Morgan Park High School - Empehi Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1944 volume:
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MOR PFIZ I-HZ SCHOOL
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EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . . BARBARA PHELPS
LITERARY EDITOR . . MARGERY LAWRENCIE
ASSISTANT LITERARY EDITOR . LOUISE MOHR
SPORTS EDITOR ..... RAY ROBINSON
ART EDITORS . GEORGE FRYER, HUGH HUBER
BUSINESS MANAGER .... ALAN HEXVES
mlaeki, we are A vc, . . . .
mlaeki, g?mlaeAi, we are froze
We will fight for your colors flying
For the green, for the white, and for you.
When our team rushes into the battle
We will fight for a victory and fame
Empehi we are ever faithful
And proud of your glory and name.
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your CUAM . . .
RICHARD GEORGE EHRLER '33
Ist Lieutenant, 106th
HOWARD M. MATHIS '40
JOHN GORDON MORDUE '40
Carpenter's Mate Second Class
IIJ e r ryll
BURTON NOLAN '36
Lieutenant, Navy Air Corps
It is with bowed heads and silent hearts that
we thoughtfully dedicate our 1944 Empehi to
those fellows who trod these familiar halls at
Morgan Park not too long ago, but have, now,
given up their lives on earth to Someone beyond.
Does it seem, sometimes, as though they have
imparted more than a share to the tremendous
effort in which our country is now engaged?
Well . . . it does make us wonder if, perhaps,
there isn't something more we could be doing
to speed that glorious day of victory.
Each one of these gallant gold star boys was
a friend or loved one of some of us and cannot
easily be forgotten. The familiar characteristics,
his individual personality and tastes enshrine
OSCAR S. OLSEN '32
Master Sergeant Bombardier,
Army Air Corps
RICHARD AARON ROPER '35
Lieutenant, Army Air Corps
him in our memory. Thus it becomes difficult
for us to come to the realization that they have
lived their lives. The following words by James
Whitcomb Riley seem to echo our own con-
victions . . .
"I cannot say, and I will not Jay
That he if dead. He is just away.
II7itb a rbeery Jmile and a wave of the hand,
He bar wandered into an unkzzouvz land."
Shall we, as we dedicate our yearbook to our
gold star boys, consecrate our own lives to the
furthering of our American ideals and creeds
so that, as Lincoln impressed upon us, our dead
shall not have died in vain?
GEORGE JAMES SMALL
Seaman 2nd Class, Navy
GEORGE T. STAFFELBACH '36
JOHN DICKINSON STEARNS '36
Co-pilot, Army Air Service
EDISON SCHLEGELMILCH WILLIAM EDWARD WEBBE III '36
ROGER RALPH SCHWAIGHART '38 DAUMONT WILLIAM VALENTINE
Sergeant Pilot, R.A.F.
Private, Tank Corps
DR. ESTON V. TUBBS
In completing his eighth year as principal of to the Morgan Park students and he feels that
Morgan Park high school, Dr. Eston V. Tubbs they are a real contribution to education and
has striven during the past twelve months to have a definite place in the United States.
keep the school as undisturbed by the war as
possible, and to carry on the educational pro- May he continue to be proud, as he now is,
gram as if under normal conditions. He be- of our successful self-governing student body.
lieves firmly in democracy and higher learning, In holding the admiration and loyalty of stu-
and stresses to the students in his Human dents, faculty members and parents alilc
Relations and International Relations classes combines friendliness sinc '
the importance of tolerance, open-mindedness helpfulness '
'ind truth. Dr. Tubbs introduced these courses
, . erity, diligence and
with executive ability to make him-
self a friend of whom we are very proud!
THE MEANING OF LIFE
l. All of us are born with certain endowments which should be fully developed to
the utmost limits. As the great artist gives himself unreservedly to the perfecting
of his talents and abilities, so we, too, should approximate their unswerving
devotion to those disciplines which lead to high attainment.
2. The four years of high school are most important for it is at this time that the
basic patterns of life are being fashioned-either for success or failure.
3. We live in a co-operative society. Learning to work with our fellowmen in the
spirit of harmony and good will is fundamental to human progress.
4. To be respected, we must be respectable. We can win favorable recognition only
by our own true worth.
5. Man has been given the great responsibility of free choice. He can raise himself
to a position only a little lower than the angels or debase himself to the level of
the brute. What each one is to be is the most important decision any individual
ever will be called upon to make.
6. One of the most important things we can gain from high school is an overall
determination to follow the truth wherever it may lead.
7. Civilization has been built upon honesty, integrity, truth, justice, cooperation
and brotherhood. Today, these great, constructive forces are locked in mortal
combat with the forces of evil. The kind of future we shall have depends upon
the final issue of this world-wide conflict. Will peace lead us to a brighter world
of the Four Freedoms or shall we be plunged into a new Dark Age? The answer
will be determined in large measure upon the qualities of heart and soul of the
youth of today.
True worth is in being, not seeming,-
In doing, each day that goes by,
Some little good-not in dreaming
Of great things to do by and by.
For whatever men say in their blindness,
And spite of fancies of youth,
There's nothing so kingly as kindness,
And nothing so royal as truth.
ESTON V. TUBBS, Principal.
Wfe students of Iimpehi salute our teachers,
to whom character is as important as teaching
the three "R's." The student teacher relations
are unusual in their display of friendliness. The
teachers excel at interpreting the lessons in
their own field.
lt is with their invaluable aid that the schools
many extra-curricular activities are carried out,
lor without their able assistance it would be
dillicult for the student government to func-
tion smoothly. As sponsors for our clubs and
committees, they stimulate our interest outside
the classroom. They often aid students in
making choices as to their high school course
ol' study or a suitable college.
The work of the Placement ollice has been
invaluable in this war-time emergency. In addi-
tion to its aid to the Seniors seeking positions
after graduation, the placement counselor has
placed many students in jobs, thereby directly
or indirectly helping the war effort.
Wfhen problems arise over his schoolwork,
the student carries them to the adjustment otlice
where the ditliculties are ironed out. The P.T.A.
fosters closer relations between the parents and
teachers. Through the workings of this organ-
ization many improvements have been made on
Xllfith a faculty as interested in the student
body as ours is, it is a small wonder we can
adopt a slogan such as "Tops in Everything XVe
ESTON V. TUBBS
GEORGE G. LORENTZ
JOSEPH H. BEDALE
BESSIE B. BELL
GENEVIEVE M. BROOK
HARRIET S. BROWN
WILLIAM B. CALKINS
ANNA J. CALLAHAN
DOROTHY H. CELLA
MILDRED T. COLLINS
MARY M. CONLAN
LEON J. P. DeALARID
LORETTA R. DELAHUNT
BERNARD DES CHATELES
IRENE R. DOBSKI
CHARLES Q. DRUMMOND
TWALTER M. DURKIN
MARY ELLEN DWYER
'FPAUL R. GLENNISTER
A. ROYALL GAY
'I' In Service
:FMORRIS P. GOLDMAN
GEORGE T. GRASHOFF
HELEN E. GREENFIELD
GUY B. HARLTE
MAY B. HARTLE
HARRIET A. HECHT
EVANGELINE B. HIBBARD
CECILE J. HOBAN
MARY F. HOLLAND
EDNA B. HOTCHKISS
GOLDIA K. HOXVES
MARIE E. HOYLER
CURTIS A. HUNTER
IRMA S. KIMMEL
ROSALIE C. KURZ
ELSIE R. LARSON
MARY G. LIVINGSTON
MARY S. LYONS
DUNCAN I. MCGREGOR
PW. A. McMURTRY
FRANCIS W. MALLOY
CELIA F. MERRY
MARY E. MOLITOR
MARY G. NEALON
ETHEL R. O'CONNOR
ELIZABETH L. PAPE
CORA E. PETTY
MARY K. SAGE
KATHRYN H. SANDS
RUTH E. SCHACHTLIE
AGNES W. SENDECKE
MARY E. THOMPSON
E. VANDE ROOVART
W. A. WATSON
CPL. GILBERT WALLACE
BESSIE H. WEBER
EMMA B. WOODFIELD
YT. C. ZAYNER
It requires a rare combination of abilities to
hold the position of Assistant Principal dealing
with discipline of various degrees of intensity,
while at the same time showing an inspiration
and leadership to the entire student body. These
rare abilities are depicted in the personality of
Captain G. G. Lorentz, known to the students
as "Cap." It is truly said that around his char-
acter the Morgan Park spirit is formed. It may
he "Caps" snappy brown eyes, his winning
smile, or most likely, his uncanny ability to
take in a situation at a glance and discern the
best course of action to follow, which gives
him our sincere admiration.
Proof of his love and trust in the younger
generation has been demonstrated in his work
at Camp Roosevelt and as director at Camp
liagle Crest, his camp in Sawyer, Wisccinsin.
,CAPT. G. G. LORENTZ
"Cap" has always shown willingness to par-
take in many assemblies demonstrating his tal-
ents such as magic and acrobatics. His sense
of humor makes his performances in assemblies
something to which we all look forward.
"Cap" has been at Morgan Park since 1919,
acting first as a R. O. T. C. and physical educa-
tion instructor until he obtained the position he
is now holding.
Those who are puzzled as to the authenticity
of his nickname might be interested to know
that he was a Captain in the Army Air Corps
in the last war.
"Caps" unfailing attendance at football
games and splendid school spirit has spurred
football and other games on to victory. Truly
his popularity with Empehites has no equal.
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The theme of the '44 Empehi is the school song. The fourth
line fits this section of the book best because Morgan Park's
organizations are "FOR THE GREEN, FOR THE WHITE AND
FOR YOU." They all work together to make our school a better
place and their past efforts have made Empehi what it is today.
We are proud of Morgan Park as it is, but the clubs and organ-
izations will keep striving to make us even prouder. The war has
altered the activities of the clubs somewhat. Almost all of them
are doing their part for the war effort. The following pages will
tell about the workings of our organizations. May our motto
"Tops in Everything We Undertake" always be true.
"Put the S.A. Over With a BANG!"-was the
fall theme for the Student Association, and was
successfully carried out during the school year. The
activities of the spring semester revolved around
the theme "Flying High With the S.A." Although
the year book is the clnnaxing feature oHered to
the Student Association members, there are many
others equally as important. These highlights,
movies, dances, basket ball games, and the weekly
Bsue of the Ihnpehi Plews ranked high in popu-
larity with the S.A. members.
Arranging and carrying out the entire S.A. pro-
graniisthe Execunve connniUee,conqxBed ofthe
four S.A. otticers and the heads of the major organ-
izations. The Student Association oiiicers were:
Herman Teninga, presidentg Beth Chatters, hrst
vice-presidentg jean Sherff, second vice-presidentg
Fred Clnasmruinn,secretarywreasurer.IDuring due faH
semester these officers were assisted in their duties
by the Executive committee composed of Dick
Hensel, Chief justice of the Student courtg Bob
liairbank, Athletic Commissionerg Annette Dar-
ling, editor-in-chief of the Empehi Newsg Barbara
Phdps,edRor ofthe Annuah and Angus Codon
who was the Lieutenant Colonel of the R. O. T. C.
'These pewons renunned in cd ce in the spnng
semester with the exception of two: editor-in-chief
of the Empehi News, Don Alleng and R. O. T. C.
Lieutenant Colonel, Charles Weege.
BOARD OF CONTROL
Stan Matthias ....
Barbara Phelps . . .
Jeanne Wilson . ..
Robert Worth . . .
Paul Lacke ....
Ken Iohnson ....
lim Webb ....
Dorothy Dose .. .
Gloria Hunter . . .
Emily Tatqe .....
Annette Darling ..
Irene Moschel . . .
Iune Smith ....
Stan Hall ....,..
Edward Delano . . .
lean Lyons ....
Betty Booth . . .
Iohn Baker .......
.....ANNUAL STAFF ..
.....BOYS' EMBLEM CLUB....
.....BOYS' IAZZ BAND.....
CH EM ASTERS ..........
.....CLEAN UP COMMITTEE...
.....EMPEHI NEWS ..
.....GIRLS' GLEE CLUB....
. . . .Spencer Francis
. , . .Barbara Phelps
. . . . .Ieanrie Wilson
. . . . . .Bill Slcrivan
. . . . .Louise Mohr
. . . .Fred Iacobeit
. . . .Dorothy Dose
. . . .Ed Carstens
. . . .Gloria Hunter
....... .Bill Voqele
. . . . .Barbara Wenner
. . . . .Iune Lennon
. . . . .Iune Frary
. . . .Margie Nevin
. . . .Don Loving
. - , .lane Michel
. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY .......,.. Bill Stanley
Angus Cotton ........... OFFICER'S CLUB .......
Virginia McKenna ....... PAN AMERICAN CLUB
Iuliana Cotton ........... RED CROSS COUNCIL .....
Bill Voqele ............. PHOTO STAFF ........ -
Ioan Gemeinhardt ........ QUILPEN ...........
Tom DeButts ....
Dick Miller ....
Bob Litzkow ............
.....OUILL AND SCROLL...
Steve Schrock .....,.... TAU EPSILON . . . . .
and Paul Lacke
. . . . .Steve Schrock
. . . .Charles Weeqe
. . . .Matt Turner
. . . . .Kurt Kluqer
. . . .Marge Lawrence
. . .Ioan Gemenhardt
.... . . ...Dick Miller
STAGE CREW ............ Bob Litzkow
and Iames Chapman
BOARD OF CONTROL
ROW I: Schrock, Nevin, Wenner, Chatters, Miss Condit, Grossman, Lennon,
Michel. ROW 2: Gerneinhardt, Phelps, Lawrence, Francis, Skrivan, Allen, Chap-
man, Turner. ROW 3: Wilson, Dose, Voqele, Scheineman, Mohr, Webb, Lovinq,
Miller. ROW 4: Weeqe, Iacobeit, Carstens, Stanley, Dawson-Smith, Kluqer, D.
The students have governed Morgan Park
for many years. The individual is represented
by his division chairman, all of whom make up
the Student council. This body has the task of
nominating class officers and Student Associa-
tion officers. New laws originate with the Stu-
dent council and it passes on suggestions and
ideas to the Executive committee.
The Board of Control consists of the club
presidents. All clubs must earn a number of
points through various activities to retain mem-
bership on the board. The first vice-president
of the Student Association presides and Miss
Lillian Condit sponsors this organization. In
june the Board of Control holds an annual ban-
quet where the new S.A. officers are formally
installed and the newly elected club presidents
The Student Court has the duty of seeing that
the school laws are obeyed. The Chief justice,
Dick I-Iensel, had four judges work under him
and they in turn supervised certain commit-
tees. Margie Alcock, Stephen Schrock, Bar-
bara jones and Hugh Huber served as judges
and jane Michel was clerk. Captain Lorentz
is the faculty sponsor. Included in their com-
mittees is the Probation committee, an organ-
ization designed to cut down suspensions and
aid suspended students. joan Gemeinhardt had
charge of this committee. The S.B.I. chairman
and his cabinet made a valiant effort to prevent
thefts and restore stolen goods. This year
Dorothy Jacobs headed the Exterior Service
committee, which is responsible for the outward
appearance of the school. The Interior com-
mittee, in charge of Kay Dwyer this year, main-
tains the Hall Guard system and an organiza-
tion to maintain lunch room order.
The officers of the four classes make up the
Inter-Class council and are represented on the
Executive committee by the Student Association
second vice-president, jean Sherff. The council
works for co-operation between the classes and
promotes school activities.
Better assemblies since its formation has been
the achievement of the Assembly committee. It
is a group composed of fourteen students and
teachers, headed by Virginia Dawson-Smith and
the first vice-president of the Student Associa-
tion, Beth Chatters. They arrange the assembly
schedule and all the programs presented to the
student body must have their approval.
L Mrs. Cello.
ROW 1: Mr. Hunter, Dawson-Smith lx
Condit, Chatters, Mr. Meyers. ROW
Wenner, Mrs. Hartle-, Tame, O'Rouike F
bank. ROW 3: Allen, Miss Lorenz Iilz
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HOW l: Robxnson, He-Wes, Phelps, Mrs. Cella, Lawrence, Mohr, Huber. ROW 2:
Hunks, Wliqht, ZlClCtJIlbO1'i1, O'Hnl1oran, Wenner, Mueller, Voqele, Litzow, Fan-
tucci, ROW 3: Blaicher, Wardell, Spedrfor, Scott, Embs, Draper, Nelson, Mc-
Kenna, Errinrvton. ROW 4: Dose, Iohnson, Scherneman, Rada, Goodman, MCA
Whortvr, Hunter, Menezes, Blew.
QUILL AND SCROLL
ROW 1: Bldiclxer, Nevin, Gemelnlmrdt, Miss Bauman, Carstens, Lennon, Fantuccl.
ROW 2: Zickenberq, Flasher, Mrchel, von Holst, Chatters, Sherff, Dose, Soder-
strorn. HOW 3: Lorance, Phelps, Heffron, Lyons, Robert, Hunter, Henderson,
Editor-in-chief ...... Barbara Phelps
Literary Editor . . . . Margery Lawrence
Asst. Literary Editor ..... Louise Mohr
Sports Editor ....... Ray Robinson
Business Manager ...... Alan Hewes
Art Editors .... Bud Fryer, Hugh Huber
Annual day is a big event at Morgan Park.
The editors and the staff have worked hard to
make this annual something to be remembered.
Wartime restrictions have made the work more
difficult at times, but the staff believes that all
their efforts have been worth while.
The task of putting out the 1944 Empehi
started last fall. The editor-in-chief, Barbara
Phelps, has been ably assisted by Marge Law-
rence, literary editor, Louise Mohr, assistant
literary editor, Ray Robinson, sports editor, Al
Hewes, business manager, and Bud Fryer and
Hugh Huber, art editors.
The stad was larger this year than it has been
in past years. Nearly thirty persons volunteered,
both in the spring and fall semesters, to serve
as a staff. This staff did its part to make the
annual a success by doing the odd jobs, such as,
typing copy, soliciting ads, and doing some
The theme of the annual, which is the school
song, was decided upon first, and plans de-
veloped rapidly from there. Photographs of the
February graduates were taken as early as Octo-
ber. During the first part of the spring semester
june graduate pictures and club pictures were
taken. Much credit should be given to Mr.
Gene Hartough who did the professional
photography. Most of the candid shots were
done by Empehi's photo-staff, Tom Thayer, Rus-
sell Fantucci and Bill Vogele.
Clubs were very co-operative about getting
their write-ups in on time. All co-operation on
the part of Empehi's clubs was greatly appre-
Last, but definitely not least, the staff wishes
to thank Mrs. Dorothy H. Cella, adviser, for
her help which has proven invaluable. Now
everything is over and the 1944 Empehi is out.
QUILL and SCROLL
Tom DeBurrs President joan Gemeinhardt
Joan Gemeinhardt Vice Pres. Edward Carstens
Sue Blaicher Secretary Marge Nevin
Donald Allen Treasurer Edward Lennon
Quill and Scroll, being an international hon-
orary society, has always maintained the highest
of standards. Each year, several of its members
prove their ability by bringing honors to Mor-
gan Park either by winning a prize in a journal-
istic contest or by some outstanding service to
During the past year, the Morgan Park chap-
ter has participated in two contests, one national
and one citywide. In the national contest,
Gloria Hunter and Margie Nevin received hon-
orable mention in the feature and editorial
groups, respectively, while Edward Carstens
was a second place sectional winner in the sports
To be admitted as a member of the Morgan
Park chapter, a student must be of good scho-
lastic standing, have sixty-five inches of "string,"
be at least in the 5B semester, have good jour-
nalistic ability and a recommendation from Miss
Alma Bauman, the club sponsor.
