "I have no idea whatsoever on what I plan to do during the next three months. What are you figur- ing on doing, Bill?" "'l'ommy and I are going to sign up for C. M. 'I'. t'. 'l'he training will be for one month. l bet that you are going to study voice this summer. Right?" "l.ay off a guy. Can't you? Here I am in a pre- dicament and you are indulging in jocular repose. "I take that all back, johnson. You don't have lo study voice. I bet you were born with a diction- ary in your hand. But let's get back to the subject. llave you anything in mind, Roy?" "l'm all set. I guess I'll go on a long eastern automobile tour with my folks. I've always want- ed to see some historic points of our country." "You're pretty lucky. Hey, Iiric. I've been think- ing. Would you care to go with tts to training "Give me some time and l'll think it over. How about Wiliski and Bertini?" "lid says he is going to play baseball all summer and 'l'ony is taking a summer music course which will be financed by his wealthy aunt." .X moment later t'ook winked at Anderson and then addressed Billy, "Well, Bill, l've got you where I want you. Here is where I get even. Have you ever heard of kitchen police? 'l'hat is where you will be stationed most of the time at the camp. I just know that you will enjoy getting out of bed at 5:45 every morning to peel spudsf' "So. Cook, that is why you begged me to go. If you think you are going to take advantage of my being a rookie you're all wet. l'll send the blanks back saying I have a job and cannot go. Naturally you'd be a red or white or some other big shot and you could bully me around. Nothing doing. I re- fuse to go through with it. It's a good thing I know how you feel about taking me along." By this time Royal could not keep from laughing. "You believe everything you hear, don't you? I thought you could take a joke but I guess not Bill became very red in the face and meekly spoke up saying, "I knew it all the time. l know Tommy well enough not to believe what he just said. When- ever you're ready, Cook l'll go with you. See if you can go, too. Will you, Eric?" "Right. I'll let you know for sure tomorrow." Two weeks later the trio set out for Fort Sheri- dan. Eric had decided to accompany 'l'om and Bill. Each of them had a single piece of luggage. The train soon brought them to their destination. "Fort Sheridan, here I come," Eric shouted as the train pulled up to the station. "Say, Tom, you will have to help us out for the first couple of days. We know nothing about the army or its ways so you'd better stick by us." "Sure, fellows, don't worry. We'll all try to get Page 46 gThe Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935-T in one rifle company and I'll help you out as much as I can. Besides, Bill's training at the Boy Scout camp ought to help him a lot. As for K. P., I don't think you'll get it more than three times." As Tom said this he glanced at Harris, who remembered the previous mention of the camp chore. .i lx, . iff y-'i ' Q. Q V, EMC was sv ' always smzlzng .Lx M if-tu -- 1 8.2 I "You,re real cheerful about the K. P. aren't you Cook? But I donlt care. So long as I get away from the noise and racket of the city Iim satisfied. This kind of life will be a different experience for me. Then Eric broke up the chatting by whistling, "Theres Something About A Soldier." "Getting into the right frame of mind from the start, eh johnson? In about a week youill be sing- ing, 'fHome Sweet Home." In the next few hours there was little time for anything but following orders. The Laneites were assigned to a company and then were given their physical examination. After leaving the dispensary they went back to their company street, awaited further orders, and received uniforms, bunks and tent assignments. Mess call was sounded and they were treated to their first meal at camp. The following day was spent in getting organized. Rifles were issued and the drill begun. The military exercises lasted all morning. Baseball and swim- ming occupied most of the afternoon. A few days later Cook asked Harris what he thought of army life. The "open road" f'I'm pretty tired and I donit know much about it yet, but I still like it. Of course the uniforms aren't anything to brag about and the food is fairf' "The food might be fair but it is nourishing. Why, you have gained eight pounds already. Is there anything you like concerning the army?" The Zunchroom gang f'Yes, nothing pleases me more than the quiet evenings in my bunk. Now if it wasn't for that drilling every morning I might be able to enjoy my stay heref' You should have gone to a Girl Scout campf' "That is something right in his line," said Eric, 'fstitching and Crocheting and stuff. Would you like to jump some rope, dearie? Or don't you in- dulge in such strenuous exercise? You great bid stwong, handsome, cream puffli' t'Cut it out, boys, I'll change my ways. Here- after Illl be a good soldier." A week more of drilling and Bill began to show signs of military knowledge. He could do the man- uel of arms without dropping his piece. In march- ing he kept in step with the rest. The boys had become acquainted with other boys of their age. Some were from Chicago and others came from Wisconsin and downstate. It was after a game of baseball that Billy acknowledged his ap- preciation to Cook. "You sure do meet a lot of swell fellows up here, Tommy, now I see why we need a large army and more trained men. Itis no snap learning to be a soldier? "You're right, Bill, I wish that more young men of our day knew that." Thus the month slowly began to slip by. In the meantime the crowd back in the city are discussing an important subject. Otto, Bertini and Wiliski are at Tony's home listening to him practice the "Merry Widow Waltz" on his violin. 'LSO you're going to compete in one of the amateur shows downtown, is that right, Tony? Do you think you'll get anywhere by doing that?" 'fl may. This may be an opportunity that will lead to a tryout with one of the many orchestras in the loop. I don't want to pass it up if I can help ' 37 it. 'KGood for you,l' Wiliski added,"I wish I had some plans for the future like you have. Iill have to begin to make up my mind soon." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 - Page 47 Some of our students "Oh, by the way, fellahs, before I forget,' Otto interrupted, "Yesterday I received a letter from Anderson. He says he is having a wonderful time. He's been to Washington and has seen the Capitol, Washingtorfs Monument, Mount Vernon, Lincoln's Memorial as well as many other historic points of interest. He further writes that he will visit the C. M. T. C. camp before he heads for home. That will be about the 25th of July when they have their review and parade." "Before you go on, Kurt, I was about to suggest that we take a ride out to Fort Sheridan ourselves. HA good idea, Tony, I believe I can get my uncle's car for that day. We can all chip in to buy the gas. How about it Otto?" UI agree with both of you fellows. It's okay with me. Anytime you're ready just say the word. I want to get a look at those tin soldiersf' The twenty hfth meant a day of visiting, awarding of medals and sports events for the men at Fort Sheridan. Bill and Tommy had no idea that they would have visitors from the city. They were even more surprised when Roy came to be a part of the student reunion. As might have been expected each of the visiting boys saw the whole affair from his point of view. Ed enjoyed the varied sports. He believed that the sport training was an important factor in the life of a soldier. Anthony was brought to rapt attention by the martial music of the cadet band. Royal, however, studied each drill movement carefully so that he might learn why they were necessary. Otto who was not particularly interested in any one field obtained a general fund of information by observ- ing everything to be seen. An enjoyable evening was spent by all in having a confab about the events of the summer. The next Tuesday Tom and Bill returned to Chi- cago. The month of August was too warm and drowsy for the boys to do much although they managed to see more of the World's Fair before it closed. The visits to the fair were numerous. Each of the boys became more educated in his own par- ticular subject. All told, this vacation was the best 7 of all the school summer vacations that any of them ever had. It was a good old summer time with no strings attached. HWill you please call Billy, Mrs. Harris? Is he up yet? Thank you." It was Eric trying to get his pal out of bed a little earlier than usual. For some reason or other X . 1.-if lima! Q- ,.,.. i. was of ilu sflmlar type I I Assy, lx - t 5. of Johnson was all excited. His face clearly showed that he wanted to disclose something important to his fellow Laneite. Fifteen minutes later the still sleepy Harris gave Eric a stern look and questioned the early arrival, at the same time noticing that Eric was taking something out of his pocket. "Did you get yours yet, Bill? Hot dog, at last! Boy, oh boy, it's about timel' "Whats the matter? Has your voice been both- ering you again or is it the weather? What do you mean waking up a feller at nine o'clock in the morning?" "The New Lane, Sleeping Beauty. It's going to open next week. Didn't you get a letter? Or aren't you old enough to read your own mail? Still in a daze, huh?l' UNO kidding, Johnson, is it really? I didn't get a chance to look in my mailbox yet. l'll open it now. Sure enough, there is something for me. They would spell my name wrong. Well, let's see what it says: 'TO ALL LANE STUDENTS: GREETINGS: Our new school will be ready for our use on the opening day of school September Part of the "Heaven" 17th . - . Instructions . . . You are requested to re- port to Cubs Park . . . 9:30 A. M .... ' You were right, Eric. Do the rest of the fellows know?" 'tl think they do. You better get through with breakfast and then we'll ask them about it. g The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 gg Page 49 and their parents and friends as well as teachers were realized. The school was the largest of its kind in the world. lt was a gala day for the stu- dents of Lane Tech when they assembled at the park. Bill and his group went to the 4B section where he met other members of his division. They patiently awaited the orders which came by way of the loud speaker system. Two hours later the parade began. R. O. T. C. color guards from all the high schools in the city lead the Lane student body in the marching. Traffic was blocked for many blocks as the marchers advanced toward the iVestern Avenue school project. Passing in review in front of city officials after the two and a half mile march, the students and various bands next assembled on the school athletic field. Dedicatory speeches by Mayor Kelly, President James B. Mcfahey and Supt. William J. Bogan of the Board of Education, and President Walter Dill Scott of Northwestern University featured the program on the athletic field. Billy and his chums were next treated to a flag raising exercise by the various R. O. T. C. units. Thus Harris witnessed the open- ing of and his first glimpse of the new building. He lost no time in letting his feelings be known to his friends. l 2 1 -1 Preparing for the Lane show "Gosh, what a day, and what a school! Say, Ed, you turned out to be a pretty good prophet at that. Remember when you told me that this new school would open this September? Isn't this an enor- mous building and look at the large grounds." "l'll say, Bill, and wait until we get into the place. I always thought the old Lane was large. l'his building is loo big I think. I read in the paper the other day that more than sixty subjects will be taught here. No wonder they need all this room. Shall we go on a tour of inspection?" The rest of the boys agreed and so they began to investigate. Several times they had lost their sense of direction and had to get their bearings before going on. Before the entire school was gone over thoroughly they were plenty tired. Appar- ently they did not know that the walk up and down stairs and long corridors covered a few miles. They were surprised at the facilities which were found in the school. The modernistic atmosphere afford- ed a good comparison to that of the old Lane. To most of the students the new Lane was more than a school. It was a high school "heaven", As Billy said, "It's the tops". Fire drills were orderly The gayety of opening day soon wore off. The business at hand was to keep on giving the stu- dents an education. Classes and division rooms were assigned at once. The new organization of division rooms left only Harris and johnson in the same division. The others were scattered accord- ing to where their names came in the alphabet. However, all had the same lunch hour. Eric devis- ed a scheme whereby they all had the same table in the cafeteria. johnson and Billy came down first and saved seats for the rest. Therefore the friend- ships were not broken by the change of divisions. The usual procedure of filling out program cards was again repeated. Harris had even more trouble in locating his various rooms than he had at the old building. Two weeks later Bill and Eric were signed up for gym. They were also among the first who joined the swimming classes. The natatorium was one of the finest in the city. The swimming meets held there were enjoyed im- mensely by both Eric and Billy. Every day spent in the school meant some newly discovered fact or facility about it. f'Take these telephones which are installed in every room," said Billy one day to Wiliski. "Can you just imagine how convenient they are for the faculty. Whenever they want to check up on an absentee or any other case they simply dial their Page 50 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 g number and discuss the subject at leisure. No run- ning around at allfl "You are dead right, Bill. Did you know that we are also to have an amplifying system through- out the school? There will be a loud speaker in every room. I like the gyms the best of all. All four of them are beauties. Each with lockers and showers. Did you notice the bleachers out on the field? Ilm sure glad that the gym exhibition went over as a success." Now that the students were seniors they were eligible for more clubs and organizations than ever before. They jumped at the opportunity of being members. The Chem, Dance, and Civics clubs were among the few clubs joined by different members of the "Lunchroom Gangn. So the days at the new Lane progressed. Harris was beginnig to participate in as many things as he possibly could. At the moment the intramural sports held his attention. He urged the rest of his All out when the bell sounded 'fDid you get a chance to get a look at the li- brary yet? It's on the second ffoor next to the study rooms. Yesterday I was walking along down in the basement and I discovered another new shop, Air conditioning. All the machine shops have elec- tric lathes. Nearly all the shops have electric driven machinery." Once more they met with their comrades in the lunch room. Here the subject was brought up anew. Eric began his disclosures at once. "I saw the band room today. It is on the fourth floor. The art rooms are also located there as well as the Tech Prep office. All the biology rooms and the conservatory are conveniently placed on the last floor." "I also have some good news," Roy cut in, "I just found out that they are planning to use the corridors for an indoor track during the winter. What's new by you, Kurt?H "Well, fellows, I've been watching the progress on the auditorium. I think it will be completed any day now. After that is finished the building will practically be complete. just a few minor finishing touches here and there are needed." friends to do likewise. "That's a fact, fellows. Have you ever stopped to think 'how big a factor the intramural events are in the function of the school? Let me just run off a few for you on my fingers. There is baseball, basketball, forward passing, drop-kicking, punting, freethrow, tennis, swimming and volleyball. I tell you. The coaches sponsoring these events deserve a lot of credit. Besides, the student doesn't lose any- thing by trying out his skill at various sports. In every contest medals are offered to those coming out on top. The contests are to discover new talent for all sports. Last of all it develops the participant physically. Whatls so funny, Eric? Don't you agree with my conclusions on this subject?'l "Sure I do. I was only thinking what a fine can- didate you would make for the Forum. Using such words as participant. Gee, you're getting good." 'fThatls from being in your company for so long. I don't know how I will ever live through it all. Everytime I begin to talk I start to use some of your phrases and then I can't finish them. Say, Otto, how is the football team coming along. I'll be needing a good story pretty soon. How about The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 51 giving me some first hand information? What are the chances this year? Think you'll be a regular?" "We have one of the strongest teams in years, Bill. l'm glad to be a regular on this squad. Accord- ing to the coach we ought to cop this year. Here is something you might put in your article. In a couple of weeks the eleven is going to play New Rochelle High School at New York City. What a trip that is going to bef' Wiliski was the next to speak to Billy, who began to take notes down. "Look here, Billy," he said, smiling, "why give all the publicity to Kurt. I have something which is really hot stuff. Did you know that they are going to cut six sports off the school calendar? Baseball is among the first to be stopped. You remember the championship soccer team of last year? That is another one which is going. Golf, tennis, wrestl- ing and skating are the others." f'How come, Ed? Some of those sports are a- mong the best in the school? t'Financial difficulties. Not enough support by the student body. Is that enough news for one day, Billy. Or do you want something else?" ffl'lenty. I'll have to get down to writing some good stuff' on how we might bring back the dropped sports. Baseball? Did you say? Tough on you, Ed. That means no playing this summer. I can't understand why with nearly eight thousand kids at Lane they still cannot support their team. But drawing. I'll bet any amount the tardy bell rings before we get there, like it always does. Did you ink your connecting rod plate yet, Eric? I think I'll trace that one. After this semester no more drawing and will I be glad. No more staying up nights try- ing to get your plates in on time. Yep, there goes that bell. What will the excuse be this time? Couldn't open your locker." Billy's chums took his speech on intramural ac- tivities to heart. Each of them took part in at least one contest. Otto and Bertini were fortunate enough to win a medal apiece. About this time Harris had his first run-in with another new organization of the school. Namely, the hall guards. The senior was just coming into the building when he was stopped. "Where is your pass, Buddy? You can't come in until the bell rings." Billy glanced at the pint-sized lad who was talking to him. "I have to get to my locker. I don't want to carry my books around all morning." Failing in his attempt to persuade the boy to let him pass, Billy tried other means. 'Tome on, bud, just this once. l'll give you fellows a good write-up in the Daily." But to no avail. The hall guard displayed his Marshal badge all the more and took a greater stand against admitting anyone without the proper pass. In this way was Harris introduced to the efficient hall guard corps of the new Lane. A boy was stationed at every entrance and one at every Real airplanes were a part of the technical work speaking of good news. I just happened to think of it. l had the honor of being on the staff which put out the first Daily here at the New Lane. I will also help put out the first Tech Prep. Hey, begin- ing of the hfth period. We better speed it up to staircase on every floor. Bribes or anything else could not dissuade the guards from their duty. Harris did not feel justified until he secured one of the passes and showed it at every opportune time to the small boy at entrance O. Page 52 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 K. P. duty was well known to them Gymnasium work, too, was something new and different than it had ever been before. When Harris first heard about all gym classes having to buy gym suits he didn't approve of the idea at all. But as the days went by he saw the advantage of the uni- forms. The classes looked more business-like when all wore suits. It was also healthier, Billy surmised. Billy's scholar friend, Anderson, was becoming athletically inclined as the days came on. Roy was beginning to star on the cross country team. He finally won his letter which he proudly displayed to his envious buddies. As might have been expect- ed, Lane was becoming more and more champion- ship-minded when she had all the facilities at her command. Practice on their own lield had improv- ed the cross country team tremendously. So it was with the rest of the teams. With practice grounds right in their own back yard or in the building they put on a better show than in previous years. While engaged in the extra activities the seniors were not forgetting their required school work. Roy, as was his wont, was leading the rest scholastically. With the years Harris's marks were improving. He was getting more serious about things with every day that passed. He was no longer the sullen, moody 'Wise Guy' that he had been at first. Harris was on the way to appreciate his education and his teachers. Again the Christmas vacation interrupted the operation of the school. Billy spent most of the time at Stagg field house watching the annual U. of C. tournament. At the same time he covered the games for the Lane Tech Daily. It happened that he had to cover plenty. The Lane basketball team overcame all rivals. The quintet came out of the tournament the winner of the meet for the second successive time in two years. Billy's detailed story of the games was printed in the Daily right after the holidays. HN ice story, Bill, who knows that some day we will see the name of William Wadsworth Harris in the best literary circles, maybe. However, I am of the opinion that you should give your articles more feminine touch. The Dance Club, for instance, you havenlt told that girls from other high schools are permitted to dance with the Lane he- menf, 'Speaking of the Dance Club, Eric, reminds me that we have to dance with the girls from Lakeview today. Watch your manners. No cutting in on me when I pick a blond which may suit my personal tastesfi t'At your command, Romeo. I'll meet you in the gym. Donit forget to powder your nose. Are you ready for your chem test? Recitation today, you knowf' 'Tm all set. Too bad if you aren't. Final exams next week. If we pass those we're on easy street. Then just one more semester and we're through. Believe it or not, I hate to see these days and weeks going by so fast. The work is getting more and more interesting with every day that passes. Think of it. Three years have gone by already without yu The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 53 us hardly knowing it. Now that we're at the new I.ane I somehow feel as if I don't want to leave. ICverything's been working out right for me. I've made plenty of friends...I'm getting along with all my teachers. . .Track and literary work has been a wonderful hobby in my spare time. . All the rest of the extra activities have made my stay at Lane one I will never forget. Something inside makes me feel as if I want to go on and on. It keeps on pushing me forward. Ilon't you feel the same way, 'ltlllllStlll?n "Yes. Ilill, this is once where I have to agree with yon. I feel sort of funny too. liver since I came here I had an inkling of that outside force but now I know of its existance more than ever. 'I'he way we've been going along half-heartedly at times and then all of a sudden something grips you and makes you go at it with renewed confidence in yourself. Many times I iust don't want to go through a cer- tain experiment or theme. 'I'hen it comes upon me. 'l'hat urge to tryg to do my best: to plunge ahead: I wish I knew what it is. Now that you mention it, this whole thing has set me to thinking of all the time I used to waste in my earlier years. Remem- ber when we wet'e freshmen? What we didn't do to get out of classes, Iiut that's all past. Wie have to look ahead into the future. llo what you will but I'm starting right now!" 'I'hus the two seniors were left to their thoughts in the final week of the -Ili semester, 'I'he thoughts were mostly of the start of their last and tinal sent- ester which would begin in a few days. The last milestone of their secondary school education. After that, only time could tell. "Here we are, boy, all out. Hurry up or we'll be late and that isn't the way to start a new semes- ter especially the 4A and tlnal semester for us." "All right, Bill, but shall we put our things in the lockers or shall we carry thetn around? We won't stay long today. We get our programs assigned and then we leave." 'I'hey finally agreed to put their clothes in the locker and then went to the room which was assign- ed to them at the end of the previous semester. .X bell announced the opening of school and the teach- er addressed his division group. "Boys, you have probably wondered about the programs on the board, which call for nine periods each day instead of the usual eight. 'I'he reason for this is that we are trying out a new system to relieve the crowded condition of the lunchroom for your last setnester. We are placing the lunch period and the division period together to make one period. 'I'hus the nine period programs are the same as the eight used to be except for a two-minute later dismis- sal. However you will get four minutes in between each period to go to your next classroom." .X sigh of relief went around the room, for none of the boys wanted to stay an extra period in the building no matter how attractive the school might be. 'l'he instructor divided them into four groups and said, "Your programs are on the board under the number of your group. t'opy two cards, one to I Senior conzntillec clzflirnlcn and officers at eaxe Page 54 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 be signed by your various class teachers, and one for your own use. As soon as this is done you are free to leave. You are to start your program tomorrow morning at eight o'clock. If you have any difficul- ties with your cards see me right after classf' 'tIt's your own funeral. But to continue with our mixed-up programs. We both have lunch and divi- sion together the fifth period. We both study lang- uage and are in chem together. Well, I leave you here. So long, see you higher up." The Tech Prep stajf at work Eric finished copying his program and waited for Billy to finish with his. Then they left the room and wandered around the building aimlessly in search of some of their friends. While doing so, they were comparing their programs. 