Besides editing the class prophecy each
semester, Quill and Scroll edits and sells the
Empehi Bulletin from which the club treasury
obtains its funds. Towards the end of the
spring term, the club sponsors a Press Banquet
as its final event.
This past year, the club presented an as-
sembly, sent the Empehi News to our alumni
in the service, and put out a school handbook
containing general information for the school.
Officers for the fall semester were Tom De
Butts, president, Joanie Gemeinhardt, vice-presi-
dent, Sue Blaicher, secretary, and Donald Allen,
treasurer. During the spring term, executive
positions were held by joanie Gemeinhardt,
president, Edward Carstens, vice-president,
Margie Nevin, secretary, and Edward Lennon,
Without the able guidance and encourage-
ment of Miss Alma Bauman the club would not
have been able to carry out its many activities.
Fall S prin g
Annette Darling Editor-in-Chief Don Allen
Angus Cotton Assoc. Editor joan Gemeinhardt
Nancy Evans Literary Editor Nancy Evans
Gemeinhardt, Allen Page Eds. Lennon, Nevin
Heffron, Carstens Heffron, Carstens
This year, the Empehi News has endeavored
to provide the school with the best, up-to-date
paper possible, containing all the news, the
best of features, especially those promoting the
war effort. The staff was capably guided through
both semesters by Miss Alma Bauman, the ad-
viser and journalism teacher. Mrs. Dorothy
Cella ably assisted the business staff in their
job of financing the Empehi News.
During the fall semester, Annette Darling
was the editor-in-chief, with Angus Cotton as
associate editor, Nancy Evans as literary editor,
joan Gemeinhardt as first page editor, Char-
lotte Heifron as second page editor, Don Allen
as third page editor, and Ed Carstens as sports
The assistant page editors in the fall were
Jeanne Flesher, Barbara Bevins, first, Edith
O'Meara, second, Sue Blaicher, Ed Lennon,
third, and Russ Fantucci, fourth.
Don Allen took over the editor-in-chief's
position in the spring and had the much needed
assistance of joan Gemeinhardt, the new asso-
ciate editor and Nancy Evans, who continued as
literary editor. The page editors were as fol-
lows: Ed Lennon, first, Margie Nevin, second g
Charlotte Heffron, third, and Ed Carstens,
fourth. jane Michel, Gloria Hunter, jean Lyons,
and Russ Fantucci were the assistants.
During the holiday season, the staff put out
a Christmas issue dedicated to the Empehites in
service. Other special issues put out during the
course of the year were the two bulletins and
the two class prophecies, at the beginnings and
endings of the semester, respectively.
Richard Miller President Richard Miller
Evelyn Kennedy Vice-Pres. Evelyn Kennedy
Margie Nevin Secretary Catherine Hamilton
Shirley Wheeler Treasurer Joan Baker
Rolland Tozer Sgt.-at-Arms Shirley Wheeler
Sigma, the Greek letter "S," stands for Serv-
ice with a capital letter. As one of Empehi's
most important clubs it gives the school not
only financial support but also the time and
energy of its members. The aim of the club
is to render voluntary service to the school, to
give students a broader outlook of the business
world, and to provide a more social life for
To be eligible for membership a student must
serve the school without pay or grade credit
a minimum of five periods a week, and at the
same time maintain at least a "G" average.
Thus membership in the club is limited to the
highest rank of students-those who volun-
tarily aid their school and are still able to keep
up their studies.
Until the beginning of the spring semester,
the Students' Exchange was under the sponsor-
ship of Sigma and through its sales, funds were
raised which Sigma presented to the school in
generous donations. Chief among this year's
contributions were the sums given to the mathe-
matics department for a "Transit," to the Eng-
lish department for a set of "Public Speaking"
textbooks, and to the music department for a
Presiding over the fall activities was Richard
Miller as president, assisted by Evelyn Kennedy,
vice-president, Margie Nevin, secretary, Shirley
Wheeler, treasurer, and Rolland Tozer, ser-
geant-at-arms. Sponsorship of the club was in
the able hands of Mrs. Ruth Schachtlie.
Richard Miller and Evelyn Kennedy retained
their positions in the spring with the other ofii-
cers as follows: Catherine Hamilton, secretary,
joan Baker, treasurer, and Shirley Wheeler,
sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. Mary Sage capably took
over the position of the club sponsor when Mrs.
Schachtlie left the school.
EMPEHI NEWS STAFF
ROW l: Henderson, Carstens, Heffron
Allen, Mlss Bauman, Gemeinhardt, Lennon
Fantucci, Kluwer. ROW 2: Blaicher, Flesher,
Blaicher, Gunter, Gardner, Reimer, Errinfi
ton, Dose, Lovejoy, Baldwin. ROW 3
Pe-arson, Cleo , LaRoss Maurer W n
G , , well,
Lorance, Voqele, Hayn, Voqele. ROW 4:
Menees, Bauman, Phelps, Grlson, Jones
McWhorter, Lyons, Robert, Hunter, Davrson
EMPEHI NEWS STAFF
ROW 1: Robinson, Hunter, von Holst, Glade,
Munns, Lardley, Wrxqht. ROW 2: Wenner,
Falrbank, Mehaltey, Sherft, Chatters, Henke
Carlson, O'Halloran. ROW 3: Mclntosh
Nevin, Zlckenberq, Hoye, Hoppe, Marshall
Waqner, Howat, Sundland. ROW 4: Embs
Michel, Soderstrom Evans, Lember Dra
4 V - fl' P'
er, Wlnlecl-ce, Marloth, Cotton, Lawrence.
HOW 1: Wheeler, Kennedy, Miller, Mrs
Sage, Hamllton, Baker, Zobel. ROW 2:
Neaver, Harmelxnq, George, Chester,
?l'lCk6, Carnes, Holmes. ROW 3: Nevln
vlclfenna, Sochtleben, Boese, Windl-cerst
Vebow, Shape, Wakefield. ROW 4: Behnke
Nernlntski, FllCh, Geymer, Coble, Curtis:
BUSINESS . STAFF
ROW l: Honlu-, Zwkf-rrlvexrr, Dosb, MIS. Cells, Munns, B. Benoit, N. Barrfxtt
HOW LZ: Forqnfsmt, Stone, Blrnuhr-r, Gerth, Senechdlle, Haylold. ROW 3: O'Hf-xl
lnmn, Wnnnf-1, Gnhl, Wrllf-tt, Mrlienn, johnson, Ketth. ROW 4: Hondnxson
Gondnmn, MHC:-nna, Ifrrintyton, Duke, Grrymor, Whitmer, Kluqex.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
ROW 1: Muy, Anstrn, Snnth, Dawson-Snnth, Watson, Stanlrvy, Censtens, Voqelo
Danqmmond, Merrick, Hayffs. HCDW 2: Beckley, Nvvrn, Hunter, Sherll, Chatters
BldlClTGI', Fitch, Flfzsher, Soderstrom, Mason, Hunnlton. ROW 3: Mdddock
Cluvver, Mxrhe-l, von Holst, Eorton, Mchlan, Anderson, Brodene, Boer, McKenna
Hr-nss. ROW 4: Miller, Phelps, Hanley, Huber, McKay, Mars, Goodman, Meardon
Scrhoinenman, Whooler, Tatqn. ROW 5: Grtdley, Seen, Lennon, Fantucci, Robert
Hunter, Koehler, Lfvrenco, Hdqlund, Curtis, Schrock, Dashor.
Dorothy Dose Manager Dorothy Dose
Beth Munns Assistant Manager Beth Munns
Betty Zickenberg Copywriter Betty Zickenberg
Beth Munns Circulation Barb Barrett
Don Girth Secretary Don Girth
Lois Roberts Exchange Joan Geymer
The Business staff, a small but indispensable
organization of which the students of Morgan
Park are quite unaware, plays an important part
in the publishing of the weekly paper, the
Empehi News. The most important duty of
the Business staff is in the soliciting of adver-
tisements. The money obtained from these
advertisements helps to support the paper. The
staff is also responsible for the weekly distribu-
tion of the papers to the students, and the send-
ing of the papers to advertisers.
To become a member of the Business staff,
a student must be a member of the Student
Association, and during the semester he must
sell at least three column inches of advertising.
These ads are sold for 35.40 per column inch.
The manager of the Business staff is a member
of the Board of Control and thus has an active
part in everything going on in the school.
In the fall, Dorothy Dose was the staffs
manager. Betty Zickenberg acted as copywriter,
assisted by janet Errington. Beth Munns
handled circulation, while Lois Roberts took
charge of exchange. Bill Henderson, assisted by
Don Gerth and Glenn Stone, acted as secretary,
took charge of mailing the bills, and collecting
the money each month.
The spring semester started off with a bang!
Dorothy Dose continued as manager with Beth
Munns as assistant. Barb Barrett and Bill Hen-
derson took care of circulation, and joan Gey-
mer was in charge of exchange. The secretary
was Don Gerth and his assistants were joan
Keith and Glenn Stone.
With the aid of Mrs. Dorothy Cella as
faculty adviser, the Business Staff has passed
through a most successful year.
NAT'L HONOR SOC.
Betty Booth President Bill Stanley
Paul Grasse Vice President June Smith
Annette Darling Sec. Virginia Dawson-Smith
Nancy Slayton Treasurer Edward Carstens
During the spring semester of 1939 a branch
of the National Honor Society was founded at
Morgan Park. This society, running mate of
Tau Epsilon, is the high school's counterpart
of the college's Phi Beta Kappa. It was estab-
lished to create an enthusiasm for scholarship,
stimulate a desire to render service, promote
worthy leadership, and encourage the develop-
ment of character in the students. ,
The requirements for entrance into the soci-
ety are as follows: the candidate must have
spent at least one semester in the school, he
shall be a member of the senior class and of
Tau Epsilon, and he shall have maintained an
E average throughout his high school career,
having received no final grade below a G.
It has been the custom of the society to give
an assembly for the purpose of inducting new
members into the club. This year, however, this
formality was combined with the regular awards
assembly which took place at the close of the
semester. This year, too, the members of the
incoming senior class were taken into the club
with the status of "new members" after the
second marking period. This was done to cancel
the abrupt break in the society at the end of the
semester as has happened in the past.
Under the leadership of Miss Kemp, fall
adviser, and Mr. Watson, spring adviser, the
organization has carried out a limited program
in keeping with its purely honorary character.
Members have received small gold pins and are
eligible to have a small gold seal placed upon
Ofhcers during the fall and spring semester,
respectively were: president, Betty Booth, Wil-
liam Stanley, vice-president, Paul Grasse, june
Smith, secretary, Annette Darling, Virginia
Dawson-Smith, treasurer, Nancy Slayton, Ed-
A. Y. L.
Jeanne Wilson President Jeanne Wilson
Stan Hall Vire-President Steve Schrock
Eleanor Scheincman Ser. Eleanor Scheineman
Paul Lackc Treasurer
The American Youth League, founded by
Dr. Eston V. Tubbs on November 26, 1956, has
the following aims:
IJ to foster the appreciation of our rights
as American citizens,
25 to acquaint us with our responsibilities in
maintaining these rights,
3J to encourage our patriotic inclinations,
fij to promote international goodwill and
SJ to bring high school students together
in other A.Y.L. chapters,
The requirements for membership in the
A.Y.L. are the rank of junior or senior, and
a desire of becoming a citizen our country
can be proud of. Especially today we realize the
need of citizens who are better acquainted with
the history, problems, and ideals of the United
States, and who can take an impartial attitude
toward current questions.
As a project for the year the A.Y.L. has pur-
chased three Service Honor Roll plaques that
are hung in the vestibule just inside the main
One plaque, commemorating the ex-Empe-
hites in World War I, is green with silver
letters. The other plaques, honoring former
Morgan Park students in World War II, is
green with silver letters also. Sigma and the
February graduation class have both contributed
money to the purchase of the plaques.
A canvas of the neighborhood to get all of
the names of former Empehites in the service
was sponsored by Mr. Meyers.
For the fall semester the officers were presi-
dent, Jeanne Wilson, vice-president, Stan Hall,
secretary, Eleanor Scheinemang and treasurer
Paul Lacke. In the spring semester Steve
Schrock took over the job of vice-president.
Miss Callahan and Mr. Meyers, as well as
the founder, Dr. Tubbs, are the sponsors to
whom the club owes so many thanks.
RED CROSS COUNCIL
Juliana Cotton President Kurt Kluger
Vern Hotzfield Vice-Pres. Pat Hayford
Evelyn Olsen Secretary Mary Ann Behnke
George Garland Treasurer Don Kamin
The Junior Red Cross Council, organized in
1942, has been very active in the school. The
council managed the Red Cross Membership
Drive, totaling approximately 35400, which was
contributed by the students at a movie on Blood
Plasma. They also managed the Red Cross War
Fund Drive, which netted over 35100, and the
Valentine Book Campaign at which over a hun-
dred books were collected and sent abroad.
Among other activities, the council has made
an afghan. This was made possible by various
students donating yarn which was knitted into
6-inch squares by the girl members of the coun-
cil. With the help of Miss Bell the squares
were sewed together to make a large afghan
which will be presented to the Red Cross. The
council plans to make another afghan.
The council is limited to 24 members from
the sophomore, junior and senior classes with
Mrs. Brown as sponsor. Four delegates repre-
senting Empehi attended a Junior Red Cross
meeting of all Chicago High Schools at the
Y.M.C.A. the first Saturday of every month.
This group is also very active in Red Cross
work. The delegates are Julianna Cotton, Vern
Hotzfield, Don Kamin and Vivian Senechalle.
These delegates reported any points or plans
discussed at the monthly meetings that might
be of interest to our council in helping to carry
on Red Cross activities in the school.
Officers of the spring semester were Kurt
Kluger, president g. Pat Hayford, vice-presidentg
Mary Ann Behnke, secretary, and Don Kamin,
treasurer. During the fall semester Juliana Cot-
ton and Vern Hotzfield acted as president and
vice-president, while the ofhces of secretary and
treasurer were held by Evelyn Olsen and George
Garland. Meetings are usually held every other
Friday at which plans for various drives are
discussed along with any other projects to help
the Red Cross.
A. Y. L.
ROW l: Gilson, Cluever, Merrick, Wilson,
Dr. Tubbs, Schrock, Scheinoman, Willis,
Mason, Huber. ROW Z: Poche, Kleinz,
Olson, Dose, Vanderbilt, Geary, Macnab,
Richardson, Mohr, McWhorter, Wheeler.
ROVV 3: Wood, Mars, Jones, Frary, Gronau,
Nlendort, Tatqe, Lennon, Cleqq, Draper,
Pearson, Zemke, ROW 4: Seen, Hunter,
Henderson, Gridlcy, Robert, Menees, Curtis,
Koehler, Gmneinhardt, Lyons, Kerqer,
A. Y. I..
ROW 1: Wrifzht, Hunter, Lehedelf, Carlson,
Henke, Hewos., Tenlnqa, Grossman, May,
Rossen, ROW 2: Blaxcher, Wenner, Nevin,
McKenna, Fitch, Blaicher, Flesher, Griffin,
Chatters, Sherfi, Zickenberq, Gothard, Muel-
ler. ROW 3: Lawrence, Boer, Ford, Iacobs,
VVheel'er, Hamilton, Soderstrom, Williams,
Beckley, Michel, Embs, Lawrence, von
Holst. ROW 4: Maurer, Lewis, Kennedy,
Nichols, Gardner, Reimer, Fall, Errinqton,
Landers, McManus, Marcheschi, Small.
RED CROSS COUNCIL
ROV! 1: Kamin, Bernke, Kluqer, Mrs. Brown,
Hayiord, Clancy. ROW 2: Sherlf, Pearson,
Tatqe, Behnke, Olsen, Cotton. ROW 3:
Wedderspoon, Teninqa, Snyder, Heise,
ROW 1: Gershon, Lauiparlex, Marihorsi,
Lennon, Mi. Goldman, Holmes, Collins
lnniss. ROW 2: Kok, Fox, Boese, Moeller
Saundes, Iacobson, Gaxrette, Millor, LaSota
ROW 3: Tatqe, Schumacher, Morris, Eqqer!
Broun, Elliott, Lee, Kay. ROW 4: Slayton
McMahon, Keller, Kluwer, Lamm, Gaudas
HOW l: Tliompson, Huber, Miller, Max
nguardt, McKenzie, MCFranklin. ROW 2
Tuibett, Armstrong, Wlebe, Bowers, Resare
Parenti, Hue, Lee. ROW 3: Shevlin, Pringle
Lanqe, Cassidy, Tarbox, Snyder, Zabisky
liuzns. ROW 41 Christensen, Bikle, Rydiu
Hicli, Cook, Krueger, Hovel.
HOW l: Qlivlwnberq, Tozer, Weuner, Mizz?
lmionz, Fall, Clmpinian, Munns, Trimble
NOW 2: La-dley, Sharp, Hart, Hoyo, Garner
Zwllol, Williams, Nevin, McKenna. HOW 3
Moriarty, Vllerner, Marlolli, Parker, Hayford
Iohnston, Dose, Seitz, McManus. ROW 4
Toyoma, Fold, Landers, Lewis, Kennedy
Gardner, Brownlow, Auqus, Tatqe, Straub
HOW lv: Spurqin, Goodman, Gricser, Kluqer
Lewis, Forquson, Loranco, Koehler, Curtis
Irene Moschell President June Lennon
Marilyn Mooney Vice-Pres. joan Holmes
Tom Pruter Sec.-Treas. Laurel Marthorsr
Flounders, the only club in the school exclu-
sively for freshmen, was founded by Miss
Athena Fischer in the spring of 1937 with the
aid of its first president, Barbara Wallace. The
name "Flounders" suggested by Barbara and
Mrs. Wallace, means to orientate the new in-
The purpose of the club is to acquaint the
new members of the school with the many
different clubs and organizations and to make
them feel that they belong here.
All members of the Student Association are
eligible to become members if they are in their
At each meeting there is a representative
from one of the various clubs, the Student
Court, or the Student Association to explain
the functions and purposes of the different or-
ganizations around school. They also have
entertainment in the form of freshman talent.
The playing of the accordion and the piano,
singing, and dramatic ability have been found
among the talents of the members. Refresh-
ments planned by the social committee also add
to the enjoyment of all the meetings.
The officers for the fall semester were Irene
Moschell, president, Marilyn Mooney, vice-
president, and Tom Pruter, secretary-treasurer.
Spring semester ofiicers were june Lennon, pres-
identg joan Holmes, vice-president, and Laurel
The club was guided and advised during the
year by its two able sponsors, Miss Marion
Castle and Mr. Morris Goldman.
Emily Tatge President Barbara Wenner
Ramie Schobinger Vice-Pres. james Chapman
Gwen Fall Secretary Gwen Fall
Rolland Tozer Treasurer Roland Tozer
The Curtain Club holds its meetings on the
second and fourth Tuesdays of every month in
the Social Room. The president presides over
the meeting and after the business, the students
have a social meeting with various forms of
entertainment. Occasionally the students get
together and work up a short play.
The club was organized for students inter-
ested in dramatics and is maintained for that
purpose. This organization has served the
school in that it gives assemblies regularly or
puts on plays to help raise money for worth-
The club has a sponsor, Miss julia Lorenz,
who is a worthy and capable leader. Miss
Lorenz, at various times, has obtained tickets for
the students for both professional and college
In the fall semester the Curtain club gave, in
an assembly, a one-act comedy entitled, "The
Undoing of Albert O'Donnell." This play was
for the benefit of the Children's Aid. They re-
ceived over 3100 from it.
Another of the activities of the fall semester
was the sponsoring of the play "Tomorrow the
World." About 30 students went to see the
play, it was termed "wonderful" by everyone.
To obtain membership in the Curtain Club,
the student who is interested must try out before
a group of picked judges, usually the officers.
Those who are accepted are invited to join. In
the past year the membership has been kept
well up in the forties.
Officers for the fall semester were: Emily
Tatge, president, Ramie Schobinger, vice-presi-
dentg Gwen Fall, secretary, and Rolland Tozer,
treasurer. Elected in the spring were: Barbara
Wenner, president, james Chapman, vice-presi-
dentg Gwen Fall, secretary, and Rolland Tozer,
Paul Lacke President Louise Mohr
Louise Mohr Vice-Pres. Barb Tilson
jean Maurer Secretary Mary Ellyn Mars
Barb Tilson Treasurer Mary Jane Worvd
The Biology club, under the leadership of
Miss Bessie Bell, is one of the oldest and is
now the largest club at Morgan Park.
The purpose of the club is to give students
a chance to further their interests in this held
and to take part in its many activities.
Besides holding its regular narcissi bulb sale
and poinsettia sale at Christmas time, the
Biology club, assisted by the biology classes and
the junior Red Cross, made an afghan which
is to be sent to one of the Army or Navy hos-
pitals. The list of contributions made by the
Biology club includes donations to the Chil-
dren's Aid Society, lnfantile Paralysis fund, Red
Cross drive, Wforld Wfars I and ll plaques, the
Social room fund and a contribution to Quill
and Scroll for sending the Empehi News to
the alumni in the service.
Two of the outstanding programs of the year
were a talk on the "Raft" by Harold Gatty, pre-
sented by Mr, Vifatson, and an interesting chalk
talk by Mr. C. C. Denham of the Inter-State
Narcotic Association. The biggest event of the
year, however, was the appearance of Frank
Buck, the famous wild animal hunter, sponsored
by the Biology club and the Morgan Park Mili-
tary Academy. Louise Mohr was in charge of
all ticket sales at Empehi. This presentation
was enjoyed by the entire community as well as
by the students.
T The officers for the fall semester were: Paul
Lacke, president, Louise Mohr, vice-presidentg
jean Maurer, secretaryg Barb Tilson, treasurer.
Spring semester officers include: Louise Mohr,
president: Barb Tilson, vice-presidentg Mary
Ellyn Mars, secretaryg Mary jane Wfood,
HOW l: Hunter, Dluovr-1, Cienstons, Mr. Bedale, Merrick, Stanley, Fitch. ROW 2:
May, Wlwolc-r, Maddoek, Sodersirom, Mars, Masin, Tatqe, Phelps. ROW 3' Fan-
tueum, Blow, Kvnnellcy, Robert, Kotternann, Grxdley, Davenport. ROW 4: Weoqe,
llrfllirn, Allen, l'UI'lll52OU, lmrrgieriiormrl, Soon, Dashor.
ROW l: Blaicher, Moriarty, Hale, Tharp, Menees, Hotzfielcl, Winter, Henke, Van
Horn, Thorsell, Else, Koerber, Iensen, Matney. ROW 2: Searles, Enyart, Kutt-
nauer, Soderstrom, Fisher, Fricke, Kenney, Lane, Marquardt, Zobel, Wenner,
Zickenberq, Blaicher, Iohnson, Singer. ROW 3: Lorance, Hickerson, Kirwan,
Wedderspoon, Larson, Kinnear, Kock, Linden, Clancy, Kamin, Stansbury, Lebedeit,
Geary, Macnab, Sorensen. ROW 4: Senechalle, Gehl, Iensen, Werner, Anderson,
Irwin, Calhoun, Tatqe, Sherlock, Scheineman, Boqumill, Poust. ROW 5: Country-
man, Lawrence, lolinson, McKenna, Errinqton, Anderson, Bailey, Browlow, Boer,
Ford, Sharpe, Mueller, Carlson, Gothard.
ROW 1: Elsner, Trimble, Tatqe, Mars, Maurer, Mohr, Miss Bell, Tilson, Wood,
Pearson, Vanderbilt, Draper, Lennon. ROW 2: Wardell, Gardner, lacobs, Steele,
O. Sylvain, R. Sylvain, Hodqes, Campbell, Hill, Whitmar, Bochman, Keith, Mason,
Bracy. ROW 3: Burney, Terry, Cluever, Wheeler, Hayes, Merrick, Skworch,
Passaiiume, Moldenhauer, Grieser, Garner, Mosher, Heise, Fitch, Goodman.
ROW 4: Sharpe, LaRoss, Dawson-Smith, Hughes, McWhorter, Melill, Crockett,
Gerth, Walker, McDade, Harper, Glade, Vaqtborq, Voqele. ROW 5: Snyder,
Ecklund, Koehler, Kennelley, Roberts, Curtis, Voqele, Baker, Gemeinhardt,
Hunter, Glade, Seen, Allison, Bauman.
ROW 1: Lawrence, Auqus, Skwoxch, Hunter
Lawrence, Miss Manqan, Giidley, Munns
Mohr, Gememhardt. ROW 2: lacobs, Iones
Gllson, McWhorter, Sharpe, Keith, Tatqe
Newbury, Bochman, Hooper. ROW 3: Mer
rick, Barber, Uphani, Ptllunqton, Ferquson
Glade, Carline, Gerth, Robert, Wappler
Warner. ROW 4: Kamin, Clancy, Curtis
Harper, Lorance, Hnlaburt, Voqele, Menves
ROVV l: Nevin, Carner, Spence, Slolp
llenlce, Tatqe, Michel, Zickenberq, Hil
brecht. HOW 2: Chatters, Shertf, Merrith
Fiske, Forsythe, Hart, Kuttnaner, Laidley
ROW 3: Huber, Steele, Brownlow, Iohnson
Sharpe, Hanley, Soderstroxn, O'I-Ialloran
Haqen, McKenna. ROW 4: Blaicher, Gard
ner, Haytord, Iohnson, Nelson, Marmotti
Love, Hill, Tatro, Mars. ROW 5: Kennedy
Gxeiser, Little, Mason, O'Connor, Synder
Munich, Marthorst, Terry, Lee, lohnson.
RONV l: Nevin, Lawrence, Fairbunk, Michel
Miss Potty, Mrs. Hecht, Fitch, Tatqe, Mohr
ROW 2: Scheineman, MCK-een, Gehl, Goth
ard, Mason, Mars, Huber, Haunehnq, Camp
bell, Bond, Emhs. ROW 3: Senechalle
Wriqht, McManus, Landers, Spurqin
Chester, Moldenhaner, Hill, Grieser, Fall
Blaicher, Love, Hanley. ROW 4: Scheine-
rnan, Kennedy, Maurer, Whitmar, Tatqe
Keith, Clancy, Kannn, Gerth, Voqele, Fergu-
son, Sherff. ROW 5: Phelps, Sharpe
Hunter, Gilson, Iones, Garner, Mosher
Lyons, Dawson-Smith, Miller, Lennon
Joan Gemeinhardt Pres. Margery Lawrence
Sue Blaicher Vice-President John Gridley
Joyce Fairbank Secretary Beth Munns
Jeanne Flesher Treasurer Glen Stone
With the arrival of our 1944 year book, Quil-
pen has completed another successful year of
club activities under the capable and companion-
able leadership of its sponsor, Miss Josephine
Mangan, with our membership list totaling 102.
The goal of our club is the furthering of
creative writing at Morgan Park, not only
through the class room, but in our club meetings
and we have stressed this purpose in our meet-
ings. Those students who submit an acceptable
piece of creative writing and have received an
"E" or better in English are welcome to become
members of Quilpen.
The activities of the club have been varied
and outstanding this past year. The club's fall
visit to the theater was made when we attended
"Tomorrow the World" in November. A con-
tribution of forty dollars was made to the school
Honor Plaque fund through our "Bow Day"
held just before the Christmas holidays-on
"Bow Day" all Empehi fteachers, tooJ was
bedecked with the gay tissue bows. The yearly
assembly, which featured the jazz band and
students picked at random from the assembly,
was presented in January under the able direc-
tion of Joanie Gemeinhardt.
Our plan to attend another theater production
was realized, for on June 14, forty of our mem-
bers attended that play of plays "Oklahoma"
Through the efforts of member Lorraine
Obrecht we secured the forty tickets and there
was quite a race to see who could remember
to bring his money before all forty were gone.
The officers in the fall semester were the fol-
lowing: Joanie Gemeinhardt, president, Sue
Blaicher, vice-president, Joyce Fairbank, secre-
tary, Jeanne Flesher, treasurer. In the spring
semester the above officers were replaced by
Margery Lawrence, president, John Gridley,
vice-president, Beth Munns, secretary, and Glen
Jean Lyons 1st Consul Jane Michel
Virginia Dawson-Smith 2nd Consul Pat Fitch
Eleanor Scheineman Scriba Emily Tatge
Jane Michel Quaestor Joyce Fairbank
Sodalitas Latina, founded in 1930 on April
21, the legendary date of the founding of Rome,
has been functioning for the past fourteen years
as the largest language club in Morgan Park.
The purpose of the Latin club is to stimulate
interest in the language and customs of the
To raise money for the Latin club treasury
a "Penny an Inch" drive was conducted during
the fall semester. Each member gave a penny
for every inch of his height. The drive met with
a big response from its members and over
3513.00 was collected. A donation of 157.50 was
given to the Social committee from this col-
Latin club meetings are conducted partly in
Roman style. The officers have Roman names,
and are addressed as first-consul, president,
second-consul, vice-president, scriba, secretary,
and quaestor, treasurer. A Roman initiation is
held when new members are brought into the
club. They must do various consequences. They
carry on conversations in Latin, answer ques-
tions pertaining to Latin mythology, and then
repeat the solemn pledge of Sodalitas Latina.
Officers of the fall semester were Jean Lyons,
first consul, Virginia Dawson-Smith, second
consul, Eleanor Scheineman, scriba and Jane
Michel, quaestor. Aediles included Norma Gil-
son, Doreen Embs, Gloria Hunter, and Emily
The spring semester officers were Jane
Michel, first consul, Pat Fitch, second consul,
Emily Tatge, scriba, and Joyce Fairbank,
quaestor. Betsey Lawrence, Edward Lennon,
Margie Nevin, and Clark Ferguson acted as
aediles. The aediles prepare interesting pro-
grams and refreshments for the club meeting.
Sometimes a quiz program is the order of the
day, and sometimes there is a celebration of a
Roman feast. There is a tradition that the
President is a despotic ruler at his last meeting
and then he becomes a Roman sacrifice.
CLEAN UP COMM.
Chairman ..... . Gloria Hunter
Rose Sale Chairman ..... Shirley Elsner
Assembly Comm. Chairman . . Louise Mohr
Publicity Chairman .... Joan Gemeinhardt
Elem. Schools Chairman .... Doreen Embs
The Clean Up committee maintains its ac-
tivities throughout the entire school year at
Empehi, but its special heyday is the annual
spring Clean Up week. This year a new project,
"The Available jones Club" was launched
whereby willing souls in the student body signed
up to do odd jobs around the community dur-
ing their vacation, for a slight nominal fee.
The public contacted the club and much elbow
grease was expended in the cleaning of untold
numbers of cars, windows and yards. Baby-
tending was thrown in as a sideline of this
Despite a stormy spring, April 20 brought
the traditional rose sale, which annually pro-
vides the campaign funds. Also an assembly
was presented by the committee that included a
Cleaner Community for Cutler Kiddies Chorus
and a few acts that were vaguely reminiscent
of a stormy session of "Hellzapoppin."
Numerous posters carrying out the "Clean
Up More in '44" slogan greeted the students
throughout their halls all during April and this
publicity campaign was maintained throughout
the year by articles in the Empehi News and
posters concerning fire prevention, paper sal-
vage, etc. The trusty green refuse barrels out-
side the school, originally instituted by last
year's committee were increased in number by
a group of civic-minded students.
Mr. Meyers was the Clean Up committees
capable sponsor and Gloria Hunter acted as this
year's chairman. Instead of the other usual
parliamentary ofiicers, the inter-committee chair-
men conducted the various activities. Shirley
Elsner was Rose Sale chairman, Louise Mohr,
assembly committee chairman, joan Gemein-
hardt, publicity chairman and Doreen Embs,
elementary schools chairman. Dorothy Mc-
Whorter and Marion Howat handled the poster
V. E. S. B.
Eleanor Head Sec'y. Eleanor
Paul Lacke Head Operator james Chapman
Paul Dasher Mechanic Paul Dasher
The Visual Education Service Bureau, better
known as the V.E.S.B., aids the faculty by teach-
ing through sight. Slides and films are available
to all teachers who desire to use them as a
means of rounding out their educational pro-
Secretaries and operators are recruited from
the study halls, but are able to do some study-
ing in the V.E.S.B. room. This room is at the
front of the chemistry laboratory. Each period
finds at least one operator and a secretary on
duty. A schedule is posted each week to show
when and where the films are to be shown. The
secretary sees that the weekly schedule is fol-
lowed, and checks lilms in and out, and the
operator shows the films and sees that the equip-
ment is in order.
Under the able sponsorship of Mr. Bedale,
the club has had a big year. The addition of the
branch cameras in the spring semester brought
the number of cameras to three sound and three
silent. There has also been an increase in the
number of films shown.
Eleanor Scheineman was head secretary and
Paul Lacke, head operator in the fall semester,
while Eleanor Scheineman continued in her posi-
tion and jim Chapman was head operator in the
spring. Paul Dasher iilled the position of chief
Everyone, whether he has heard of the Photo
staff or not, has come into contact with its work.
It is they who take, develop and print the pic-
tures for the Empehi News. They also take pic-
tures for the annual. Photo staff headquarters
is a dark room in the front of the physics lab.
This year's Photo staff was endowed with Bill
Vogele as manager, Mr. Gay was the capable
ROW 1: McWhorter, Gilson, Henke, Hunter, Mr. Meyers, Mohr, Michel, Lebedeff,
Stansbury. ROW 2: Blaicher, Dose, Goodman, Vanderbilt, Elsner, Linden,
Macnab, Geary, Embs. ROW 3: Clancey, Iones, Lyons, Merrick, Kamin, Gross-
man, Gemeinhardt, Kluwer, Hewes. ROW 4: Henderson, Kirwan, Huber, Reid,
Miller, Hotzlield, Stanley, Harper, Allen.
V. E. S. B. AND PHOTO STAFF
ROW 1: Stanley, Fautucci, Dasher, Scheineman, Mr, Bedale, Chapman, Litzkow,
Voqele, Heideman. ROW 2: Tharp, Menees, Miner, McDade, Hunter, Mink,
Medinas, Sanders, Zickenberq. ROW 3: Brandon, Beckley, Scheineman, Kelly,
McKenna, Errinqton, Reimer, Peaison, Ge-ymer, Schulor. ROW 4: Birkenbuel,
Dosland, Sahel, Staehle, Kirchhotf, Bauman, Rushton, Hunter, Ecklund, Harper,
TAU EPSILON FRESHMEN
Row 1: Kauzlauch, Georqe, Hraha, Lee
Huber, Shevlin, Wardell, Rempert. ROW 2
Hite, Boese, Elliott, Baker, Moeller, Totten
Fencken, Hale. ROW 3: Robinson, Morris
Lee, Weir, Connolly, Sanders, Scott, Sharp
Holmes. ROW 4: Weber, Matthias, Cosart
Dunn, Reitinqer, Tliilmont, Sharp, Marseille
TAU EPSILON SOPHOMORES
HOW 1: Fricke, Fisher, Forsythe, Hillbrecht
Miss Conlan, Shertt,, Pearson, White, Gray
Wendt, Olson, Spears. ROW 2: Hayes
Flynn, Zacher, Burd, Kerqer, Enyart, Rees
Johnson, Singer, Glaski, Carner, Wernintski
Grieser. ROW 3: Little, Haytorcl, Iohnson
Bamberqer, Brownlow, Baker, Chester
Mooney, Haqen, Marquardt, Poust, Hooper
Behnke. ROW 4: lohnson, Be-dale, Lyons
Kxrchhoff, Wiley, Carline, Barber, Kotte
mann, Hanson, Newbury, Moldenhauei
Irvin, Calhoun, Fricke, Scheineman. ROV
5: Clancy, Ecklund, Rada, Lyons, Lisle
Halaburt, Gleason, Voqele, Glade, Pruter
THU EPSILON IUNIORS
ROW l: Teninqa, Ferguson, Post, Sener
Post, Gerth, Tait. Kuttnauer, Laidley, Mari
otti. ROW 2: Sharpe, Jackson, Iacobs, Mar
shall, Hope, Lawrence, Munns, Lorenz
Maddock, Iensen, Love, Hodges. ROW 3
Bond, Harmelinq, Campbell, Kenney, Land
ers, Spurqin, Tatqe, Kennedy, Lewis
Blaicher, Van Horn, Hart. ROW 4: Hughes
Heise, Garner, Keith, Whitmer, Northstrum
Hill, Nielsen, Muench, Drummond, Skworch
ROW 5: Mosher, Henderson, Turner, Wal
stroxn, Glade, Lauqer, Auqus.
This june, the oldest honorary society of
Morgan Park, Tau Epsilon, completed its twen-
tieth year with a membership of 250. In March,
1924, when first organized, Tau Epsilon had
60 members. It is now one of the largest organ-
izations of the school.
To become a member of Tau Epsilon, a stu-
dent must have at least eleven grade points in
the final marking period and four honor points.
These last are awarded for final grades of
or "S"g perfect attendance, ofiices held in
division, class, or clubs, representation of Mor-
gan Parlc in contests- musical, journalistic,
artistic or athleticg being of real service to the
school. In order to promote scholarship and
participation in school activities, membership in
Tau Epsilon must be renewed each semester.
The club, sponsored by Miss Meroe Conlan
and Mr. Charles Q. Drummond, renewed its
tutoring service this year. Students of Empehi
desiring tutoring applied to Tau Epsilon and
Stephen Schrock Pres. Virginia Dawson-Smith
Joyce Fairbank Vice-Pres. Douglas Allen
Don Kamin Secretary Beverly Bond
Dayne Tatge Treasurer Tom Carline
were assigned to a tutor for their particularly
troublesome subject. In this way Tau Epsilon
tried to help others raise their marks and thereby
raise the scholastic level of the school.
In the fall semester, Tau Epsilon sponsored
a movie. Twenty-five dollars of the profit was
given to the school to help buy service plaques
on which the names of servicemen from Mor-
gan Park in both World Wars I and II will be
Because of the war, certificates were issued
at both graduations to seven-semester Tau
Epsilon members instead of tangible awards.