'tAre we in many classes together, Bill?" asked Eric. "Here, take my card and look it over. I'm sup- posed to guess whether I leave you or not. I hope that we aren't going to be separated too greatly. Why did they have to break up so many friendships by this new system?l' 'AI wouldn't know. Moreover, we cannot do any- thing about it. Let's see now. You have U. S. His- tory the first and I have English. You have Civics and I have History the second. The third I have Economics and you have English. The fourth I have Civics and you have Trigonometry. You're a glutton for punishment to take trig, why don't you take Economics like Ilm doing? The teacher is a swell guyf' f'Economics? Nix. I should mix up with such things as normal price, market price, corporations and partnerships? No, thanks, I'll take trig, plain and simple." Billy's first class the following morning was Hist- ory. As he sat down he heard his name called. f'Hello, Bill." Looking around Harris saw Royal enter the room. Immediately the two went into an earnest conversation concerning classes. "Hello, Roy, are you in this History class, too? See anybody you know?7' "Yes, I had my choice of the first or the ninth and I chose this one. By the way, what do you think of the new system of arranging periods?" t'It's all right for the pupils who have their lunch periods at a convenient time, but how about the un- fortunate fellow who has his lunch and division, at say, the third period. He eats about an hour after finishing breakfast." NI would say that is his worry, not ours. just tough luck for himf' At this moment the teacher started the work of assignment and conversation was stopped. Bill's second period was Civics. Here he met his musician friend, Bertini and Kurt Otto, the football star. In the third class he was among strangers. How- ever, Cook was in the same trig class which made Harris glad to see a familiar face. For the first ten minutes the seniors had their division. Then the bus- 4 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 50 F' iness of acquainting them with the news and plans for the day was discussed and the role was taken. The remaining thirty minutes were for the lunch period. Bill and liric hurried to the cafeteria, pur- chased their lunch and sat down at a table together. Anderson and Bertini soon came along and joined them. Presently Cook also sat at their table. Con- versation was mostly directed toward the classes each had been given. By the time they had finished their lunch they discovered that all had the same Chemistry class the eighth and ninth periods. 'l'wo periods later they all met in the Chemistry lab. There they not only found the three who were with them at lunch, but also Wiliski and Otto. "Hot dog!" liric exclaimed, "this is like a family reunion to be all together again in the same class after all these years. Wiliski, what are you beam- ing about?" "l'm sure glad that you are here. For now if l get stuck with my chem I can get some help. Roy- al, here, can also come in handy when the going is tough." 'Z-Xre you fellows all satisfied with your pro- grams?" asked Bertini. "lid and l have an English teacher that is known for the satne reason," replied Kurt, "so you can't kick. And you, Bill, l haven't heard you say any- thing." "l refuse to talk without first seeing my lawyer. I don't want anything l say held against me." At this moment the bell rang and the boys left for hotne. The work of correcting class quotas until each class was nearly equal went on for several weeks. Fortunately none of Billy's friends had more than minor changes made in their programs. Then in division one day they were told of the latest scheme of the authorities for handling the seniors more easily. This plan was to have the seniors meeting for division in the assembly hall instead of in sep- arate rooms as the rest of the school did. Hurrying to lunch, Bill and liric heard their chums eagerly discussing this latest news of the moment. "How are they going to take roll call?" 'l'ony was asking. "And how are the Student Council members going to accomplish anything in that large hall?" lViliski inquired. "l wonder how this new plan will work out?i' Putting the finishing touches on the Annual "Mine is swell except for the fact that my Civics teacher is renowned for lenghty homework assign- ments, and l don't relish spending the summer months doing homework in the evenings," said Tommy. "Are you asking me?" Tommy replied, "I did- n't start this. Ask Eric. He is sure to know, for he is consulted on all matters of itnportance around this place of learning. He knows it all. llon't you, palsiefwalsie?" 2? WSW X, -Q mm ,M is gi 1, ,Q J Y , 41 my The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935.-Y Page 57 The Lane Forum in session .-1 fypifrll biology Klass- l.f'ff.' Ruxlz lmur in flu' l.ilmn',v Page 58 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 "That will be enough from you, Cook .... coo. Why are you fellows worrying about these things when they have all been worked out by people with brains? So donlt sprain those vacuums which you carry between your ears? At this point, Tony chok- ed over his sandwich and as he was recovering his breath, he glared at Eric which showed more clearly than words what his opinion was. In Chemistry that day, the instructor assigned the boys to benches and as it turned out, Bill and Royal were partners, Eric and Tom were paired, Wiliski and Otto were together and Bertini was paired with a newcomer. The experiment was started almost immediately. Everything went along all right until Bertini, with his mind dwelling on a difficult piece of Mozart's instead of his Chemistry, spilled a test tube containing potassium iodide on Eric's notebook. Good naturedly, Eric told him to forget it as it would surely wear off and his papers would not be hurt any. The next day in Chemistry Eric came charging down on Tony with eyes blaz- ing. 'fLook what you have done,'l he cried, and with this remark he took a piece of the iodide-sat- urated paper in his hand and it literally fell to pieces at his touch. His classmates roared with glee and first class amusement. 'fBetter put your paper under glass like they do at the museumf' volunteered Billy, wickedly. "Did it wear off like you said it would?l' The others joined Bill in the 'riding' of his chum. 'fWatch out!" cried Wiliski, "the wind will blow a hole in your English theme. Your precious and be- loved English theme, my, oh, my." This was add- ing insult to injury and Eric took after Ed and was only stopped when the instructor entered the room. A few minutes later Johnson announced that he could take it and told the rest of the fellows to let it pass as a joke on him. The next day Harris and johnson received a sur- prise. While at lunch, they noticed that Tommy was seated at the table next to them. On his uni- form was the insignia of a Lieutenant Colonel. He saw the two but kept on conversing with the stu- dents at his table. He made no effort to recognize the presence of either. "For crying out loud,', exclaimed Eric, "look at the General, wonder if he still knows a couple of 'Nobodysl like us?', Still Cook would not yield. He returned his friend's banter by refusing to look their way. Then Eric started. "I wonder what kind of polish he uses on his medals? The brass ones I mean." "It's rather cold out today isn't it?" replied Cook. "Y ou ought to try nitric acid, it's just wonderful for brass. Cheap, toof' "The sun is pretty bright, though, and this is keeping it warmerfl continued Tom. This was too much, and everybody, including Tom, burst into laughter. 'fHow does it feel to be one of the highest comm- anding oflicers of the R. O. T. C.?" f'My friends, a certain breakfast cereal is the se- cret of my success,', quoted Tom dramatically, "nuts to you." 'fl suppose you ate them twice a day for four years," said Billy sarcastically. "Oh, no, I feed them to all of my opponents. There goes the bell...Sixth periodf' "Bill, how is that editorial that you are writing coming out?" asked Royal as the boys lounged a- round in the Chemistry lab after cleaning up. "Well, so so, but Iill get it yet and then you fellows can have my autograph if you ask hard enough and if you buy a Tech Prep where I can write it in." "Look out, you are going to make your right hand longer than the left by patting yourself on the back like that," Eric cut in, "I'm willing to bet you a candy bar that you don't even get it pub- lishedf' 'Tll take that little bet. Taking candy from a baby, I'd say." 'fSeriously speaking, fellows," said Bertini, Uwe are sure grabbing all the best offices around this school. Royal is vice-president of the Honor Society. Tom is one of the two highest officers of the R. O. T. C. Eric has been appointed Dance Committee chairman, and Bill, besides being associate editor of the Tech Prep and an Editor on the Daily, is Sec- retary of the Civics Club and on the Picture Com- mittee. Not bad, in fact, not bad at all." f'You,re not doing so bad yourself, Tony. I hear that you will probably go to the National Orchestra contest in May at Madison, Wisconsin. Taking first place in that solo contest just held is another honor to be proud of." The days passed swiftly but still another incident occupied the minds of the seniors before they were to graduate. This was the sale of baseball booster buttons to everybody in the school including teach- ers, office help, janitors and students. Only through the sale of some ten thousand buttons could the baseball team be able to participate in games with other schools in the city. Again the real Lane In- dian spirit of the loyal Laneites was brought forth. One, two and three buttons were bought by the stu- dent body as well as alumni who came to the help of their alma mater. Finally enough buttons were sold to insure the return of baseball and the rest of the dropped sports to their former standing. The second third had passed at last and the exam- inations were again upon the students. Bill and Eric were somewhat worried about the outcome of the tests. " Gee, Harris," said Eric, as they rode home one day, 'Tm going to have to spend this evening cram- The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 59 ing in History for that test tomorrow. l've been scribbling designs for the Prom bids instead of studying about the t'ivil War. Hoy, this job of be- ing dance committee chairman isn't all that it's cracked up to be. Sometimes I think that Royal was rather clever when he refused a committee job. lt sure takes a lot of time off a fellow's regular classes." "Yes, Iflric, but I would not trade the business training that I have had in handling large groups with the picture committee for anything in the world. Speaking of History. l'll come over to bone with yoll. I haven't been doing so good in fighting the battles of the Civil War either." The exams came and went. The boys met in the Vlieniistry class the day that they received their report cards. All were surprised to see that their marks were much higher than they had expected. Nevertheless, all the marks were well earned. liach senior had worked hard to bring his mark as high as he could for the second third for it was this mark which determined whether their pictures would ap- pear in the school annual. A week passed and then one day Hill came tear- ing into the cafeteria with the latest Tech Prep in his hand "So, . .my good friend," he said to Iiric, "I wouldn't get my editorial published. See, here it is, Page nine. You owe me exactly one candy bar. t'ome to think of it I could go for one right away." Anderson was the next to look at the article. "C'ongratulations, Harris." "Nice going," added Bertini, slapping Bill on the back. "l'ure luck," Eric went on to say, "they only used it as a space tiller." "Now there is the kind of thing which ruins the spirit of up and coming young geniuses like me," complained Harris. "I was going to say something," said Cook, 'tbut to save your father the expense of buying a larger hat for you l don't think I will." "Sticks and stones may hurt my bones...and so forth. But words will never hurt me. Come along, Eric, dear, my mouth is watering for a lus- cious candy bar." ln this way the fun-loving seniors ended their capers in the school. The next week was the last for all of them. It was a time to be serious for it was the final week of their stay at Lane. In quick succession came the Farewell Prom, the arrival of the Annual and finally, graduation night. After that it was a saying of goodbyes and the signing of autographs. Then came the hardest part. That of bidding the school and good friends farewell. The last day at the school and every senior walked around in a daze. Somehow it was very hard to leave. They had all wished to graduate and now that they were through it felt funny not being able to come back after vacation to greet their friends. What was each thinking about as they went for their last walk around the familiar nooks of Lane Tech High? Their thoughts probably ran like this, "Behind us lie the happy days of the last four years. Ahead of us is the hidden future". FINIS .-I senior 1li1'isinn meeting in the amlilorium Page 60 W The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Administrative Officials Charles E. Lang Principal Dennis W. Kelley Rudolph C. Rada Assistant Principal Assistant Principal The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 - Page 61 Carl A. Carlson Max Strass Lester j. Schloerb Shop Supcrintrndcnt Athletic Dircctnr Vocaiional Adviser Calvin H. Pfingst Martin J. Thue Examiner Examiner Fred J. Mabrey Rudolph Hartman Hcad Tcachcr Hcad Teacher Bcaubicn Branch Stockton Branch Page 62 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Class Advisers Charles L. Marsh R. H. Jurgensen Class Sponsor Annual H. C. Torreyson B. E. Connelly F. M. Percy J. P. Coyle Picture Publicity Biography Finance Percy Moore G. E. Burns R. E. Davis Dr. A. A. Schlichtc Dance Gift Pin 81 Ring Cap tk Gown C. Brady H. S. Warren I. C. Gross Anna Beck Announcement Arrangement Entertainment Student Service chapter II Men of Lane The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 65 11111.15 FRANK IFROIJIN President It was August 5. 1917 that Chicago first heard the baby cries of Dale. After making a name for himself at Beye Grammar School he came to Lane. ln 1953 he was graduated from Adams. While at Lane he has made an enviable record for he received all four scholarships and a membership in the National Honor Society. He distinguished himself on the football team for three seasons and in '34 was elected co- vaptain. Two I.'s and a set of numerals are his rewards in the held of athletics. He was a member of the Chem and Math Clubs and was also a valuable asset to the Forum. Dale was also chairman of the Pin and Ring committee, and filled both offices very thoroughly. He is undecided as to his future plans. Duff' is II jim' jftlow, an outstanrting athlete, an nzrnvst speaker, and best of all, rr real president. Page 66 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 EDWARD ARTHUR KRUG Vice-President Edward's birthplace was Evanston and the date, October 24, 1917. After leaving Boone Element- ary School he popped up at Lane. All four schol- arships and a membership in the National Honor Society rewarded him for his scholastic efforts. His popularity was evidenced by the fact that he was Vice-President of the Honor Society, Presi- dent of the Spanish Club, and Treasurer of the Radio Club. In addition he was a member of the Chem, Civics, and Math Clubs. Edward also serv- ed on the Tech Prep and Annual Staffs. The bus- iness world is his future destination. "Art" has "ad" a wealth of practice for his ,future profession. lk ik if ik Pr GEORGE CHARLES LA RSEN Secretary "Swede'l came into the world in Chicago, July 28, 1918. Finishing his elementary education at Nobel in seven years, he entered Lane. He was the winner of four scholarships and held a member- ship in the National Honor Society. Sergeant-at- Arms of the Honor Society, Secretary of the Stu- dents' Council and Vice-President of the Math Club were some of the offices he held at Lane. He was a valuable addition to the Forum, Dance Club and Stamp Club. Mr. Kelley included him among his Hall Guards. He, too, hopes to enter the business world. George may be thc youngest of the class oficers but he was one of the biggest at that. LEIF ALAN OLSON Treasurer In this fair city of ours February 16, 1918 dawned bright and clear and with it came Leif. After becoming an alumnus of Foreman Junior High School he entered Lane. Hs prowess on the football field was of an immense aid to the cham- pionship team and as a reward he was named all- north section halfback and received honorable mention on the all-city team. Intramural sports were other activities of Lane in which he starred. The Civics Club was glad to have his support. Alan plans to study metallurgy and chemical en- gineering at Purdue. Alan could play football better than he could col- lect money. Pk all Bk Bk bk EDWARD M. DUPLANTIS Sergeant-at-Arrns Edward came from New Orleans where he was born September 2, 1917. He attended St. Clemens School before coming to Lane. He was another good politician, for he was Vice-President of the Students' Council, President of the Latin Club, Secretary of the Forum and Chairman of the Clean-Up Campaign. His work in the R. O. T. C. was the noblest of all and as a result he was com- missioned a major. In addition he was a member of the Officers' Club and of the Picked Platoon. Edward has earned a Literary L for his work as a debater. In 4B he was co-chairman of the Dance Committee. Business college will be his next step. He did a good job in helping clean up the city. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 67 DONALD EDGAR PARDI Chairman, Annual Committee Don was born in Berwyn, Illinois, on the night of February 1, 1918. Soon after, he came to Chi- cago and later graduated from the Le Moyne School. His attendence at Lane saw an increase in his social and scholastic activities. He was a member of the Mask and Shears and the Arts Clubs. His literary education was advanced by his membership in the Tech Prep Staff and the Forum. lnterroom sports, Umpiring and Ticket selling took up some more of his time. He was the mainstay which supported the structure and basic ideas of this Annual, the most radical and outstanding book of its kind, a pioneer in its field. Don has earned Forum, Tech Prep, and Annual service certificates "Bcch's had boy." lk lk 2' 'lf eff HARRY CYRIL PERRY Chairman, Picture Committee Lane received one of its leading scholars when Harry left Le Moyne Elementary School. He was born in Liverpool, England, March 8, 1917. Com- ing to Lane with many basic principles established, he has set up a hne record. He distinguished him- self as a Students Council Delegate, as an active participant in both indoor and outdoor track teams and as a wrestler. He was also a fiery de- bater and the business manager of the Tech Prep. Because of his ability as leader, the Forum and the Honor Society named him president. The Ger- man Club knew him as their Vice-President. Four scholarship pins and five "L's" are his reward for his work at Lane. Harry talkca' his way into Lanc's hoart. ROBERT MARSHALL STROSS Chairman, Publicity Committee Marshall first came into the world in Chicago, December 20, 1917. Graduating from Waters El- ementary School, he entered where his thorough- ness and good will marked him. For his good work he earned four scholarships and a member- ship in the National Honor Society. He was al- ways busy helping Lane in one way or another. Being interested in literary work he joined the Daily Staff and later became an editor. He was a good debater, and was also a member of the Tech Prep Staff. He was on the track and fencing teams. Both the Honor Society and the German Club named him Secretary. He was also on the roster of the Dance, and Math Clubs. He took a good share of work on the Annual Committee. His success is assured by his stoadfastncss and willingness to serve. Pk Bk Ik Ik ik SEYMOUR KAPLAN Chairman, Biography Committee' If was a big event when Seymour arrived in this famous city of ours, April 11, 1917. He obtained his elementary education at the Haugen Public School. Lady Luck smiled on Lane the day "Tiny" decided to go there for with his everlasting smile and willingness he became a real champion of Lane. He played on the football team and went on the New York Trip with the champion team. t'Tiny" was a popular wrestler from '32 to '34 and also fortunate enough to win the bronze and silver scholarships, 3 L's, and talked his way into the Forum. His plans for the future will send him to college. "Tiny" certainly gave his support to Lane teams. Page 68 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 EDWIN WALTER OSENBERG Chairman, Finance Committee Edwin first saw the light of day in Chicago, April 20, 1917. He attended the Jehovah Elem- entary School and after graduation turned to the open Lane. His major activities at Lane were all the Interroom Sports. The Math and Civics Clubs benefited by his membership. A bronze scholarship was his reward for scholastic efforts. He has not yet decided on his future career but his character will carry him successfully through anything he may undertake. The best pal a guy ever had. Pk bk lk Pk Dk MARTIN HENRY GOSSENAUER Chairman, Dance Committee It was a certain home run when Martin was born in Chicago, March 11, 1917. He received his elementary training at the Portage Park School. At Lane he earned both the bronze and silver scholarships. Martin went in for dancing. He was the 4B and 4A Dance chairman and plan- ned a fine prom to close the senior festivities. He liked baseball so much that he Was the star pitcher on Lane's City Championship team in '33 and '34. Martin also did some nice pitching for Lane's Junior Legion World Championship team. Get a uniform ready, Unversity of Southern California, for thatls his next destination. "Goss" certainly wound up Lane. WILLIAM CARL HOYER Chairman, Gift Committee On May 8, 1917, William first viewed life in this fair city of ours. A graduate of the Agassiz Elemetary School he brought with him to Lane an excellent background on which to build. En- dowed with a keen, alert mind and poise of man- ner, he received recognition, for he officiated as president of the German and Mathematics Clubs and was vice-president of the Honor Society. His records on the debating team and in the Forum are excellent. He also entered the track, football, and skating teams. He acquired four scholar- ships, a membership in the National Honor So- ciety, and four Lis and numerals for his efforts. "True worth is in being, not seeming" appropri- ately attests his quality. Xbkvkvkbk LEROY T. CRANE Chairman, Cap and Gown Committee Leroy is another Chicago boy born on May 18, 1918. Pickard Elementary School started him off. Upon his graduation, he entered Lane. Three scholarships and a membership in the National Honor Society are his proud possessions. He was active in most all of Lane's many Clubs being a member of the Student's Council, Civics Club, Economics Club, German Club, Chem Club, For- um, Radio Club, and Dance Club. Interroom Sports also claimed his interest. He proudly wears one literary UL". "He haunted the club rooms." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 69 ANDREW WILLIAM STAUDER Chairman, Announcements' Committee Andrew's birth place is Chicago. The date, May 17, 1916. He finished his elementary training at Haugen Grammar School with flying colors and began his secondary education at Lane. He was popular among his fellow students and as a re- sult became President of the Camera Club and Secretary of the Forum. For two years he was a Student Council Representative. The Math, Chem, Radio and Engineers Clubs had his name on their register rolls. Intramural sports were always one of his favorite activities. He made the Illinois Un- iversity Trip in '35. Chemical education is his intended vocation. Andrew will show the chemical world his worth. lk Pk ek Ik ik M. JOHN WAGNER Chairman, .-lrrangenients' Coinniittee john is another local boy, born in Chicago on August Z7, 1917. Upon graduation from Le Moyne Elementary School he came to Lane to set up a record. He earned a bronze scholarship. In '35 he was elected president of the Student Council. He was co-chairman of the Clean-Up Campaign and upheld the slogan "Keep Lane Clean". John was one of the most diligent workers in the R. O. T. C., serving as Lieutenant Colonel in '35, The Officers' Club and the Rifle Team took advantage of his military prowesses. He was a musician, playing with the Orchestra. The University of Chicago will be his next venture. John went to class-sometimes. FRED CHARLES KRAMER Chairman, Entertainment Committee Fred was born on May 5, 1917 in Chicago and was so surprised that he couldn't talk for almost two years. He underwent his elementary train- ing at Young Grammar School. When he came to Lane he readily made himself heard, belonging to the Band, Forum, Spanish Club, and the Daily Staff. His musical talent won him a City Solo Title and he was elected major of the band in '35. Three Scholarships and a membership in the Na- tional Honor Society rewarded his earnestness. In addition he was chosen vice-president of the Forum and treasurer of the Honor Society. He represented Lane in the Washington Oratorical Contest in '35, Fred was o fine rnnsirian, a good orator, and an earnest worker. Pk if bk Pk lk THEODORE TOVROG Chairman, Student Service Committee Theodore was born August 24, 1917, in Chi- cago. He came from the Darwin Elementary School to Lane. His high school career started with a bang. He was an honor student and earned four scholarships. He was active in the Spanish and the Chem Clubs. He entered heartily in intramuralvsports and was manager of the twice championship basketball team. He holds mem- bership in the National Honor Society. His fu- ture plans are to attend Chicago Normal and become a teacher. Darwinlv gift to ezrolutionl Page 70 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 JAMES. DON ANDELIN Ogden Orchestra, '32-'35, Glee Club, '31-'35, Two L's, Two Shields. A true musician. WILLIALI H. ANDERS Coonley Interroom Sports, Baseball, '32, Basketball, '33, Hall Guard and Office Boy, '33, Hall Guard, '35. His enemies shall lick the dust. ARNOLD ANDERSEN FUHSIOI1 Sales Group, '33, '34, Spanish, '34, Biology, '34, Dance, '34, Parliamentary Rules, '34. "No man is the wiser for his learning." CARL E. ANDERSON Pierce Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Soloist, '34, '35, 4L's, Track, '32, '33, '34, '35, Cross Country, '32, '33, '34, '35, Football, '32, Baseball, '33, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Student Council, '32, '33, '34, '35, Radio Club, '32, '33, Forum, '32, '33, Lane Quartette, '35, Basketball, '3Z. "Andy"-Our musical track star! KENNETH W. ANDERSON Thorp Baseball Team, '34, Interroom Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, French Club. "Swede" was always doing something. ROY C. ANDERSON Hawthorne Hallguard, '34, '3S. "He is waiting for .something to happen." WALTER ALBERT ADAMS LeMovne Student Council, one semester, '32, '33, Three Scholar- ships, Dance Club, '34. "There Is No Road Or Ready Way To Virtue." GEORGE C. AIILANDER O. A. Thorp-Wilber Wright Jr. President of the Aviation Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, 34-35, Football Squad, 31-33, Interroom Sports, 32-34. Many things difficult to design, prove easy to perform. M. JOHN AIILSTROMER Blaine Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Honor Society. '34, '35, Student Council, '33, Glee Club '33, Aviation Club, '34, '35, Marshall, '35, Spanish Club, '34, Intramural Sports, '32-'33, Dance Club, '34, Advanced Dance Club, '35. "Prove all things, hold fast that which is good." REINIIARDT A. ALBRANDT Christ Ev. Lutheran Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Manager, '34, Interroom Basketball, '33, Manager, '34, Intramural Volley Ball, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '3S. "Every man's work sh'all be made manifest." JAMES WILLIAM ALVEY Stockton Jr. H. S. Radio Club, '32, '33, '34, Dance Club, '35, R. O. T. C., '32, '33, '34, '3S. "Jimmy"-Always working an a radio. EVAN JOHN AMMERSON 2 years Aviation, Track Squad, '32, Interroom Base- ball, '31, Glee Club, '34. Our time is a 'very Shadow that passelh away. Sabin Jr. H. S. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 71 llvml a'r ANIJRICIQ Petreson Student Council, '34, Entertainment Committee, '35, Spanish Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Marshall, '35, Inter- room llasketball, '34. "Ilom'xly is Ihr lrrxl Policy," Mir'1l.xlcl. J. AN1ll'.RAlNll'1 Morse lntramural Baseball, '32, '33, Intramural Basketball, 34. "llc had srlmol xpirilf' Gi-,oaczia W. .'kN'I'l.Sl'liklll'1R Our Lady of Angels Intramural Sports, '33, Dance Club, '35, Hall Guard, W4 'ii "The lalmrvr ix wnrllzy of lzix hire." S'i',xNl,1cx' j. ANTUSIAK St. Hedwigs Two Yr. Graduate, Stamp Club, '32, Polish Club, '35, lnterroom liast-ball, '32, '33, lnterroom llasketball Mar., .M ".'Vutlzin,q i.i giwu xo p1'ojuxz'iy ax 11d1'ir'f'." ji-:nomic W. Akkis Mason Publicity Committee, Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Manager, '35, City Champs, '33, Skating, '34, lnterroom Baseball, llasketball and Volleyball, Student Council, '33, '34, 'l'wo l,etters and Nunn-rals. "gl lrm' .sport at all limes." llaluu' W. Alexm' Bateman Arch. Club. '32. '33, '34, '35, Mask and Shears, '33, Dance Club, '34, French Club, '33, R. O. T. C., '33, '34, Air Conditioning Club, '3S. Hllarry rould sleep with his ryffx open." Warwick G. Aaxnr Farnsworth lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, Track, '33, Daily Reporter. '33, Daily Distributor, '35, Hall Guard. '35, lnterroom llasketllall, '33, "The .w'r'rr'l of Xlll'l't'X.V is con.vixtf'm'y to purpo.w'." l'lIJXYARl1 j. ARTVllCli Foreman jr. H. S. Intramural Sports, '33, '34, '35, Forum, '35, llance . . Club, 34. "Av nierry as the day ix long." l'lllVl'.-Xlill Arklxs Arnold Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Hall Guard, '35. "I34'lt1'r lair' than 11r"w'r." VVl1.1.1,xM Ax1'oN Arw Avondale R. 0, 'l'. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Captain, '35, Cracked Com., '32, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, lnterroom Yol- lev Ball, '35, lnterroom Basketball. '33, Mask and Shears, v 32. "Bill" fllll lllTL'll.l'.Y be fnmzu' in R. O. T. C. ojlirf' wlwu ivonlrrl. Cii.'uu,ias Al't:t's1' BACIIINIAN J. li, Murphy 4 Seholarrships, Intramural Volley llall, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35. "Ile Nm! has palir'r1t'e' may t'0Nlf1tl.YS anything" l"a.xNk Sri-zvic liamzs Alcott Chicago. Illinois ll. of Iowa Football, '32, '33, '34, Skating, '32, '33, Captain, '33, Baseball, '35, Interroom junior Baseball Champs, '34, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Manager Inter- room Yolley Ball, '35, All City Football Selection News K American, Football Exhibition, '34, New York Trip, '3-4. "Heh o champion of champions." Page 72 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 BEN-JAIXIIN P. BANNISTER Lowell 4A Picture Committee, Interroom Baseball Manager, '32, '33, '34, Oftice Boy, '35, Intramural Volley Ball Capt., '35, Hall Guard, '34, Interroom Basketball, '34, Intra- mural Track, "Silence is the art of conversation." AARON BARNETT Spencer Honor Society, '34, '35, Dailly Staff Exchange Editor, '34, '35, Track Manager, '35, Cross Country Manager, '34, 3 Scholarship Pins, Student Council, '34, Junior Track Team, '32, Intramural Volleyball, '35, Math Club. "His bark is 'worse than his bile." NIITCIIELL N.A1'IIAN BARNETT Daniel Boone Arch. Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Treasurer, '33, and Sec- retary, '34, Honor Society, '34, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, Dance Club, '34, French Club, '33, R. O. T. C., '32, '33, '34, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, Basketball, '34, Volleyball, '35. "Mitch knew his Printing." FRANKLIN S. BARNSTEAD JR. Ogden Adams Graduate, '33, Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Worlds Fair Trip, '34. "Barny"-What a history student! HERBERT G. BARscH Coonley Concert Band, '33, '34, '35, Bronze Scholarship, Cham- pionship Shield, S inch L. He strives to do well. ROBERT WILLIAIXI BARTIIEL Hawthorne Adams Graduate, Interrom Sports, Tech Prep Distribua tor, Bronze and Silver Scholarship Pins, Honor Society, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Librarian. "Time and tide wait for no man." RALPH AL BARUcn St. John Cantius Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Sheldon Graduate. "Better late than never." ROBERT LOUIS BAUER Foreman Jr. H. S. For-tball Manager, '33, '34, Dance Club, '34, Stamp Club, '34, Interroom Baseball, Basketball, and Volley Ball, Numerals, 1 "L" "B0bby!" Can he take it? ORVILLE JAMES BAUMANN Agassiz Sheldon Graduate, Bronze Scholarship, 4B Dance Com- mittee, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Slide Rule Club, Hall Guard, Library. Rest first, then work. Jour: BELITSAKOS Anderson Student Council Alternate, '35, Tech Prep Salesman, '35, Annual Salesman, '35, Ofiice Boy, '35, Hall Guard, '34, Captain Intramural Volley Ball, '35, Interroom Base- ball, '33, Intermlsral Basketball, '34. "Variety is the mother of enjoyment." MATHIAS EDWARD BELL St. Benedict Sheldon Graduate, '33, Sheldon Student Government, '33, Bronze Scholarship, 4B Pin and Ring Committee, Track, '33, '34, '35, Cross Country, '35, Intramural Sports, Gymnastic Exhibition, '34, Dance, '34, Math, '34, '35, German, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Vice-Pres- ident, '35, First Aid Staff, '35, Sales Staff, '34. "The electric bug." FLORIAN EDWARD BELLACK Chase 4-Yr. Smith-Hughes Architectural Club, '34, '35, Chem Parliamentary Law Club, '3S. Club, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, French Club, '33, "Florybell" could at least sharpen his pencils. ,, The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 73 liow1N M. Bi:Lo1fsKv Amundsen Jr. High 4A Pin and Ring Committee, Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, German Club, '34, Dance Club, '34, Interroom Sports, '33, '34, Office Boy, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34. "I.illle I ask, my wants are few." DEAN jiwu l3iam3s Shakespeare Dance Club. '34, Civics Club, '34, junior Engineers, '33, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Tech Prep Distributor, '32, Interroom Basketball, '33, Bronze Scholarship, '34, Hall Guard, '35, junior Interroom Baseball Champs, '34. "Think now, or forever hold your peace." MARTIN P. lil'lRfilC'l' Mozart Intramural Baseball, Intramural Basketball. "A man of few doings." Aamawn l3r1nNs'r1-.IN Herzl jr. High Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '34, '35. When "Army" played, the world wept. just-:vu j. BliRN5'l'll'1N Wicker Park 2 Yr. Adams Autoshop Graduate, Radio Club '32, Aviation Club, '33, Spanish Club, '34, Camera Club, '35, Aviation Club, '35. ' "Lillie bird, where url thy wings?" Romair E. Bizsr Hitch Economic Club, Chemistry Club. "Bob shook a mean test tube." Hvoo R. BIANCHI Sexton Glee Club, '31, '32, Daily Staff, '31, '32, Dance Com- mittee, '34, '35, Bronze and Silver Scholarships, '32, '33, Honor Society, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Polish Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Biology Club, '34, '35, Printers Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Jr. Engineers, Tech Prep Distributor, '32, '33. He hnally got out, and with good marks too! RAYMOND A. BICKEL St. Mathias Interroom Bass-ball, '33, '34, Office Work, '32, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Interroom Basketball, '34, Economics Club, '33, Radio Club, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35. "All things rome to him who waits." HENRY M. B1i:RMANN St. Alphgngus Scholarship Medals, Bronze and Silver, Interroom Bas- ketball, '34, '35, Interroom Junior Baseball Champs, '34, Intramural Volleyball, '35, Spanish Club, Chem Club, Dance Club. "The clfin of the Dance Club." JAMES M. BIRKELAND Lowell Entertainment Committee, Forum, '34, '35, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, Dance Club, '34, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Clinic, '34, Ticket Sales Floor Captain, '34. He worked-he played-he li'vl'd-and 'was good in all. Wcstcv Tnoivms BISHOP Patrick Henry Glee Club, '32, '33, '35, Radio Club, '34, Track, '33, '34, Bronze Scholarship, '32, Hallguard, '34, '35, Inter- room Sports, '33, Silver Scholarship, '35. "Around the world he will go." Roomsv WII,liUR BLEGEN Kelvyn Pk. Jr. High R. O. T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Aviation. "What goes up must come down." Page 74 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 RAYIVIOND WILLIAIVI BosENBecKER Audubon Bronze, Silver Scholarships, Football, '32, Track, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Dance Club, Senior Life Saver. "He slings a mean monkey wrench." PAUL FRANFIS BOVYN St. John Berchmans Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Air Conditioning Club, '35, Interroom Sports. "Tools came to Lane to evade the women." PAUL HERBERT BRANHENBLVRC John C. Coonley Glee Club, '31, '32, '34, Intramural Sports, '31, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '35. "The future will take care of itself." FRANKLIN ADOLPH BRAUTIGAINI john B. Illurphy Greenhouse Caretaker, '34, '35, Treas. Biology Club, '34, '35, R. O. T. C. "Please, do not hurt the worms." GEORGE PAUL BRIGN AC Arnold Pin and Rin: Committee, Interroom Sports, '31-'35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34, Radio Club. "Let's hope the world receives him well." ERNEST J. Buocuuus Our Lady of the Angels City Soccer Champs, '33, Track, '33, '34, '35, Senior Tennis Champ, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Two Scholarships, Latin Club, '33, '34, Student Council, '35, Forum, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35, Annual Committee. "He 'was a mean b0oter." STEVE JOSEPH Boci1EN1aK St. Stanislaus B 8: M Polish Club, '33, '35, Dance Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Basketball, '31, Volley- ball, '35, Punting, '34, Intramural Baseball, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Drop Kicking, '34. "He revels in activity." STEPHEN FRANK BONCZKOWSKI James Otis Biography Committee, Football, '33, '34, North Section Champs, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '34, '35, Inter- room Volleyball, '35, Student Council, '34, Polish Club, Sgt.-at-Arms, '35, Civics Dance, Economics Club, Gym- nastic Exhibition, '34, Hall Guard, '35. Dry cleaning? Air cleaning? What next? JOHN JAIHES Booursr St, Dominic Glee Club, '34, '35, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '35. "Some warbler-'what ?" BoI.EsLAt's WM. BoRG1Asz St. Josephat R. O. T. C. '32, '33, '34, '35, Captain, Chicago Theater Drill, '34, '35, Interroom Basketball, '31, Interroom Base- ball, '32, Stamp Club, '33, Commander Sheldon R. O. T. C., '32, Symphony, '35. "He's going lo an insti-loo-shun." DAN11zL GEoRr:E BORN Von Humboldt R. O. T. C., 4 Years, 2nd Lt., '35, Brevat Commission, 2nd Lt. I. N. G., '35, Chem Club, '34, '35. "D.1nny," our next war'x general. OLEY FRANCISCO BORRIS Franklin Jr. H. S. Light Weight Basketball, '32, '33, '34, 2 Athletic L's, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Intramural Baseball, '33, '34, Secretary History Club, '34, Capt. Intramural Basketball Champs, '33. "An athlete of Lane's heart." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 75 K1-zlmrl' joux liuoiiux Moos joim josm-11 Bt11u:MAN St. Mathias 51101111111 511111111110 '-4113 lnterroom llaseball, '33, '34, '-45: Intramural Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Baseball, '32C Vol- lnterroomvlizislcetball, 32, 33, -533 5?'l1U5f1U'19- -142 US11- ley Ball, '3S: Band, Civics Club, Chem Club, Spanish "fm -1-'gy 34- "Ni 1n1l'1'rf"'n1 x011l'?11'111'- 5hl'1'1lfn Fl-111 Club, Tech Prep, 24Yr. Adams Aviation Graduate. Guard, 32, llall Guard, New Lane, 34, 35, Radio Club, - ,- 2 , , , , , , , , , ,. . , , , .Same Man, 1.11. 33, 34, 35, Chem Klub, 34, 35, Civics Club, 35. "Kermit lriecl t'21f'I',V thing." llu,'1'oN IJ, Bieowx Le Moyne Wl"1'1:1MN.lUS1'31"ll 131'RKl'I, 'Q ' Q ' I 0115 Latin muh' .MY ,Hg Civiw Club' ,HY ,353 Radio Club' Q ljllly Staff, 33, 34. 35, CIYICS Club, 34.. 35, llanft, '33, Chem Club, Yice-Presirlent, '34, '35, Economics Club, filllll- -lil, 353 f11l'111 f'1U11, 54.3 Sllimlsh C1U11- -1-1, -14. 15' '35, lnterroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, llall Guard, '34, '35. 1'1fl1110111lf5 C1l111, '-152 Hil1'11101'IlC11 Club- '3-1. "Illini, calm! fm' your plain!" "I wax m"z11'r Iexx alum' lhan wlzen by 111'V.W'If." llaunv Hman linowxr: Belding I 5111110111 clgllllfll, t-259 '?f1'Lll'L1Hl-21t-Art1:S. V355 Hmlizv lilzxicsr lll'RKllARlYl' Beldim: f""""'rC"""l """'l11"" C""""' C141 '1"F"l"h""Q-lil' Finance Committee, '35, Student Council, '32, '33, Chem , mf ,-"U" rl' ', ' lu'-f' , 11" ' 1 '32 11" Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Forum, '34, Civics 34, 35, Radio Club, 34, German Club, 34, 35, Hall . . , , . . . ,, H . , . h 4. , , , ., .4 , , , ., . l Club, 35, Radio Club, 34, Fraclt, 33, Intramural Sports. luard, 34, 35, Oflue Work, 35, Intramural Sports, , I , , I . , , ,,, .H .N .H 33, Bronze Scholarship, Hall Guard, 35, Annual, 35. "Thr man of wixflonz is Ihr man of 5'f'ur.v." HY" IH" or 'ml H' IH" Nm' 'X Hu' 'l""""""" Mlt'lliXl-,l. jour: lilzvowsxv Ellen Mitchell l1sht-rs Club, '33, '34, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Dance AR1'111'R 0111111N H1311 Volta and Civics Club, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, Inter- Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, Glec Club, '32, '33, room liasketball, '33, '34, lntcrroom Yolley Ball, '35, "Th-r .wrrcl nf.v1lrrf'.v.v is l'Ull.YltIIl!'j' Io purpu.u'." Oltlce Hoy, 35, llall Duty, '3:s. A-lrl1'um'4'n1f'11l was his olrj1'c'li11e. ,lHSlCl'll Mmvix liuciiowicz Langland M""""' A""""' ""'f"' , ,""n'S"""'1' llronze Scholarship, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, '34, """r""'m ""S',"""' "H ""1 ""'S"""" T""m' 'Q' ""' Intramural Basketball, '31, '32, '33. jlhlwf wh", " -DI"-"Ni "li7.'rrytIzing comes if man will only wait." Glatllitlli YINH-QN1' livkowski St, Benedict's HARRY .l0UN 1'1l'Tl'3NSlU'3N Avondale Radio Club, '31, '32, Civics Club, '34, '35, Band, '32, Silver Scholarship, Interroom Baseball, '31, Hall Guard, '33, Dance Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '33, '34, '35. '34, '35, Sheldon Graduate. "Vic" kept the clubs going. "Few thingx are imposxilrle lu a'iIigf'ncz' and xkiIl." Page 76 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 LESLIE CHARLES CAMP Kelvyn Pk. Jr. H. S. Interroom Baseball, S. S. G., Sheldon Graduate, Hall Guard Captain. "Tail is the law of life and its best fruit." FRANK JOHN CAPOS Hanson Park Interroom Sports, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, Civics Club. "Perfect simplicity is unconsciously audacious." LOUIS JAMES CAPRON McPherson Interroom Baseball, '34, '35, Interroom Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Model Railroad Club, '35. "Genius does what it must. Talent does what it can." FRANK JOSEPII CARLSEN Portage Park Student Council, '31, '32, Daily Staff, '31, '32, '33, Associate, '34, Editor, '35, Publicity Committee, '35, Three Literary L's, Bird Club, '33, Math Club, '34, Spanish Club, '33, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Aquarium Club, '32, Stamp Club, '32, Tech Prep Dist., '33, Slide Rule Club, '33, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '55. "Could he slide that ruler around." C. ARTHUR CARLSON Peterson Dance Committee, Daily Reporter, '35, Marshall, '35, Bronze, Silver and Gold Scholarships, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Sports, Glee Club, '34, '35. One of Lane's Assets. CLIFFORD HERBERT CARLSON Wright Jr. High Civics Club, '35, Glee Club, '34, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, Chem Club, '35, R. O. T. C., '32, '33. "Cliff" was always "picked on." HARRY THEODORE CARLSON Alfred Noble Student Council, '32, '33, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Sales Group, '33, '34, Entertainment Committee, '35, Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Civics Club, '35, Honor Society, '34, '35, Daily Reporter, '35. "Knowledge is more than force." Oris CHARLES CARRILL LeMoyne Scholarships, Bronze, Silver, Gold, Honor Society, '34, '35, Council, '31, '32, Glee Club, '32, '33, Band, '34, '35, Picture Committee. "Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well." ALBERT PAUL CASSETTARI Carpenter Wrestling, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Latin Club, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, Pin- Ring Committee, '35, Two Letters. "Al" could wrestle with anything. MARTIN JOSEPH CASTO Orr Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Volleyball, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Hall- guards, '35, Civics Club, '34, Economics, '33. "The march of the human mind is slow." BRRTIL BERNARD CEDERLEAF Ella Flagg Young Bronze Scholarship, Orchestra, '34, '35, Interroom Base- ball, '33, '34. "Berrtil was a worker when he h'ustled." WILLIAM JOHN CHASKEVICH Holy Trinity Bronze Scholarship, Interroom Baseball Manager, "33" Baseball Letters, Student Council, Hallguard, Track, Latin Club, Camera Club. "I value friendship above all." p The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 77 Amex w'ill.1'l'Zl! C1io1.icW1AK St. Hedwiizs 2 yr. Machine Shop Grad., Dance and Civics Clubs, '35, licononiics and Polish Clubs, '35, Intramural Baseball, '33, '34, Basketball, '34, Office Boy, '35, Hallguard, '34, Chem Club, '35, Volleyball, '35, "Economy is the fuel of magnificancef' AN1'ox liowixiui CIIRISTENSI-ZN Harriet Beecher Stowe Bronze Scholarships, '31, Sheldon Guard, '32, Hall, Guard, '34, '35, Camera Club, '35. "Wise men .my nothing in dangerous times." Ciiiuziizs llfxizizx' CIIRISTIZNSEN Cameron Sheldon Graduate, '33, Hallguard, Dance Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Stage Craft Club, '34, '35. A future .stage expert. Ri-:r:iN.xi.n lJANii:1, CHRISTIANSI-IN Foreman J. H. S. Bronze Scholarship. "The pilot cannot mitigate' the billozvs nor calm the winds." Hi-.Nav Coifificic Lowell Civics Club, Dance Club, Polish Club, Intramural Sports. "Cuff", what a beverage! JUIIN j. Coififilzv St. Tarcissus Dance Club, '34, Radio Club, '34, '35, Staple Craft Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '35. "John was a good Spaniard." A1zNoLo IVIICIIAEL COLANTONIO Lloyd and Kelvyn Pk. 4yr. Architectural Course, Librarian, Arch. Club, Ar- chitectural Club, Air Conditioning Club, Librarian, Air Cond., Band, '31, '32, '33, Interroom Sports, French Club, '33, '34, ' Colanton, the refined "Frcnrhman." IoNA1'1Us ALovsws CONIGLIO Immaculate Conception Gymnastic Team Capt., '34, '35, Senior Life Guard, '35, Intramural Sports. '32, '33, '34, '35, Three "L's", Manager Volley Ball. "Did he know his civics?" Enwimn Gnoizuic CoNNi:LLY St. Vincent's I'nterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Economics Club, '34, Chem Club, '34, '35, Printers Club, '34, German Club, '34, '35. "Ed" perfected gate crashing. RALPH XVALTER CONRAD Kclvyn Park Lights Basketball, '32, Student Council, '33, Arts Club, '33, German Club, '34, Civics Club,' 34, Intramural Base- ball, '33, '34, Intramural Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Intra- mural Volleyball, '35. Ile set a fast pace. OMA1' Liar: Cook Cljasc Hall Guard, '35, Interroom Baseball, '35. The lilexsing of earth is toil. josnmr SALVADOR CoRT1NA Agaggiz Student Council, '33, Glee Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33, Hall Guard, '35, One Letter. "A good name is better than riches" Page 78 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 CHARLES A. DAUGHERTY Brentano Cross Country, '33, '34, Track, '33, Interroom Base- ball, '32, '33, '34, '35, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Scholarships Bronze and Silver, Honor Society, '34, '35, German Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard. "How prone to doubt, how cautious are the wise!" W1I.Ll,XLI CIIARLES DAIISER Harriet Beecher Stowe Track L, '35, Cross Country L, '34, Football, '31, '32, lnterroom Sports, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34, French Club, Architectural Club, Officer Radio Club, Air Cond- tioning Club. "Bill" was a real Lane Indian. CARLIQTON M. DAVIS Albuquerque, New Mexico - He was a junior in the .Albuquerque High School be- fore he come to Lane. A man of the wide open spares. EDNVARD CONRAD DIgBoLr Pierce R. O. T. C., Dance Club, '34, Radio Club, '34. "The Army got him." LoI'Is Daxov Columbus President Radio Club, '34, '35, Sergeant-at-Arms, '34, Radio Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Art Club, '32, Harmonica, '33, Parliamentary Law, '35, Wrestling, '33, Gym Team, '35, Winner Short Story, '33, Original "Ham" Chapter of Radio Club, Volleyball, '35. He zould make a radio do everything but sit up and beg. joIIN MIL'HEAL DERRIG Rezin Orr Boxing, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, Sales Group, '33, Dance Club, '35, Spanish Club, '34, junior Engineers, '33, A. R. C. Senior Life Saving, '34' Hall Guard, '34. "These an the times that try men's souls." 1 IJAVID LUCIIZN COTTRELL Lincoln Band, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, Civics Club, French Club, Four 8-in. L'S, Two Shields. "He certainly ran play his instrument." THOMAS JOSEPH CURRY St. Bartholomew's Boxing, '34, '35, Sprint: Soccer, '34, lnterroom Baseball, and Basketball, '32, '33, '34, lnterroom Volleyball, '35, Spanish Club, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35. "Tommy" girl conscious. -IA1N1ES MARTIN CITSACK St. Angela Bronze Scholarship, '31, '32, lnterroom Baseball, '32, Track, '33, Glee Club, '31, '32, "A rhip of the old block." WILLIAM joseen DADEY LaFayette Lightweight Basketball, '33, '34, Dance Club, Civics Club, Polish Club, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Bas- ketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Volleyball, '35, Council Member, '32, Office Boy, '35. "Will covered the basketball floor." HARoLD KARL DAIILIUQRG Clinton Basketball, '33, '34, '35, City Championship, '34, U. of C. Tournament Champs, '34, '35, Baseball, '35. "Dolly" played a mean game of basketball. AGMIN NORMAN DANIELSEN Mission Military Acad. Hall Guard, Civics Club. "Norm" what a policeman! til... . The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 79 l'iRX'l'lN Ai,m-user Di:'i'1'i.oif'1f Nettelhorst Glee Club, '3l, '32, Radio Club, '34, Dance Club, '34, Stamp Club, '32, Football, '33, Interroom Baseball, '32, Striking Ihr' 1'lf'rlrir' chain relwrf' with we are darkly hound. lCim',',ml josrgru lkuawita St. Jerome Four Scholarships, Chem Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, Student Council, '34, Stamp Club, '32, '33, '34, Dance Club, '34, '35, Honor Society, '34, '35, On the junior winning baseball team, '34, Publicity Committee. "Il ix not Ullllllgh to do good, one max! do il Ihr right way." :Xl,!lI.Ii'l 'Ions lJ1i-1l'ku'li Help of Christians 2-Yr. Graduatt, Tech Prep Distributer, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Manager lnterroom Baseball, '32, Manager lnterroom Track, '35. "ill" what a rlrawrr! Ylro M. ll'lNf'HtiNlTtl Foreman Jr. High Football Manager, '33, '34, Dance Committee, Life Saving, '35, Intramural Sports, Stamp Club, '33, Tech Prep Manager, '32, Numerals and Letters. If "Inky" could only cook!! f'lIRlS'l'lAN lizuu. IJ11'1,if:1fsi:N Brentano Spanish Club, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball, '33, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '35, lnterroom Basketball, '3-1. YI "A frown that wax always a xmile. l'uu.u' jrwioit Dir1'Mr1R Prussing Four Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Picture Committee, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Math Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, A truxtful ana' a drpwzdablf' prrxon. Envvano Doeoacvx St, Andrews Interroom Basketball, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Dance Club, '35. .st xmart dumhlwll. I-It'oi1Ni: I., Doascu Avondale Football, '32, '33, '34, North Section Champs, '34, 4B Dance Secretary, Interroom Sports '31, Franklin Base- ball Champs, '31, Sales Group, '33, '34, Dance Club, '35, Three Letters, New Rochelle Trip. "Pinkry could hit that lim' hard and fast." Cimaims liimicsi' llosicnmcu St. Benedict's Baseball, '35, Announcement Committee, Captain of Hall Guards, Economics Club, '34, Interrooin Sports. Our future economixl. joutv josi-11-il Dowmzs St. Edwards lnterroom Sports, Basketball and Baseball, '31, Tennis Club, '32, Gymnastics, '33, Gymnastics Exhibition, '34, Hall Guard, '35, Life Guard, Civics Club, Economics Club, Dance Club. F0 FO. DoN,x1,n M. llkmzovicu Prescott lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34,Franklin Branch Basketball Champs, '33, Basketball, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Volleyball Man- ager, '35. rllreays picking on "Sl1aa'au"'. Cu.uu,r:s F. IJRl'2.lSl.liR Amunrlsen lnterroom Baseball, '32. Uf,'hIll'l?"fS07?Zl' "Balm Ruth." I Page 80 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 ARTHUR FRLDERHTK DITDIJLES Mulli an E Student Council, '31, '32, Football, '32, '33, '34, Foot- ball trip to New York, '34, Interroom Baseball, '34, Hall Guard, Major and Minor "L", Interroom Basketball. Lane's asset to the football team. MAT1'IlEXW' WALTER DITLEWSKI Hans Christian Andersen Interroom Baseball and Basketball, '32, '33, Football. '33, Polish Club, '34, '35, Tech Prep Salesman, '33, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, 1 yr. at Kinzie, 3 yrs. in R. O. T. C. Sacialzle with -everyone but, oh! his Polish' girl friends. STANLEY AUAM DYLKTNG St. Hedwig Latin Club, '33, Economics Club, '33, Interroom Sports, '34, Dance Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35. When "Stan smiled, the girls looked at him a second time. Josie!