The ofiicers during the fall semester were
Stephen Schrock, president, Joyce Fairbank,
vice-president, Don Kamin, secretary, Dayne
Tatge treasurer. In the spring semester Vir-
ginia Dawson-Smith was president, Douglas
Allen, vice-president, Beverly Bond, secretaryg
and Tom Carline, treasurer.
TRU EPSILON SENIOR5
ROW 1: Tilson, Hunter, Lebedeff, Sherff, Chatters, Borton, Dawson-Smith, Mr.
D u o d S hrock Phel s Rossen Faniucci Lennon, Lorance. ROW 2: Fitch
1' mm U 1 C I P 1 1 I i
Zobel, Wenner, Nevin, McKenna, Maddock, Maier, Flesher, Blaicher, Michel,
von Holst, Beckley, Soderstrom, Hanley, Hamilton, Anderson. ROW 3: Brociene,
Mehlan, Ford, Boer, Huber, Mason, Mars, Smith Clue-ver, Merrick, Scheineman,
Rada, Draper, Henss, Weeqe. ROW 4: May, Meardon, Lennon, Tatqe, Goodman,
Hayes, Laqlund, Kerqer, Mohr, Frary, Gronau, McWhorter, Iones, Voqele.
ROW 5: Risse, Austin, Staehle, Bracy, McKay, Stanley, Curtis, Lyons, Allen,
Carstens, Robert, Hunter, Dasher, Gridley, Miller, Seen.
GlRL"S GLEE CLUB
June Smith President June Frary
Helen Dunbar Vice-President Joan Augus
Dorothy Beiderman Secretary Betty Lennon
Louise Mohr Librarian Nancy Evans
The Girls' Glee club, in its twenty-fifth year
as one of Empehi's organizations, is conducted
by Mrs. Bernice Hartle, our skillful director.
The purpose of this organization is to attain
a deeper appreciation of the great choral works
along with a higher understanding of vocal
Any girl desiring membership must have had
Music I and Il. There have been cases, how-
ever, when persons with high musical qualifi-
cations have substituted four years of Glee
club for these requirements. Very recently the
rules have been revised and many girls have
taken a music major, that is, one period a day
of both Glee club and A Cappella. These
girls were, of course, advanced in the field of
music and were rated as students in each
of their other majors.
Although both major and minor credits are
given to its members, this organization is repre-
sented on the Board of Control.
This year the club, along with the A Cappella
chorus, presented the annual Christmas as-
sembly which has become a tradition here at
Empehi. The organization represented Morgan
Park in the city choral contest in January re-
ceiving a rating of As a final project the
Glee club joined the A Cappella chorus and
the instrument department in the presentation
of the spring production, "The Two Americas."
The ofhcers for the fall semester were: June
Smith, president, Helen Dunbar, vice-presidentg
Dorothy Beiderman, secretary, and Louise
Mohr, librarian. Officers for the spring semes-
ter were June Frary, president, Joan Augus,
vice-president, Betty Lennon, secretary, and
Nancy Evans, librarian.
Stan Matthias President Spencer Francis
Shirley Hayes Vice-President June Kann
Stephen Schrock Secretary Jeanne Flescher
Jeanne Flescher Librarian Reg Shemaitis
Having celebrated its tenth year as a regular
activity at Morgan Park, the A Cappella chorus
continues to flourish under Mrs. Bernice Hartle's
The appreciation of good music and vocal
harmony is the purpose of the chorus. The
many public appearances made by the group
develops poise and stage presence in the student.
Many fine programs were presented by this
organization during the year. Christmas music
was furnished for the P.T.A. by the group. A
fine collection of appropriate music was pre-
sented at the annual Christmas assembly which
was as beautiful as ever. The school resounded
with the lovely carols sung in the halls the day
before Christmas vacation.
The A Cappella chorus sang for a meeting of
the Morgan Park Woman's Club in January.
Another special program was given on the
evening of May 9, at the Crystal Ballroom of
the Sherman Hotel for the Illinois Federation
of Women's Clubs. The climax of the year's
activities was participation in the never-to-be-
forgotten annual Spring production, along with
the Girl's Glee Club, Concert band, Orchestra,
and Jazz Band.
To be a member of the A Cappella chorus, a
student must have had two semesters of music
with no final grade below a The chorus
meets daily for a forty minute period and one-
half credit is given for the completion of a
The officers for the fall semester included
Stan Matthias, president, Shirley Hayes, vice-
presidentg Stephen Schrock, secretary, and
Jeanne Flesher, librarian. Equally capable were
the officers during the spring term. Spencer
Francis was president, June Kann held the job
of vice-president, Jeanne Flesher was secretary,
and Reg Shemaitis and Ray Robinson were the
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
ROW 1: Spears Trimble, Lennon, Frary, Mrs, Hartle, Auqus, Smith Taqler,
ROW 2: Hale, Wesley, Hart, Austin, lensen, Wendt, Mariotti, Cavett. ROW 3:
O'Halloran, Werner, Rokus, Koch, Sharpe, Nichols, Wheeler, McKeen, Cotton,
ROW 4: Scott, Davies, Ketcham, Davis, Bauer, Hayes, Teyema, Soderlinq. ROW 5:
Geymer, Frank, Smith, Clinkscale, Skworch, Tatqe, Hayes, Coble, Thilmont.
ROW 1: Forsythe, Hart, Flesher, Francis, Mrs. Hartle, Shemaitis, Mohr, Richards,
Wickham, Koerber, ROW 2: von Holst, Cavett, Wenner, Nevin, Mueller, Gill,
Mariotti, Holmes, Hayford, Smith, Zobel. ROW 3: Dellahay, O'l-Ialloran, Fall,
Harmelinq, Mason, Mars, Teyema, Heidenrich, Fitch, Mehlan. ROW 4: Laidley,
Shevlin, Stolp, Tatqe, Auqus, Hayes, Peterson, Lewis, Hughes, Smith. ROW 5:
Saunders, Roqers, Gerth, von Holst, Biegler, Fidler, Walker, Issacson, Reinhold,
Miller, Robinson, Schrock.
john Baker President Stephen Schrocl
Stephen Schrock Vice-Prerideul Alice XY'inieck4
Alice Vifiniecke Secretary Dorothy Merricl
Charlotte Heffron Treasurer Everett Hagluni
Alison Wfalker Librarian jane Syfer
The Morgan Park Concert Orchestra holds 1
position as one of the school's most importan
activities. The orchestra is the foster child o
the Parent-Teacher Association, who througl
donations and contributions, has built up thi
supply of instruments. The Parent-Teacher As
sociation has purchased five cellos and one flute
it has paid for innumerable repairs. The moth
ers have supported the orchestra to the fulles
The membership of this instrument groul
has increased almost twenty-five per cent, thi
string sections having received the most nev
members. The members of the orchestra ar
as follows: violins, Baker, XVirth, Haglunc
Clark, Dangremond, George, Zobel, Hibbotf
Forsythe, Grant, McMahon, XViley, Wfooten
violas, Spurgin, Lorenzeng cellos, Schrocl-
Drummond, Northam, Heffron, Cravenei
Steenson, Gehl, Wfhitnerg basses, Syfert, Griesei
Keith Sharpeg horns, Merrick, Kitzmillei
Henssg clarinets, Wfallter, Doring, Yahn, Di
gram, Henning, oboe, Wfinieckeg flutes, Spencf
Solbrig, Draper, Neil: drums, Sener, Staehlc
Curtis, Allison, trumpets, Anderson, Sabe
Mueller, Clancy, Hibbottg trombone, Browi
lowg piano, Pearson, McLaughlin.
The ofhcers of the fall semester were: pres
dent, john Bakerg vice-president, Stephe
Schrockg secretary, Alice XXfinieckeg treasure
Charlotte Heffrong and librarian, Aliso
Wfallaer. For the spring semester the officer
were: president, Stephen Schrockg vice-pres
dent, Alice Wfinieclaeg secretary, Dorothy Me
rick, treasurer, liverett Haglund, and librarial
The repertoire of the orchestra has increase
to include such new and modern numbers a
David Rose's "Holiday for Strings," "Sona
day," and such classics as "jean de Paris" b
lioieldieu and "Rosamunde" by Franz Schuber
Besides playing for the january graduatio
exercises, the concert orchestra has played ft
the Fathers' Night Program, participated in th
annual Christmas assembly, the spring produt
tion, and the annual orchestra concert.
Kenneth Holstrum President William Vogele
Eugene Smith Vice-President Eugene Smith
Raleighnae Patterson Sec'y Alice Winiecke
William Vogele Treasurer Earl Eiserstedt
Charles Curtis Librarian Fred Stahle
The honor of being one of the outstanding
amateur bands in Chicago has been rightly
given to the Morgan Park high school Concert
band. It is the personification of school spirit
for through its untiring efforts and co-operation
with other departments it is the finishing touch
at all scholastic and civic activities.
The story behind the curtains of a concert
or production is not as frivilous as many might
think. These undertakings are the result of
hours of hard and unselfish work on the part
of the students and their most capable director,
Capt. Guy D. Hartle.
Talent is gleaned from entering freshmen
who become members of the Beginners band,
pass on into the junior band, are trained fur-
ther and finally exhibited in the Concert band.
Under Captain Hartle's inspiration and en-
couragement the officers of the Band for the
fall semester, Kenneth Holstrum, president,
Eugene Smith, vice-president, Raleighnae Pat-
terson, secretary, William Vogele, treasurer,
Charles Curtis, librarian and those of the spring
semester who were William Vogele, president,
Eugene Smith, vice-president, Alice Winiecke,
secretary, Earl Eiserstedt, treasurer, and Fred
Stahle, librarian led the band on to further
For the past six years the Concert band has
received an "S" rating in the city-wide band
zontest. The present group kept in mind the
standards of its predecessors, and Morgan Park
and Lane became the first schools to have a
Superior band for seven consecutive years.
In retrospect one must come to the conclusion
:hat this organization and its accomplishments
would be impossible without a talented and
imbitious leader. The faculty, parents and stu-
ients are deeply indebted to Captain Hartle.
Prexizleul . . . Xwilliam Skrivan
Vile-Pl'L'SillL'lIl . . . Peter Wfoll
Secrelary . . Robert XVirth
'l'reasurer ........ Hugh Ferguson
Beginners band is open to any student inter-
ested in instrumental music. Previous knowl-
edge of music and its background is not neces-
sary for enrollment in Beginners band. This is
the tirst step toward promotion to Concert band
or Orchestra. Wfith the aid of Captain Guy D.
Hartle and student instructors, the student may
learn to play the instrument of his choice.
The Morgan Park High School Band associa-
tion owns quite a varied collection of instru-
ments. The following instruments are avail-
able: B tlat clarinet, alto and bass clarinets,
tenor and baritone saxophones, bass saxophone,
cornet, oboe, trumpet, French horn, baritone
and euphonium, bassoon, Hute, trombone, bass.
snare and bass drum, and tympani. For the
people who are interested in strings we now
olfer violin, viola, cello and double string bass.
Members of the band pay a small rental fee
each semester for the use of an instrument
owned by the school. The instrumentation of
the hand this semester is the best ever assembled.
Othcers for the spring semester of 19-i-1 were
as follows: Wfilliam Slxrivan, president, Peter
XVolf, vice-president, Robert Wfirth, secretary,
and Hugh Ferguson, treasurer.
The band consists of the following: clarinets.
Barbara Wfhite, Melvin Dixon, Howard Denton.
Howance Sponer, Shirley Childs, Larar Dulce.
Leo Spillman, Haminan Carter, Richard Brill,
james Mack, Carol Wicltlleg saxophone, Lionel
Striclxlandg French horns, Ray Rushton, Don
Carnahan, cornets, Myron Vlfalling, Richard
Drew, Hartley Philp, Norbert O'Conner, Byron
Talcolt, Floyd Lenz, Arthur Olson, john Kur-
gan, James Sims, bassoon, Linton Keith, Etta
Passatiumeg trombones, George Marseille, Rob-
ert Sims, Betty Seitzg bass, Carlton Dangre-
mond, Hugh Ferguson, Charles Dose, drums,
Gerald Farwell, john Jeffry, james More, Ralph
Thompson. The student instructors are Rob-
ert Xllfirth, Robert Tuttle, Bernice Bochman,
Nathalie Spense, Nllfilliam Sl:rivan, and Robert
President . . . Don Loving
Vice-Pn'.rirlc11t . . . . Bill Franz
Secrelary-'l'r'eas11rcr . . . . . Louise Wagner
The junior Band is the second and last group
to which students go before entering an ad-
vanced organization. The aim of every member
in the junior Band is to become good enough
to panm Ure Ckmncert Baird or Cioncert Clrchestra.
Under the able instruction, guidance and cor-
rectnmn inf Clrpt. Cluy ID. llartle, eaclr n1en1ber
.mf the junior Band is a loyal supporter for the
Concert Orchestra and Concert Band contests
when nrconuesto buying and seHing dckets
hm the course of study, special books are
,ised for the student to develop a perfect em-
uouchure and technique for his or her respec-
'ive instrument. To give practice in ensemble
whqdng in snndl and large groups,4duet books
ire used. Marches and overtures are also used
o acqtuunt Hue student with sonme of the hner
works of the idclrnasnxs and to devehup an
qwpreciatnmn for syinlamoruc n1usic.
The junior Band is a necessary organization,
'or whenever vacancies occur in the Concert
Jrchestra or Concert Band they are filled by
nembers of this group.
The members of the junior Band are as fol-
ows: Don Loving, presidentg Bill Franz, vice-
vresidentg Louise Wfagner, secretary-treasurer,
larinets, Dolores Calhoun, Barbara Young,
lleida Slagle, Betty Galinvaux, Donald Mon-
on, Don Isles, Rudolph WCllS21Ildf. Thomas
lenny, Wfilliam Flesher, David Olson, Edward
lbnduun, Cden Ckenueux, Bdl Franz,I1enry
lay, Anthony Ruggio, David Moore, Wzilter
Daniels, saxophones, Louise Wagner, Bill Mil-
.rrg violins, Angelica Merritt, Milton jossayg
aritone, Bob Vogeleg bassoon, Bernice Boch-
ran, Etta Passitiumeg trombones, Burt Kecldie,
'rank Ranz, Charles Reitinger, George jarcusg
'umpets, Don Loving, Elaine Lotz, Roger Saun-
ers, Roger XX'ilson, Roger Curtis, Dick Camp-
ell, Donald Lochow, Francis Meenan, Edward
turns, lidward Connor, Ronald Fortner, Arthur
The curtain opens and the audience cheers
and claps as the melodious strains of "The
Spirit ls XVilling" glide smoothly out over the
happy students of llmpehi. This song is in-
stantly recognized as the theme song of the
Morgan Park jazz liand.
This organization is sponsored hy "Cap"
llartle and for the past year has heen under the
capahle leadership of jim Wfehh.
The hand consists of ahout I3 of the most
talented musicians in the school, who get to-
gether up in 517 each day during the ninth
period and practice the most popular songs of
the day. The group puts on an assemhly of its
own each semester and furnishes hackground
music for various other cluhs that sponsor as-
semhlies. The jazz Band also furnishes that
soft smooth music that all limpehites listen to
at the SA. socials and dances. The main event
each year is the spring Production in which the
jazz hand takes a leading part. These shows are
written and produced hy Captain and Mrs.
Graduation always takes a heavy toll from
the hand as some of the hest players graduate
at the end of each semester and it is necessary
to hegin from scratch and train a younger stu-
dent to take his place.
"Boys jazz hand" has formerly heen the
name of the organization, hut this last semester
has hrought ahout a change in the way of a girl
saxophone player. Her name is Harhara john-
son and the hoys in the hand think she deserves
a lot of credit for her swell co-operation when
the hand needed players so hadly.
The jazz Band looks forward to many more
semesters of as much fun and excitement as the
hoys of the hand have had this semester.
H. B. S. G.
ROW l: Lebe-deff, Zickenberq, Henke, Nevin, Miss O'Rourke, Wenner, Fall,
Carlson, Gothard. ROW 2: Moriart , Gra D i W d O'C S l
y y, av es, oo , onnor, tee e.
Draper, Lennon, Grieser, ROW 3: Hamilton, Embs, Kennedy, Reimer, Errinqton,
Dose, Goodman, Linden, Gxlson. ROW 4: Anderson, Gronau, Niendorf, Mohr,
Wood, Geineinhardt, McWhorter, Hunter, Henderson, Kluqer.
STAN HALL President MARGE NEVIN
BETTY MIRRIELEES Vice-President BARB WENNER
MARGIE NEVIN Secretary IDA MARIE HENKE
MORAG MacNAB Treasurer GWEN FALL
Autumn, 1938, found the Human Relations
Service Guild being organized here at Empehi,
its purpose-to assist in collections, charity
drives, and other service projects in the school.
Since then it has grown in size and scope until
now it contains almost fifty members, each
pledged to give his full support to all under-
takings of the club.
Membership is open to any student who has
completed his freshman year and is interested in
service work. A new plan was instituted this
year, whereby at the beginning of each term
a pledge must be filled out by every member
in the club, stating that he will do his part in
helping to further the worthy projects under-
taken. This method eliminates all who become
members for the name only, leaving those who
are truly interested in the club and its work.
Consequently, much has been accomplished
these last two semesters.
During the fall semester, the activities of the
club included the School Children's Aid collec-
tion, the Christmas Fund drive, and a collection
of second-hand clothing for the Montefiore cor-
rection school. Spring activities consisted chiefly
of the Infantile Paralysis drive and a "Doll
Day" during which yarn lapel dolls, made by
members during several meetings, were sold
to raise funds for Empehi's Honor Roll for
World Wars I and II.
Ofiicers of the fall semester were Stan Hall,
president, Betty Mirrielees, vice-president,
Margie Nevin, secretary, and Morag Macnab,
treasurer. Those in charge this spring were
Margie Nevin, as president, Barb Weiiiier as
vice-president, Ida Marie Henke as secretary,
and Gwen Fall as treasurer. Sponsorship of the
club was in the able hands of Miss Helen
PRESIDENT ........... MRS. ROLAND ALLEN
FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT ...... MRS. ALEX ROBINSON
SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT .
MRS. ROLAND LAXWRENCE
THIRD VICE-PRESIDENT . . . DR. ESTON V. TUBBS
RECORDING SECRETARY ...... MRS. WALDO LISLE
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY . . MRS. R. G. PILKINGTON
TREASURER ........ . MRS. A. F. MIRRIELEES
As a theme for this year's program the Parent-
Teacher Association chose "These Things Are
Ours." Witli this in mind, Mrs. Alex Robinson
built the programs around the activities of the
school. As a result each program was out-
standing because it brought a closer relation-
ship between the parents and the teachers,
The outstanding event of the year was the
completion and opening of the Industrial Arts
laboratory. Started two years ago, construction
was resumed when the necessity of training boys
for military service was seen. At the February
meeting the laboratory was opened so that the
members might see the equipment and the work
that had been done. Dr. Louis V. Newkirk,
director of handwork and elementary science,
was present to open the room ofhcially.
Because of the increased necessity for better
lunchroom facilities outside of school, a com-
mittee headed by Mrs. lfrank liiederman was
appointed to investigate conditions and suggest
means for improvement. At the March board
meeting, members volunteered to work in the
high school during the lunch hours for a trial
Probably the most beautiful program was the
December one at which the Morgan Park Glee-
men, the Vanderpoel Mothers' Chorus and the
A Cappella Chorus combined to portray "XVor-
ship Through Music."
The hoard of the l9'i5--Isl year was as tol-
lows: Mrs. Roland Allen, presidentg Mrs. Alex
Robinson, hrst vice-president, Mrs. Roland
Lawrence, second vice-presidentg Dr. Eston V.
Tubbs, third vice-presidentg Mrs. Wfaldo Lisle,
recording secretaryg Mrs. R. G. Pilkington, cor-
responding secretaryg and Mrs. A. F. Mirrielees,
Manager ...... . . . Doug Allen
Assishnll . . . Russ Fantucci
Terlauiciuu ....... John Hannaford
The audience hushes, curtains rise, lights dim,
and a scene of wonder sparkles in the eyes of
a Blackwelder Hall assembly.
Behind the scenes, a group of persons, called
only "The Stage Crew" stands and hopes with
tense earnestness, that each planned phase of
the proceedings will go off exactly as hoped.
For this staging stands for long hours of labor,
and the best praise of work, is the realization of
a job well done.
ln order to appreciate the efficiency of this
organization, one must know the ofhces and
oihcers who control its activity, they are: Doug
Allen, managerg Russ Fantucci, assistant, and
John Hannaford, technician. These constitute
the heads or executives. The unmentioned are
the real backbone of the crew and are referred
to as tlunkies because of their ability to apply
themselves to any situation.
Service, which is a word in the crew vocabu-
lary, can be stretched by all until members of
the student body and faculty feel free to call on
this group for aid in any situation from lock-
clipping to assisting teachers with sprained
Sponsoring the organization, is Curtis A.
Hunter, adviser and severest fas well as most
helpfulj critic of their work. When pinned
down he will coyly admit that the Stage Crew
is the finest organization in the school.
DOUG ALLEN RUSS FANTUCCI
BOB LITZKOW JOHN HANNAFORD
BILL BLEXV TOM PILKINGTON
BILL DOSLAND EMERSON LISLE
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PAN AMERICAN GIRLS EMBLEM
PAN AMERICAN CLUB
ROVV 1: Blaicher, Chapman, Merrick, Turner
Johnson, Curtis, Mohr, Blaicher. ROW 2
Errinqion, Reimer, Iohnson, Wesilund, Cal
houn, Morthorst, Muench, Somes, Fitch
ROW 3: Gemeinhardt, Auqus, Talcott, Pas
safiume, Bochman, Hillstrom, Martos, Nien
dorf, Gronau. ROW 4: Cluever, Wood
Enzenberqer, Lewis, Hughes, Rada, Baker
PAN AMERICAN CLUB
ROW l: Spence, Wood, Larson, Miner,
Meehan, Munns, Laidley. ROW 2: Fricke,
Rees, Van Horn, Thorsell, Else, Hart, Hoye
Kuttnauer, Williams. ROVV 3: Tilson, Friclce
Carlson, Henke, Vanderbilt, Scherer, Kleinz
von Holsi. ROW 4: Zeisler, Nevin, Mc:
Kenna Cravoner, M ers, Samuelson, Mar-
GIRLS' EMBLEM CLUB
HOW 1: Tail, De Vore, Miss Kurz, Parker,
Hunter. ROW 2: Henke, Wheeler, Gronau,
Campbell, Karsirand, Passafiume.
Continuing its rapid pace in face of the Army
need for trained men, the Morgan Park Re-
serve Officers Training Corps has taken many
strides toward making this "one of the best."
Under the able leadership of Cpl. Gilbert
Wfallace, a graduate of Morgan Park, the unit
has won new recognition from the school and
The main social event of the year was the
twenty-first annual Military Ball, held at the
LaSalle Hotel. The highlight of the evening
was the crowning of Beth Chatters as Honorary
Colonel. Those who received special certifi-
cates as members of the court were julian Cot-
ton, Jeannette Dehning, and Pat Kelly.
The entire unit participated in the Armistice
Day ceremony and dedication at the Military
Academy. A special review was conducted at
Abells' Field, with the Morgan Park unit as
guests of honor.
Also in the fall, the picked platoon began
drilling for the annual competition which was
held in the Northwest Armory. Under the
leadership of Captains Skrivan and Lennon, the
platoon tied for eleventh place in a held of 29.
A new organization, the Safety guard, a com-
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ln keeping with the theme, "WHEN OUR TEAM RUSHES
INTO THE BATTLE WE WILL FIGHT FOR A VICTORY AND
fAME" stands for the sports at Empehi. These lines of "Empehi"
mean the basketball, swimming, wrestling, and baseball teams
as well as the football team. When our teams rush in we all
fight for a victory and fame-the team, the coaches, and the
spectators. The cheerleaders, always on hand to spur the teams
on, are an important element of every game, too. The teams
have shown great sportsmanship in their games. They have
fought hard, have done their best and have not let the school
down. Although they aren't champions this year, Empehites think
they are "tops."
BURT SCHMIDT BILL STANLEY
GEORGE LA ROCHELLE CHUCK GLEASON
BILL SCHAU BILL MILORD
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One of the most powerful high school teams
of recent years took the field for the Green and
White last season, crushing eight opponents
and bowing only to Fenger. The team rolled
up a grand total of 212 points, while yielding
only 53. It averaged over 21 points per game.
That, in brief, was Empehi's '45 football
Shadows of events to come were seen when
Morgan Park outran Steinmetz in a pre-season
night game. Speed and line power defeated
the West Section champions, 19-7. A lightning
aerial attack won the day for the Mustangs in
their first season tilt, when they defeated South
Shore, 20-0. Severe penalties held the score to
14-0 when the eleven conquered Bowen. Then,
on the hottest day of the season, Fenger re-
peated its performance of the past 10 years,
defeating Empehi 24-0. The Mustangs were
the favorites as the game began, but after a
bitter first quarter, the Titans led 6-0. The Mor-
gan Park line stiffened and held until the second
half, but Fenger drove over again in the third
quarter and twice more in the last to win. But
one defeat didn't stop the Mustangs. They re-
taliated by smashing Harper 15-0, and the fol-
lowing Saturday, under a cloudy October sky,
the smoothly co-ordinated eleven polled up the
record score of 50-0 against a stunned Parker
team. Topping their own record the Green and
White steamrollered the small Pullman Tech
team 58-0. All 58 points were scored by Capt.
Burt Schmidt and his winning of the section
scoring championship was assured. Rain and
mud did little to stop the Mustangs when they
ended the official season by crushing Hyde Park
19-6. The last contest was a post-season battle
with the Blue Devils of Tilden Tech, city
champs for the past two years. The game was
referred to by the Tribune as the consolation
championship, as both teams were very power-
ful. It was bitterly fought, but our line cracked
the Tilden defense and the season ended with
a 19-16 victory.
ROW l: R4-vi Slicninitis, Cotton, Black, Lane, W. Temnfxa, Schmid!
Foyer, Roq Shemaitis, Iohnston, Copeland, Huber. ROW 2
H. 'I'e:ninqn, Delano, Kerwin, Fryer, Fiedler, Metzen, Sealander,
johnson, Lacko, Snyder, Miller. ROW 3: Coach Vokac, Pontius
Winter, Dashor, McLaughlin, Crider, Wells, Scheidt, Fairbank
SL-imon, Douqlas, Ahlenc, Main, Ouebbenman, Coach Zayner.
ROW l: Bur-ye, Ciowhurst, Black, Rumpf, Herrera, Hovel, Fore
man, Boulion, Metzger, Kullerstrand, Carlson, Ecklund, Parker
ROW 2: Ladd, Reilly, Rees, Tozer, Street, Blatchford, Kamin
Clancy, Richardson, Lauder, Burroughs, Herriott, Mack, Haynes
An inexperienced but game nine took the
field for Empehi this spring. Suffering from the
loss of many good players, the team started
slow, but there is good material there, and under
the guidance of coach Duncan MacGregor, a
good season is hoped for.
After warming up on two practice games,
Lindblom and Hyde Park, the squad met Fen-
ger. The superior batting power of the Titans
led them to a 11 to 5 victory, Kolofa being
the losing Empehi hurler. In the next game,
Parker defeated Morgan Park and Shemaitis to
a tune of 6 to 3. The following week the Mus-
tangs met Chicago Vocational, and again the
diamond men fell, 6 to 5, another loss being
chalked up for Shemaitis.
The only returning veteran of last year's first
squad is the fast little infielder, Bill Milord, who
is also this year's captain. Coach MacGregor's
biggest problem seems to be to ind mound
talent. Not one pitcher remained from last
year's staff, and this year's green hurlers have
not been too successful.
Although permanent positions have not yet
been assigned, the latest lineup is as follows:
Shemaitis has taken over the mound duties for
the Mustangs. Wangrow's good hitting and
consistent catching provide a good backstop
for the squad, and jacobeit's long arms cover
the first sack very efficiently. Milord was shifted
from his shortstop post to the second sack, and
Clement picked up Milord's duties at shortstop.
A hard fought battle is being staged between
L. Post and Teninga for the third sack post.
The fast, hard hitting trio of Foyer, Wallstrom,
and Sealander patrol the pastures.
M.P. .... ....... 3 Fenger .. ....11
M.P. .... ... 3 Parker ,... .... 6
M.P. .... ... 3 Chi. Vocation. .... 6
M.P. ...4 Bowen ....12
M.P. ...6 Hirschm.. ....8
M.P. ...3 Harper ...,U
M.P. ...7 Harper M9
M.P. ... ... 0 Hyde Park .... . ....16
M.P. .. ... 0 Fenger ....... ....25
M.P. ...5 Parker .......
M.P. . . . . .. 7 Chi. Vocational. . . . . . . I
M.P. 0 Calumet ..... 9
M.P. .. ... 3 Calumet .. .. .... 4
M.P. ...7 Hirsch.... ....l
. -..- ....r.---mg
ROW 1: Kolofa, Bridqe, Billik, Post, Miller, Parker, Milord, Thoma, Shemaitis,
k H M'1l P t B k W ll trom
Shemaitis. ROW 2: Teninga, Fairban , anson, 1 er, os, a er, a s ,
Wells, Smith, Huber, Wanqro, Clement, Sealander. ROW 3: Plummer, Gershon,
Suncllund, Scott, Mantra, Rees, Richardson, Iacobeit, Mirrielees, Foyer, Grant,
M.P. . ...ZH llarpcr ....A, ...27
M.P. . ...IG Hyde Park .,.. ...23
M.P. . ...-H Parker ...,.. ...M33
M.P. , . . 67 lfnglewood ... ....,?iZ
M.P. .. .,.3fl Fenger .... .....3l
M.P. . ...EG Hirsch .. .....26
M.P. .. ...fll liowc-n .. ...M55
M.P. .. ...NJ South Shore .....53
M.P. . ...48 Vocational ... . , .27
M.P. .. ...30 Calumet .....27
M.P. .. ...34 Gage Park ... . . .27
M.P. .... .. .. ....23 Harperu.. ...,..27
Under the leadership of its captain, George
La Rochelle, the M.P. Mustangs experienced a
most successful season, reaching the semi-finals
of the city playoffs before being eliminated by
Harper. In the section race, the cagers swept
all opposition before them until they met South
Shore, the city champions.
The seasons opener was a one point victory
over Harper. Next to fall before the fury of
the Mustangs attack was Hyde Park, and in
rapid succession Parker, Englewood, Fenger,
Hirsch, and Bowen were left behind. Empehi's
hopes were smashed when they were outplayed
by a fast, smart South Shore team, 55 to 59.
On went Morgan Park, Chicago Vocational
being next to fall before them. Coming out
on top in a close game with Calumet, the Mus-
tangs entered the city playoffs as runner-up in
the section. Victory rewarded the cagers in
their first tilt, and Gage Park fell for a second
time, 34 to 27. Again Empehi met Harper, and
the team that had given us our first win, gave
us our last loss. The final tally was 27 to 23,
and the season ended for one of Morgan Park's
best cage teams.
ROW l: lflortci, Ruhl, lfmont, La Rochelle, Hannemann, Burnley,
HOW T: lkirikliouzwr, Pfarzaon, Honninq, MacKenzie, Gregson,
The light weights, playing under a jinx of LIGHT BASKETBAU-
bad breaks and worse luck, suffered a very poor
M.P. ... .... 16 Harper .....
season, losing all ten league games, and finish-
ing last place.
Captained by Bill Schau, veteran of last
year's first string, the Ponies opened the season
with a hard fought battle, which ended in a
victory for Harper. Their next tilt was one of
those one point heartbreakers of which there
were three during the season. It was a close
race all the way, but a free throw in the closing
seconds gave Hyde Park its 21st point to beat
Morgan Park's 20. After two losses to Parker
and Englewood, the Ponies, for the second time,
fell by only one point, when Fenger won 27 to
26. The next week it happened again, and the
final score of Hirsch's victory was 23 to 22.
M.P. ... ..,. 20 Hyde Park ....
MP, ,. ,... 23 Parker ....,
M.P. . . .... 17 Englewood
M.P. .,. ,... 26 Fenger ...
M.P. ... .... 22 Hirsch ...
M.P. ... .... 28 Bowen ...
M.P. ... .... 20 South Shore
M.P. . , . .... 28 Vocational . . . ,
MP, ... .... 28 Calumet .,..
The remainder of the season was uneventful,
the lights bowing to each opponent in turn.
The outlook for next year is much brighter,
however, for the team was composed mostly of
freshmen and sophomores, who should be good
for another season with the ponies.
ROW 1: Wheeler, Zinnqrabe, Schau, Saunders, Keddie, Clay.
ROW 2: Smith, Outlaw, Iohnson, Giller, Chapman. ROW 3:
Hansch, Minich, luillard,
Under the leadership of captains Bill Stanley
for the senior team, and Chuck Gleason for
the junior team, the Morgan Park swimming
team experienced a fair season.
Don Allen and Stan Hall shared the 100
yard back stroke honors, while Bill Blew swam
the 100 yard free style. Bill Stanley filled the
200 yard free style spot, and Steve Schrock and
"Hump" Teninga competed in the 100 yard
hreaststroke event. Don Magee, Steve Schrock,
and john Andrews composed the three man
medley, while the four man relay team was
made up of Bill Blew, Bill Stanley, Hump
Teninga, and Don Allen. The diving depart-
ment was handled by Don Magee.
juniors Smith and Grajek competed in the
40 yard free style and 40 yard breast stroke,
respectively. Gleason, the teanrs captain, par-
ticipated in the 100 yard free style event, while
Lowell Embs and Harris shared the honors at
the 40 yard back stroke post. Harris, Grajek,
and Smith composed the three man medley for
the juniors, while the relays claimed the serv-
ices of Jahn, Dennis, Harris and Gleason.
Fantucci, Blew, Allen, Seliiock, Blatch-
tord, Andrews, Stanley, Mack, Maqeu,
ROW l: lvlcDade, Dickson. ROW 2:
Smith, Gleason, Iahn, Dennis, Harris,
Campbell, ROW 3: Brown, Embs, Clin'
ryan, Kedclio, Gmiok, Hanson.
Although they did not equal the record of
preceding Morgan Park grappling teams, the
wrestlers of '44 upheld the tradition of Empe-
hi's good sportsmanship and fair play. Under
the guidance of Coach Zaynor, the team met
and conquered some of the stiltest opposition
the section had to offer.
Outstanding members of the team were the
Shemaitis brothers, Reg and Rogg Williann
Flesher, and Lester Smith. These stars were
the veterans of last year's squad, and were con-
sistent in their victories. Both Rog Shemaitis
and Lester Smith won steadily throughout the
season, reaching the city meet, and hoth took
third place in his class,
The regular lineup was composed of Dave
Moore wrestling in the 95 pound class, Williaixw
Flesher taking care of the 105 pound division,
and Lester Smith as a 115 pounder. Reed Bur-
rows competed in the 125 pound weight spot,
jerry Fox the 135, and "Windy" Tozer held
down the 145 pound spot. Rog Shemaitis
grappled as a 155 pounder, and Reg Shemaitis
took care of the 165 pound classification. john
Gridley fought as a 175 pounder, and Fred
jacobeit wrestled heavyweight.
ROW 1: Berry, Moore, Parker, Flesher, L,
Smith, Dunston. ROW 2: Medias, Isles,
Windsor, Carline, Burch, Fidler. ROW 3:
G. Smith, Burrows, Tozer, Fox, Noetzel.
ROW 4: Roq Shemaitis, Gxidley, Req
HOW 1: Lwwizz, BQ-1-4.stmx1n, Quarst, Ldllqllllbelil, Wallmq. HOW 2: CBIIIIIU, Hlnc'kA
lxdrg--, iinuth, Cfrowhunst, Burch, NVadu, Pvrxy, ROW 3: Pxutvr, Stdnsfisld, Fmnz,
BOY'S EMBLEM C
BOYS' EMBLEM CLUB
HOW 1: Clancy, Smith, Huhl, MULQU-glxlm, Req. Shvmuills, Ifxcubuxt, B. Faubkmk,
Mulmci, Sclmu, G. Fdirbunk. ROW li: MaA1eP, Fidlex, Ouebbemmn, Sicmou,
Shmlvy, Ll. Sxmth, VVIHIQI, Mxller, Zlllllljldbu, Suundexs. HOW 3: Skuvkm, Schexdl,
'vhuck M1 tzf lx W " A' ' ' ' ' ' d'
, . .
In-nlnqq Blew Gwqgun lohnbun,foyu1 HOW -1 Buy Cx,
l!ln1IlA1l,'Wf!llE3, Hn-rxrgixm, HO1'l'k'I', Kifwnn! Muclw, Gxidley, Main, Black. 'HOW 5:
Huw S-In-nmntizs, Dasln-r, Uouqlas, Hnnxmxmxn, La Rochelle, MctCwom.1al, Hulwx,
mlaeki we are ever
f...frf.f. . .
Olfllf' 9 Olf' Gilfl FLOUWLQ
Last, but most important, are the seniors. The seniors-
Morgan Park's leaders. They set the pace for the rest of the
school, head the important organizations and have shown much
ability during their four years at Empehi. They are leaving now,
but many have left an indelible impression on the minds of teach-
ers and fellow students. Their achievements will not be forgotten
soon. The seniors themselves have many wonderful memories of
four grand years at Morgan Park. They are going on to bigger and
better things, but Empehi will always occupy a soft spot in their
hearts. Also in their hearts will ring these words: "EMPEHl, WE
ARE EVER FAITHFUL AND PROUD OF YOUR GLORY AND
FEBRUARY CLASS OFFICERS
February, 1944, saw its class off in grand style
with the familiar commencement program,
arranged by Ken Johnston. On graduation night
seniors donned their caps and gowns, secured
through the efforts of Herb Adler, and, to the
strains of "Pomp and Circumstanceu proudly
took their places in the assembly hall for the
last time, as students at Empehi.
Prior to graduation the social events planned
by the seniors came through in flying colors.