-H VICTOR DYszEL Grover Cleveland Soccer, '32, Interroom Baseball Mgr. and Captain, '32, '33, Tnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35, Aviation Club, '32, '33, Hall Guard, '34, '35, "Vie" was a real leader and friend to his group. Tiisononia 1'IENRY Dz1EwoNsK1 Alcott Hall Guard, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, Track Squad, '33, Football, '33, Economics Club, Spanish Club. "Ted" guarded the ? ?" HENRY EUGENE DzioELEsK1 Andersen Sheldon Graduate, Interroom Sports, Dance Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard, Economics Club, Spanish Club. "Hank" is another electririan going to Edison. JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER EBINGER Kelvyn Pk. Council, '32, German Club, '33, Civics Club, '35, Color Guard, '34, '35, lst, Lt., '35, He was quiet and manly. VITOLD LEOPOLD EDUTIS Reilly Four Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Arrange- ment Committee, Tech Prep Shops Editor, '34, '35, Arts Club Secretary, '33, '34, Latin Club, Vice-President, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, Bulletin Illustrator, '35, Tech Prep Salesman, '33, '34, Slide Rule Club, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, Math Club, '34, '35, junior Engineers Club, '33, Office Duty, '32, Student Council Alternate, '32, '33, "Cookie" was as bashful as a girl, ARTHUR JEROIXTE EHLINIANN St. Cornelius 2 Scholarships, Member of the following clubs: Dance Club, German Club, Math Club, Slide Rule Club, Chem Club, and Bicycle Club. "Art" was a club man, ELMER LEONARD ECKIVIAN JR, Agassiz Bronze Scholarship, Ticket Salesman, Interroom Base- ball, Swimming Team, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Tennis Club, '32, Tennis Team, '32, '33, Hall Guard, '35, Girls are ga-ga about Ekie-Wekie. JOSEPH Louis ELLEFSON Presentation Civics, Economics, Stamp, Parliamentary Law, Chem, Camera and Junior Engineers Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Entertainment Committee, '35, Interroom Baseball Manager, '32, '33, Gymnastic Exhibition, '34, Student Council Alternate, '32, '33. "Red" always saw speaks in front of his camera, HENRY JOHN ELLERTNIANN Cameron One Scholarship, '33, Hall Guard. "Jake" is saving his energy for old age. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 81 josiciui l'At'1. E1.LoAss Funston Bronze Scholarship, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club "L", Civics Club. for ln'Ii1'w'rl in warbling only M.uuiN Arifiuezn Ei.iuAN Palmer Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, Math Club, '34, '35, Sergeant-at-Arms Parliamentary Laws Club, '35, Hall Guztrtl, '35, Stamp Club, '31. "Dukf"' 'wax a prince to all. limmium WIl.l,I1KhI E1,s'rif: Foreman Jr. High Swimming Team, '32, '33, '34, '35, Senior Life Guard, '34, Three l,'s, Gymnastic Team, '35, Intramural Sports Manager, '33, '34, Publicity Committee, Stamp Club, '33. "Slim" was fat as an eel. josici-ii l'INoi.ic Palmer Architectural Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32. A true 1Lan1'ite. josi-:ru Gizoiuua l5No1,M1xNN Newberry Football, '32, '33, '34, Two "L's" Numerals, Trip to New York, All North Secton, Third Team All-City, Pin and Ring Committee, 4B, 4A, Dance Committee, 4B, Track Team, '32, Sergeant-at-Arms, Printer's Club, '33, '34, liconomics Club, '34, Intramural Sports, Ticket Seller, '34, Hall Guard, '35. What rcfbuld Lane do without Moose? Beaubien Hovmiui E. l'lRlt'KSI'1N Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, Spanish Club, '32, "IIo'av"' l1f'liew'd in tackling the world early. Enwxuzn MARTIN Eiucxsou Clinton Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34. "Ed" a quiet xwede, but not too dumb. Roy EDWIN ERICKSON Coonley Senior Life Saver, '34, Intramural Tennis, '34, junior Engineers Club, '33, Civics Club, '35, Life Guard, '35, Hall Guard, '34, Spanish Club, '34, Economics Club, '34, Dance Club, '34. Swede a future life guard. Eau' ANTON ERICSON Hawthome Swimming Team, '33, '34, '35, 3 L's and Numerals, Senior Red Cross Life Saving, 2 yr. Adams Graduate, In- terroom Sports, 2 Scholarship Medals. "Eric" was aoe high in swimming. Rocco JOHN ERMILIO Rezin Orr Spanish Club, '33, Economics Club, '34, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, Chem Club, '35. Rocco newer used the medicine ball. Orro ROBERT ERTL Morris, Peterson, Von Steuben Second Band, '32, '33, Concert Band, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, Interroom Sports. Our future Rudy Vallee. JOSEPH I"RANc1s ESCIIBACII St. Teresa's Interroom Baseball and Football, '31, '32, Glee Club, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '31, '32, Volleyball, 2 yr. Adams Graduate, Student Council Delegate, '3l. "Eshie" was always bragging about his Polixh Quwns. Page 82 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 CHARLES EDMOND FENNER JR. Von Steuben I. H. R. O. T. C. Officer, Glee Club, '32, '33, French Club, '33, '34, Chem Club, '33, Math Club, '34. "Chuck" is going to California. He craves heat. FRANK ANTHONY FIATRONE Schiller Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, Theatre Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, Honorary City Champs, '33, National Champion- ship, '33, City Championship, '34, City Championsip, '35 National Championship, '35, 3 Major L's. "Fiat"-one of our leading orchestra players. BERNARD ANTHONY FIGLER Salmon P. Chase Four Scholarships, Honor Society, Annual Committee, Boxing, '34, '35, Mask and Shears, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Sports, Basketball Champs, '32, Sheldon Graduate, Office. Barney was Lane's Ross. WALTER JOHN FIJALKIEWICZ Sabin Jr. H. S. R. O. T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Major, '34, '35, Arch. Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Theatre Drill Team, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Lieut. Crack Company, '33. Wally, the "handsome" major. RUDOLPH CARL FISCHER O. A. Thorpe Concert Band, '33, '34, '35, Band Contest Champions, '34, Dance Club, '35, Junior Enginieers' Club, '33. "Rudy" another great bandman. HAROLD FISCHRUP Leyden 4 yr. Arch. Course, Pres. Air Cond. Club, Arch Club, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, Gavel Club, Interroom Sports, Daily Staff. "Air conditioning" Harold, the 'uentilating master! Louis ANDREW EVANS St. Andrews Glee Club, '34, 2 yr. Sheldon Graduate. "Shadow" was the invisible crooner. RoLL1N B. EVANS Edgebrook Football, '34, Spanish Club, '34, Engineers' Club, '35, Office Boy, '34, Dance Club, 34. Gentle to others to himself, severe. CARL ROBERT FAULHADER Headley Ushers' Club, House Staff, '32, '33, '34, '35, German Club, '33, Interroom Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, '32, '33, '34, Stamp Club, '32, Economics Club, '33, Chem Club, '33, Daily Staff, '32, Mask and Shears, '33, Pep Monitor, '33, Fire Marshall, '33, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35. "Shadow"-always getting into someone's hair. JAINIES ARTHUR FELLGREN Hamilton Student Service Commitee, '35, Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball '33, '34. "Mayor" was an honest -man. EDOLPH EDWARD F ELSKI Goethe 2 yr. Sheldon Graduate, '33, Dance Club, '35, German Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35. "Eddie" is a rising young electrician. CHARLES CARL FENCEL Ray Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, Interroom Basketball, '35, Interroom Tennis, '35, German Club, '34, '35, Mask and Shears, '33, '34, '35, Chem Club, '35. "Fink" acted in everything. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 83 lnxwiulzxciz P, FLAVIN St. Andrew Sheldon Graduate, Radio Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Bronze Pin, Stage Crew, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Stamp Club, 32. "l.nrry" wax the ineixilmle man! Ile made things mow. jixtulas 'I'no:n,xs l"'HGliR'l'Y Abe Lincoln of Oak Park Boxing Team, '35, Scholarship, '33, Student Council, '34, Intramural Basketball, '35, Intramural Baseball, '33, '34, Spanish Club, '35, Radio Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Bicycle Club, '35, Hall Guard Captain. "Jim" lrelie'ued in .velf-defense. NA'l'imN l"RANK Fomusa Haven l'rinter's Club, '31, '32, President, '33, '34, Intramural Baseball, '34, llall Guard, '35. "Nnte'A" .vpecially 'wax printing girls tzrlrlrmvex. Flowtxkn l"1z.xNcis Foam Elgin, lll. Honor Society, '34, '35, Four Scholarships, Band, '31, '32, '33, Band Contest Champions, '33, 1 Major "L", Sec. of Air Cond, Club, Gift Committee, Math Club, '34, llance Club, '34. "Fli't"v1'i"' blew his way through Lune. l,i-1ox,u:p Siuxxti-:v FORICXNIAN Chase Mask and Shears, '34, '35, Sec. '35, "L", 3 Shows, Gift Committee, Latin Club, '33, '34, '35, Library, '34, '35, Uttice, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, junior Emzineers Club, '33, Interroom Sports. "Burl" :mx a real pal to all. JACK Cukrls Foss Prussing Honor Society, '34, '35, Student Council, '33, Four Scholarships, 4A Picture Committee, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Dance Club, '34. '35, French Club, '33, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, .lark was an excellent xtndent and Lane ix proud of him. VICTOR F. FRANcoNA Otis Interroom Baseball 81 Basketball, '33, '34, Cross Coun- try, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '35. "Vic" what an athlete! Fmim-:R1cK GEORGE FRANKE Schiller Usher's Club, '33, '34, 35, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '34, Sheldon Graduate, Hall Guard, '32, '33, '34, Library, '34, Student Council, '3l. "Frank" .thawed them all where to get off. Al.l1lCR'l' Mt1IlTfJN Fm:I5onmN Hibbard Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Band, '32, '33, '34, '35, Glee 1 Y Club, '33, 34, 35, City Solo Contest, 1st place '35, Wood- wind Quintet, lst place, '35, Clarinet Quartet, 1st place, City Contest, '34. "Benny" aspires to be another Ted Fin Rita. FRANK H. Fkmcs, JR. Morton Grove Public School R. O. T. C., Captain, '35, Glee Club, '32, Band, '31, Spanish Club, '34. "Kaiser" thought R. 0. T. C. was jnxt grand. Howaxn jo11N lfat-.lisa Cameron Swimming: Team, '34, '35, Captain of '35 Team, Intra- mural Basketball, '32, Dance Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34. Was he one of .w't-prime.: rivals? M,lIttTl'S IRVING FRIIQIJLANIJIER LeMoyne Dance Club, Interroom Basketball, Baseball, Volleyball. Ile .vhinex like a comet. Page 84 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 HOWARD PIIILLIP FRITZ Pulaski Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Bas- ketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Soccer, '35, Civics Club, Economics Club, Chem Club, German Club. Fritz was a "club" man. EDWARD STEPHEN FRONCZAK St. Hyacinth's Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, Office, '34. "Shorty", but how he counted. NORBERT FRANCIS FUHL Our Lady of Victory Announcement Committee, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Latin Club, '34, '35, Office, '34, Library, '35. "Norb" announces th'at he's not afraid of work. FRED ALLEN GAHL Yates Student Service Committee, '35, Dance Club, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35, "Fred" made good in Latin. Talcott JoHN RICHARD GALLICHIO Dance Committee, Secretary of History Class, '35, Hall Guard, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33. "Galicki" loved his history. JOHN STEPHEN GALOWITCH Cleveland Soccer Champs, '33, Interroom Baseball Staff, '34, Track, '35, Civics Club, Hall Guard, German Club, In- terroom Basketball. "Gal" used his head for a good cause." ROBERT ARTHUR GARROD Audubon Intramural Sports, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35, "Slim" was a real sport. CHESTER F. GARsTKI St. Hyacinths Stamp Club, '31, '32, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Inter- room Basketball, '33, Hall Guard, '34. "Ches" was some collector. JOHN ZIGMUND GASINSKI Wells 4 Yr. Arch. Course, Treas. Arch. Club, '34, '35, Pres. Arch. Club, '35, Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Air Conditioning Club, '35, Gavel Club, '35, Interroom Sports. "Gassy" was a first class pencil pusher. BERNHARD W. GELLERT Arnold Stamp Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Economics, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, German Club, '33. "Bernie" knew his stamps, he now has the stamp of Lane Tech. IRWIN WILLIAM GLEISNER Goethe Swimming Team, '31, '32, Rifle Team, '34, '35, Theatre Drill, '34, Boxing Team, '32, '33, '34, '35, Officers Club, '33, '34, '35, Track Team, '32, "Ir'vie" what an activ-e officer. ALFRED M. S. GLEMAKER Lyman Trumbull Intramural Baseball, '33, '34, Band, '32, Dance Club, '34, Intramural Basketball, '32, '33, Civics Club, '33. "Al" came from New York to attend Lane. ROBERT AUGUST GOELZ Waters Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Dance Club, Intramur- al Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Intramural Basketball, '33, '34, '35. "Bob" was quite slow, but he got there just the same. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 85 III'1ltl4l'.R'l' Go1.1'z Darwin Four Scholarships, Ilonor Society, Cap and Gown Committee, Trunk, '33, '34, Forum, German, Math, Radio Clubs, Cross Country Team, Sheldon Grad., Interroom Sports. "Ilvr1r" mix one of Lane's muster-minds. Ai,lfifi-o l,. Genus Yon Steuben Jr. High lst l'lacc Solo Contest, '35, Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Band, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Pin and Rin: Committee, '35, Woodwind Quintet, lst Place, '34, '35, Ile Ictx melody flow wl1erc1'er he goes. Ili-:rua-:nr liawm Gorscir jehorah Luth. Civics, liconomics Club, '35, Interroom Basketball, '33, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33. Tolenl ix xometlzirzg, but tocl ewrythirzg. Tui.oooiua A. Gor1'iuixNN Wright Jr. H. S. 2Yr. Grad., Stamp Club, Interroom Basketball, '32, Ilcw well I feolhered my next! llowfxan li. GH'l"l'St'llAI.K Farnsworth Swimming: 'IH-am, '34, '35, Life Guard, '35, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Intramural Basketball, '34, junior limlineers Club. Sploxh! There goes o real champ. RA1,1'1i Louis GoT1'sc'imLK Farnsworth Swimming Team, '34, '35, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Intramural Basketball, '34, jr. Engineers Club, Life Guard. litter at peace, never ot anger. WlI.LI:KLI ANDRIQVV Gafxnos Holy Trinity Two Yr. Grad, Bronze Scholarship, Stamp Club, '32. '33, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Stu- dent Council, '32, '33. "Bill" was good while he loxled. Ki:NNu'r1r Aivrirun GR,'tVl'lS St. lienedicfs Tvio yr. Grad, Stamp Club, '32, '33, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34. Kenny knew his .vtamps from Singapore to Salamanca, Cimauas Roisizkr GREEN LaFayette Civics, Chem Clubs, '34, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Inter- room Baseball and Basketball, '31, '32, '33, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Sheldon Graduate. A mon with u for reaching future. WILLARD WALTER Gm-:sENs Jehovah Luth. Student Council, '31, '33, One "L", Interroom Basket- ball Manager, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Civics, Economics Clubs, '35, German Club, '34, The mill 'will newr grind with wafer lho! har posxed. HIfRh'IAN JUIIN Giuizscu Brentano Interroom Football, '33, Interroom Baseball, '34, Venlim- o small fish and catch o greol one. jouN Gkicooax' Gaou LaFayette One Scholarship, Outdoor and Indoor Track Teams, '33, '34, '35, Numerals and One "L", Dance, Civics Clubs, '35, Math Club, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, Grod liked just company, he joined the truck team. Page 86 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 ALEXANDER GUZIK Pulaski Swimming, '32, '33, '34, '35, Letters in '32 and '35, Chem Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Spanish Club, '33, Interroom Baseball Champs, '33, Relay Track Champs, '32, Entertainment Committee, '35, President of Har- monica Club, '33. He was "letter" perfect. NILS G. HAGBPZRG Von Steuben Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, Marshall, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35. All the way from Sweden to attend Lane! VERNON CHRISTIAN HAHN Waters Four Scholarships, Arrangement Committee, Student Council, '32, '33, '34, '35, Sergeant-at-Arms, '34, Dance Club, '34, '35, Tech Prep Distributor, '33, Daily Dis- tributor, '32, '33, Junior Engineers Club, '33, '34. "Honor lies in honest toil." LERov WALTER HALANDER Patrick Henry Track Team, Outdoor and Indoor, '32, '33, '34, '35, Numcrals, Intramural Track, '35, Intramural Manager, '33, '34, Intramural Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Volleyball, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, Glee Club, '32, German Club, '34, Hall Guard. Fellows like LeRoy are few and far between. STEVE JOE HALMO Washington, Kenosha, Wis. Played on Interroom Basketball, '32, Scholarship, '33, '34, Guard. "An orchid to you, Kenosha." PAUL FRANK HANKE LaFayette R. O. T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Corporal, '33, Sergeant, '34, '35, Ritie Company, '33, '35, First Sergeant, '35, In- tramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35. Still achieving, still pursuing. JOIIN JACK GRoIIoLsKI Chopin Civics, Dance, Chem Clubs, '34, Hall Guard Capt., '34, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Boxing, '32, '33, Economics Club, '33, Interroom Baseball, Basketball, '31, '32, Very much awake in a dead business. FRANK RICHARD GROTE Arondale Track, '35, Civics, German Clubs, '35, Dance Club, '34, Sheldon Grad., '33, Bronze and Silver Scholarships, In- terroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Radio Club, '33, Math Club, '34, '35, Thanks, Sheldon, for this spark! EMIL ALBERT GRUBER Tabor Two Scholarships, National Honor Society, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Adams Graduate, Hall Guard. He burned the midnight oil. STANLEY LEONARD GRX'ZYN Drummond Two Scholarships, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Math Club, '34, '35, Beginners and Advanced Dance Club, '34, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, '34, '35, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35. "Still water runs deep." HILERD STANLEY GRZYWINSKI Schley Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '35, Interroom Basket- ball, '33, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Interroom Base- ball, '33, Spanish Club. He needs no eulogy, he speaks for himself. EDWARD CARL GUENTHER Leslie Lewis Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '32, Take care of the minutes, and the hours will take care of themselves. 4 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 81 jourv C. IIANMQN Darwin Cap :incl Gown Committee, lntramural Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Intramural llasketbzill, '31, '32, '33, '34, Civics Club, German Club, Parliamentary Rule Club, Chem Club. John hutrd the girls-Jmtezl to lmw them. u'AI.'I'l'1lt josiai-il ll.xNs1cN Foreman Jr, High Ilaslaetluall, '35, Dance Committee: Ushers' Club, Stamp Club, lnterroom Sports, Football Manager, Ticket Sales- man, Sales Group. "Wally" ix a rhem shark. -losi-.en lfuuix llwsox, ja. Stowe Lane llouble Quartette, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Annual Sales Group. '34, Economics Club. '34, Forum, '34, 'lk-ch l'rep Staff, '35, Spanish Club, '33, '3-ll llllnce Club. '34, '35, City Glee Club Contest, '34, '35, lntraA mural Sports. Uh! you shull lm free! Coonley l"in anfl Ring, 4l3. 4.-X, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, lfrenclr Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, Treasurer. '35, junior Engineers '33, R. 0. lVl.ll4YlN jollx Illxxsox 'l'. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guarrl, '35. illurviu ii the rf'a.mrz they my .voldirrs ure handsome. 'l'uom,'.s Slulllll lltxlzlflik Cameron lntcrroom Baseball, '32, Airplane Club, Sheldon, '32, llall Guarrl, '35, Civics Club, '35, Sheldon Grad, '33, Th-1' .thy is lhe' limit." .'xl.l'lX.'XNlll-,ll hloux Il.1l'S1lA1.T1iR Palmer Three Scholarships, Gift Committee, '35, Student Council, '33, lnterroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '35, Math, Economics, German, Parliamentary Law, Civics and llance Clubs, '34, '35, Gymnastic Exhibition, '34, Hall Guarrl, '35. The flying Dutrhmun. R1.c' F. HAYIQK Norwood Park Gymnastic Exhibition, German Club, '34, '35, Par- liamentary Rule Club, '34, '35, Radio Club, '35, junior Engineers, '32, lnterroom Baseball Manager, '31, Inter- room Basketball, '33, Intramural Volleyball Manager, '35, Intramural Track, '35, Library, '35. The favorite' son of Norwood Pork. NVILLIAINI EDWARD HEALY St, Ita Intramural Sports, Latin Club. "Bill" must Izow forgotten some of his activities. Eluu, l,t:s1.uc I-l1:1vai1N Rqzin 01-r Two Scholarships, Stamp Club, '31, Gymnastic Team, '32, lnterroom Baseball Manager, '32, '33, German Club, '33, '34, Boxing Team, '33, '34, junior Engineers, '33, Hall Guard, '34, Volleyball Manager, '35, Baseball, '34, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, "Snipf"' took his rewfzge on the lwaselzall. Clmktias li. HI-Il'll'lIl-ZR Amunrlsen J. H. Gold Scholarship, Intramural Sports, '33, '34, '35, Par- liamentary Law Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Danee Club, '34, '35, He hos o fare like an angel. Liar: l'lIll,l1' Hicaixo Central Park A Colonel from Ihr South! HtlR.'1t'l4I A. Huuman, JR. Sabin Jr. High 7 R. 0, T. C., '31, '32, '33, Chem Club, '3-, Gary Trip, '32, Math Club, '33, Hr' nu'ries out orders well. Page SS The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 CHESTER JOSEPH HIERA St. Wenceslaus Dance Club, '35, Math Club, '34, Exposition, '34, Stamp Club, '32, Intramural Tennis '34, Intramural Bas- ketball, '34, Bronze Scholarship, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35. Illinois will get some man in "Chet", BRUNo,.LEONARD HOLLIGREN Stowe Picture Committee, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Radio Club, '33, Spanish Club, '33, '34, Intramural Sports, Sales Group, '34, Hall Guard. "Un Bven Huchacho" WILLI.AhI J, HOOVER Our Lady of Victory Vice-President 4B Dance Committee, Dance Club, '34, '35, German Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Parlimentary Law Club, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Junior Engineers, '34. "A jiner friend hath no man" JOHN HORSTMAN St. Edwards Treasurer of Air Conditioning Club, '35, Math Club, '34, Intramural Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34. A great future his ahead of him. CHARLES C. HULTMAN Prussing Glee Club, '34, '35, Championship Glec Club, '35, Tech Prep Salesman, '32, '33, '34, Band, '32, '33, Hall Guard, '34. "Chuck" sang ditties for the czar. GLTNTIIER HUGO HUMBERT Agassiz and Algonguin Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '33, Economics Club, '33, Stamp Club, '32, Dance Club, '34, '35 ' The more he cast away the more he had. LEROY JEFFERSON HOLLIBERG John M. Palmer R. O. T. C., '31, '32, '33, '34, Captain Rifle Co., '35, Officers' Club, '33, '34, '35, Secretary, '34, '35, Crack Platoon, '34, Crack Company, '33, Dance Committee, Military Ball, '35, Chicago Theatre Drill, '34. There buds the promise of celestial worth. EDWARD C. HIRT Amundsen Jr. High Intramural Sports, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, Dance Club, Slide Rule Club, German Club. Snarky would argue over anything. DONALD R. HOENES Ogden Sheldon Garduate, '33, Interroom Sports, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Library, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Ush- ers Club, '32, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35. He takes the curves 'with' one hand. RICHARD HAYES HOLLENBECK St. Marys of the Lake Daily Staff, '32, '33, '34, '35, Senior Editor, Spanish Club, Puzzle Club. He'll find a 'way to success. ROBERT HENRY HOLLINS Francis E. Willard Honor Society, '34, '35, Four Scholarships, 4A Annual Committee, '35, Tech Prep Staff, '34, '35, Arts Club, '35. "Bob" never argued with the girls at Lane. ROBERT WPINDELL HOLM James G. Blaine Honor Society, '34, '35, 3 Scholarship Pins, Interroom Volleyball, Interroom Track. "Red" was some hustler. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 89 WIl,I,lAhl Enwluen H1'NTLi:v Kelvyn Pk., Hansen Pk. Tech Prep Manager, '33, Latin Club, '33, '34, Civics Club, '3S. Bill pm his pf-p in the Tech Prep Josxemr Jlvuvs luoekv S. F. B. Morse Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, City Championships, '35, Stamp Club President, '33, '34, Daily Staff, Associate Editor, '33, '34, Fire Marshall and Monitor, '33, '34, Mask and Shears, '32, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '34, 2 L's, 1 Shield and Numer- als. Ile hlls his life with deeds, not with inactive years. R.wMnNn Josevu Inwm St. Bartholomew's Band, '33, '31, '35, City Champs, '34, City Champs Saxophone Sextette, '34, '35, Band Lieutenant, '35, Band Librarian, '34, '35, Champaign Trip, '32, R. O. T. C., '33, Latin Club, '33, '34, ln and About Chicago Band, '35. Ile and Wayne King. l4AVVl4l'1Nl'l'l COMPZR lSRAl'II.50N Barry and Kel-vyn Pk. lnterroom Baseball, '33, R. O. T. C., '33, '34, '35. As a baseball player, he was a good soldier. SIIIMCNII Incowann JiuxLoNsk1 St. Hedwig's Track, '32, '33, Chem Club, '34, Economics Club, '34, lnterroom Baseball, '31, '32, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, Hall Guard, '35. Ile lcepl in shape by running from the girls. Cmzsrrzn MARTIN JAm,oNsKI St. Hedwig's lnterroom Baseball and Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Glee Club, '32, Track, '32, '33, Latin Club, '32, '33, Cross Country, '33, '34, Numerals, Civics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35. To-marrow to fresh woods and pastures new. ANTHONY Jussi-11 Jacoa St. Michael's Bronze Scholarship, Lightweight Basketball, '34, '35, Gerrrman Club, Civics Club, Student Council, Intramur- al Sports, Hall Guard. Anthony was a whiz at lnterroom Sports JAMES N. Jacors Portage Park Bronze Scholarship Pin, 32, Treasurer Economics Club, '35, German Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Tech Prep Distributor, '33, Captain Office Boys, '32, '33, '34, '35. The raptain leads his regiment. Enwarzn Gusrfxv JACOBSON Hawthorne lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, '35. He has more learning than appears. NILS S. JACOBSON JR. Von Steuben Jr. H. S. Student Council, '34, Office Boy, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, lnterroom Sports. Always working in the office. We wonder why? AUGUST WILLIANI JAHN Prussing lnterroom Baseball, lnterroom Basketball, Hall Guard Captain, Intramural Volley Ball. "Bud" is one of our Michigan imparlations. GEORGE ERNEST JAIIN Amunelsen Jr. H. S. Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, lnterroom Baseball and Basketball, '33, '34. Habits are at first cobwebs, at last cables. Page 90 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 STANLEY I'vER JENSEN Blaine Honor Society, '34, '35, Bronze, Silver, and Gold Schol- arships, Library Attendant, Biography Committee, Dance Club, '34, 35. "He walked alone." THUMAS C. JENSEN Foreman Jr. H. S. Sheldon 2 yr. Graduate, Radio Club, '34, Vice Pres, Radio Club, '35, "Ham" Club of Radio Club, Hall Guard. "Tommy" will pound the key and face the mike. JoHN ERIC JOIIANSON Kelvyn Pk. Jr. H. S. Arch. Club. '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Interroom Baseball, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '34, 4 yr. Smith- Hughes Arch Course, Volley Ball, '35. "Whitey" will soon "draw" his salary. GUNNAR O. JOHANSSON Alcott Fencing, '32, '33, '34, '35, 4B-4A Annual Committee, 2nd Prize Freshman Short Story Contest, 3rd Prize Jr-Sr. Short Story Contest, Two Scholarships, Lane Forum, Hall Guard, Dance Club, '34, '35. Gunnar will learn how to row a battleship. STANLEY WALTER Jo1rNS, JR. Clarke Council, '33, '34, '35, "L", Bronze Pin, Polish Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Pres. Polish Club, '34, Div. Pres. '34, Pres. Chem Club, '35, Forum, '33, '34, Winner of Effi- ciency Gym Test, '33, Chem Club, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33. Stanley was a star chemist. ROBERT CARL JOHNSON Trumbull Band, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '35, '34, '35. "He will play for the Czar." HENRY PAUL JANCHIK Drummond Bronze Scholarship, Student Council, Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Baseball, '33, Civics Club, '35, Intramural Junior Basketball Champions, '35, Football, '33, Interroom Base- ball, '33, '34. Read, mark, learn, and inwardly digest. IRv1N HENRY JANKIEWICZ Burr Band, '34, '35, German Club Treas., '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '33. "Irvin was a wonder when it came to running the scale." WILLIALI FRED JANKE Ev. Lutheran School 2 yr. Mechanical Graduate, Intramural Sports. "Bill" forgot most of his activities when he was asked for them. LAWRENCE JAMES JAROCKI Drummond Bronze Scholarship, Ushers' Club, '33, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, A li-ve wire. EDMUND HERMAN JEGL Coonley Pin and Ring Committee, '35, President German Club, '35, Treas. German Club, '34, Student Council, '31, '32, Captain of Hall Guards, '33, '34, Gym Capt, '34, Fire Marshall, '33, '34, Illinois University Trip, '32, Interroom Sports, Hall Guard, '35. "Little minister, what now?" KENNETH M. JENSEN Cameron Economics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Junior Baseball Champs, '34, Hall Guard. "Who can wrestle against sleep?" The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 91 Alilllllk l'r.'l'1-LR joos Goethe Cross Country, '33, Track, '34, Announcement Com- mittee, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, French Club, '32, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Math Club, '34, Economics Club, '35, Stamp Club, '32. 'ilnolher small town boy that made good." W,il,'1'l-:R l.r1oNARr Jl'llASZlf2K St. Ladislaus litonomics Club, Dance Club, Spanish Club, lnterroom liusketlmatll, '31, '32, '33, '34, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, junior Baseball Champs, Hall Guard. "A fog in the wheel of progress." l'11'or1Nrp FRANK K.u'z1u,xRr:K Peabody llanfl, '31, '32, '33, '35, Superior Band of Chicago, '34, lnterroom llasketball, '32, Aviation Club, '32, '33, Ushers Club, '33, '34, '35, Member of Glee Club, '32, '33. Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind. Mulmrzl. J. KAIILICS St. Theresa Four Year Smith-Hughes Arch. Course, 4B-4A Annual Committee, '35, Arch. Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Secretary Membership Committee, '35, Air Cond. Club, '35, Pro- uram Committee. '35, Dance Club, '35, French Club, '32, German Club, '32, lnterroom Sports, '33, '34, '35, "Mil-ccr"' was a master draftsman. Wll.l.lllhl jouu KAl.lNSKl Ryerson Glee Club, '33, '34, lianrl, '34, liconomics Club, '35, Civics Club, '3S. Ile pnferred to be good, rather than seem so. 'l'rmoor-31's Axruowx' KAMII-INSKI St. Mary of Angels Ushers' Club, Spanish Club, Dance Club. "1 won't overwork myself." WALl'FiR LAwRr:Nc1z KANEWSKI Langland Scholarship, Wrestling, '33, '34, Dance Club, '35, ln- terroom Baseball and Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Adams Graduate He had a head hold on the world. IDANII-ZL Josemr KANN Von Steuben Jr. High Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Vice-President, '35, Library Committee, '34, '33, Membership Committee, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Econ- omics Club, '34, Band, '32, '33, Glee Club, '34. He is evidently interested in architecture. EDVVIN GEORGE KANTARSKI Holy Trinity Sheldon Graduate, '33, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Cham- pionfhip Glee Club, '35, Two Scholarship Pins, Polish Club, '35, Spanish Club, '35, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, One Minor "L", '34, One Major "L", '35, Champion- ship Shield, '35, Sheldon Hall Guard, '32, '33. "Ed has picked a fine school." HHNRY SrAN1sLA1vs KAPL1NsK1 Thomas Two Year Print Graduate, Printers Club, '32, '33, Sec- retary, '33, Polish Club, '34, '35. "A modest Lane Indian." FRANK josrcvu KAPUSTKA Chopin Ushers Club, '33, '34, '35, Chemistry Club, '35, Out- door Track, '34, Indoor Track, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '33 '34. 'Keep close to the shore, let others venture deep. BRUI-ro STANLEY KARKULA Kelvyn Pk. Jr. High Bronze Scholarship, lnterroom Baseball, '33, '34, ln- terroom Basketball, '33, '34, Div. Treasurer, '34, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Polish Club, '33, '34, Dance Club, '35, Slide Rule Club, '34, Bruno knew how to join clubs. Page 92 gg, The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 VERNON CHARLES KARNATH Lloyd CHARLES FRANCIS KENDZIOR Andersen Glee Club, '31, Dance Club, '31, '32, Hall Guard, '31, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Champions, '35, TWO 5 ' 7 32, Gym Captain, 33, Library Assistant, '35, Football Class, '32, '33, Interroom Sports, '33, '34, Indoor Base- ball, '31, "The man of the hour." WILLIAM M. KARNER V Kelvyn Park Jr. High Bronze Scholarship, Chem Club, Vice-President, '35, German Club, '34, '35, Slide Rule Club, '34, Div. Vice- President, '34, Engineers' Club, '33, Student Council, '35, Interroom Baseball and Basketball, '33, '34. "Click your heels, major, here comes the flag." STANLEY M. KATZ Clinton Basketball, Heavyweight, '33, '34, '35, City Champs, '34, Stagg Tournament Champs, '34, '35, Track, '32, '33. It is the mind that makes the man. WILLIAM GEORGE KEIL Audubon Band, '33, '34, '35, One Shield and Two Letters, Econ- omics Club, German Club, Manager Intramural. "When music calls, Bill answers." CHARLES GORDON KEITH Von Steuben Jr. High Bicycle Club,"34, '35, Chairman Model Railroad Club, '35, Ofhce Boy, '35, Biography Committee. "A gentleman and a scholar." WALTER JAMES KELLY Bell Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Mask and Shears, '33, '34, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, Interroom Bas- ketball, '32, '33. "Shipwreck" Kelly, the jolly Irishman. L'S and Shield, German Club, '35, Polish Club, '35. The Glee Club is losing a steady customer. BERNARD WILLIAM KERPEN JR. Cleveland Economics Club, Dance Club, Spanish Club, Inter- room Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Junior Champs, '34, Inter- room Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Hall Guard. Junior loved to dance to the "Blue Danube." GORDON JAINIES KIESEL Farnsworth Bronze Scholarship, '31, Student Service Committee, '35, Chem Club, '35, Gordon knew his chemistry. WILLIAM W. KIESGEN Blaine Four Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Biography Committee, Student Council, '32, Hall Guard Captain, '35, Intramural Basketball and Baseball, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Forum, '35, Chem Club, '34, German Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, Economics Club, '35, Math Club, '34, '35, Slide Rule Club, '33, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, A man of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. JOHN ANDREW KIETA Transtiguration Wrestling Team, '31, Manager Interroom Baseball, '34. Rest is sweet after strife. EUGENE JOSEPH KING Bateman Arch, Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, German Club, '33, Four Year Smith-Hughes Course. King was Mr. Thue's "Sunshine". The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 93 Mmui-:1,L PAUL KITZMAN james Giles Manager of Sophomore Champs Baseball in 1933, Div. S-107, Manager of Baseball Team in 1034, Div. 314, Hall Guard. "Mike", the 'wild chemist. Rouickr Cimmmps KLICIIR Our Lady of Victory Band, '33, '34, '35, One Shield, Two Letters, Intra- mural Baseball and Basketball. 'illuxic hath charm to soothe the savag-e breast." AR'l'llI'R H1-:Nav KLIQINSCIIMIDT Florence Nightingale Fire Marshal, '33, '34, Monitor, '33, '34, Interroom Sports, '33, Hall Guard, '35, "Art was quiet, so was Coolidge." l'lovvAiu1 Gi-:okms KLIMALA St. Ann's .Adams Graduate, '33, Bronze Scholarship, Associate liditor Daily, President Economics Club, '35, Treasurer Polish Club, '34, Dance Club, '34, Spanish Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, All Interroom Sports. Night aftcr night he blcarcd his eyes with books. WAm'i1.R J. KNKJRIIWSKI Chopin Lane Lites, '33, '34, '35, Bronze and Silver Scholar- ships, Student Service Committee, Interroom Basketball and Baseball. "Pans could throw anything from a baseball to a basketball." Gommou Grzxrkv KNOWLES Arnold Bronze and Silver Scholarships, '32, '33, National Honor Society, '34, '35, Adams Graduate, '33, Interroom Basketball and Baseball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '35, Gordon flung a flitling foil. CARL EDWIN KNITTSON Onahan Business Manager, '31, '32, '33, German Club, '34, Dance Committee, '35, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, '34, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Interroom Volley- ball, '35, Interroom Swimming, '35, Letter-Minor Band, '32, Chem Club, '34, Sales Group, Junior Engineers, '34, Hall Guard, '35, "Knut" needs no Fnlogyg he speaks for himself. JOHN Louis KOBERLING Chase Arrangement Committee, Chemistry Club, '34, Civics Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, German Club, '34, Economics Club, '35, Engineers' Club, '33, Interroom Sports, Li- brary Work. Thank Chase for chasing him to Lane. Gisoiaom Louis Komanskx La Fayette Interroom Sports, Bronze Scholarship. "Wisconsin chould be proud of him." HENRY GEORGE ICOCHHIAN Coonley Cap and Gown, Radio Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, Spanish Club, '34, Slide Rule, '33, Math Club, '34, Library Work, '34, Oftice. Out to gct what he wants. CARL PHILLIP Koen Agaggiz National Honor Society, 3 Scholarships, Announcement Committee, Civics Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, Ger- man Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, junior Engin- eers' Club, '33, Tennis Club, '32, We could never ,figure how Carl made thc Honor Society. JOE J. Koixx'LcNsk1 Holy Trinity' Baseball, '34, '35, Intramural Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, lntramural Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Football, '31, Dance Club, '34, Scholarship, '31, '32, Zyr. Adams Grad- All American "Ki Ki Cuylcr." Page 94 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 JOSEPH KovAcH John Mills Dance Club, '34, Baseball, '32, '33, '34. The first years of man must make provisions for the last. JOSEPH CHESTER K0WALEwsKr St. Hedwig's Biography Committee, 3 Scholarships, Honor Society, '35, Polish Club, '34, Secretary, '35, Orchestra, '32, '33, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Adams Graduate, Radio Club, '34, Economics Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '35 "Joe is bound to make good at Armour." STEPHEN CARL KowALEwsxc1 St. Mary Entertainment Committee, Reporter Daily Staff, '35, Aviation, Math and Chem Clubs, Polish Club, '34, '35, Vice Pres., '34, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '3S. The Women's Home Companion. JOHN A. KOZEL Sabin Jr. High Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Football, '31, '32, Volleyball, '35, Hall Guard. Some sport, Eh John? WAL1'ER MICHAEL KRASOVSKI St. Genevieve Latin Club, '32, '33, R. O. T. C., 4 yrs. Lt. Company Commander of Company A, Theatre Drill, '34. "Wally spent six years learning to spell his name." DAVID KRAUSE Lowell President of Parliamentary Law Club, '35, Daily Staff, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Baseball and Volleyball, Stu- dent Council, '33, '34, Stamp Club, Ushers Club, French Club, Chem Club, Forum. He will hew to the line of right, let the chips fly where they may. JOSEPH C. KOROICK Schnieder Mask and Shears, '32, Sec., '33, Treas., '34, Vice Pres., '35, 3 Letters, Council, '31, 4A, 4B Pin and Ring Com- mittee, Capt. Ticket Sellers, '35, Office, '35, Band, '31, Glee Club, '32, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34. Watrrh the birdie! XVALTER HENRY KONDZIOLKA Cameron 3 Scholarships, Hall Guard, '35, Dance Club, '34, Inter- room Basketball. May I have this dance? PAUL JOHN KOENIG Jahn Member National Honor Society, Scholarships, Bronze, Silver and Gold, Swimming Team, '32, Interroom Base- ball, '32, '33, Radio Club, '33, '34, "Ham" Club of Radio Club, Student Council, Sheldon Graduate, '33, Hall Guard, '34, Arrangement Committee. All the teachers looked up to Paul. JOHN NICHOLAS KORNELLY Hamilton Bronze, Silver, Gold Scholarship Pins, Honor Society, Dance Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, German Club, Civics Club, Glee Club, Student Service Committee, Interroom Sports, Hall Guard, Sheldon Graduate. He came from Sheldon for more. RAYMOND WALTEIQ KOSLEY Ella Flagg Young Honor Society, '34, '35, 4 Scholarship Pins, Daily Staff, '34, '35, Associate, '35, Tech Prep Staff, '34, Pub- licity Committee, German Club, '33, '34, '35, Math Club, '34, '35, Chem Clubs '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Tennis Club, '34, Tennis Tournament, '33, '34. "He was the Bill Tilden of Lane." ALBERT RICHARD KOSTAK Burley Sheldon Graduate, '33, Civics Club, '34, '35, Usher Club, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, 8 inch "L", Annual Staff, '35. Thanks Sheldon for this Lane Indian. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 95 lnvmr: Klllil1'hlriN Ryerson Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, Soccer Letter, '33, Track, '34, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Student Council, '32, '35, Oftice Boy, '3S. 'As lrrimful of mischief, 'wit and glee, As any laddie might ever be. Grzoarm CllARLl'.S KRll'NllR Mason Interroom Basketball, '31, Track, '3Z. Ile dares do all that may become a man. jrzauv FRANK Ka1l'Nlf:R Mason lnterroom Basketball and Baseball. Gel good rounsel before you begin, and when you have derided, aft promptly. liaui, linwaan Kklllitllik Burley Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Dance Club. 7'l'al zuhut will rome, and must come, shall rome. HKRMAN Sriaviz Kiwzi-:L Carpenter Bronze and Silver Scholarship Medals, Aviation Club, '35, Fencing, '32, '33, Library. Wllllll'1'Ff thou lakes! in hand remember the end, and thou shalt never he amiss. linwmtn KRZANKONVSKI Carpenter Bronze and Silver Scholarships. Ile didn't go out for sports, but he knew his studies. Josnen A. LAnN1-:R St. Michael's Intramural Sports, Hall Guard, '34, '35, German Club, '33, '34, Dance Club, '34, '3S. A good little man! CLARENCE joseelr LACHEL Lane Prevocational Hall Guard, '34, Captain of Guard, '35, Lachel always looked for-ward to find the lost element, the "S". CASIMER ALBIHZRT l,An,x'ruiK Carpenter Dance Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '35, Spanish Club, '33, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Junior Baseball Champs, '34, Casy could liek his 'weight in stamps. Wll,I.lAh'f Pl-:TER Kusfxcx Holy Angels 2 yr. Graduate Adams, Treas. of Civics Club, Tennis Club, Radio Club, Economics Club, Aviation Club, Student Council, Interroom Sports, Chem Club. Another good man from Adams. Amvsws YVALTER KUPSKI Kosciuszko Dance Club, '35, Interroom Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Volleyball, '35. His fare assures his future, BLNNON Louis Klll'FEL Goethe 4 yr. Smith Hughes Architectural Course, Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, French Club, '33, Interroom Sports. The arehiterts thought a lot of Ben. Page 96 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 ROBERT WALTER LAGERLUND Leyden Sheldon Graduate, '33, Stage Crew, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, Mask and Shears, '34, Bronze and Silver Schol- arships. Sterling in acting and scholarship. CARL JOHN LAMBERT St. Michael's Lightweight Basketball, '32, '33, Intramural Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Intramural Basketball, '30, '31, '32, '33, Ger- man Club, Hall Guard, '34, '35. Carl traversed the war path. CONRAD WILLIAM LANGSTAFF Brentano All Four Scholarships, Honor Society, '33, '34, '35, Architectural Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, 4-Year Smith- Hughes Course, German Club, '32, '33, '34, Officer, '32, '33, '34, Air Conditioning Club, Interroom Sports, '33-'35. He must have swallowed a dictionary. HERSCHELL GARY LAPINSKY LaFayette Bronze and Silver Scholarships, '32, '33, Stage Craft, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, Radio Club, '33. "He knew his studies, but he knew his teachers too." JOSEPH JAMES LARSON Stowe Rifle Team, '34, Economics Club, '33, '34, Latin Club, '32, '33, Rifle Platoon, '32, Officer, '34, Bulletin Board Manager of Economics Club, '34. When Joe aimed, targets fell. JOHN BERNARD LARTZ Newberry Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, Dance Club, Ping-Fong Club. John was the star dancer. WALTER JOHN LACZCZAK Pulaski R, O. T. C., '31, Hall Guard, '31, Orchestra, '32, '33, Interroom Baseball, '33, Boxing Club, '34, '3S. "Wally" was a gentleman, he even wore gloves when he boxed. PHIL JOSEPH LAszK1Ew1cz LaFayette Four Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Senior Man- ager of Intramural Athletics, '34, '35, Track, '33, '34, '35, Football, '34, Forum, '35, Polish, '32, '33, '34, Math, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Civics, '35, Biology, '32, Stamp, '32, '33, '34, Printers, '35, Economics, '35, Radio, '35. "Handsome is that handsome does." RANDALL HUBERT LAUBACH J. B. Murphy R. O, T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Theater Drill, '34, '35, Captain, '35, Regiment Adjutant, '35, Hall Guard, '32. Randall toed the mark. EARL ARTHUR LAUSCH Newberry Dance Committee, '34, Forum, '35, Dance Club, '34, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Stamp Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '34, Bird Club, '32, Math Club, '35. He was a great lover-of activities. LEONARD HOMER LAVIGNE St. Vincent Track, '32, '33, '34, '35, Sr. Captain, '35, Four Letters, Seven Sets Numerals, Bronze and Silver Scholarship Pins, Honor Society, Gift Committee, All Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Basketball Champs, '32, French Club, '34, '35, 50-Yd. Dash Winner, '32, Sheldon Grad- uate, Lightweight Basketball, '32, Hall Guard. Frenchy was a real Lane Indian. ROBERT GEORGE LAYMAN Chase National Honor Society, Bronze, Silver, and Gold Scholarship Pins, Arrangement Committee, '35, Cross Country, '34, Interroom Baseball Manager, '32, Students' Council, '31, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, Radio Club, '33, Camera Club, '35 How he knew his Espanol! The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 97 l'1M,xNl'icl, jfxrulzs I..izNox'sKY Palmer llonor Society, '34, '35, Three Scholarships, Expect a lfourth, Mask and Shears, '33, '34, '35, "junior Sees it Through", Hall Guard, '35. 111' :mx .vmall but how he could do the tap dance. Blix Gail-'riru l,msia De Witt Clinton R. ll. 'I', C., '32, '33, '34. '35, Captain Company E, D Theatre Drill, Bronze Scholarship lin, '33, Silver, '34, llonor Society. lirn wax ri .star "rookic". NURMAN llowtuzn l.Ul'1lll: Blaine 'I'v.o Scholarships, Hall Guard, '35. Loehr was lmniciz to all by his ready wit. RANlll',l,l. Wll.l.ltlNl Iacruxe Ogden Adams Graduate, '33, Interroom Sports, '32, German Club, '35, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Worlrl's Fair Trip, '34. Ile will get hix wing.: some day. RIVIVABII K. l.l'1Sl'.'llI Stanley Bronze Scholarship, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, Econ- omics Club, Adams Graduate, Chem Club, '34. 1lr'll .won get his wiizgx. joswii jaiuias Licsx St. Bartholomew llonor Society, '35, Student Council, '32, '33, Three Scholarships, Dance Committee, Boxing, '34, '35, lnter- room Sports, Spanish Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Camera Club, '35, Dance Club, '34, Ping Pinu, '35, Hall Guard "B1'lir'w' it or not," Joe wax a boxer. Arniaar Louis LEVIN Stowe Sheldon Graduate, Dance Club, '34, Stage Crew, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '3S. lsll wax tou modext to list his activities. Glcoiaa-1 LIQVIN Mason Band, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Orches- tra, '35, Five Letters, Three Shields. He said it with music, IRVIN S. LIEWANIJOWVSKI St. Hedwigs Intramural Sports, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35, Fire Mar- shall and Monitor, '34, Hall Guard, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, Glee Club, Chem Club. .flrzotlzrr Lum' Indian with head-fratlzcrx. ALVAR AUGUST l-iNnsKooG Bateman Economics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Bronze Scholarship, Intramural Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Intramural junior Baseball Champs, '34, Hall Guard, '35. Where tl1cre's trouble there's Liurlsleoog. jmuias GAL:-3 Liwnsnx' Alcott Student Council, '31, '32, Radio Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Stage Craft Club, '35. He content with your lot. Momus EDYVARD LEWIS McKeen, Terre Haute, Ind. Bronze and Silver Scholarship, Annual Committee, Tech Prep Committee, Student Council, o-in. L, Major Brigade Staff, R. O. T. C., National Honor Societv, Dance Club, Vice-President Officers Club, Chieaeo Theater Drill, '34. Lewis made a good soldier. Page 98 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 - JOSEPH JOHN LUPTAK St. Mathias Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Dance Club, Math Club, Civics Club, Track, '33. One of the 8,000 that fame here to escape girls. SAIXIUEL JACOB LUSTMAN Bronze and Silver Scholarship Pins, Basketball ,'32, '33, Radio Club, Math Club, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball, '31, '33, '34, Sheldon Foot- ball, Hall Guard, '34. Be sure you put "from Lane" when you crash Armour, "Blacky." Le Moyne LEON LEONARD LYKOWSKI Bronze Scholarship, Football, '31, '32, Skating, '33, Track, '32, Boxing, '32, Baseball. '32, '33, Math Club, Polish Club. 'Leon was always late-even with his biography. Avondale SIGMOND STANLEY MACHALSKI St. Constance Adams Graduate, '33, Interroom Baseball, '32, Econom- ics Club, '33, Hall Guard, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Polish Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Tech Prep Distribu- tor, '34. The aristoerat of the class. He wore spots. NORMAN ANDREVV MACTAVISH Rezin Orr Vice Pres. Air Cond. Club, '35, Arch Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Smith-Hughes Arch. Course, '32, Baseball Manager, R. O. T. C., 4B-4A Pin and Ring Committee, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, French Club, '32. "Mac" could hardly find enough time for his activities. ROHERT EDNVARD MADIGAN Le Moyne Bronze and Silver Scholarships, National Honor Socie- ty, Treas. of Pin and Ring Committee, Adams Graduate, Latin Club, Dance Club, Urbana Trip, Iinterroom Base- ball, Interroom Basketball, Baseball, '35, Junior Engin- eers, '33. He needs no eulogy, he speaks for himself. ANTON MARTIN LIPPETH Rogers Band, '32, German Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Dance Club, '3S. He thought a "tango" was as good as a feast. MIKE MARTIN LIPPETH Rogers Band, '32, '33, Track, '35, Economics Club, '34, Ger- man Club, '35, Dance Club, '34, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35. "He was simple and sweet but he loved his sweetmeatf' PAUL LAURENCE LOGAN Norman Bridge From a little spark may burst a mighty flame. VICTOR WALTER LOGAN Burbank jr. High Intramural Basketball, '33, '34, Intramural Baseball, '34. "Vie" was our intramural star. NORMAN DWIGHT LOWE Chicago jr., Elgin, Ill. Band, '31, '32, '33, City Champions, '33, National Band Contest, '33, One L, Interroom Baseball, '34, I'n- terroom Basketball, '34, Dance Club, '34, Latin Club, '33, Civics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '3S. Everything was band for Norm. ALBERT PETER LUBINSKY Wells Lightweight Basketball, '33, '34, Senior Intramural Manager, '34, '35, Interroom junior Baseball Champs, '34, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35. For Al, making baskets was like dropping peas in a bottle. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 99 RtlIlI'll!'l' H. MAGu,i. St. Tarcissus Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Civics Club, Hall Guard, '34, lnterroom Baseball, '32, lnterroom Basketball, '34. Well Iirgun is lmlj dune. H,uzol.o l,. Mana james G. Blaine Biography Comm., '35, Student Council, '31, '32, '33, lnterroom Sports, '34, '35, Scholarships, '31, '32, '35, Honor Soeiety, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, 1 Letter, Dance Club, '35. Mahr did things in iz big way. M'ir'u.uci, lVlAl..XSllK0 Ellen Mitehe'l Baseball, '33, Latin Club, '33, '34, Intramural Baseball, '32, '34, Intramural Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Chem Club, '35, Civics Club, '34. Mike, Ihr! Lalin "wi:11rrl". JHIIN lVlAl,l'lt' l-Ilmivood Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, o L's, 4 Shields, Ticket Seller, '35, Hallguard, '35. Illulrr knew his nmsir. jmoiyiiz Ravluowo MAXIM Cleveland Bronze, Silver and Gold Scholarships, Track, '33, Ger- man Club, Chem Club, Economics Club, Intramural - , . Sports, '31, 32, '33, '34, '35. "Jenny" wax amvihrr of Lamfx bright lights. l'i-1'1'v:l4 fllitllllili M,xNi.x1'if:s St. Pete-r's Canisius Stamp Club, '31, '32, Civics Club, '35, German Club, '35, licononiics Club, '35, Intramural Sports, '34, Chem Club, '35. ll'll1'n girly were cmzferrzeii, Pele lam' all the lurk-had lurk. Lotus Nick Miwos Peabody Boxing: Team, '34, '35, Sheldon Graduate, Economies Club, '35, Lane Marshall, '34, Spring Football, '33, ln- terroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Lulu knew hix sports. St. Genevieves limiilza l+'RaNc1s lVlARSllALL Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Daily Staff, '32, '33, '33, '34, '35, Student Council, '33, R. O. T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, lnterroom Sports, Ushers, Spanish, Press, Mask and Shears, Radio, and Ping Pong Clubs, 5 L's, Set of Nlumcrals. Quite II club mrmlwr. C1i,m1,1cs Tuoiurxs Marius Amundsen Jr. H. S. Cixies Club, Hall Guard, First Aid Squad. Give him a rhance. Ri-imc Aoouui Marius St. Ita's lnttrroom Baseball, '33, '34, Dance Club, '35, Chem Club, '35, German Club, '35. Rem' alwayx realised into Ihr' mom. Ciiiasfi-za F. Mrwifszixx Farnsworth Civics Club, Hall Guard, First Aid Squad, Oftice, ln- tramural Sports. Ahrm! A dnrfnr. ALIIXANIIICR Maxiiuovircir Schneider Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance, Civics, and Math Clubs, '34, '35. "Alex" Iwliewd in fooling reerylmody. Page 100 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 HOWARD DOYLE MAY Norman Bridge Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35. Howard was never late in getting out of school. IRVING EDWARD MCCAFFERY Newberry Football, '31, '32, Swimming City Champs, '31, '34, On Team 312 Years, 3 Minor and Two Major "L's." "Irving" may be another "Weissmuller." GEORGE RUDOLPII MCCANN Goethe Football, '32, '33, '34, Track, '34, '35, Students' Coun- cil, '35, Basketball, '35, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, Dance Club, '35, If Washington was so honest, George wants to know, why do they close up the banks on his birthday? XNILLIAINI RICHARD MCEVILLY Our Lady of Victory Student Council Delegate, '35, Swimming Team, '35, Dance Committee, 4A, Intramural Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35 Illinois makes a gain. JOHN MIC'IIAL MCGARRIGLE St. Vincent's Sheldon Graduate, '33, Hall Guard Captain, '34, '35, Economics Club, '34, Dance Club, '35, Volleyball, '35, Interroom Sports. "John was always on guard." I'iAROLD JOHN MCIGRIXNE Our Lady of Angels Intramural Basketball, '31, '32, Baseball, '33, '34, Latin Club, '34, Dance Club. "Harold aspires to be a painless tooth puller." GEORGE EDWARD MEES St. Benedict's Lightweight Basketball Manager, '33, Office Boy, '31, '32, Orchestra, '31, Hall Guard, '31, '32, '34, Intramural Sports, Sheldon Graduate, '33, Pin and Ring Committee, Economics Club. '33, Dance Club, '34, French Club, '33. "George did everything with a hop." Christ Ev. Luth. School EDWARD WM. MEISNER Sophomore Football, '33, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '34, Camera Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, "Eddie" thought chemistry was too difficult. EM11, LOUIS MELKOVITZ St. Bartholomew 4A Student Service Committee, '35, Baseball Mascot, '34, Manager, '35, Dance Club, '34, Spanish Club, '33, '34, Secretary, '34, Hall Guard, '34. "Emil" was Mr. Moore's stooge. SIGINIUND T. MENTZIIL Haugan Gold, Silver, Bronze Scholarships, '32, '33, '34, Orches- tra. '32, Radio Club, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, Chem Club, German Club, Intramural Basketball, '32. "Siggy" is the name, not "Iggy". KARL JOSEPH MENZL Grover Cleveland Gold Scholarship, '34, Silver Scholarship, '33, Bronze Scholarship, '32, Interroom Basketball, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, "Kar" was surely a hustler. JOHN PETER MERTENS St. Henry Boxing, '34, '35, Printers' Club, '31, '32, Two-Year Print Graduate, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, Chem Club, '34 '35, 'How "Crooning johnny" could croon and croon. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page SA Al l'l'll, M 1-LsslN,x Headley Bronze Scholarship, Sheldon Graduate, Wrestling, '52, '55, '54, Football, '52, Interroom Baseball, '52, '55, Bas- ketball, '52, '55, Hall Guard, '54, '55, Dance, German, and Chem Clubs, '54, '55. "Som" thought he 'zum "Loi14l0s." ll'-:Nav f'llARl,l'lS Mizvick St. Henry's Baseball, '55, '54, '55, junior World Champions, '55, Basketball U. of C. and City Champs, '55, '54, Inter- room Sports, Sophomore and Runner up School Champ- ions, N55 Baseball. l.-1 naming "Babe Ruth." N,x'rlmN ISIQNIIMIIN lNli:vlca Eugene Field German and Chem Clubs, '54, '55, Sheldon Graduate, Dance and Civics Clubs, '55, Captain of Hall Guard, '54, '55, Bronze Scholarship, Interroom Baseball, '52, '55. Hllvtllllllllil fume xlmiglzt from the lukr. Axriiowx' 'l'. lVlIllAl.liK Ouahan Students' Council, '52, '55, Chem Club, German Club, Interroom Baseball and Basketball, '52, '55, '54, '55. "Tony" ln'lif"ued in Ihr' early bird getting the worm. lll-:xav l,oi'ls Miaoi..-x,l4'zx'k Andersen 4 yr. Smith llughes Course, Capt. R. O. T. C., '51, '52, '55, '54, '55, Capt. Championship Rille Team, Polish, l"rem'h, Architectural, Air Conditioning, Chem and Econ- omies Clubs, Interroom Sports. "Milc1"' Hlllllll .vhmrt urnuml u square' l'tU'lII'7'. l"a.xN1'is Ru lmao IVl1k1'1.skr St. Helen R, 0. 'I'. C., '52, '55, '54, '55, l.t. '54, Capt. '55, Ritle Co., '54, Spanish Club, '55, '54, '55, Chem Club, '54, '55l llrtvet Commission l. N. C. "I"mnri.s" wax an officer and zz gentleman." R.xx'1x1oNn j. Minis St. William's Football, '52, '55, '54, Fencing, '52, 1 Scholarship, Track. '52, Dance Club, Civics Club, Interroom Sports, Students' Council, 2 Letters. Milex had smiles all the time. Amnaar PAUL lVllLll-LR Boone Football, '51, '52, '55, '54, Two Major Letters, Num- erals, Biography Committee, Interroom Basketball Champs ,'52, Interroom Baseball, Hall Marshall, '55, Track Medal, '51, '52, .tllwuyx u genllenmfz, and allow all an lIl1lIl'll'. Hrzam-:ar EARL lVllLLl-LR Farnsworth Interroom Baseball, '51, '52, Interroom Basketball, '51, Civics Club, "55, Ilerlwrt loved his games. jo1IN RoM.xN lNI1LLl-:R Foreman jr. High Interroom Baseball, '55, Interroom Basketball, '54, '55, Aviation Club. John though! only about twiolivn. .. l,AwRr:Ncic Cimauzs Moeimj Brentano Daily Staff, '54, '55, Interroom Basketball, Volleyball, Chem Club, '54, '55, Stamp Club, '54, German Club, '54, '55, Hall Guard, '54, '55, Civics Club, '55, Law Club, '55, Sheldon Graduate. "Lawrence" was some writer. Enwrxao Cims. Mock Avondale 5 Scholarships, Sec. Engineers' Club, Dance Club, Track Team, '55, Interroom Baseball, '55, Math Club. "Ed" didn't Ileliwe in "D's." Page 102 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Lo1'1s Marist Portage Park Scholarships, '32, '33, '34,, Cross Country, '34, Track, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35. "Moose" made tracks for the track team. EDWARD Moz1'L Sabin jr. H. S. Football '32, '33, '34, North Section Champs, '34, New Rochelle Trip, 1 Major Letter, 1 Minor Letter and Nu- merals, Civics Club, '35, Scholarship Medals, Sales Group, '33, '34, Junior Instructor in Natatorium. A man's friend. CARL E. MI'liLLl1R ' Jahn Gift Committee, Students' Council, '32, '33, Fire Mar- shall and Monitor, '33, '34, 50 yd. Dash Meiial, '32, Track Outdoor and Indoor, '32, '33, '34, '35, Capt. juniors, '34, L and 3 sets of Numerals, Sergeant-at-Arms of Ger- man Club, '35. Carl was .1 quiet fellow-during lunch. ALBERT LEO MLTRR.AY St. Bartholomew 2nd Division Band National Contest, '33, City Champion Band, '33, '34, City Champion Orchestra, '34, '35, City Champion Woodwind Quartet, '35, In and About Chicago Band and Orchestra, '35. Murray could play the clarinet. Liao josEPH MLISCARELLO Track Outdoor and Indoor, '33, '34, Spanish Club, '35, Interroom '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom room Track, '35, Hall Guard, '35 "Minky" loved fast company so HARIQX' LEO MX'RENT St. Timothy '34, '35, Cross Country, Baseball and Basketball, Volley Ball, '35, Inter- he became a trackman. Von Humboldt Finance Committee, Sheldon Graduate, 3 Scholarship Pins, '32, '33, Interroom Baseball, Interroom Basketball, '34, Interroom Volley Ball, '35, Crew, '35, German Club, '33, '34. Math Club, '34, Stage "Harry" did not believe in carrying money. EUGENE JACK Mock Avondale lst Lt. in R, O. T. C., Scholarship, '32. Every man to his trade. FRED SHELDON MODER Amundsen jr. High Civics Club Officer, Marshall, Intramural Sports. Fred was a husky marshall. LoU1s EDWARD MOELLER Schnieder Interroom Baseball, '31, Marshall. Louis was a quiet fellow. Roy ANTHONY MOLINI Franklin Jr. High lnterroom Baseball and Basketball, Latin Club, Civics Club, Economics Club. "Roy" always tried to blow up the class. EDVVARD JOSEPH MORRAU St. Angela Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Art Club, '32, Air Conditioning Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, French Club, '33, Intramural Sports, '3S. Where there was a club, there was Eddie. WILLIAh'I ANDRI-IVV MoRK Lane Prevocational Sheldon Graduate, '32, German Club, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Basketball, '32, '33, Dance Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, Economics Club, Hall Guard, '34, '35. "Willie" had a tough time getting away from studying. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 103 lJtlIKllNlt'K Na1l'1ll,lnt1N Morsc IVRANK JOHN Nll"hllt' Talcott Latin Club, '33, '34, Civirs Club, '35, Math Club, '32, Hall Guarrl, '34, '35, lntcrroom Baseball and Basketball, 33, lntr'1mural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '34, '35. 35. Frank did not Iu'Iir"vz' in hard iaorlc, Ilominiflc was iz rm! Ivnrkvr. W'.xttlctcN Noi-gl, Nlarreov Stowt' N. ANDREW NULL JR- Stowlt Wanbinuton 'l'rip. '31, Architectural Course tSmith- lluulu-sl, .-Xrrb. Club, '33, '34, '35, Civifs Club, '35, ln- ts-rroom liast-ball, '31, '32, '33, '34, lntcrroom liaskctball, 32, '33, '34, Intcrroom Yollt-y Ball, '35. "Szw'1ir" thi' .vlztidmv of tt drtzftxnzurz. f'l,.lIll-QNl'l'. l,ot'ls NliI'llAI'SliR Mulligan Zyr. Slwlcfon Grarluatt-, '33, Football, '32, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Sht-lrlon Sturlt-nts' Govt-rnmt-nt, '32, '33, Civics Club, '34. f'itH'I'l1l'l' knvw his Imax. Y I1 ' iq 'l'Illu1lllt1l1li N tt ' KSUN l'rt'st'ott lironzt- :mtl Silver Scholarship, Choi-rlt-arlt'r, '33, '34, 35, City Champ Glu' Club, '33, '34, '35, lntt-rroom Base! mall Mgr., '33, Intramural Basketball Mgr., '34, Civics Club, Slit-lrlon Graduate. A .wif made' mah. l"i:.wx IJ, Ninn, Norman Brirlgt- School tilt-v Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Intramural Baskt-tball Mgr., 35, Intramural liaskt-tball, '33, '35, Intramural liast-ball, 34, Xollcy liall, 35. Ifrfmk hrlfwzi .wing lame' In iz Gln' Club Clmmpiorivhip. l'1t't:i'xr. lf. N, Nll'DZ1VliXl7liK St. Wcnrcslaus Swimming, '32, '33, '34, 3 Scholarships, Honor Society, 33, '34, '35, Forum, '33, '34, '35, lntcrroom Sports, '31, 32, '33, Annount't-ntt-nt Committt-0, Latin Club, '32, '33, lxtlll b K lub 37 4 , ,... Iiu,L,1'm' .vlitrlirci as gunz! ax hz' swam. Dance Club, '34, Gorman Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, lntcrronm Yollcy Ball, '35, Hall Guarrl. 'K-Indy" altcays zcorkrd html. joitx R,xLP1l Noto Cameron lntcrroom Baseball, '32, lntcrroom Basketball, '32, '34. '35, lntcrroom Football, '31, Radio Club, '31, '32, Math Club, '35, Stags Craft Club, '35. John was iz ,firm Iu'Ii1'1'f'r in intvrroonz tu'ti'viIif's. Schnicdt-r A1.tf1uao Ate1'i11'u OISICRIXIAIICR Orcltt-stra. '33, '34, '35, City Championship, '34, '35, National, '35. .A1I,fr1'd :aux .wmv nzuxiritnz. St. Stanislaus Kostka l'ILaa1cNi: ANTIIONY Oktmslxsxl llall Guard, '35, lntt-rroom Batskvtball, '32, lntvrroom Baseball, '32, '33, Math Club, '35, liizgrvtt' will nzulci' good in tinylliing. lazoxtxko Rom-:RT Onslow Harriet Bot-vhvr Stowe lntcrroom Bascball, '32, '33, '34, Swimming, '32, llancv Club, '34, Stage Crow, '34, '35, Hall Guard. '35, Sha-ltlon Graduate. l.fom1rd was tzlzftays on tht' stage. Page 104 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 RALPH WERNER OLSEN H. B. Stowe Latin Club, Three Scholarship Medals, Honor Society, Forum, Sergeant--at-Arms Economics Club, Math Club, Skating Team, '33, Track, '34, '35, Ticket Seller, Students' Council, Chem Club, Umpire, Intramural Baseball Man- ager, Basketball, Volleyball, 2nd Place Punting Contest, Hall Guard, Parliamentary Law Club. Ralph took part in everything. RAYINIOND FREDRICK OLSEN Wright Jr. High Track Team, '34, '35, Math Club, '34, '35, German, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Junior Engineers Club, '33, Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Tennis and Volleyball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Life Saving Club, '34, '35, Dance Club. He murdered the German language Ll-Ili W. OsoooD Beaubien Glee Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Intramural Tennis, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Basket- ball, '33, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35. Crooning is his specialty. EDWARD Fisx OISHEA Cleveland Letterman, Captain Lightweight Basketball, '35, Bas- ketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Manager of Intramural Activities, Chem Club, '34, Civics Club, '35. "O'Shea, can you see?" DoNA1.D O. OTTEN Sumner Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Finance 'Committec, '35, 4B Pin and Ring Committee, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34. Don's up in the air about it. EDDIE ALEX PAcEw1cz Foreman Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Bronze, Silver Scholarships, Honor Society, Dance Committee, Finance Committee, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34. "Eddie just couldn't wait for the baseball season." HOXN'ARD ERNEST PALIVIER Chase Interroom Basketball, Dance Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33. Health is wealth. TnADDEUs JOSEPH PANEK Holy Trinity Bronze and Silver Pin, Dance Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, He 'was a "Panels" with the ladies. VERNON JOHN PARRY Cameron Track, '35, Letterman, Skating, '34, 4-Yr. Architectural Course, Architectural Club, '33, '34, '35, French Club, '33, '34, Cap and Gown Committee, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Basketball, '33, '34, '35, In- terroom Volleyball, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35. He does his best work over the board. ROBERT CYRIL PASVHEN Our Lady of Angels Hall Guard, '32, '33, '34, Electric Club, '31, Library, '35. Big things come in little packages, -Io11N VINCENT PAwLowsKI St. Helen Spanish Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34, Dance Club, '35, Library, '35, Civics Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35. Spanish drew John as a magnet. ISIDORE FRANCIS PECKHAIXI Immaculate Conception Tech Prep, '34, '35, Sergeant, R. O. T. C., Latin Club, '35, Forum, '34, Camera Club, '35, Fame follows merit. 1 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 105 l'Ii,i'l1,le'i' A. l'l'1'l'liliSllN Cleveland l"our Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Picture Committee, Students' Council, '35, Annual Literary Saaff, Tech Prep, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Secretary, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Ping: Pong Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, liconomics Club, '35, Math Club, '34, Tech Prep Distributor, '33, '34, To Pete mmpelilion wax merely a catalyxt. lfmrsit M.,x'1'n1.w Puu,u's Trumbull Ollice Hoy, '34, '35, Intramural Baseball Manager, '34. Urn' of Ihr iIIlIUI'1'lIl ojhrr' lmoyx. -I wruidrr! jonx l"lA'l'Nl'l'l.X, ja. Prescott lnterroom liaseball, '32, '33, '34, Intramural Basket- ball, '34, Dance Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, llall Guard, '35. John was .xilenl hut maxterful. lfnwk Cvieu. l'n'1l1xi,xN St. Stephen llronze Scholarship, '33, Graduate Two Year from Aflains, liconomics Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35, Frank alzvayx linken'd with motors. f'll,'l'l.l'1S lCnxv,u,n l'lc'ki'e Linne lhlerrooni llaseball, '3l, '32, '33, '34, Sheldon Grad! nate: llall Guard, '34, '35, Dance Club, '33, '34, Civics Club, '34, l'shers Club, '33, '34, '35. Charley was .xwell on the "pi4'kaps." jouN .'xl't1l'S'IlNlC I'licm1lK St. Helen R. 0. 'l', C,, '32, '33, '34, '35, Lieutenant Colonel, '35, Scholarship, Entertainment Committee, Students' Coun- cil: Tech Prep Editor, Four Letters, Two Shields, Ritle 'l'ealn, '33, '34, '35, Math Club, oth Corps Area Champs, Mid-West Section Hearst Trophy, Chicago Theatre Drill, '33, '34, City Rille Champs, '33, '34. John kneu' how lo handle a rifle, hix medals rlzowea' lhat. Cu,uu.ics ALl3lCRT Pizniciesicn Lowell Spanish Club, '34, '35, Glee Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35. Charles was here and llze'n',' if not lu'rf', Ilzen Ilwrr. Hici:ruAN josiaeu Pmirxia St. Bent-clict's Orchestra, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Eight L's, Four Shields. Lel melody flow 1vl1f're'z'1'r he goes. Louis josi-.Pu l'l'Qkl'SCINI St. Dominic's Civics, '33, '34, Economics, '34, '35, Spanish, '34, Two Scholarship Pins, '31, '32, Hall Guard, '34, '35. Ilir best X1lb'l'I'fX 'ti'l'I'f' llmfll and .xtmI'-v. I Emu. PAH. Pizsoax Drummond Civics Club, '35, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, Dance Club. '35, lnterroom Baseball, '33. "Emmy" was as artiw as argon. Look it up in the Chem Book. Wimigiei' Glzoizczu Pizsizic Foreman jr. High Bronze, Silver, Gold Scholarships, Students' Council Rep- resentative, '32, '34, lst l.t. R. O. T. C., Latin Club, '32, Aviation Club, '34, Chem Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34. Aiming high! CARI. G. A. P1-11 mason LeMoyne Three L's, Bronze Scholarship, Annual Committee, Lane Doub'e Quartette, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, City Champions, '35, lnterroom All Sports, junior Base- ball Champions, '33, Forum, '32, '33, '34, '35, Oratorieal Contest. '33, Students' Council, '32, '35, Chairman Gram- mar School Committee, Spanish Club, '33, '34, '35, Slide Rule Club, '33, Dance Club, '34, '35, Tech Prep Dis- tributor, Chem Club Secretary, '35. Carl was in rverytllizzg and anylhing. Page 106 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 NoR1sERT FRANCIS POTERACKI Burr Umpires L, '34, Intramural Forward Passing, 2nd Place, '34, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basket- ball, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Hallguard, '34. Distinction with a dijerence. FRED ROBERT POTRUSKI Hitch Dance Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, German Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Chemistry Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34. Fred tripped the light Fantastic in the Dance Club, on his partners feet. IIOXVARD IEDVVAICD PR1-:iN1Tz Bateman 4 Yr. Arch. Course, Students' Council, '32, '33, Arch. Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, French Club, '32, '33, Dance Club, '34, Air Cond. Club, '35, Interroom Sports. "Wimpy." He loved his French. MITCHELL JOHN PROROK Holy Innocents Interroom Baseball, '32, Interroom Basketball, '33, '35, Polish Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35. The depression caused "Pro" to stop growing. STANLEY PRZETACZNIK Wells Mask and Shears, '33, '34, '35, President, '34, '35, Gavel Club, '35, lnterroom Basketball. On the stage he was natural, simple and efectioe. RALPH JAINIES RADCLIEFE Henry Bronze Scholarship, '33, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Economics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35. Because Ralph knew he rouldn'l stand four years at Lane, he sat down. GL'sTAv PAUL P1EE Coonley Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, National Champions, '33, Tech Prep, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, German Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Chem Club, '35, Theatre Orchestra, '33, '34, City Championship Orchestra, '34. Gus helped bring the Orchestra Championship to Lane. EDWARD JOHN PIORKOVVSKI St. Stanislaus 2 Yr. Sheldon Graduate, Interroom Baseball Champs, '33, Dance Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35. He started at a good school, then came to Lane to finish at the "best". CHARLES CASIMIR PLICIITA Chopin Student Council, '33, '34, "L", Spanish Club, '34, Band, '32, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, Hall Guard, '35, Ticket Seller, '35, Chem Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Camera Club, '35, Wrestling, '33, '34. "Home, James!" ALEXANDER JOSEPH PODGORSKI Motley Sheldon Graduate, Secretary Lane Air Birds, '33, Inter- room Sports, '32, '33, Radio Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '33, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, Dance Club, '35. "Alex" was a hustler when he worked. PETER JOSEPH POLIDORI Assumption Band, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, Spanish Club, '33, Dance Club, '34, 4 'tL's" and 2 shields. "Pete's" 'voice will enable him to be a good trafic cop. VINCENT L. POIXIPEI Norman Bridge Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, '35, City Champs, Honorary Champs, National Champs, 2 L's and 2 shields, Dance Committee, Dance Club, '34. "Vinces" motto was, "Say it with music." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 107 YINCI-iN'l' R,ibos'r.x Reilly Arch, Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Librarian of Arch. Club, '35 tluf lb B 2 '- 'IL , '32, Air Cond. Club, '35, lnterroom ase- ball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '34, lnterroom Yollvylmll, '35. "Ro.vi1"' coulu driw anything with four iclzecls. jonzv li. RAI3'l"l'lT'l'tl Morris Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, Dance, Civics, Econ- omic Clubs, '35, Chem Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35, German Club, '33. John had Ihr' real Lane Spirit. JAM:-.s l,R.X'I"I' RANIJl'1l,L Boone R:.rIio Club, '31, '32, Latin Club, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '34 '35 - v Jumex zzewr fl'ift'ill'll'7IH'lll'.YX it wax nf'1'e.vxury. C.u:i. QQIIARIJCS Ri-1m'm'vr:l141I. Mary Lyon li:.nd, 32, '33, '34, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Orches- tra. '34, '35, o l,'s, 3 shields, Saxaphone Quartet, '35, Solo Contest, French Club, '33. Rex ix ll muxirian por e.rcell1'nte! Anixuvn Cimmmps Ri.iclricie'i' ja. Manicrre Architectural Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Air-Cond. Club, '35. .-I Ailcnl philoxopher. Roi.,-.xo R. Rl'IN'I'Sl'lIl'lR Farnsworth S vi 'imming Squad, '34, Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, lit. K :rd 35 ini 3 lu: , '.., " "cs Club, '.5, Economics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Gern'-an Club, '33, jr. Engineers Clul '32 1, ..., Ile .vlopped at nothing. Giconoi: Hicnlnckr Rmzm: Audubon Student Council, '31, Intramural Sports, '34, Cliem Club, '34, '35. He thou thc evening beam that smiles the clouds away. Amex Ricimkns May Civics Club, '35, German Club, '34, Library, '34, '35, Radio Club, '32, Tennis Club, '33, lnterroom Baseball. '32, Intramural Basketball, '34. Alex was iz just man on ii slow day! jamics Wianr Riclmnns Stockton jr. High Radio Club, '32, '33, '34, Civics Club, '33, '34, Spgmigh Club, '33, '34, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34' lnterroom Baseball, '31, '32, '33, '34. Jamex go! into action in his math class. PAUL WlL1,l.x1xi RICIITICR Kelvyn Pk. jr High Dance Club, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '33, '34, Inter- room Basketball, '35, Baseball, '35. Never go to f'xfren1cx. Ew:iaN1c Doxaro Roicsicu St. Andrew Bronze, Silver. Gold Scholarship Awards, llonor So- ciety, '34, '35, Mask and Shears, '32, '33, '34, Student Council, '33, '34, Reporter on Daily, '33, '34, Student Stage Manager, '35, Hall Guard Captain, '34, Sheldon Graduate. Gene did his stuff back stage. Ll-2oNAkn Hklfxo Rom-Lwicz St. Hedwig's Dance Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Polish Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35. Look upon the bright side. Page 108 ,J The Lane Tech ,Annual for June, 1935 GEORGE JOHN ROLLING St. Margaret Mary Intramural Sports, Ticket Salesman, '32, '33. Just "rolling" along. XVALTER PAUL ROLNIAK LaFayette Interroom Baseball, '32, Dance Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35 "Sailing, sailing over the bounding main." EUGENE RICHARD ROMANE Wells Pin and Ring Committee, '34, '35, Bronze, Silver, and Gold Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, Latin Club, '33, '34, '35, Forum, '34, '35, Student Council L, Interroom Baseball, '32. You could never find Gene. He was always in the halls. ALEX 'l'. ROMASHKO Prescott Intramural Sports, '31, '32, '33, Economics Club, '33, '34, Chem Club, '33, '34, Dance Club, '33, '34, Freshman and Sophomore Football. "Still 'water runs deep!" DAv1I- MEYER ROSEN Hibbard Radio Club, '32, '33, Library, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, French Club, '33, '34, Math Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Aviation Club, '35, Daily Staff. '33. David was beloved by all the teachers at Lane. BURTON E. ROSENTIIAL Bethel Ev. Luth. Bronze, Silver and Gold Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Daily Staff, '33, '34, Stage Crew Member, '35, Sheldon Graduate. We didn't hear much about Burton. He was quiet and reserved. ERNST T. ROSING Brentano German Club, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Printers' Club, '34, Stamp Club, '34, Daily Staff, '34, '35, Hall Guard Capt., '34, '35, S. S. G., '32, Sheldon Graduate. Ach! Aber vat a mon Ernst iss! KENNETH WILLIALI RUEIILMAN Jahn Interroom Volley Ball, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Interroom Baseball, Stamp Club, '34, Ken's athletic ability was well proven in the intramural sports. PAUL RUNG St. Teresa 4 Scholarships, Honor Society, Cap and Gown Com- mittee, Adams Graduate, Student Council, Fencing, '33, '34, Camera and Dance Clubs. Paul was an intelligent fellow. FRANK JOsE1-II RYCHLIK St. John Cantius Harmonica Club, '33, Polish Club, '35, Chairman of Entertainment Committee. Frank knew his stuff. EUGENE ALBERT SABALA Brentano Dance Club, '35, Polish Club, '34, President of Polish Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, Interroom Basketball, '32, '33, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Tennis Club, '33, Gavel Club, '35. Known as "Yutch" by all his friends. MILAN SANKO Stowe Band, '32, '33, '34, '34, Latin Club, '33, '34, '35, Econ- omics Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Forum, '35, Interroom Sports, '31, '35, Warren thought "Zinc" was an anarchist because he tried to blow up the lab. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 109 Iiotxilm' IVI1-Limit. Stxssiza Budlonfz Honor Society, '34, '35, Four Scholarship Pins, Forum, '34, '35, Annual Staff, Finance Committee, Student Council, '34, '35, lissay Contest, '33, "livin" teux an ortttm' .wmnrl in rank, perlmpx, to Putrirk Ilenry. Rom-'ltr SAXI-:l.l, Bateman I. in Golf, '34, '35, Intramural Baseball, '31, '34, '35, Slirle Rule Club, '33, '34, lntramural Basketball, '34, '35. linh tens tzt'r'l11in11'1l ax nm' of Ihr' hex! golferx in the city hvll.lrlAM M. Scxriwcs Locke Boxing, '32, '33, '34, Two Emblems, Interroom Sports, Dance Club, Captain R. 0. T. C., Ufticers' Club, Chi- cago 'l'heatre Drill. Hill was uIu'fz,v.v "up and al 'f'm". Amino lVil,l,i,xru St'ii,iiaifi4:a Christ Eve. Lutheran 4-Yr. Architectural Course, Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Program Committee, Stuclent Council, '34, '35, Clean-Up Committee, '35, Dance Club, '34, Civics Club '35, Ifrenrli Club, '33, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, lnterroom Basktetlmall, '32, '33, '34, Air Conditioning Club, '35. Wriglll will do right to ticfepf lzim. Ilovuum hvII.I.lAlKI SCIIAlil"I'1R Burley Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, '35, lnterroom Basket- ball, '33, '34, Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Math Club. '34, French Club, '33, Chem Club, '34, Air Con- ditioning club, '35, Student's Council, '33, 4-Yr. Archi- tectural Course. St'Iltll'f!'l' surely kfzmu his rlzrmixlry. fll,I'1INN I.fxwaANcia Sciirtxwtzi-: Sexton Track, '33, lnterroom Baseball Manager, '32, '33, '34, lnterroom Basketball Manager, '33, '34, Intramural Ten- nis, '34, Civics Club, '35, Intramural Volleyball, '35. lilrnfs wrntlilily wax wry prmmzuzcrd in all illlftlmllftll xpnrtx. Amzximm E. SCHMIIJT Funston Bronze Scholarship, Hall Guarcl, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Chemistry Club, '35, Intramural Baseball, '33. "Alu's" iftlelligrnrf' part1lIf'If'd that of Lincoln--perlmp.v! Anomfir Romaar Scniuinr St. james Eve, Luth. Heavyweight Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Maroon Tour. l,lflyL'I'Q Received Two Golcl Medals, lnterroom Basket- ball Champions in '32, lnterroom Baseball, Dance Club, Hall Guard. All lu' has In do ix to H'tIl'1l for s1n'c1'.vx. WALT!-ga Ruiman SCIIIXIIIJT Ryerson Boxing, '31, '32, Manager, '33, Captain, '34, '35, Four Emblems, Track, '31, Football, '34, Captain Gym Class, '35, Intrrimural Basketball Manager, 32, Volleyball Man- ager, '35, German Club, '35, Forum, '31, Gymnastics, '32. The Irlvndex ximply ffzxrirztlterl thix gentlrmtm. josicrir PIIILLIP Sauxfxno Headley Dance Club, '35, German Club, '34, Intramural Base- ball and Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Intramural Volley- ball, '35, Intramural Track, '35. 