The Senior banquet, held at the Nantucket on
Wednesday, january 26, 1944, was planned
and presented by Phyllis Biggs and Laurette
Hamilton. Truly a gala affair was the Prom on
Tuesday, the 25th of january. The scene was
the Hamilton Hotel and the orchestra, Harvey
Klyde. Fellas and the girls alike were dressed
in their very best and looked it . . . a good time
Endowed with a great deal of journalistic
ability and a will to work, Annette Darling
headed the staff of the Empehi News her 4A
semester. Before her editorship she was very
active on the business staff. Besides her outside
activities, she ranked very high scholastically
and was the salutatorian of the February class.
Annette's classmates showed their faith in her
by electing her the secretary of their class.
Angus Cotton was the head man around the
military oflice holding the one and only position
of Lieutenant Colonel. His journalistic ability
is evidenced by his position as Associate Editor
of the Empehi News. To show how varied his
activities were, Angus was secretary of the
Emblem club and received four sets of letters
for his football playing and wrestling. He also
held the position of February class treasurer.
There are few Empehites who don't know
was had by all. Lois Pascoe, Betty Mirrielees
and their loyal committee were the ones to
be gratefully thanked that the plans for our
Prom ran off smoothly. There were many
anxious moments when the committee won-
dered whether or not they could meet expenses,
but Empehi came through and the Prom of '44
was a huge success.
Paul Lacke assumed the duties of class
president, Betty Mirrielees of vice president,
Annetter Darling of secretary and Angus Cot-
ton came through in his job of treasurer without
too many headaches. Due to illness Betty
Mirrielees was away several weeks of her last
semester so Charlene Arthur took over the vice-
presidencyduring Betty's absence. Stan Matthias
handled announcements, Charlene Arthur or-
dered the class rings . . . and they all did a
and admire Paul Lacke, although he transferred
to Morgan Park as a 3B. A willing spirit is
shown in the important jobs he held as presi-
dent of the 4A class, vice-president of the Em-
blem Club, treasurer of A.Y.L. and several
others. Also active athletically Paul played foot-
ball and ran on the track team. You might
think that so much activity would hamper Paul
scholastically, but he stood in the upper quarter
of his class.
A winning smile, plus capability, characterize
Charlene Arthur. During her four years at
Empehi, she held various class offices showing
her executive ability. A fine little promoter of
student activities, she was a member of the pro-
motion committee and the Clean Up committee.
That she stands high in the eyes of her class-
mates is shown by her nomination as an out-
standing student of the February Class.
NA., Al .l.., Pan
American Club 31 liiol-
ogy Club 3, 31 Promo-
tion Comm. 2, 51cillJ-lll-
llp Comm. 21 Div.
lim. Uilicer 21 Dramatic
Clin rulil Kfmx
S.A.1 Quill anil Scroll
41 A Cappella 2. 3, 4,
Treas, 31 Tau lipsilon l.
Z, 3, -11 Nat'l Hon. Soc.
41 Curtain Club 3, -11
limpehi News 3, flg
French Club 2, 3
l'i1z1dwfmi'l Du Pillllt'
S.A.1!A.Y.L. 3, 111 Quill
AoI.IzII, IlI2IIIII1II'I' AIIIIIaNo'I', RoIII2II'I' AI.I.IIo'rII, VIRGINIA ANnI2IIsoN, DKDIIIS
S.A. S.A.1 Biology Club 21 S.A.1 A.Y.I..1 Student
1g,,,i,,,,,,,1 NIH. Clean-Up Comm. l1Div. Council 1, 21 Class
anil Scroll 3, lreas. 41
Div. Rm. Otiicer 3. 5,41
Senior Councilg Sports
liil. limpelii News 31
Animal Staff 41 Tau
Iipsilon l, 2, 3, 41 Class
Ollicer 31 Nal'l Hon.
l '.n1rli-'rjuzcl Ulinoir
S.A.1 Class Pres. 11
A.Y.l.. 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
31 Class Treas. 31 Tau
Epsilon 2, 31 Senior
Councilg Annual Staff
I1 News Staff 31 Inter-
class Council l, 31
Clean-Up Comm. I, 2.
S.A.1 Biology Club 2. 31
limblem Club 31 Girl's
Glec Club 3. fl, Sc-c'y 41
Fashions of the Hour 2,
31 Tau lipsilon 2, 3.
S.A.1 Biology Club 21
Pan American Club 2, 3,
41 lnterclass Council '11
A.Y.L. 31 Financial
Comm. 21 Promotion
Comm. 21 Tau Epsilon
71 Senior Council 41
Dramatic Club l.
S.A.1 Latin Club 2, 33
A.Y.l.. 3, -11 Flounilers
11 Social Comm. 41 Div.
Rm. Officer 1, 31 Tau
U. of Crlfrlrhlzfn
Rm. Chairman 11 Stul
BIeAsI.I2Y, MARY Loursia
S.A.Q A CklppCll1lQ Stu-
Gllllllfwfl Hn 1l'.H'tl
S.A.1 News Staff 3, 41
Biology Club 2, 31
Latin Club 21 H.R.S.G.
3, -11 Poster Comm. 2,
31 Quilpen 21 Ditching
Comm. 31 Tau lipsilon
1, 21 Dramatic Club
Sec'y '11 Tau Epsilon 1,
2, 31 Annual Staff 11
lnterclass Council 41
Clean-Up Comm. 21
S.B.l. 11 Assem. Comm.
S.A.1 Flounclers I1 Pep!
pers 1, 21 Fashions of
the Hour 31 Glee Club
S.A.g Foreign Craft
lf' J. 'I 1'
S.A., H.R.S.G. 2, 3, 4,
Clean-Up Comm. 2, 3:
Biology Club 2, 3, 4,
Ditching Comm. 3, Pos-
ter Comm. 3, Dramatic
Club 1, 2.
S lrilzerlmld Beloit
S.A., A.Y.L., Empehi
News Staff, Bus. Mgr.
4, Ed. 4, Class Officer
4, Quill and Scroll 3,
4, Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 3,
4, Nat'l Hon. Soc.
Sec'y 4, Board of Con-
trol 4, Latin Club 2, 3,
4, Executive Comm. 4.
SA., Div. Rm. Chair. 1,
Div. Rm. Sec'y 3.
Shoop lVil.Ion jr.
S.A., Bus. Rep. 4, Div.
Rm. Officer 3.
Fox S errelafial
BCOTH, BETTY BROXVN, IoA BURKE, IRIS BUYNITZKY, CHARLOTTE CHRISTIAN, LA VERNE
S.A., Tau Epsilon 1, 2, S.A. SA., Latin Club 2, 3,
3, 4, Latin Club 2, 33 Shoop llfillm-fm-,-,I 4, Quilpen 3, Biology
Senior Council, A.Y.l.. Club 2, 35 Sigma 3, 4,
3, 4, Board of Control Girl's Glee Club, Tau
4, ACappelIa 3, Finan- Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4,
cial Comm. 3, Quilpen Nat'l Hon. Soc., Div.
3, Nat. Hon. Soc. Pres. Rm.. Officer 1, 4, Dra-
Slrlbwlizzlfl DL'P4Ill1l' mftlc Club .l- I A
CoNI.IaY, Lois CoTI'oN. Arvous CURTIS, JOANNIQ
SAA, S.A., Football.TeaIn I, SAA: Tau Epsilon ly 3'
Shoop 3. 3. 44lWI'SSfl1H8TC11l11 3, 4, Curtain Club 1,
1, 2. 3. 4, Emblem Club 3, 3, 45 Rhythm Club 2,
3- 3- 43 ElUPehl ,News 3, 4, Pan American 1, 2,
3. -4, Associate lzd. 4, 37 45 Blology Club 2,
Otlicers Club 3. 4, Pres. 3' 4: Board of Com,-Ol
4, 4A Class Treas., 4B 43 Nafl Hon. SOC- 43 A
Class Treas., Executive Cappella 3, 4,
gjggllijl, j,1RE.,fgi. gf If.,,..f.,,,,,,,01 M0,,,,,0,,,I
2, 3.4, Lt. Col. 4.
DAVIS, WII-MA DAY ROBERT DE BUTTS, THOMAS
S.A., Div. Sec'y 2, Red
Cross Rep. 4, Bus. Rep.
Sboop W'if.f0n fr.
SA., Basketball Team,
Promotion Comm., Pos-
ter Comm.: Concert
Band, Student Council,
Div, Chairman 3, Floun-
S.A., Empehi News,
Ass't Page Ed. 3, Pub-
licity Ed. 4, Quill and
Scroll, Treas. 3, Pres. 4,
Board of Control 4, Tau
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Stu-
dent Council 1, 2, 3,
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4, Ten-
nis Team l, 2, 3, Quil-
pen 2, 3, 4, Safety
Council 1, 2, 3, 4.
DUNBAR, HELEN FAYE
S.A., Science Club 1,
Peppers 2, Div. Rm.
Officer l, 2, 3, Fashions
of the Hour 2, 3, Pres.
3, Board of Control 3,
Biology Club 2, 33
Girl's Glee Club 3, 4.
Mt. Greenwood U.S.C.
l:lilZDE'I"l'lZ, linwfuur FRY, Giaoitmz lfiwlzlt, Giioiuni ciAlll.AND, Giaonmz Gmzwian, -lm
S.A., Flounders. S.A., R.O.T.C. I, 2, 3, S.A., Football Team l, S.A., jazz Band l, 2, 3, SA., Baseball Team 3.
5,1 MJ,-W,-,, A,-,,,, -1, Non Comm. Club 3,
Otlicers Club 4, Air
Raid Guard 3, Al, Fire
Guard 3, -lg llslier
lfoiu' 3, 4.
GAY, Rtmpk-1 In Giaia, liAiuxAnA
5,53 jf, H,m.1, Curtain Club 2, 3, Al,
' Quilpen 2, 3, 4, Cam-
Sfmnp era Club 3, fi, Vice-
pres. 4, Sec'y 3, A.Y.l.,
3, 4, Tau Epsilon 2, 3,
Biology Club 2, 3, Ll,
Clean lip Comm. 2, 3,
l.atin Club 3, 4, Girls
limblem Club 3, fl.
lIM.lin, MAIHLYN HAI l.. STANLIQY
S.A.,A,Y.l..3,'1gClean- S.A., lfmblem Club 2,
Up Comm. 2, Biology 3, 4, H.R.S.G. l, 2, 3,
Club 2, 3, Pan Ameri- -1, Treas. 3, Pres. -lg
can Club 2, 3, Promo- A.Y.l., 3, 4, Vice-Pres.
tion Comm. 3, Rhythm
4, Senior Council, Ten-
nis Team l, Z, 3, Clean'
Up Comm. l, 2, 3, Hi-
ology Club 2, 3, Annual
Staff 3, 4, Swim Team
I, 2, 3. 4, Cap't 3, 4.
Army Air Corpi
Z, 3, 4, limblem Club
2, 3, Al, Annual Staff fi,
Gimssif, Pfxoi O.
S.A., Nat'l Hon. Soc.,
Vice-pres., Tau lipsilon
l, 2, 3, Al, lreas. 3,
limblem Club 3, 4,
Swim. Team 2, 3. -l.
Mgr. fl, Student Court
-lg limpelii News StaH'
3, -l, Utlicers Club 3, rl,
Quill and Scroll 3, -lg
Safety Council l, Z, 3, Al,
H A M I l.'I'0N, Latina ia'r'riz
SA., Tau Epsilon 3, Al,
A.Y.l.. 3. fl: Clean-llp
Comm. l, Latin Club
2, 3, Annual Staff lg
Student Court l, li
S.B.l, 2, Senior Coun-
Vrzrldurjmtl De l'.1n11'
Al, Concert Hand l, 1, 3,
-l, R.O.T.C. l, 1, 5. -ll
Non Com. Club 2, 3, rl,
Tau Epsilon 21 Red
Cross Council 3, Al,
Clreerlczulers 3, -l, Sen-
ior Council, Div. Olliner
mln llvm' llixfnz
lllLl'l'l7.Hlf rllarim i
S.A., Gift Comm. Ai,
Glee Club 3, fl.
C.'liirr1gf1 'l'u.n'fu'r r
S.A., Div. Rm. Ollicer
l, 2, l,
ll, Quill and Scroll 3,
Al, Football Team Al,
Senior Council, lntra-
mural Sports 2, 3, -l.
SA., lau lcpsilon 2, 3,
-lg Biology Club 2. 51
French Club 2, 3, H.R,
SC., Student Council,
Div. Rm. Officer, Senior
Furl IULJIJFIHII Ilfizlrlii
HiaNnriasoN, LA VifnNl2
lllass, TNTARAIORIE HOFMANN, ROBERT HOLLAND, MARY ELLEN
S.A., Queen Rollers S.A., Flounders, Basket- S.A., Biology Club 2, 3,
T,,,j,,,t 1:,,-,-Syl-,.,,,,,jdj ball Team 1, Student 4, Tau Epsilon 1, 2,
Council 3, Senior Coun- Rhythm Club 4, Pan
cil, Probation Comm. 4, American Club 3.
lflfCfCl2lSS C0l1f1Cll 41 Sullverltnzd Illinois'
Div. Rm. Chair. 4,
4, Hall Guard Inspec-
Bt!1'IIt1fd Arm, Air' Corfwr
JACKSON, EVELYNE JOHNSON, DONALD JOHNSTON. KENNETH
S.A., Bus. Rep. 1. S.A. SA., Student Court 4,
5l,,,,,p 115,21 15,,,,,,,,d Student Council 4, Inter-
Elllfffmf Rt'tw'1't' Corfu ?1l.ZZinClIlnT2ill3?
tling Team 5, 4, Track
Team 3, 4, Tau Epsilon
l, Z. 51 Div. Rm. Officer
l, 2, 3, 4, Class Om-
KRUEGER, DOROTHY I.AcKi2, PAUL l,ANE DEXVITT
S.A., lnterclass Council
2, A.Y.l.. 35 Div. Rm.
Otncer 3: Promotion
Comm. 2. 3, Tau Ep-
silon l, 2, 4, Biology
SA., Biology Club, Pres.
4, Emblem Club 5. 4,
V.E.S.B. 3, 4, Head 4,
A.Y.l.., Treas, 4, Foot-
ball Team 3, 4, Track
Team 4, S.B.l. 4, Vice-
pres. 4, Tau Epsilon 4.
Arwlnn Park Prinfifwm
S.A., Football Team,
S.A., R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3,
4, Non Com. Club 3,
4, Beg. Band 1, Con-
cert Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 4, Orchestra 2, 3,
Board of Control 4, Air
Raid Guard, Div. Rm.
Otlicer l, 2, 3.
Picked Platoon, Non
Com. Club, Color
S.A., Class Otlicet' lg
Clean-Up Comm. 2,
Latin Club 2, 3: Stu-
dent Court 2, Div. Rm.
Otlicer 4, A.Y.L. 5, 4,
Hall Guard 3, 4.
SA., Floundersg Pep-
pers 2, Fashions of the
Hour 31 Bus. Rep. Z, 3.
S.A., Curtain Club 1, 2,
I.atin Club 2, A.Y.L. 3,
Promotion Comm. 1, 2,
Clean-Up Comm. I,
Clit 111111 lI.mt'ir14Q
S.A,, l:IlSllllH1S of the
SA., l:l0llFlQlCIS l,
A.Y.l,. 3, fl.
l '.l!It!L'l'fHlt.'l Miami
MCM1 lllll AY, jliAN lZ'I"l'A
SA., Tau lipsilon 1, 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc.,
A.Y.I., 3, 4, Senior
Counfil, Div, Rm. Sefy
I, Z, 3, ll, Flounilers l,
Rhythm Club ll, H.li,
SG. 2, 3, Peppers l.
li.n'l1.H J Nfll'1Z7ll'L'lfL'Ill
lagciiow, liiiuizu I.x"1'l,l2, JOAN NIAIIONIEY, ,Minas lXlAlW'0llM, DoaoTHY
SA., Smoking Comm., S.A., A.Y.l.. 3, Business S.A., A.Y.l.. 3, Al, jazz .ll5'lN
Assem. Comm., Ditfh- Staff 2, 3, Dramatic Banil, Biology Club 2, SA., Latin Club 2, 3,
ing Comm, Club l, 2, Rllytlim Club 3, -1, Class Vice-Pres. I, liquestrian Club Z, Sec'y,
13,,,.,,.,,.11 N,,,.,1,N.L,,,L,,.,1 -1, Promotion Comm. 2, Tau lipsilon 3, Senior lfinancial Comm. 3,
31 H.R.b.C1. 2, Poster
Comm. 2, 3, Biology
lblA'I"l'HIAS, STANLIQY MHIIIS, J1iANNF'VI'li
SA., Tau Epsilon 2, 5,
4, Concert Band 2, 51
News Staff 3, 4, Div.
Rm, Olficer 2, 3, A.Y.l..
4, Promotion Comm. 2,
Equestrian Club 1, 2, 3,
Board of Control 2, Pau
AlnL'riL'an Club 2. 3.
SA., A Cappella 2. 3,
4, Pres. 4, Div. Rm.
Chairman 2, 4, XX'res-
tling 3, 4, Pres. of
llfilllfll SA., Stuclent
Council 2, 4, Baseball
3, lloanl of Control,
li.lrnin'1f A'lf.llllf 5,,1l7w-l,,,1,j Hplnjf
Mlil.'I'IJN, Mmumnm' MEYER, HELEN
s.A,, can-Q Club, Div, SA.: THU Epsilon 1, 1.
Rm, Clxairman. 3, fl, Nzg'l.Hon. Soc.,
Sf H,.:1 Quill an Scroll 3, -l,
map H News Staff 3, 4, Latin
Club 2, 3, 4, Quilpeu
2, 3, Biology Club 2.
5, 4, H.R.S.G. 2.
Council, Non Coin.
Quilpen 2, 3, News
Club 2, 3, -l, Driving ' '
Staff 3, -l, Quill aml
Comm. Serollq-l, A.Y.l.. 3, 4,
l'.H1KjL'7!IIlL'l ,"lii'f.lIl1'fll lim lilwllllll-
AIAZZOCIII, Cixuiua MCIJN, Svnrwv
SA., Peppers 2, Faslm- 5,-A-3 BUS- RUP4 11
ions of the Hour 2, 3, lflUl1mlU'5 l-
Queen Rollers 2, 3, -V""'f'
VlCC-Cl11lll'l111lll 1, Floun-
Miss, Rosmmm' lNllliRlEl.lZlZS, BIi'l"I'Y
S.A.1 Fluumlers ll Div. A-Ysl---FM 'll H-K
Rin. Ollicer 1. 3, -l, Viee-l'i'eS. 42
1',,,,,,1,,-f,,,L11 Div. Rm. cJlllCCl' l, 3,
., , s r , -I, -lA Class Otliccr,
lnlilll bnllm ll luill anal Srroll 3, fl, A
Cappella 3, News Stall
3, Al, Rllytllm Club 3,
Business Stall 2, 3.
V f, -
Mrr'rEN, ROBIZRTA lNlOllNS, BIARILYN hlOO'l'llIE, FLOYD MORTENSON, BETTY
S.A.1 A,Y.l., 3, 4, Tau
Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4g
Fashions of the Hour 2,
3, Pres. 33 H.R.S.G. 2,
33 Rhythm Cluh -'lg Pro-
motion Comm, 3, Board
of Control 3.
l3.rrf1.11'd Cbirog o U.
S.A.g Marching Banil
2, 3, 4, News Staff 3,
4, Quill and Scroll 3,
-lg Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 3,
4g Nat'l Hon. Soc. fl,
Orchestra 2g jazz Band
43 Pan American 2, 35
Otlicers' Club Al.
S.A.g Curtain Cluh l, 2,
Rhythm Cluh 3, -1, A.Y.
L. 3, -13 Promotion
Comm. 1, 2, 3, Quilpen
31 Tau lipsilon 2, 3, -11
Div. Rm. Chair. 1, 23
Senior Council -lg Clean-
Up Comm. 1, 2.
Cliruold P01111 lloll
SA.: Clean-Up Comm.
2, 3, A.Y.l.. 3, 43
Board of Control 33
Quilpen 2, 3, Equestrian
Cluh 2, 3, Pres. 33 News
Stall 3, Div, Rm. Officer
l, 53 Dramatic Cluh
fliranchj 3 Biology Cluh
Sutber Lim! 1371150
S.A.g Pan American -ig
Bus. Rep, 1, 3, Biology
Cluh 25 Div. Rm. Sec'y
3, fig Flounclers 13 Div.
Rm. Chairman 1.
S.A.g Baseball 3, fl, Tau
Iipsilon 23 V.li.S.B. I,
2g Color Guard lg Div.
Rm. Othcerg A.Y.l.. 3,
4, Biology Club 2.
A1'lI1vl' Air Corfu
S.A.g Latin Club 2, 31
Con. Bantl 1, 2, 3, -l,
Sec'y fig Orch. 3, 4, Tau
Iipsilon 2, 3, Biology
Cluh 2, 3, Production
1, 2, 3g Flounders 1.
ll1,cl.l'bifIKQ1U7I jr. High
S,A.g Curtain Cluh l, 2,
Tau Iipsilon l, 2, 4,
Quill and Scroll -ig Pro-
motion Comm. 1, 2, 3g
H.R.S.G. 2, 3, 43 Clean-
Up Comm. 23 A.Y.L.g
S.B.I. lg French Cluh 3.
S.A.g Concert Orchestra
1, 2, 3g jazz Band -'lg
Div. Rm. Chairman 1,
25 S.B.I. 4, Hall Guard
3, 4, Protective Patrol.
S.A., Flountlers Cluh lg
Hall Guard lg Biology
S.A.g Nat'l Hon. Soc.,
Tau Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4:
Non Com. Cluh 3, Oth-
cers Club 5. 45 French
Cluh 2, 3, Biology Cluh
2, 5 4, R.O.T,C. 2, 3,
-1, Div. Rm. Oflicer l,
2, 3, Air Raid and Fire
Guartl 3, 4.
Clit llllfll 1'll'l1IfIllf
SA., Intra-mural Swim-
ming I, Camera Cluhg
R.O.T.C. 1, 2. 3, 4,
Usher Force 3, -lg Hall
Guard lnsp. 4.
S.A.Q A.Y.l,. 2, 5, -lg
Curtain Club l, Z, 5, -lg
Tau lipsilon I, 2, 3, -15
Nat'l Hon. Soc. -1, Pan
American 3, l'i'oniotion
Comm, 2, 3, l.atin Club
3, Biology Club 2, 31
H,R.S,G. I, 2, 3.
lfnfl '71'tl!'!1lH'?1 I
S.A.g Tau lipsilon I, Z,
3, 4, Football 23 Div.
Rm. Otliccr 31 Student
Court fl, Senior Coun-
cil, Assembly Comm,
-1, Promotion Comm.
S.A., Div. Rm. Ollicei'
lg Clean-Up Comm. l.
S.A.1 Beg. Band I 3 Con,
Band 2, jazz Band -lg
S.A.g Tau Epsilon l, 2,
H.R,S.G. 2, 33 Rhythm
SA., Biology Club 31
Fashions of thc Hour
H.R.S.G. 5: Red Cross Club 3, 4, Treas. -fl, 2, 33 Div. Rm. Otficer
Council -1, R.O.T.C. 2, Red Cross Rep. 4. 3, 43 Student Council 3.
3- 4' H.1v'tIt1rd llljlllljl Cfhirzfd lll.P.f.C.
NI. IYCYIIINZ Pllfzfllt'
Scincxuric, Ru'rii Sciioraa, Bon Scimior, Bum'
5-A-L Flounders 1 SA. S.A.g Football 1, 2, 3,
if .ID L b . C i, A1AI3,'fA'A Capt. 4, Swimming
In en mn on l Team 2, 35 Class Treas.
2, Pres. 35 Emblem Club
2, 3. -lg A.Y.L. 3. 41
Social Comm. fBranchl Q
Div. Rm. Otlicer l, 2, 31
Science Club fllranchj.
SCOTT, l.0lS SIQHASTIAN' I,AWltENrjl2 SLAYTON, NANCY
SA. 5,A,3 A,Y,l,, SA., Tau Epsilon I,
Sbffflfl P"U1'l1ll"lH' li.1f'r1.11'd flfllllllll' 2' 3' 43 A'Y'l" 3' Ali
Nat'l Hon. Soc., Quill
and Scroll 3, 4, Dra-
matic Club 1, 2, Bi-
ology Club Otiicer 2, 31
Board of Control 31
Chairman Social Comm.
flflranclil 3 Senior Coun-
Citi irffif C.lI'lc'I1ul
S.A.g A.Y.l.. 3, 4, Div.
Rm. Otficer 3, 4, Tau
Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4,
Nat'l Hon, Soc., Curtain
Club 1, 2, 33 Board of
Control 3, Equestrian
Club Treas. 2, Pres. 3,
Quill and Scroll 3, 4,
Senior Council 4.
Clit mia' u,'II!1.lft.'7'
SCHRANK, Biz1"i'Y JANE
SA.: Peppers 2, 3, Pres.
3, H.R.S.G. 41 Dramatic
Club 1 fBrancliJ.
Soar-MN, lklaiw Lou
S.A.g Biology Club, Pan
American, A.Y.l.., Tau
lipsilong Sigma, Div.
Rm. Otlicer, Business
THAYER, THOMAS THOMAS, EIWIN TOZER, WENDELL TRICK, PAUL TWlNEHAM,Sl1ZANNE
S.A.3 Glee Club 2, 3
A Cappella 2, 33 Quil
pen 23 Latin Club 2.
S.A.3 Camera Club 1, 2, S.A. S.A.3 Promotion Comm. S.A.3 Floundersg Air
3, Pres. 2, 33Photo Staff M,K,,y UWYUAIAIFA 2, 33 Basketball Team Raid Guard 2, 3, 43
2, 3, 45 Board of Con- 1, 2, 33 Track Team 43 A Cappella 3, 43 Cur-
trol 2, 3, 43 R.O,T,C, Emblem Club 43 Floun- tain Club 33 Rhythm 5,,,1,e,1d,,d
1, 2, 3, 43 Con, Band ders, Vice-Pres. 13 A.Y. Club 43 A.Y.L. 3, 43
1, 2, 33 Orch. 43 jr. L. 3, 4g Probation Hall Guard 2.
Band 3. Comm. 3, 4g Div. Rm. Bd,,,,,,.d NJN,
Fm., Dmfbom Qihcer 43 Senior Coun-
Iuuu Smte ul 4-
WACHOLZ, ARTHUR WELLS, DONALD WILLIAMS, BIEATRICE WILSON, DoLoIms
S.A.3 Bus. Rep. lj Tau S.A.3 A.Y.l.. S.A. S.A.3 A.Y.L. 3, 43
Epsilon 13 Basketball Shady Side Amdemy Shoop I-l.R.S.G. 23 Promotion
Team 2, 3, 4- CHPT- 43 N0,41,wg,,e,,, Comm. 2, 33 Business
Senior Councilg Emblem
Club 3, 43 Athletic
Guard 3, 4, Capt. 43
Intramural Sports 1, 2,
Staff 33 Poster Comm.
2, 35 Rhythm Club 43
DUNGILL, HARRII5T'I'E LAMBERT, FRANK LODEWEGEN, ELIZABETH MARBLE, JOHN
Div. Rm. Chair. 1.
S.A.3 Football Team 1
33 Senior Council3 Divl
Rm. Chairman 3.
S.A.3 Student Council 13
Student Court lg S.B.I.
2, 3, Chairman 43 Clean-
Up Comm. 2, 33 Promo-
tion Comm. 13 Assem.
Comm. 13 A.Y.L. 3, 43
Curtain Club 3.
S.A.3 Div. Rm. Officer
VAN DAM, VANNETTA
S.A.3 A Cappella.
FEBRUARY HALL OF FAME
Page 78 A
Most Popular Girl ....
Most Popular Boy ....
Best Looking Girl ....
Best Looking Boy ....
Best Dressed Girl ....
Best Dressed Boy ....
Girl with the Best Line
Boy with the Best Line
Best Girl Dancer .....
Best Boy Dancer
Most Stuclious Girl . ..
Most Studious Boy
Most Bashful Girl ....
Most Bashful Boy ....
Most Athletic Girl ....
Most Athletic Boy ..............,. .
Girl with the Best Sense of Humor ....
Boy with the Best Sense of Humor ....
Most Digniiied Girl ............... .
. .CHARLENE ARTHUR
. . . .DORIS ANDERSON
. . . . .FRANK LAMBERT
. . . .IOANNE CURTIS
. . . . .STAN MATTHIAS
. . . . . .HELEN MEYER
. . . .WILLIAM PAGELS
. . .MARGE ROSCROW
. . . . . .KEN JOHNSTON
.MARY LOU SORMAN
. . . . . . .BURT SCHMIDT
. . . .IANICE BARNES
. . . .BETTY MIRRIELESS
Most Diqnitiecl Boy .... ....... A NGUS COTTON
Hunqriest Girl .......
Hunqriest Boy ....
. .IEANNETTE MATHIS
Best Couple .... .... L AURETTE HAMILTON-BURT SCHMIDT
Cutest Girl .................... DOROTHY KRUEGER
To the graduating senior who ranks highest
in his class in science and mathematics goes the
Science Award. This is one of the highest
honors bestowed upon a Morgan Park graduate.
Mr. A. R. Gay, head of the science department,
decides what student will receive this honor.
To qualify for the award, the student must
have had three years of science studies, two of
which must have been laboratory sciences, and
must have had at least two years of mathematics
including algebra and geometry. The highest
science grades determine what student will re-
ceive the award. In case of a tie the determining
factors are the mathematics grades.
Helen Meyer, besides being valedictorian of
her graduating class, was the honored student
of the February class to receive this award. In
the june class, three boys tied for this honor.
They were Bill Stanley, Bill Vogele and Stephen
Schrock. All three boys have had "S" finals in
their science and math courses.
Each year the Bausch and Lomb Optical Com-
pany present this award, which is a bronze
plaque, to the top honor student.
IUNE CLASS OFFICERS
Empehi has seen many seniors, individually
and collectively, rise to excel in leadership
those preceding them, but the june class of 1944
had an extra fine foursome as its officers. Bob
Fairbank ably and efiiciently performed the
duties of president of the class, assisted by vice-
president Pat Fitch. Pat headed the social com-
mittee and took care of all social functions of
the class including the senior banquet. Marge
Lawrence recorded the minutes of each class
meeting, carried on class correspondence, and
in many other ways proved her worth as class
secretary. The budget was balanced by Spencer
Francis, class treasurer, who handled all the
The co-chairmen of the Assembly committee
were joan Gemeinhardt and Bill Pontius. They
had charge of the senior assembly. Margie
Alcock was in charge of seeing that all seniors
received their caps and gowns. Barb Phelps and
Steve Schrock took care of the ring and ticket
and announcement committees. jean Lyons was
responsible for choosing the graduation an-
IUNE WHO'S WHO
Herman Teninga, as president of the S.A.,
held the highest and most honored position in
the school. His ability as a leader was further
displayed as chairman of the Student and Inter-
class Councils. "Hump," an outstanding mem-
ber of the football team and Emblem Club,
gained additional honors as a member of the
Outstanding leadership and a high scholastic
record are the distinguishing qualities possessed
by Steve Schrock. In line with his musical
ability, Steve has been president of the Orchestra
and a member of A Cappella. He has been
president of Tau Epsilon, to which he belonged
four years, a member of the National Honor
Society, the Swimming team and Emblem club.
Steve acted as secretary of the 4B class and is
acclaimed for his work as student court judge.
Energetic Pat Fitch has spent a busy four
years at Empehi. Pat has held numerous ofiices
as president of Quilpen and Girl's Glee club,
and vice-president of the Latin club. In addi-
tion, she has claimed a membership in Tau
Epsilon all four years and was a member of
the National Honor Society. Pat headed the
Social committee in her senior year and has been
a class officer for the past three years, ending
up as vice-president of the june 4A class.
Beth Chatters, starting out by being S.A.
president at the Branch, soon found herself in
the second highest oliice of the student associa-
tion, that of first vice-president. Beth is well
prepared for a journalistic career having been
a member of the Empehi News Staff, Quilpen,
and Quill and Scroll. She has been a member
of Tau Epsilon every year, and of the National
Honor Society. Beth, elected honorary colonel
by the R. O. T. C., ,has a rare combination of
beauty, brains, and executive ability which per-
haps is the reason for her classmates voting her
the most popular girl of the june class.
S E N l 0 R S ' ' A ' - A
AiiNifi.l, ViziiNi:'i"l'ii Aiciocjx. lNlAnui3 Ai.i2xANmiii, lisiiiific Ai 1 ifrw, DllN.'XI.lJ ANIDICIISON, lii4'i"rY JIQAN
S.A.1 Biology Club, S.A,1 Pan Ami-rican 3, S.A.1A,Y.l.. S.A.g limpulii Nuys S, SA.: Floumlurs I1 Tau
lfloqiiiiilc-:xg Dix: Rm. -l, Pics, 3, Vice-pres, 3L Slmal' f'l4'nli,,l Y -I, lfil.-iii-fliiuli -ig Quill lfiwilon l, 2, 3,-l1Quil-
Utlicui. Class Otliccr 31 judge of anil Scroll -i, Tix-as. -ig pi-n 1, Ag Pan American
Yiwu lixturior 41 Tau lipsilnn Swinuning Tcam -lg lim- 5, Biology Club 31
I, Z1 Board of Control blcni Club -lg Tau lip- H.R.S.G. -I.
31 A Cappella 2, 31 silon 2, 3,-l1Nat'l Hon. 13-,,,m,Af MA,1lj'C'
Glue Club 1, 21 Clean Soc, -lg Ollicufs Club -lg
llp Comm. lioaiml of Control -11 lfx-
Kyjfuw Iljjmm cciitivc Comm. -l.
fI.llffl1'Ql, N. Y,
INi.lI'1 flir Carlin
Awniziwow, HIQLEN Airs'i'iN, DilNAI.lT AUSTIN, Roiuiivi' Ii.-xxizic, ,lonN li.-xxilii, Roiufiri'
S.A.1 Biology Club -l1 S.A,1 cll1L'll1LlSlL'I'S -11 Bi- S.A,1 Tau lfpsilon 11 S.A.1 Tau l2P5llUI1Q Ur- S,A.1 Flounilcrs, Vice-
Nat'l Hon. Scif. -lg Tau ology Club 2, 31 Tau Football 2, V.Ii.S.B. l, cliwtra 1, 3. -i, l.ibi'arian prnsg Tau lfpsilon Z1
lfpsilon -l. lipsilon l, 2, 3, 41 Photo lg Pan American 2, 31 3, Prcs. -lg Olliu-r'x Club A.Y.l..1 S,l3.l. 31 Div.
ML G,,U.,,11-ffm! Staff 2, 31 Camera Club XX'rcstling 21 Div, Rm. -I1 Safi-ty Ciuaulg Iii- Rm. Olliccr lg Hall
f",,,,l, C,,,,,,,, Illllpl l, Z, 31 Student Council Otliccr1 Air RaiilCiuai1l1 ology Clubg Pickul Pla- Ciuaixl l, 23 R.O.T.C. 1,
U! Nlmmq 31 Non-Com. Club 2, Firc Guard. xoon1 Non-Com. Club 21 Class Rm, Olliccr
' 3, Div. Rm. Olliccr 3. y,,,1,,.,,jA,,,d 31 Beg. Iianil 21 Board l. 3.
l',lIll!c'P'f7llt'l NI17'fl7Il'L'lfm'7Il of c"'mlA"l 'lA l'.n1Ji'ijmi'l
Nm'lf11r'iilw'11 'l.lr1'.m! ll. uf Cfflr1r.1.10
liaicxiiic, CATIIIERINIE l'rAl!M,-XNN, l'lli'l"l'Y llifcixirv, Roisifiim iiiiirw.-x, Al isifn'i'.x lil airiiific, Suri
S,A.1 Div. Soc, -31 Pep- 5.A.1 H.R.S.G. l, 21 S.A,g A.Y.l..1 Div. Rm. 5.A.1 IR-ppl-1-5 1, 25 5.A.1A.Y.l.. 3, -lg Nat'l
pi-is 2, 31 Tau lipxilon. Fkl5l1lll!15llflllL'HlTUl'2Q Olliccr 31 Tau lipsilon lflounili-rs 11 liasliions Hon. Soi. IQ Tau lip-
-S'l,f,'fip'f11iy1J Coiicurt Band 2, 3, 41 2. 3, -'l1 Nat'l Hon. ofllIclloul'l1Dixglliii, silon 1, J, 5, -l1 Social
15L.,,L,,.11lg,,,mt,,, Comm-rt Orchestra 3, 41 Snr, -l. Ollicx-ri A.Y.l..1 Qin-un Comm. -i1 Ncws Staff,
lu-g, Band, ScC'y,Trc-as.1 51,,,,,!, N,,,,j,,,.L,,,,,,, Ri-Ili-rs 2, 3. limi' Aw. -I1 Cfolululfs
lfmpulii NL-ws -1, AIA G'H,l,Hu,Hmj I-Rl. -I1 Div. RIN. flll'lCcl'
Ifimfnzd Drury CL,LfL,, Num c",,,.!,, I. 1, 3: Quilpi-n 1, 5. -li
A Cappulla 3.
If i Hlrlllzf IUIl1r1i.i'
Bou1.ToN, ALAN llouiuus, GRACE BOYLE, ALICE
5.A.g Curtain Club 4:
Ollice Practice -lg Stamp
S.A.g Footballg Student
Council 2. 31 Div. R111
Otlicer 2, 3, 4, Intra-
mural Sportsg XN'restling
CAM l'lil?l.I., l'll?VliRI.Y
SA.: A.Y.l.. 31 H,R.
151: lwmarllzrf I,nlf1w'.u1
SA.: Peppers 1, 2, 35 S.A.
l:lllll,llLlQl'5' CfUl'U1rUZ:f, Ohio
Bfflillll run! Sl7'.lfflII1
l'nllllIfMAN, VIRGINIA Burms, INIILES
leppers 25 Fash-
ions of the Hour 2
S.A.g Cheerleader 3, 45
Intcr+Mural Sports I, 2,
A.Y.I..g Div. Rm. Orii- Div. Rm. Otflcer 2, 5:
for-, Bowling League,
Slnlirrlamf -Sf' ML"'Xf"e"'
CI.-xRs'rriNs, liowfxnlm CAR'l'l?R. JUAN
SAA: Tau lipgilryn lv 3, SA.: Tau Epsilon, P.If.