111' was ll great inlramuml mon. jonx STICYIC Sfxwnaiic Morse Intramural Sports, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Dance Club, '3.t. The njlirf' xlmuld .wvlc the man. WII.I.I.'Xhl Givsmvr: SCIIIXIIIJTKIZ Langlanrl Baseball, '35, Track, '33, Interroom Baseball, '33, '34, lnterroom Basketball, '33, '34, '35, German Club, '34, lnterroom Volleyball, '35, Hill f1l':u11y.x lllIJ'Ii'I'H'll the firxl tall of xpriug. Page 110 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 FRANCIS Jo1IN SCHUBERT Maplewood, Mo. Interroom Sports, '33, '34, '35, Junior Interroom Bas- ketball Champs, '34. Francis had a watchful eye for the hoop. WALTER G. SCHUCKLI-Ls Beaubien Baseball Team, '33, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Stamp Club, '32, Hall Guard, '35. "Wally's" ambition was to make every day o holiday. R1c11ARo J, SCHUETZ St. Hilary Dick was a promising student. Yes, always promising. WILLIALI J. SCILULZE -- Foreman Jr. High Aviation, '34, Radio Club, '32, German Club, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, Intramural Baseball, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34. A generous man! HOXN'ARD JOSEPH SCHUVISS Burr Fencing, '32, '33, Slide Rule Club, '33, German Club, '35, R. . T. C. Lieutenant, Officers' Club. Howard was another of our modest Laneites. CARMEL S. SCIUREA Washington 4 Scholarships, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Inter- room Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Volleyball, '35, Dance Club. Poor boy! All he could get was four scholarships, Oh, woe is me. CARL JOHN SCHMITZ St. Cornelius 4 Yr. Arch., Arch. Club Program Chairman, 50 Yard Dash Medal, Dance Club, '34, Air Cond. Club, '35, Camera Club, '35, French Club, Track, '33, "Smitty" was always calm and studious, with depth of character. LAWRENCE ANTHONY SCHMITZ St. Mathias Dance Committee, '35, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Latin Club, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, '35, Economics Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Sports, '31, '32 33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35, "Larry still regrets not attending Lucy Flower." GEORGE THOMAS SCHNEEBERGER Cameron German Club, '35, Tnterroom Basketball, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35. What a man! What a name. HERBERT HENRY SCHOLZ Nobel Swimming Team, '33, '34, Swimming Letter, Council, '32, Council Letter, All four Scholarships, Honor Society, Sheldon Graduate, Intramural Sports. "Herbie" was a dignified scholar. CLARENCE CARL SCHROEDER Pilgrim Ev. Luth. Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35. "Clare" could dance on a basketball court as well as in a ballroom. BRLINO JOE SCHUBAUER Glee Club, '34, Interroom Basketball, '34, Ping Pong, '33, Tennis, '33, Volleyball, '35, He liked tennis-all sizes. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 111 Wll.l,lKllll Hlauav Sian: Nixon Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Willa iizfmmzzrul urIi'Uilif's fmturf' him as the "athletic lyplxn -lost-:PII G. Snails:-gm' Arnold Bronze Scholarship, Architectural Honor, Architectural Club, 4 yrs., Program Committee, '35, Air Conditioning, 'Hg Dance Club. '35, German Club, '34, '35, Slide Rule Club, '34, liconomics Club, '33, '34, Interroom Sports. Joc :mx Ailrnl and cupulzle. limucxo Paul. SIQNK Prussing Silver and Iironze Scholarships, '32, '33, Fencing: Em- blem, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, '35, Students' Council Alternate, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Polish Club, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33, Interroom Volleyball, '35. "lid" had .mmrlhing brxidcs air brtwcen his mrs. Ravmoun lflmxx Sxcawa Wright jr. High 3 Scholarships, Interroom Basketball, '32, '34, Interf room llaseball, '33, '34, Dance Club, '35, Member of junior Interroom Baseball Champs, '34, Hall Guard, '35. Ray wax an all-urnluld ir1tn1mm'11l xtar. Wlmmxu Kl'1NNl'l'l'll Sl-zvlanou LaSalle Glee Club, 3 Scholarships, Adams Graduate. llflmz Hill .wing Ihr-y gum- him hearty appluuxe. Wll,lIflbl D.iynr Sl'1YI"l'1Rl,lt'll Palmer Dance Committee, Hall Guard, '34, Hall Guard Capt., '35, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Mgr. Interroom llaseball, '33, Civics Club, '35. Hill axpirm to Iremmf' ll .vrcond Lindbergh. l.i:oNARo S, S1Ifuss1N Lowell R. 0. T. C., '31, '32, '33, '34, Daily Staff, '32, '33, '34, Theatre Drill, '34, Bronze Scholarship, '32, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, Ofticers' Club, '33, '34, Dance Club, '34, French Club, '33, '34. Lrmry is the reason they say xoldiers arc handxnme. Lorxs A. Simi-:N Irving Park Cheerleader, '32, '33, '34, Spanish Club, '34, Civics Club, '34, '35, Interroom junior Baseball Champs, '34, Interroom Basketball, '33, 2 "L's". Actions xpcak louder lhun words. ,"nI,l'IXANlllCR LUKII: SUM' Burley Honor Society, '34, '35, Bronze and Silver Scholarships, Dance Club, '34, Intramural Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35. Alex hax that "Clark Gable co1m!f'mmrf'." FRANK jonN Slrzczxowskl Brentano Tennis, '33, Polish Club, '34, Vice-Pres. Polish Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, 34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Chem Club, '35. Fnmi: found that hr could uxf' Polixh Imllcr than a tennis rurlccl. Mitchell CASIMICR I':l7l'VAl4D SIERMINSKI Polish Club, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '32, '33, Dance Club. '35, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35. Mr. Til1lt'l'7l1l'f,.Y prodigy. H1-NRX' TIIICODURIC SIICXVINSKI Pulaski Three Scholarships, Honor Society. '34, '35, Daily Staff, '32, '33, '34, '35, Editor, '34, '35, Mask and Shears. '32, '33, '34, '35, Thlee Lane Shows, '34, '35, Arch. Club, '32, '32, '33, '34, '35, Program Chairman, '34, French Club, '33, '34, Dance Club, '34, Show Publicity Manager, '35, Interroom Sports, '33, '34, '35, 2 "L's." "1Iank'x" amhilionx were drumfzlirx and joizrnulixnz. Page 112 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 HENRY josEPII SIKON Bridge Boxing, '52, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '54, Wrest- ling, '52, 253. A little atom of mightl EDVVARD JOHN SIKORA Motley All Interroom Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball, '55, Dance, Chem, Math Club. Lane's contribution to radio. STANLEY A. SINDUT Lowell Glee Club, '53, '34, '55, Capt. Interroom Baseball and Basketball, '32, '53, '34, Math Club, '54, Ushers Club, '55, '34, Polish Club, '35, Football, '55, Slan's ability won for him the admiration of his fellow students. FLoRIAN WALTER SKIBICKI St. Wenceslaus Forum, '34, Civics, '55, Economics and Dance Club, '54, Hall Guard, '54, '35, Interroom Baseball, '51, '32, Secretary Camera Club, '35, Library Assistant, Interroom Basketball, '32, Football Ticket Seller. Skip was a dashing Romeo. STANLEY h'INCENT SKIBINSKI, JR. Burr Stamp Club, '51, '52, Radio Club, '33, Economics, '34, Civics Club, '34, Dance, '35. A 'very modest lad, indeed. WILLIAA1 JAMES SLADKY Stanley Bill was clever with the paint brush. CHESTER JOHN SLAPKE Our Lady of Victory Math Club, '53, '54, Boxing Squad, '33, '34, Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Intramural Basketball, '53, '34. Nonchalant, that's Chester. HARRY SLEPAK Chopin Interroom Baseball, '51, '32, Chem Club, '33, Civics Club, '54, Oflice, '34, '55, Intramural Basketball Man- ager, '34. Harry aimed high in thought and deed. He wishes to become an aviator. GEORGE SINIALLEY Yates Mask and Shears, '34, '55, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra, '34, Fencing, '55, Ushers, '32, "Georgie Porgie" had that svelte shape that no one in Lane could equal. HAllRY WILLIAIVI SMITII Talcott Three Scholarships, Students' Council, '31, Adams 2-Yr. Graduate, Interroom Sports, '31, '52, '55, Mask and Shears, '33, Forum, '34. Intramural sports were the making of this sturdy lad. EDWARD BR0NIs SMULA St. Hyacinth's Bronze Scholarship, R. O. T. C., '31, '32, '35, Lt., '34, '35, Literary Committee, '55, Member Dance Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Polish Club, '35, Camera Club, '35, Math Club, '34. Smokey awed the onlookers when he wore his uniform. MATTHEW JOSEPH SoIsIEsKI Logan, Royalton, Ill. Emblem, Boxing, '33, '34, Polish Club, '35, '54, '35, Ofhccr, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Dancing Club, '34, '35, Four Scholarships, Harmonica Club, '34, Member of Lane Delegation to Polish Students Federation, '35. Mat never became acquainted with the "mat". The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 113 h'lNt'l'.N'l' I,,xX'iam:Ni', Sonor, St. Philomena liconomics Club. '34, '35: Civics Club, '34, '35, Ger- man Club, '34, Dance Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '35' 7 Radio Club, '33, Oftice Boy, Sheldon Graduate Vinrf' :sax a twlulilr man. lflmmiua l'i1.'i'i-.ii StlKUl.lClVlt'Z Andersen Latin Club, '33, '34, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '33, '34: nterroom Basketball, '33, Ifrizuarfl tual ralzxirlerrrl a prize to the Latin Clair. lll'2Xl!Y I"i'.i.ix Sokomwskr Chopin Boxing, '33, '34, '35, Stamp Club, '32, '33, '35, Schol- arship l'in, '34, Dance Club, '34, '35, Orchestra, '32, ln- terroom Basketball. '33, '34, lnterroom Baseball, '33, '34, Radio Club, '32, '33. llank xzuznzg a teirkerl right. liimwxnp tlimoiuzlc SllLl'1l'KI St. Heclwiifs Bronze Scholarship, Arrangement Committee, Chim- iionship Band, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, Polish Club, l'wo L's for Band. 111' tlI'ii'II.l'S foopr'ratr'11'. Wn.i.i-im jonx Somomi St. Philomena Sheldon Graduate, '33, Sheldon Baseball and Sopho- more Champs, '33, Radio Club, '32, Stamp Club, '34, Math Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, Lane Forum, '35, Xll lnterroom Sports, '31, '32, '33, 34, '35, Umpires Staff, 34, Une Literarv L. Ile had many intf're.i't.v. just-,ml Stll't'l'lK Morse Cross Country, '33, '34, Captain, '34, Indoor and Out- tloor 'l'raek, '34. '35, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, lnterroom Basket- ball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Bronze Scholarship, '34, Students' 'ounril, '32, '33, Dance Club, Math Club, Student Coun- cil L, 'l'hree Athletic L's. Ile wax .mme runner. Loris SPANNRA1-'T Prussini: Baseball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Captain, '34, '35, City Champs, '32, '33, '35, All-City, '33, '34, Interroom Sports, Sales Group. '33, '34, Lightweight Basketball Manager, '34, Four L's. Catvhing fame ix not .va easy ax catching baseball. Here'.v good luck! CIIARLI-IS XVARRI-ZN Smrzra Bateman R. 0. T. C. 4 Years, Major, Chairman R. O. T. C. Dance Committee, Bvt. 2nd Lieut. I. N. G., Crack Co. Comm., '34, Crack Squad, '32, Color Guard Comm.. '34, '35, Theatre Drill, '34, '35, Chem, Stamp. and Civics Clubs, Ritle Team, '32, '33, '34, '35, One Minor Letter: lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Basketball Champs, '35. Pride puffed him ap. Gicoara-3 JAMIAIS SI'LlTIIo1fr LaFayette Honor Society, Three Scholarships, Yiee-President of Economics Club, Two Semestcrs, '33-'34, K '34-'35, Mem- ber ot Latin Club, '33, '34. We expert great things of him. Raviiioxn Pi-:1'icR SPLIT1' Kelvyn Park jr. High Fencing: Team Manager, Bronze Scholarship, Aviation, 21.4, '34, His. Dori he ctw rome early! Pizrizk Louis Si'Unr:,xs Skinner Intramural Baseball and Basketball, '33, '34, Sophomore Free Throw Championship, '33, Economics Club, '34, '35, Adams Graduate. Ile wax "gamf"' to the end, NtlRhI.fXN CoNk1xo Saoktx Burr Intramural Basketball, '34, '35, Intramural Track, '35' Latin Club, '33, '34, Math Club, '34. His interests were varied 1 Page 114 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 STANLEY STATKIEVVICZ Burr Intramural Sports, Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Volleyball, '35, Track, '35. His intentions were good. REGTNALD J. STEBBTNS Nobel Fencing, '33, '34, '35, Forum, '35, Finance Committee, Dance Club, Chem Club. He got them on the foil, HENRY NICHOLAS STEFFEN St. Margaret Mary Civics Club, '34, '35, Daily Staff, '35, Intramural Sports, Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Volleyball, '35, Hall Guard, Track. Henry always received the best seat in every room,-the last seat. JEROME C. STEPNOXVSKI Imm. Heart Sheldon Graduate, Student's Councll, '32, '33, Track, '32, Baseball, '34, '35, Office Boy, Chem, German and Civics Clubs. Step now!-Skis the limit! Joim F. STREETER St. Paul Students' Council, '32, '33, Intramural Basketball, '31, Intramural Baseball Manager, '33, '34, Band, '33, P'in 81 Ring Committee, '34, '35, 1 Literary L. Jim baked pies for Lane. WALTER JOHN STOINER Track, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball and Basketball, '33, '34, 50 Yd. Dash Medal. Ambition pesonijied. EDXVARD -JOHN STACHURA St. Francis Honor Society, Three Scholarships, Interroom Baseball, Basketball, Hall Guard. He believes that the future takes fare of itself. XVILBLRT STANDISH Lowell Honor Society, Four Scholarship Awards, Student's Council, '32, '33, Jr. Engineers Club, '33, French Club, '33, Chem Club, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, R. O. T. C., Math Club. He has received much and utilized it to the best advantage HERBERT O, STANGE Waters 4B Dance Committee, Sheldon Graduate, Sophomore Baseball Champs, Interroom Sports, Civics Club, Ushers' Club, Dance Club. He has good intentions. HARRX' LEO STANKrEwrr'z Immaculate Heart Soccer Champs, '33, Track, '31, '32, Mask and Shears, '32, All Interroom Sports, Sheldon Graduate, Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '35. A very serious young man. He will go far. PETER Josl-:PH STANRTEWICZ St. Hedwig's Three Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Band, '32, '33, Intramural Basketball, '34, Economics Club, '33, '34, Forum, German, Radio Clubs, '34, '35, Literary Commit- tee. He was worth his hire. ALFRED JosEPH STASIOR Chase Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Air Conditioning Club, '35, French Club, '33, A loyal friend and a regular pal was HAI." The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 115 Wu.1,i.x1u Al.llliR'l' S1'arLifF St. Gertrudes lfootbal, '32, Waukegan Trip, Interroom Baseball and Basketball, '32, '33, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Civics Club, '35. Speech is .viI'er'r-v, .vilrnrr is golden. H.KlU1l,Ib li, Sim-picii Kelvyn Pk. Jr. High Band, '32, Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, One Literary l,, lnterroom Basketball, 33, 34. Ilarulrl worker! hard wlzcn ln' sang. Brentauo xVll.l,lAM josmur STRl'lXl' lnlerroom Basketball, '32, '33, Civics Club, '35, Hall fxlltllfl, 35. .'Ve'w'r da tomarrow what can ln' done in a week. Nonruax lllvk.-win SI'l.I.iv.-iN Orr lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, lnterroom Basketball, '31, '32, Civics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Chem Club, '35. Hr ix a well roinzzlrzi sludr'nt. w'1Kl.'l'l'lll FRANK Semin Brentano Bronze Scholarship. '31, 2-Yr. Machine Shop Grad- uate, '31, lnterroom Basketball, '33, '34, Interroom Vol- Ieball, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '34. Roller Slcalfr, I2f'Iu.w'.' AR'l'lll'k li. Sw.xNsoN Portage Park lnlerroom Baseball and Basketball, Hall Guard. '34, '35, Spanish Club, '35, Economics, '33. Szurzlr' ix going tn lu' a l11zxi11e5x man. STANLEY SwANsoN Swift lnterroom Baseball and Basketball. Canrlcxy opens many doarx. STANLEY Comeau Swuzcir St. john Contius Intramural Basketball, '32, Intramural Baseball, '32, Hall Guard, '3Z. Competition is Ihr life af trade, Yicrok joim Szlum Chopin Swimming Team, '32, '33, '34, '35, Received L and Numerals, Interroom Sports, '1, '32, '33, '34, '35, Ushers. '33, '34, '35, Polish, '34, Civics, '35, Economics, '34, A- viation, '35, Dance, '34, '35, 4B Pin and Ring: Committee. lalx innocent as a lamb. GORDON jvmus TAFI-LL Prussing Bronze, Silver, Gold, and Fob Scholarships, Fencing Team, '33, '34, '35, Emblem, Biography Committee Mem- ber, Dang- Club, '34, '35, President, '35, Track, '33, '34, '35, lnterroom Baseball, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball. '32, '33, Intramural Tennis, '34, Civics Club, '35, Polish Club, '33, '34, Ping Pom: Club, '34, '35, Lane Gavel Club, '35. Look al him! A prrsidfvzl 'wha ncwr saw Ihr' White Ilouxef CH.tuu,r:s Eovvarur TAvLoR Nettlehorst Adams Graduate, '33, R. O. T. C. Lieutenant, '32, '33, '34, Second Band, '32, '33, Civics, '34, '35, Economics, '33, '34, '35, Dance, '35, French, '34, Aviation, '33, Math, '34, Chem, '34, '35, Secretary Constitution Committee of Parliamentary Rule Club, '35. Ilix l'.l'pt'ffl'Y1l'I'S were of profit lo him. ERN:-:sr josi-:Pu 'l'l2MPI.lN St. Tarcissus Glee Club, '31, '33, Economics Club, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32, lnterroom Basketball, '32, Aviation, Adams Graduate, Ofiice Boy, Hall Guard. Nom' lm! hr' can br hix parallel. Page 116 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 WILLIALI F. TEUBER, JR. Portage Park All Four Scholarships, Honor Society, '34, '35l Civics Club, '35, Students' Council, '32, '33, Intramural Base- ball and Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '34, One Literary L. His manners reflect his genteel quality. MARK D. THACKABERRY LeMoyne Two Honor Pins, Honor Society, '34, '35, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, Dance Club, '34, '35, Spanish Club, '34, '35, Dance Committee, Hall Guard, '34, '35. Hc's smart! Ask him! FRANCIS H. THELEN Bronze, Silver, Gold Scholarships, Honor Society, '35, Spanish Club, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '35, Cap and Gown Committee, Hall Guard, '34, '35. He's familiar with the Aragon. St. Alphonsus Thomas WILLIALI JUHN Tuoivtrav Civics Club, '35, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35. They call him Will, and he will! CoR'rLANn LENNARD Tren Stanley Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Students' Council, '32, '33, Dance Committee, '34. His interests were social. ROBERT MARTIN T1LLi:sEN Kelvyn Park Jr. High Intramural Baseball and Basketball, '33, '34, Hall Guard, '34, Library, '35. He aims to please! BENAIAINIIN ELMER TIMIVIS Kelvyn Park jr. High Interroom Baseball, '34, Second Band, '32, Hall Guard, '34, Library, '35. Did you ever see a dream walking? JOHN FRED TOENINGS Our Lady of Victory Dance Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Spanish Club, '33, '34, Interoom Sports, Economics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '34, Captain, '35. ' To be the victor of one's self means a victory. ANTHONY MARTIN TOMASZEWSKI St. Hedwigs Usher's Club House Manager, '32, '33, '34, '35, One L, Economic's Club, Dance Club, Interroom Baseball, '32, Hall Guard. Ile possesses that rare quality of being agreeable. MYLHAEL Josraprr ToMAszEwsKr Eillen Mitchell Z Year Printing Course Graduate, Spanish Club, '33, '34, Interroom Baseball, Interroom Basketball Assistant Manager. His aim is to improve. JOHN ANDREW TOMASZKIEVVICZ St. Cantius Interrooh Sports, Track Team, '33, S. S. G. at Sheldon, '32, Polish Club, '33, Hall Guard, '34, Ping Pong, '34, Civics Club, '35, Sheldon Grad., '33, Is his voice crying in the wilderness? HIINRY ROBERT TOMKO Methodius 3 Scholarships, Ping Pong, '32, '34, '35, Intramural Baseball, '34, Interroom Basketball, '35. Aviation Club, '35, Adams Grad., '33, Intramural Tennis, '32, '33, '34. He plays roughfPing Pong. The Lane Tech Animal for June, 1935 Page 112 'l'1loAl.xs l'l-.'IIiR 'l'iuc.xr'x' Immaculate Conception llllI'l'l'U0ll1 Sports, '31, '32, Dance Club, '34. Ilix imirrptimi of life' ix flmu living. JtlSlI'll Gii,l:u.n 'I'msll.1.,x Darwin l.ightweight Barketball, '33, Spanish Club, '33, inter- roonu Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35. llis rrgulurily ix ilu' zomizler nj ull. Noiimax l.r.x.u:n 'TRUICSTICR Cleveland Una! Scholarship, German Club, '34, '35, Dance Club. '35, Ping Pong, '34, '35, All Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Math Club, '34, Umpire, '34, Ili' ix flexteroux l'iR.X!NK Axnkl-:W 'I'1zl'cur1L St. Cantius Two Scholarsliips, Office Boy, '32, lnterroom Basket- ball Champs, '32, Interroom Baseball, '32, '33, '34, Span- ish, Sliderule, liconomics, Dance Clubs, Ilall Guard. Born to toil, but with u 'vision for lzgher thngs. jamlas Ci'1.l.iaN 'I'iwic1xmN Darwin Two Scholarships, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Lightweight Basketball, '33, Spanish Club, '33, Dance Club. May lzr' ulwuyx be ll true man. l'Atll'Q IIS. Alx'Illl'R Awruoxy' TXVURICK Lyon Cross Country, '33, '34, Track, '33, Chem Club, '34, liconomics Club, '35, Civics Club, '35, Hall Guard, Intramural Sports. His motto is live and learn. Cam. Ua1s.xN Morgan Pk. Military Acad, Student's Council, '31, Annual Committee, Economics Club, '35, Chem Club, '34, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '.-5, Intramural Sports. May hir clubs always remain .social affairs. filitlkllli Awaisr llRBAN Mills Glee Club, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Hall Guard, Soph. Champs, '33, Sheldon Br., Economics Club, '33, lnterroom Basketball, '32, '33. Gentle in .vprrch and tone. josrzrii ERN1cs'1' URKIC LaFayette Spanish Club, '33, Capt. Hall Guard, '35, Civics Club. '35, Interroom Bawball, '32, Interroom Basketball, '33, Economics Club, '34, Stamp Club, '31, Dance Club, '34, Biology Club, '33, Life' to him ix a pIm.xant thing. Mlcimigi, DoN,xi.n Ulzslxi Washington Daily Staff, '34, '35, Architectural Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, Dance Club, '33, '34, Air Conditioning and Civics Clubs, '35, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, Four Yr. Arch. Course. Who wrote the lirics in the Daily? Just uxk Mr. Connelly. T1aPPo Uuaramo Coonley Heavyweight Basketball, '34, '35, Soccer, '32, Council, Aviation, Adams Graduate, Tech Prep, Daily, Interroom Sports, One Scholarship, Hall Guard. All that glistcnr is not gold. Raymoxo M. UZCMI-ICKI VVCIIS Mask K Shears, '33, '34, '35, Polish Club. '32, '33, '34, '35, Economics Club, '33, '34, '35, Civics Club. '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Glee Club, '31, '34, '35, Band, '30, '31, Math Club, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, '32. "A second Lon Chaney." Page 118 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 FRANK EINIIL VOSICKY Jahn 4-Yr. Architectural Drawing, Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Arts Club, '31, '32, '33, Dance Club, '35, R. O. T. C., '31, '32, Air Conditioning Club, '35, French Club, '31, '32, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, '33. He loved his French. RILTIIARD MILES VOZENILEK Portage Park Fencing Team, Hall Guard, Intramural Volleyball, Bronze Scholarship, Adams Graduate, Ticket Seller, Civics Club. Dick could sell anything but tickets. HENIXY GEORGE VRECIIEK St. Stephen's Intramural Baseball, Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Latin Club, '33, Tech Prep, '34, Intramural Volleyball. Some men are born great. VERNON KAUKO VUOLAS Knickerbocker Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Ofhce Boy, '32, Hall Guard, '34. "Why did he like to work in the office . . . ? WILLIANI H. WAKEFIELD Audubon Football, North Section Champs, Interroom Sports, Sergeant-at-Arms, Civics Club, Council, Hall Guard, '35, 4B Dance Committee. Bill always had a good seat at the football games. CHESTER THEODORE WALAS Nobel Interroom Sports, '32, '33, Civics Club, '35, Printers' Club, '31, '32, Skating Team, '31, '32, Two Year Grad- uate, Printing Course, Hall Guard, '35. "He was the man of the world." ALBERT CHARLES VALES Mason Radio Club, '31, Ass't Hall Guard Captain, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33. May he trod the peaks not the vales. JOHN VAVRINCHIK Goethe Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Interroom Base- ball, '32, '33, Interroom Basketball, '32, Interroom Volley- ball, '35, Hall Guard, '35. "Small in body, large in mind." JOSEPH PETER VEENSTRA Gary Sheldon Radio Club, '31, '32, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '35, Sheldon Graduate. "An efficient talker." ERNEST JULIUS VLAD Franklin Jr. High Honor Society, '34, '35, Three Scholarship Awards, '32, '33, '34, Pin and Ring Committee, '35, Intramural Volleyball, '35. Ernest is a good student, ask him. VALENTINE J. VOGEL Amundsen Jr. High Economics Club, '34, '35, Treasurer, '34, Secretary, '35, Civics Club, '34, '35, Secretary, '35, German Club, '34, '35, Chem Club, '34, '35, Slide Rule Club, '34, Office Boy, '34, '35, Sheldon Graduate, Clean-Up Committee, "The boy who liked plenty of work." VINCENT FRANCIS VOLPIL Nobel All Four Scholarships, Band, '33, '34, '35, Symphony Orchestra, '34, '35, Theatre Orchestra, '35, All-City Band, '35, Civics Club, '35, Interroom Sports, Three L's, Three Shields. He used something besides his instruments. , The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 119 lfm-no l'.A1u.i1 Wai.o.xtr Lowell Bronze Medal, Scholarship, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Latin Club, liconomics Club, Civics Club. Could he xhakf' a mean leg. Coximo Victor: Wixiacowmx St. Hedwigs lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, Sheldon Graduate, '33, Sheldon Hall Guard, '33, Hall Guard, '35. The live wire man. Glmxr lirmi-zu htvAI,I,llHl"l:' Beaubien Civics Club, '35, liconomics Club, '35, Glee Club, '34, Football Club. '32, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34, '35, 100 Percent Attendance. The ltaztdxnnifwt lmy in the rlaxx? -IAMI-QS lNliUl.l" hVAl.Nl'lKl Walcott l,.1tin Club, '33, '34, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35. 2 lul nzmluvt lad. l.,uvmcNclc l'Il,l,ltl'l' W.xsuiNc:1'oN Frances E. Willard Spanish Club, '34, lnterroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, llill Cuwrd 'Gi I . , liaxv-'aint axcf' l when f'tIllIl'. . A ls . jonrv P. hNl'.llI'1R Agassiz Dance Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, '34, Inter- room Basketball. '32, '33, Hall Guard, '32, '33, Student's Council, '32, '33, Baseball Mgr., '31, '32, '34, Basketball '57 'H Mgr., ..., Tall oaks come from little acorns. Fmxcts Aiumzosia Wr:cK1,1aR St. Ita Bronze, Silver K Gold Scholarships, '32, '34, '35, Inter- room Sports, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Slide Rule Club, '34, Gymnastic Exhibition, '34, Students' Council, '33, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Annual Staff, '35, Finance Manager, '35, Arrangement Committee, '35, Maybe Honor Society, '35. You ran't foal "Fran", lze'x too wise. Aacuuc I-li-:Nav Wi:Nrz1.o1f1f Pulaski Silver Scholarship, lst. Lieut. R. 0. T. C., Boxing Team, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Advanced Dance Club, '35, Radio Club, '33, Aquarium Club, '32, Signal Team, '32, Picked Company, '32, Interroom Baseball, '33, Volley Ball Manager, '35, Stamp Club, '35. .-lrrhif' will be a general if he realises hix teislz. Tmgoooma Aivruoxv WERLINII St. Edward's Intramural Sports, '35, Dance Club, '35, Hall Guard, '32, '33, Sheldon Graduate. The volley hall wizard. RALPH Locis hvESTPll.lL Sullivan jr. H. S. R. O. T. C., '33, '33, '34, '35, German Club, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, '35, 1,ivulf'nant Wrxlphal tn you. Eimnuam Arovstcs WHALEN Our Lady of Victory Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '35, Spanich Club, '35, Engineers' Club, '33, Heavyweight Basketball Squad, '34, Parliamentary Law Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35, Stu- dents' Council, '32, lnterroom Baseball, '33, Basketball, '33, '35, Tennis, '35, Volley Ball, '35. Smz.rislf'r1ry, thou art a jereel. Glcim1,o jo11N WIIAIJLN St. Gregory R. 0, T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, Lieut., '34, '35, Brevet Commission If N. G., junior Engineers' Club, '33, Inter- room Baseball, '32, '33, lnterroom Basketball, '33, Rifle Company, '33, '34. Jerry could shoot anything. Page 120 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 , TnAnniUs j. WIt'IILINSKI Peabody French Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Intramural Sports, Basketball, '30, '31, '32, Baseball, '30, '31, '32, Volley Ball, '35. Hard to eonvirzce. HARKJLD Geoizoiz Wiemz Portage Pk. Band '34, '35, Glee Club, '32, Arch. Club. '31, '32, Interroom Baseball, '32. Could he blow his horn. HENRY Winaciszizwsicr Andersen Orchestra, '33, Dance Club, Civics Club, Polish Club, Hall Guard, Interroom Basketball, '31, '32, '33, '34, Inter- room Baseball, '31, '32, '33, One Scholarship. Credit to whom credit is due. WALTICR WiLmsRo Prussing Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Scholarships, Honor Society, Spanish Club, '33, Interroom Baseball, '33, Inter- room Basketball, '33. Always ready with the correct answer. ALox's1Us joseeu WILK St. Helen's Annual Staff, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Hall Guard, '35. He had a smile for everyone. Roscoe J. D. WlLLliXLlS Washington Bronze Scholarship, Member of Civics Club, '34, Pres- ident of Civics Club, '35, Sheldon Graduate, Interroom Sports, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, Radio Club, '33. "Willie" was a friend of the ojice force. jot-IN D. WING Cleveland Entered Lane, '33, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '34, Interroom Sports, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '35. Could he remember dates in history? WALTER Wrsxowslci Andersen 2 yr. Electric at Sheldon, Intramural Basketball, '31, '32, lst. Lieut. in R. O. T. C., Lane Radio Club, Foot- ball, '33, Swimming '34, Fencing, '31, Ham radio is "Wally's" ambition. WENl'ESLAI'S JOSEPH WOJTASZEK 2yr. Grdauate, '33, Boxing, '32, '33, Interroom Baseball, '32, Interroom Basketball, '33, Interroom Volley Ball, '35, Students' Council, '32, Civics Club, '35, Economics Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35, Chem Club, '35. The lad who exercised his jaws continually. C1r,xRLi:s Llakov WOLLIER Foreman Jr. H. S. Forum, '34, Dance Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34, Air Conditioning Club, '34, Interroom Sports, '32, '33. Always able lo smile. HERBERT A, Woxmsac Clinton Civics Club, '34, '35, Junior Track Team, '32, Tennis Sophomore Champion, '32, Tennis Club, '32, '33, junior Baseball Champs, '34, Captain Hall Guards, '34, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35, Economics Club. Woxy was a happy ga lucky fellow, Csometirnesh NORBERT L. WROBLEWSKI St. John Berchman's Sheldon Graduate, '33, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, Radio Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, The chemistry genius W- The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 121 W,xl.'l'1-in just-:vu Wl'AIt'lK Kostka Adams Grafl., lntcrroom Baseball, '32, lntcrroom liasketba , '. ll lx "Thr Iinkrring merhrmir." l'Inw,um W,tl,'1'l-Ln Ziwzicx Motley Ping Pong, '33, Polish Club, '33, Civics Club, '33, '34, llaseba'l, '33, '34, '35, Aviation, '33, '34, Students' Coun- ril, '33, llasketball, '33, '34, '35, Ile' kept in training for ping pang. St. Hyacinth's l'Al'1, ANFIIHNY Z,x.liu'zKowsKI 4 Srliolarships, Honor Society, '34, '35, Tennis, '32, '33, '34, '35, North Sertion Champs, '33, '34, Cross Coun- try, '33, Intramural Tennis Manager, '34, Z Urbana Trips, llanve Club, '34, '35, French Club, '33, lnterroom Base- ball, '32, '33, '34, lntcrroom Basketball, '32, '34, 7'iIde'n will mon hr' fx-rlmmp. Rt SSlzl,l, Zfxs.-xnxx' Logan In xpurf' lima' Russ lirkwl smn1px. ' ,it josuP1I .ANTIIUNY Z,wN1':R St. Theresa Architectural Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Dance Club '35, Davin Z,xwo1.Kow Sullivan jr. High Dance Club, '34, '35, Model Railroader's Club, '35, Oftice, '34, '35. "Thr boy with the big heart." Wi1,1,1A1u ZINK Mulligan Give Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, junior Baseball Champs, '34, Dance Club, '34, '35, Civics Club, '35, 2 L's, Football Class, '33. Wlzat ll wire. jonN Zuxm Talt-on 'llCCl'l PFCD, lAllt'l'ZiI'y, '33, '34, '35, Two Schglgu-ghipgg Annual Committee, Honor Society, '34, '35, Adams Grad- uatc, "A svrcnnri Turkinglmzf' Page 122 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 SALVATORE ANTHONY CAPACE Morse Spanish Club, '33, Economics Club, '34, Interroom Baseball, '31, '33, Interroom Basketball, '33, Chem Capoce was quiet and a fine fellow. MICHAEL CHURILLO Peabody Intramural Sports, '32, '33, '34, '35 , Wrestling Team, '34, Received 6 inch Letter. "We're hoping he'll get a good hold on this old worId1" HERMAN CLEBANOFF Funston Orchestra, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, String Quartette Nat- Club, '35, R "He knew his fiddles" CARL ENBERG McPherson Interroom Baseball, '32. "Eb" what a soldier! ANGELO Rocco FAv1A Carpenter Interroom Baseball, '32, Interroom Basketball, '33. "Seaweed" stuck to his room. MORTON BERNARD WALANKA LaFayette Basketball, '31, '32, '34, Three "L's", 4 A Prom Com- mittee, Civics Club, Interroom Sports, Hall Guard, Referee and Umpire for Interroom Sports. A star at basketball. RUssEL KosH Chopin Librarian, '34, '35, Hall Guard, '34, '35. Russ hides his real achievements. JOHN FRANK KUPPER Prescott R. O. T. C., Art Class. You are not like Cerberus, three gentlemen at once, are you? EDWARD D. LASS Stanley Football, '32, '33, '34, Interroom Sports, '32, '33, '34, Economics Club, '33, Adams Graduate, Chem Club, '34. Ed must have liberty. CHESTER MICHALOWSKI Brentano Dance Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '33, Interroom Basketball, '33. "Chester" will go high after leaving Lane. DANIEL STEPHEN MYLNAREK St. Viator Architectural Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Baseball, Basketball, and Volleyball, Chem Club, '32. "Dan" knew his air conditioning. JOSEPH LEWIS MUELLER LaSalle R. 0. T. C., '32, '33, '34, '35, German Club, '34. Joe did as little work as he could possibly get away with. FRANK MICHAEL NAGY Blaine Interroom, '35, German Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35. Bashful Frank didn't tell half of what he did. ROBERT FRANK NAWROT Farnsworth Member Spanish Club, '35. A boon to sunny Spain. GEORGE ANTHONY POKORSKI Reilly Sheldon Graduate, '33, Spanish Club, '34, Civics Club, '35, Ping Pong Club, '35, Economics Club, '34, Chem Club, '35, Dance Club, '35, Interroom Sports, '33,'34. George sneaked into all the club pictures. STANLEY FRANK RoszEK St. Hedwig Honor Society, '34, '35, Three Scholarships, 2 L's, Stu- dent Council Member, '32, '33, Math Club, '34, '3S. A nice man does not necessarily talk much. DANIEL STEPHEN RoTH Nobel Honor Society, '34, '35, 3 Scholarships. lAction is eloquence! EUGENE LEE SHISRROD Nettlehorst Eugene was modest. -He didn't put down half of his activities. EUGENE KENNETH SHUBECK St. Hedwig Sheldon Grad. '32, Spanish Club, '34, Economics Club, '35, Interroom Baseball, '31, '32, Interroom Football, '32, Interroom Basketball, '33, '34, Chem Club, '34, Hall Guard, '34. He is a rugged individual. STANLEY PETER SKIBA Burr Intramural Baseball, '32, '33, A man of few words. BENEDETTO MASSIMILLIANO SPISZZIRRI Riiz One Scholarship, Band, '32, "33, Baseball, '33, '34, Mask and Shears, '34. Call me "Benny." EDWARD JOHN STEGER Hawthorne Smith-Hughes Arch. Course, Arch. Club, '32, '33, '34, '35, Interroom Sports, German Club, '33, Air Condition- ing Club, '3S. The architects thought a lot of "Ed", THEODORE STEVE WODKA Talcott Baseball, '35, Linotype Club, '34, Hall Guard, '35, Interroom Baseball Mgr., '31, Interroom Sports, '31, '32, Tech P'rep and Daily Distributor, '31, '32, Track, '33. Slow but sure. THADDIUS MARION WROBLEWSKI Darwin Z yr. Mechanical Drawing Graduate, '32, Glee Club, '31, '32, '33, '34, Art Club, '31, '32, Civics Club, '34, Polish Club, '34. The pen is mightier than the sword. lolui Nlunln-imer lziner Xl :illlmt-rg l'ht-odore lloretnko Guido Ili liztsilio Xlger li. Newman t'ln-ster Stojek The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 123 2 Year Electric Shop Ifirst Row Second lwll lo right Left to liugene Bonk lfrztnk Leising lidwzird liuffu lflrlwttrd Bruker George Condas l'eter lillermzinn Nicholas Kling osepli Kunst The two your glwultmtt' coursrs :tt Lune have he- roine very populzu' and have been found very prac- tnzil. They give lllillly boys un opportunity to spec- ialize in at to-t'l1nit'z1l rourse without having to plan lo ronipletz' four yeurs of high school work. Grud- u :tt-s from tlnst- courses do not plain to go to college oi unix't-rsity, dun- eithtr to tinztnriztl conditions or an opportunity lo serve :is :apprentices in some shop in Furl Schwerdtfeger Row 'l'hird Row right Left to rilfht Peter Buciuk .Xnton Stern Stanley l'orz1dz1 David .lzicobson Robert Wallenherg Hillzldore Kuptejnzt tlsczu' 'l'erp George Mikoleil the industrial lield. The seven two yezu' courses are as follows. Auto mechanics, a very important item in the budget of every citizen of today. Ignition, czirhuru- tion, und transmission are only zu few of the many divisions of this Course. lt is needless to say that this is prohuhly the most popular Course of the two yC2ll' QFOLII3. Page 124 M yy The Lane Techyiinnual for June, 1935 2 Year Auto and Aviation First Row Second Row Third Row Left to right Left to right Left to right William Smietana Ted Soby Bruno E. Muesynski Roman Wojtorowicz Peter Jaeger Teddy Dzwonlaiewicz Frank Kamlys joseph Muvrin Anthonv Battoglia ' . . Roman Such Anthony Mangxameh Edward Lukosik lehx lolmslt' Charles Gutsmildl Carl lrymula Henry Sygnar Mechanical Ilrawingzflimphasises drafting room requirements. In a relative short time a boy ac- quires the foundation of the draftsman. He learns how to read blue prints and the manner in which drawings are prepared for blue printing. The tools and instruments and how a draftsman uses these to the best advantage is part of this course. Chester llzierzynski John llormba Eugene Hejka Eugeneliupietz Peter Britz Ray Aremka Aloysius Rehm Carl Klotz Henry Logisz Sidney Axelrod If any exception can be made to the above state- ment, it would be in favor of the two year electric shops, which again covers a field becoming more practical every day. It is giranted that in every semi modern home of today can be found some electrical device which will need servicing. The source of most power of today is electricity, thus the tield is large and popular. l The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 125 Z Year Auto and Aviation 1"i1's1 R1111' 8111111111 R11w 'I'hi1'11 R1111' 1,0141 111 right 1.1111 111 right 1,011 111 right 111111111 1,Hm1-1,l,1m R1111L'1'1 h12ll1111'11'l1 .X111111111y N11c1'i11 will 'mmm .x1'111UI' S1-w1111 1',11W11I'11 X. 11L'1'l'11t'1' Hmmm nm-k .14111111 111lI111'X' 1'1-11-1' 1'1'1's111yk' ' Q 51111111111 51101111 hh111111111 1'. 1'1'1111'1'11 H"""5' N"1""1"' 11111' Krc-11111'1 hY!l111'1' 11. -1llI11i11XYS1i1 1'l15"1"5 1""1"5"1 1111111-1' R11k11sz Hz1r11111 M, 51115511111 117111111 11119111 1'1W211'11 1'z1rs1111 H1l1'1'j' 11lll'1i 1wI11111111 1'1l1'1'1l 1,1-1111 51111111 120111- 1.11s11s 11'11111i Rus 1'1I'111S1 K1111L'Zyl1S1i1 51111111 11, G1-11si111'1111's1ii 111 L1 111.11'11i111' z1g1'. 1111111 111111111 111' 11111r1- 111'1't'SS2i1'y .fX1'1'11i1cc1111':11 f111ll1'Sl'. Here 11111 111156 z1gz1i11 11111111 111111 11 g111111 1111-1'11:111i1' 11r 21 15111111 111111 :11111 1111- I1'lZlI1. 1,,,w 11, HW1 1,1119 1,1-1,115 11,111 1111, 11.1-ms 1151.11 111 1115- HN' M:"kh1'1', H1011 mum' 'mms tht 'my im "111W" 1115811111 111'c11i1ec111rz11 1101z1i1S. .-X1'1'11i10c1s 11111 z1111'a1ys 1i1y 111 111-gin 1111- 1r:1i11i11g 1111' his 111'111.CSS111I1 in 1111'i1' 11115 1111!111i 11151 111 1111' S1'Vl'11 1'11u1's1's, 11-Ss 111111111:11' 211 11111511111 1111':111s1- 111 1111- 11111 111 1111' 1111111111111 1rz111cs, IS 11111 11I111i1111f 1111- 111153 w1111 1'i1111VV 1111111 .X1'1'11i111c1111':11 111:111- ing is :11111 111z111y 111 11111' 10211111112 z1r1'11i11-1'1s 512111011 with just 111111 11111011 1rz1i11i11g. Page 126 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 2 Year Printing, Drawing and Machine Shop First Row Second Left to right Left to Frank Meronek joseph Batka Alfred jagielko Karwowski H. Heinze W. Schwilk G. Onischick Frank Lazarz Teddy Lesniak Stanley Gazda Arthur Lund Robert Schroeder Aviation. seemingly as a profession is still in its infancy. At Lane the boys learn the mechanical and physical principals that govern ilying. All those details so essential in the successful piloting of a plane are taught in a very practical manner. Full sized planes and models form the basis for this in- struction. Row Third Row right Left to right Charles Baumann Richard Peterson Fred Forster Ed Rejodukowski H. Anderson W. Paulick Print Shop:-Where boys are taught the princi- pals of Linotyping, Composing, and Presswork. In full justice to the print shop it can be said that of the boys finishing this course many are now em- ployed by commercial printing houses and are con- sidered well trained for their profession. chapter HI Heard and Seen at Lane Page 128 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 '.7.?J'.fJ'l'f.f.A'f.4'ffl 'av rn E P-4 Z P-4 UD rn rn Z ru m U7 I know that Lane will ever be For me, my fondest memoryg Itls spirit I shall keep always To cherish when my days are grayg There is no other place more fairg Alone it stands a gem most rareg It's praises I shall e'er exclaim In sunshine, shadow, or in raing H73 9114 HPV' wg 5: Ms- EEZ' ET-F. OO 5-v-1 P3 Ulf: Ere he mil - U1 53 :fa 2.57 32 mcr - cn "4 '-ll-4I""-lv-l"1'J mggoosrog g'4-+"DtCE5',514fv "'cETmP'c--405, UqS11,mf"r-gCOf::, QS-". ,- gina QCDKCSDO D.. Q Q,.'Z!OUg!I-'r-B,-fgub' .gifwfolgwcl-,.ar.r.v'.z.v'.ar'.rrfr.ara 4s cz.: "" FIB? pg ffl QQEEEESFQ P-hr-1 FD "1 Q., FD Qeassmiiv ,Evt'D::g.3gr-v-OQ'- -. o" 55:7 352 -vga ...D- m'.:r'r': F"US..m 5935 g r-r 'lam fb 9, 5- U1 0 Q D' 25? - mg gi 'CF E. 53 '.7V'.fl.7'.l'.lJ'.l?l7ZlZ F' X -A ww Jf L-r :,,' , w-sq A an ..,.. ,.i .7 Page 130 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Annual Committee R. H. Jurgensen Donald Pardi Faculty Adviser Editor-in-Chief Harry Perry Marshall Stross Robert Hollins Seymour Kaplan Pictures Publicity Features Biographies Albert Kostak Carl Urban Gunnar Johansson Ernest Brogmus The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 131 Annual Literary Staff R. E. Rafferty John Zima Literary .'1r1'wixrr Lifl'7'lIl'.V Edilw' Henry Burkhardt Peter Slankiewicz Edward Smola Elbert Peterson Morris Lewis Francis Weckler Aloysius Wilk Robert Sasser Page 132 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 'Ll K iw Lane Band F h l I f h Lane Orchestra S 1 C W 7 Lane Glee Club A The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 133 Capt. Huff, Instructor C1 III i O. W. Anderson, Instructor yr W G Tl S j. R. Taylor, Instructor Page 136 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Dance Club aifwrexff 1 Tennis Champs W Imndscaping Cleanup Council Page 140 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 First: French Club. Second: Intramural Basketball Champs. Room 306, Mrs. Beck. Third: Camera Club. Fourth: Polish Club. The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page Ill Hn. h f ra J Fdllf , . Y 'ks' K Y H Q . Ha Ma Hee my . , Babies And uBabes" A rm., er W' Q f Whaffg SI Krink Page 142 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Room 240, Intramural Volleyball Champions www MX WEE Lane R. O. T. C. in Federal Inspection Formation The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page l4?l junior City Swimming Champions Football Squad at practice , jr L ..-1.1 Q ,. ,- nm f mf M.,W1:N1..fvgwf f flsr iwf - 'V w: , wevqg W P1 fx 1 fli ' All i up-4 ,f The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 Page 145 View from Western and Addison. Track practice Page 146 The Lane Tech Annual for June, 1935 QSM- Getting ready for fall. Cast of 4'Big Hearted Herbert? "SA TISFACTIONU - - Oar First Consideration - - DURINGonr 27 years of service oar first thoitght was, "Will it Satisfy?" That is why we carry only heavy weight drawing and writing papers of highest school qnality. OUR NOTE BOOKS. this semester were sitpplied by Wilson Jones and we can tritly recommend them for good qitality. WE HAVE them in all sizes from pocket to college in 2 or 3 rings, in imitation leather. HOP! NG to see a good many of yon in Sitmmer School and if not, wishing yon lots of fitn daring yoitr vacation. Charley Riesz . MSNNSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSBSNSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSXYSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS-xx I W W W M W 0 M . S W 0, K e W W n Im I M 0 U I W 3 ww lm M W t a 5 J I R S W pu W M B 6 W Odu r M W r T 0 g T00 Md W I t .Z W to im I W H5 Wim .MSQGY Em W W me W W D 'wheTTuZTul 'lm 0 I TT dczol ju I y n h p Q 6 a U W W H 8 p T hdo :mm 0 I .Z T I W t A G HT U I W b W Tw ww W J g OX lm 0 W ,I FE M W W r e W W W W W M I I W W W J ..1..,.1..... ,,.....,,1...1...1n. .-..m1m-1nn1uu1-1-I1. .llmllm CONGRATULATIONS nw" ' Tw., La Roy,s Flowers Jflutners nf Eistinntiun 1771 Vvilsou Ave. Telephone LONgbeaeh 5748 Q0 : ta Q Prom Corsages for the 4A class TAU D E R Engraving Co PROGRAMS Diplomas and Cover Annoueements Personal Cards Wedding Invitations Business Stationery PALISADE 27 00 4130 BELMONT AVE. CHICAGO ooooovoovovva. ATTENTION! I ATTENTION! ! STAMP COLLLECTORS We have all the Farley Imperforates and offer them at 2071 over face value. Line pairs and blocks at double face value. For a limited time We are offering the follow- ing stamps. SINGLES BLOCKS No. 575-lc Imperf. ..... .55 2,50 No. 576-15 Imperf. .... .12 ,50 No. 577-2c Imperf. ..... .15 ,75 No. 612-20 Imperf. ..... .25 1,10 No. 631-1M Imperf. .... .10 .40 No. 627-2c Liberty Bell,- .15 .60 No. 644-2c Burgoyne--- .20 .80 No. 645-2c Valley Forge- .08 .30 No. 649-2c Aeronautics- .05 .20 No. 651-2c George Rogers Clark - ..... .07 .30 No. 681-20 Ohio River---.05 .20 No. 688-2e Braddock .... .10 .40 We have a line stock of many others as well as Canada, Newfoundland and Foreign countries at reasonable prices. We invite you to come and see us when you Want to fill in those vacant spaces in your album. Room 416 35 South Dearborn CENTRAL STAMP COMPANY .g..:..g..g..g..g..g. g.4..g..g..g..5..g..g..g..g.4..:,.g..5..j.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. WHITE LILY ICE CREAM The Cream of Quality Always Good Always Pure Prompt and Courteous Service PARTIES, BANQUETS, PICNICS, ETC. White Lily Ice Cream Company Phone Wellington 5802-3-4 l535-4l Melrose St. Chicago 'Z 4 4 nssoeonfaqn 4.4.Q.o..Q..4....Q-....44.....0 USEFUL GIFTS THAT LAST! NEW 8: USED PORTABLES WITH ATTRACTIVE STRONG CARRYING CASE AT LOWEST PRICES OFFICE HOME SCHOOL TRAVEL Entirely Factory Rebuilt Looks, Works and Wear Like New Yet Cost 5517 Less S1ALE PRICE 5539.50 Guaranteed Like New Semi-Rebuilt 329.95 Guaranteed Other Typewriters 3515.00 up A NECESSITY FOR THE BUSINESS WORLD All Makes Typewriter Repalr Co. 3632 N. Western Avenue All Phones Lakeview 4840 . ov. aaQvveeoovfvao'.Q-Qpsf..-ff , n Ns.:vlan...-..n,.-.n4.eun...3Q.,30.0.43,nu..3....Qt-..n....n.-.... .. 4 I ,h 1 1 1....1 1...1..1 1 1.1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1,1 1 1.1 11.11, 0 Q Swim Suits and Sweaters l'Ii'l' 'l'Hl"Xl ON XOUR YAt'A'l'lON LIST Ol" "lJON"l' l"ORGI'I'l'S." IVE Clin Ill little lmlizmi id Iii-f ones and "in-betweeners" :ill their relatives too at Jrices to suit anv iurse. P1 1 . 1 1 u1nu-uu1uu1uu1uu Slili IIS FOR 'l'Hl'I NI'IXYlCS'l' NIOIJICLS ln Swim Trunks, Suits, Shoes. Caps, Supporters. Hull jerseys and Cups. lnitialing Iimblenis, Polo Shirts. Sweat Shirts. Sweat Socks, Sleeveless Sweaters, Novelty Knits and General Athletic Wear. 0 , 0 0 0 Hassll s Knitting Mills Hlllakers of Lane Sweaters since Way bark when". 2 DOORS EAST OF SEDGWICK ST. 337 W. NORTH AVE. lm M -U 1,,,1,,,,1,',1,,,1,.,,1.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -. 1 1 --un1nu-v-m1-m1uu E3ZO OZO OZO OZ0 020 O1 H ' 'Suu it ioitli F Zoioorsw E - n illlinuis jfluralfiu. U - I Snappy slioulolefr uud wrist bouquets E E - 5712 N. Clark St. Sunnyside 8881 E 0 O OZO 05O 0Z 'OZO O2O OZO TfeQmffdaZ0"WW7 Opens untold opportunities to High School graduates. High Speed Trains, Air Craft, Automotive, Tractors, Stationary, Power Plants, and many others-all turning to Diesel, fast- est growing industry in the world today. Is it Worth a Post Card to Find Out What lt Offers you? Day and Night Classes Also Home Study at lower cost with practi- cal training afterward in Chicago School. Convenient terms. America's Original Exclusive Diesel Schools 1253 Diversey Pkwy., Chicago, Ill. Telephone Wel. 1041 TO THE GRADUATING CLASS Uur Best Wishes Co With You For a Successful Future and We Thank You For Your Past Patronage KLElN'S LANE BAKERY 304' -U" SO' ,Of 'O' XO' 30' 10' 'O' '01 X01 'KVI 201 'O' 'O SPIES BROTHERS, Inc. " Reliable Smre 1878" MANUFACTURERS OF 1 Class Pins Class Rings Club Emblems Medals Trophies Fraternity and Sorority Pins Diplomas and Announcements Dance Programs, Bids and Favors Sales Office and Show Rooms, 27 E. Monroe St Factory, 1140 Cornelia Ave. CHICAGO, ILL. 1 xfjx X01 QQ! -0. ,gy x01 501 ,Qi x 1 x ve oo...oQo-ff.-Q.-0...-344:Q-vena nu.. gui...Q......................n..3.-,...u'n, ...J .Q .Q.3.35u....n.-..n.n.u LANE INDIANS We Hope You Have Enjoyed Your Lunchroom As Much As We Have Enjoyed Serving You Our Best Wishes Go With The June Class Of 1935 For Their Future Success Helen J. Evans -- Mgr. Qa.Qov4avoooooo+oooooQo.4aaoonoooooo Q o u .buf.beQ.n.u.u.u.n.u.u.e.ia4,0ffQ..o.u.oo.u.n.u.u.u.. 0,-43.0.0000 uso... u of n 4 . ff.. .g . IT is not by mere chance that for the last four generations this one school has trained so many business leaders. . . . Our graduates have had so thorough and so practical a training that they are fully qualified to fill important positions waiting for them .... Execu- tives ill every type of business, who either are graduates of the college or have had satisfactory experience in hiring graduates, call our Employment Department daily for efficient em- ployees .... As a Bryant XI Stratton graduate you are assured entree to and acceptance by a large Fraternity of successful Alumni and other busi- ness men who believe whole-heartedly in the school ..... Cmeducational. l ll I3 S S demands See ' W ,,.,. P M zz 2 v,.., :,. ,,.,, 5 ::- E:-U l .. .X Courses: Business Ad- ministration, Executive Secretarial, Accounting, Stenotypy, Comptometer and Dictaphone Opera- tion, etc. Complete bulletin on request. Day or Evening Classes. r ant Sr Stratton C 0 L L E Established 1856 18 South Michigan Avenue G E Chicago, Illinois 0- 10. ,0- . ,0- fog, Builders of Fine Upholstered Furniture With Repairing and Refinishing as Our Specialty Compare the Prices and Quality of our Materials, The difference is the Result Our 43 Years Experience. We also, have for Rent Qfwli and For Sale Folding Chairs, Gold Chairs, Folding Card Tables and """""""' "" Banquet Tables For All Purposes l i7fidii'I'1lf'1'.W5l' ' :' if mfr: Kiki? rv' . cg., . , .4 ff'i:.w. Q3 'Q 'ji Yr e. ' ' . " 1g45f5S'fx. Frank 81 Sons Show Room 2047 - 2049 W. North Ave. Factory 2100 - 2102 W. North Ave. IOZOI' lonol IOZOI J logo, " logo' o U 9 0 ll o ORGANIZATION is thearrangement of interde- E pendent parts, each having a special function 0 with respect to the whole. H o E CUJE-"T 0 o 5 Organization reaches its highest form when it en- o courages the greatest degree of individual expres- n sion to attain the ultimate of collective accomp- 0 lishments. O 1zg,D E o ll The perfect organization works smoothly and without noise, because friction is absent. o 5 o ll CC?-"T 0 Il o o I l E McGrath Engraving Corporation 509 Southifranklin Street, Chicago, Ill., made the electrolytic plates used in 0 "The Lane Tech Annualn of June 1935 E o I1 o il IOZOI IOZOI IOZOI Dl3"llOZOl"'T'EQ1O n ,X X yy! ' if E . X f f f gs. Rf- E fl 'en I : " g '- X fs fix of x KIA, M F Qewxf A - , T K W0f2Q gxx ,ff y , L .41 ,QT JI Gif- 'X 'T , 0 - ' ' 'If TI Eff ' I' ' 'N f' 7-I X A A ' I , ' Og XI 2 W5-FXQI, ip I Lx ,L 25 f f ,E W t f f! ! 'f!'f!f1'fv'I f ff 'V f nz XOUICKXGRAB THIS PLANTWU "ED, WHILE IM our TAKE NAMES' I CAN'T HOLD IT ANYMORE. OF THE BOYS THAT MISBEHAVE! NIE X ,If X XOIYOU 1 ., ff If V 55 idx X It 2 ,E if fff 41- f A , - , I- I' N ' ,J T' T f N N EIL! C9 2 c N! I X IDI N Q51 N 'V 7 C LIN ',, , 5. M f TX f T I W XR G NY? 13 Q SIN vjxf . ,2jx,,f , A N AR I SQ K' 1, f .4' G I -, H X XL! xxx- X I, Q NX- BABE, WHEN I DANCE WITH YOU IFEEL LIKE IM IN,HEAVEN." "EaOB! IS THAT THE TEACHER YOUR GONNA TELL A MOUTHFUL?" ' I'M QIJITTIN'!4f" , A Q, , A I Lg T gif Q 11,1 , If I 7 If . I My V ly lvfre 7 . H O 7 l tx ff, Af 4, , Z' QI. f, A-I' 'Y W I KZ ' 7 5,855 WT' A I- ' I 'I I+ A 0 I 2, 3552? I III I II . .7 A rw I' -QI We I f. A 'I' I - T 1 T I Udfpw 0 we-356, FX X I ffwxa, , gglxt VA X K -N as xx KK I 7 1 4, ,.XAx X - nf-,X 'ta 1 -nQ'J',1.gjf,y gg: B6 2 Kg, -New XT., I , W I. I ygf 1 I I I ,Q 'Qc'-3:5-av JA M -'E' I I "oH YEAH! WE.LL'IF THIS srurr TI-IEY BOB-ff IFOUND A SEAT- I 'I Hopf-: You WIN-ff! " ISN'T orr IN 5 MINUTES, You FLUNK."' IEVEN Gov A GRIP ON THE ARMRE5rf' F I ' If x+iTA!?'TQ T K fl ' I gxgifm , If I I KIT i IS , K TT, :Ti mfg! ul' I1 IA Q , id' K I fm I7 3 N iq:-11 X ff E ! if :gf , ' ,A X! x I N23 E f 'K u 'E -I A V I "I-IEr ED! DID ANY WATER cor-IE our?" '50 LONG, ED! HERE COMES THE LANDLORDYV' 'wov TH- W HO GOSH-IIT MUST 55 ONE OF' THOSE DUST STORM5 '-Wffffffff.l'.fA'fffl!!ffl!!!Ifflffffffffffffffffflfffffffflf.d."fl'.ffffJ'J'.fJ'J'J'J'J'fffffffffffffld?J'.f!J'fffJ'J'f.f-ff-A f.ZfJJ'.fJ'.lA'AZZVJI'fffffffffffffffffffffffffIffffffffffffffffffffflfffM Portraits IN THIS ANNUAL MADE BY Matzene I 9 North MichiganAve. The Complete Service of Distinguished Artistry From the Making of Your Sitting to the Delivery of Finished Photography. LaI1E'S OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER Q 1935 Q fffffffffll.?7'J'J'.fJ'JJ'J'.fJ'J'J'J'JJ'J'.fJJf'J'J'J'Jfffffl'fl'JffJ'J'J'J'J'J'J'J'JffJ'.f.dfJ'JJ.?'J.Z'I fflfffffffffffffffffffffff.ffIJfl7ffl' J' 'IJ'ff!!fAl'.f'.l'.fZfl'.M'lJ'Jfdfl'ffffffffffffffffffffffiff RIESZ S LANE TECH SUPPLY STORE 3 . WESTERN E. CHIC GO I L BITTERSWEET J urle, 1.935 To the Graduates:-e t ' As you leave us to tackle your future problems, may suooess be with you. May faith tu yoursebfgoacl you to greater efforts to overcome arty obstacles. Wtsbtug you all the "breaks", Slrteerely, CHARLEY RIESZ AUTOGRAPHS Compliments of an friend ,3 fe ii if ii 5 s ri 2 2 E 5 2 ? '3 E Q: 5 E 5 5 S Q! Zi! E S E 5 s E 15 Zi 5 5 E E 3 5 5 F sf 5 2 S Q 5

Suggestions in the Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Lane Technical High School - Lane Tech Prep Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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