3, .13 NMI Hun, gnu Leader 43 Div. Rm.
Treasg News Staff, Chairman 4g Pan Amer-
Sports Ifrl. 43 Quill and lcan 33 CU'0Pef3UVc
Scroll 3, 4, Vice-pres. 4, fvmln-
Clic-masters 4, Basket- Slmnp U, 11fCbir',1fqo
ball 3, 4, Mgr. 41 Fm-
blem Club -lg Intra-
mural Sports: Boart
firrur xlir Corfu
S.A.g Tau Epsilon, P. E.
Leader, Art Institute
Rep. 1, 2, 3, 4g Latin
Clubg Biology Clubg
Class Chairman: Div.
Rm. Otlicerg Business
Slmop Ar! Ifrrlifulu
S.A.: Air Raid Guard 2,
3, 43 Fire Guard 2, 3,
4g Safety Guard 43 Hall
Guard 1, 23 Picked Pla-
toon 2, 33 Non. Com.
Club 4g Officers Club 4.
Zion Lutheran Pzmlue
S.A.g Pan American 2,
3, 4, Tre-as.g Biology
Club 2g V.IE.S.B, 1, 2,
3. 4, Pres., Curtain
Club 4, Vice-pres.g Bas-
ketball 4, Mgr.
S.A.g Tau Epsilon I, 2,
3, 4, Al .l.. 31 Natl
Hon. Soc. 41 Floundersg
Peppers lg Quilpen 3.
S.A.g Div. Rm. Officer
lg Biology Club 3.
Clif rala' Lrm'rem'c
S.A., Pres. fBl'2lI1Cl1,,
lst Vice-pres. 4s Latin
Club 2, 3, 4, Aedile 3,
Treas. 3, Quilpen 2, 3,
4, Vice-pres. 2g Quill
and Scroll 3, 4g Nat'l
Hon. Soc. 4, Tau Ep-
silon 1, 2, 3, 45 Execu-
tive Comm. 1, 45 Board
of Control 1, 3, 4,
Chairman 43 V.I2.S.B, 3,
Chairman 35 Class Offi-
S E N I O R S - - -
f.llI-FVFIK, KQI AYIIIN LI ,-una, CfII,I.IaIaN CIFIIIQ, DORIS CI.INI4s11AI.Ias, GIENFVA CI,IIIfvIfII, Dmus
NA., l,.ll1 AIl1t'l'lCiilI1 l, SA., Cun. Orclicslrn 5. SA., A.Y.l.. 5, 4, Tau SA.: Glue Club 4, SA., Pain Aim-I'i4.III 3,
J, Hg l'llllIll1lL'l'N l, Otli fl. lipsilun l, Div. Rm. Fluundcrs l, S.B.l. 2, -I. Soc. -lg NaIt'l Hun.
WIN flllb 3. All l,lClCl'll l1,,,,,.l,,,,Q 1',,1,i,,.bj!, Officer 2, 3, 4, Curtain Business Rcp. l, 2, Div. Soc. -lg Biulquy Club 3,
Plillllllll l, 1, S, Fira- Hwy, Sl1,Q,,,j 111j,,,,j,, Club 2, 3, News Staff Rm. Ulliccr 1, 2, 5, -I, H.R.S.G. lg 'lliu lip-
C9n.rril I, 2, 4, Al, Air ' 5, 4, Rhythm Club 2, 5. vl-in I. 2. 5. -lx Finan-
li.IId cillrllll l, 2, S, -l
Culnl' fillllfll 5, Ilirilngy
Club J, Div. Rm. Olli-
UINNIIIIY, LA VlfIlNli
SA., A.Y.l.., Curiccrt
llzllul l, 2, 5, rl, Html
l.ibrIIrian 4, Tau Ep-
silon l, Z, 5, fl, NaIt'l
Hun. Soc. 41 liiulogy
Club 2, 5, 4, Quilpcn
2, 5, 4, Curtain Club
3, Al, P.In American 4,
Ind Vice-pres. 4, Olli-
LCYIS Club 4.
lin minf fllfr l7I'Q.l7l
l,NVll4N, luis liIil'lY DAVIS, l.0lS l..
S A., l'.In AlIIL'l'll'Llll 2. SVA-1Uifl'S GlL'CCll1lW 5.
S, ll.R.S tl, -lg Div. Rm. rl: Gym lk'11llC'f 2, 51
Scfy 53 Div, Rm. Chair
Illilll il, Stu
Q dc-nt CIIIIIIIII
-l, l.lll lzpsilnn 71, -l.
Ill ll'fl'l Iinifrlwi
Scninr Council, Biulugy
SA., NIIt'l Hon. Soc. fl,
Chcinnstcrs 4, V.E.S.B.,
Tau Epsilon, Usher
Forcc, Safety Guard,
Orliccfs Club, Air Raid
Guard, Picked Pliiumn.
SA., liquc-striain Club J,
3, Clczin Up Comm. I,
2, News Stuff 4, Div.
Rin. Ofliccr, Bumincss
Rup., Flnundcrs l,
Track 2, Board of Cun-
'I4c'x'.u fl. G N.
Class Rm, Ollifcr l, 1,
S.A., Nat'l Hun. Soc. -li
V.l5.S.B, Mgr. 2, 711
Sigma 5. -lg ,l..lll lip-
silnn, lfl11l'1lL'l'l1 Club,
Plintn Staff, lioard nf
Cuiitrul, Fnntlmll Tcain
l, 2. -l, Chain, l..Ib.
Cilll wld Ix'.Il.1111.Igrm
Dfxvisum, blAl5l7l ll?
SA. 1 Ai .l.. 5, rl, Flnun-
dn-rs l, H.R.S.G., Stu-
S.11'.Il1 I.III1 !'L'IIIc'
cial Cumni. il, Chciniis-
tcrx -l, 'l4fL'.lS.1 A.Y.l,. 3.
'll blbklill Cnnirn. 2.
SA., Air R.iid Cilldhll
Fiiu Gu.II'd, liinlngy
Club 5, il: CllL'll1AlSlCl'S
Al, c,l'CllCSll'.l lg Crmcurt
lldllkl 2, 53 V,lf.S.B. 3.
SA., SL'L"y fl'll'.lI1Clll1
Quilpun 2, 3, Truus. 3,
l..Itin Club 5. 4, Acdilc
5, Vice-pres. -I1 Tau lip-
silon l, 2, 5, -l, Pros. -lg
NrII'l Hun. Soc. -1, Scdy
-lg liiuliugy Club 3, -l,
Glu- Club 2, 3, linairnl
nf Cnntml il. Assn-Inblv
Cninni. rl, cillillllllilll -1,
Studunt Council 3. il.
S.A.3 Football 2, 3, 4
Emblem Club 3, 4
Student Council 23 ln-
tramural Sports 2, 3, 4
Wrestling Team 2.
l'I1ndw',!vmAl Te.x'.1.I U.
DRlSClJl.l., bflAliY JOAN
S,A.3 Clieerleader 2, 3,
4. Capt. 33 Div. Chair
man 33 Flounders3 Sig-
S.A.3 Con. BaI1d3 Div
Rm. Otlicer 4,
S.A.3 Queen Rollers,
Treas. 13 A.Y.L.
S.A,Q A.Y.I., 33 Pan
American 43 Flounders
13 H.R.S.G, 43 Div. Rm.
S.A.Q Flounclers 13 Latin
S.A.3 Quilpeng Div. Rm.
Otlicer3 V.E.S.B.Q Stu-
dent Council Air Raid
GUllfdQ Non Com. Club.
Ciliriold U. S. Ntzry
S.A.3 A.Y.L. 33 Nat'l
Hon. Soc. 43 Tau Ep-
silon 2, 3, 43 Latin Club
33 News Staff 3, 4, Lit.
Ed, 43 Quill and Scroll
3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Librarian 43 Busi-
ness Rep. 1.
S.A,g Board of Control
2, 3, 43 Photo Staff 2,
Head 2 gBusiness Staff 3,
43 Mgr. 3, 43 H.R.S.G.
3, 43 A.Y.L. 3, 43 News
Staff 3, 43 Annual Staff
43 Curtain Club 43 Div.
Rm. Otlicer 2.
EISERSTEDT, EARL G.
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 43
R.O.T.C. Band 1, 2,
S.A,3 Football Team 1,
2, 3, 43 Emblem Club
3, 4g Tau Epsilon 2, 33
43 4A Class President3
Executive Comm. 43
Board of Control 43
Div. Rm. Otlicer 1, 2,
33 Student Council 1,
I:U?'L'.If Ridge Illinois
S.A.Q Con. Band 2, 3, -lg
Biology Club 2, 3, 43
Curtain Club 33 Auto
Reg. Comm. 3, 43 Ex-
terior Comm. 43 Proba-
tion Comm. 3, 43 Clean
Up Comm, 43 Tau Ep-
silon 13 News Staff 3.
FISIKEM A, RoIIIzR'I'
S.A.3 Div. Rm. Olbcer
1, 2, 33 Empelii News
33 Student CoIIncil 33
Board of Control 43
Football 23 Safety Guard
2, 3, 43 Tau Epsilon 13
Non Com. Club 2, 3, 43
Biology Clllb 2, 3.
Fmfef Park Illinuii
lfiannusnw, jmm W. Fismzn, Gunnar Fmill, Pfmucm Ifmx, Mfumi Fuzsuizii. VIIEANNIZ
S.A,gCl1emasters 4gQlli- SA., Div. Rm. Qtlieerg SA.: Nat'l Hun, Sue. SA., A,Y.I.. 3, -lg Pan S.A.g A.Y,I.. 3, -S1 Quil-
eer's Club -15 Safety Hall Guaril. -lg Glee Club 1, 3, Vice- Ameriean 3, Peppers 31 pen 2, 3, Al. Treats. 4,
Ciuartlg Usher Fnrceg lgL,,.,,A,,.Lj pres. 2, Pres, 3, Class Tau lfpsilnn 2. News Staff 3. fl. Ass't
Stage Crew 2, 3. Qtlieer 42, 3, -lg Div. yt,,,Lj,,.f,,,,1 1gL,1,,f, Page lid., Staff Clerk 41
Surlwrlklml IlvS'A.Al1I. Rm. Otheei' be-e'y I, 1, Quill and bernll 3, fl,
3, -lg Quilpen, Sea"y 2, Tau lipsilnn l, 2, 3, -lg
Pres. 3, Tau lipsilnn I. Nat'l Hun. Sue. -lg Div.
1, 3, 'lg Latin Club 3, -l. Rm. Otlieei' 3, -tg A
Aetlile 3, Vice-pres. -1, Cappella 2, 3, -l, Li-
I'.n1.f.-,-fw.-l Iielnil limi-lli -1. SLU' 41 Swim'
Fox, lllil.liN Fnamcas, Sviawiimi FRARY. JUNE - Gifmw, Gmiua il?MIiINllAllDT, jo,-iN
SA., Sigma 3, A.Y.l.. SA-1 A C2lPPCll-I l. 3. SA., Div. Rm. f,lllCCl' S.A.1 H.R.S.G. 3, -Ig SA., Flnuntlers l1A,Y.
-5, 3, fl, Vice-pres. 3, Pres. l, 2, 3, 4g Glue Club Clean Up Comm. 2, 3g I.. 3, Al, Quilpen 3, fi,
Nmhm Hvlui, -1, Class Otlicer -lg l. 2. 5. 4. PWS- All A Pan American 2, 3,Div, Pres. -lg Quill and
llilmllfizll CUIUIH- 'll Cantjellaq -1, A.Y.l.. 3, Rm. Qllieer l, 2. All Sernll 3. -l. Vice-pres. -1.
liuurel nf Cnntrul fl.
Ulfrnuai, lil-1i'1'Y 4gHH,4,l,y. 5115.3 L
SA., Tau lipsilnn I, 2, SAA: liinlngy Club 3' A3
32 c,lil'lW5lfil l. 2, 3. 'll lfquestrienne Club l, lg
Latin 2, 3: PCPPUTS l. 3- Pan American 3, 41
51-H-""1-'lhff Seninr Cuuneil -lg An-
Cf1jf,1tqUfN'n1'1f1,1I I1UAll Sfilff ZQ Flllilllflill
Cumm. 31 Tau lipsilnn
lirmffunl ff. Cffllvluu
-ig lau Izpsilnn 1, 2, 3,
l, Latin Club 2, 3, lfi
nlngy Club 2, 31 Quil-
pen Z, 3.
Iiinflanf I". nf f.l1it'.1gf1
S.A.g Flnunnlers lg Div,
Rm. QJHTCCI' 2, liiulogy
Club 2, 33 A.Y.l,.g Ur-
chcstra 1, 2, 3, fl.
A.Y.l.. -lg A Cappella 2,
lixterinr Cnmm. 4, Bi-
nlngy Club Z, 51S,l5.l. 2.
Inav, li1.l,A ATAIZ
SA., Business Rep. 21
Div. Chairman, Biology
Club, Class Chairman.
slump H11 zum!
Pres. Al: Student Cnurt
2, 3. -I. Chairman Prn-
batiun Cnmm. -i1 Buartl
ivfCUl1Il'Ul -lg News Staff
3, Al, Page litl. -1, As-
sneiate Iitl. -1, Senior
Cnuneil -lg Glee Club 2.
S.A,3 Tau lipsilnn, Nat'l
Hon. Snag XX'i'estling
Teamg lfmblem Club,
Sneial Cnmm., Quilpen,
Vice-pres. -S1 Curtain
Club, A.Y.l.. -11 Chem-
SA., Al .L., I-I.R.S.G.,
S.B.I., Pan American,
Quilpen, Tau Epsilon,
Girl's Emblem Club.
SA., liaslcetball 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Sports 1, 2,
3, Emblem Club 3, fl,
lfimnml Army Air Cmfvi
S.A., Pan American 3,
Glu: Club I, 2, 3, Olli-
cer 2, 3, A Cappella 3,
Div, Rm. Olhcer 4,
Flountlers 1, Tau Ep-
lhlllzlz zjwrl Ill,P.j.f.'.
S.A. Sec'I-Treas. 4' A
L I , -
Y.I.., Financial Comm.
4, Student Council 1,
2, 4, Board of Control
4, Inter Class Council
2, Clean Up Comm. 4,
Tau Epsilon l, 2, Ex-
ecutive Comm. 4.
S.A., Elounders 1, Class
Rm. Othcer, Div. Rm.
Ofhcer, Financial Comm.
If I umm!
SA., Business Rep. 1,
2, 3, News Staff, Page
Ed. 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Tau Ep-
silon 1, 2, 3, Chemasters
4, Quilpen 2, 3, 4, Cur-
tain Club 1, 2, 3, Latin
Club 2, 31 A.Y.I.. 3, 4,
SA., A.Y,L. 3, 4, Quil-
pen 2, 3, 4, Latin Club
2, 3, 4, Sigma 2, Nat'l
Hon. Soc. 4, Tau Ep-
. 7 4
silon 1, .., 3, .
ll. nf Clrimgn
HMS, MARIAN I'lC7WA'l', MAIIIAN
S.A., Tau Epsilon lg
S.A., News Staff 3, 4,
Pan American 4.
Clit Inld Beloil
SA., Financial Comm.
S.A., Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 4,
Sigma 3, 4, Sec'y,
H.R.S.G. 4, A.Y.l., 3,
4, Flountlers I, Busi-
ness Rep. 2.
S.A., Football 1, 2, Bas-
ketball 3, 4, Intramural
Sports 2, 3, Biology
Club 2, Div. Rm. Ofii-
cer 1, 2, 3, Emblem
Club 4, Clean Up
Comm. 2, 3, Exterior
Comm. 2, 3, Track
S.A., Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4,
French Club 1, 2, Quil-
pen 2, A Cappella 2, 3,
4, Vice-pres. 4, Glee
Clllb l, 2, 3, 4, A.Y.I..
3, Biology 4.
S.A., Tau Epsilon 1, 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Orchestra Treas., Div.
lllfllnfi IIIII. nf Teffl.
SA., Elounders 1, Tau
Epsilon 2, Pan Ameri-
can 2, 3, 4, A Cappella
2, 3, 4, Fashions of the
Hour 2, Rhythm Club
131111117141 U. nf Ariznrm
lln i.s'i'itoM, lll3'l"I'Y
NA., Pan American 4,
lflountlers l, Clean Up
Comm. 3, Business Stall
l, Tau lipsilon l, Z, 3,
Fashions of the Hour 2,
5, Div. Rm. Otlicer l,
3, Curtain Club I, 2.
llmfzwft Vlvllllffllllll jr.
SA., A.Y.l,. 3. 4, Quil-
pen 2, 5, 4, Sigma 2,
5, 4, Latin Club 3, 4,
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4, Tau
Iipsilon l, 2, 5, 4.
Il. of Clllliilgll
SA., Queen Rollers l,
2, 3, Flounders l.
Cade! Nurse Corfu
Hui, Dlil.l'llYNI2 Hiswns, ALAN HIENSIQI., DICK Human, Hoon D.
SA., Div. Rm. Utliccl'
SA., Football 2, Div.
Rm. Otlicer 3, Annual
Shmp lV'.fi1 l".1, Suze SWE 4- BUSUWSS MRI'-
4, Social Comm, 4,
Clean Up Comm, 4, A.
HuN'risit, SHIRLEY HYDE' ANNE
S.A., Tau Epsilon l, 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Quilpen 2, Latin Club
2, lfmpehi News Staff
4, V.F.S.B. 3, 4, Chem-
asters 4, Promotion
Comm. Z, lixterior
.S'ullferl.n1a' Ohio SIJIH
S.A., Div. Rm. Sec'y 1,
-l, Business Rep. 2.
S.A., A.Y.L., Div. Rm.
Otlicer 2, 3, 4, H.R.S.G.
3, 4, Biology Club 33
Promotion Comm. 3,
Clean Up Comm. 3, Stu-
dent Council 1, 4, Social
Comm. fliranchl , Girls
lfmblem Club 4.
Clit told L.m'1em 4'
S.A., Biology Club 2,
4, Quilpen 2, Curtain
Club 2, Flounders 1,
l.atin Club 2.
'Jil Boil' llllrmli'
SA. ,A Student Court
Cliiet justice, Class
Pres. 51 Tau lipsilon,
lixecutive Comm., Board
of Control, Student
Council, Basketball 2,
Golf Team 3, Baseball
S.A., Girl's Glee Club
l, Z, 3, 4, Sec'y 2,
French Club 2, A Cap-
pella 2, 3, 4, Tau Ep-
silon 1, 2, 4, A.Y.I.. 3,
Senior Financial Comm.
Pelefi liuiiueo College
SA., Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Student Court judge,
5.B.l. 3. 4, Cartoonist
limpehi News 2, 5, 4,
Annual StaH 4, Class
Otlicer 4, Clean Up
Comm. 4, Emblem Club
5, 4, Baseball 4.
firm y Alf Curpi
SA., Football Team 2,
5, 4, limblem Club,
Pres. 4, Board of Con-
trol 4, Baseball Team
l, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling
Team 2, 3, Intramural
SA., Board of Control
3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 3, A Cappella 4,
Vice-pres. 4, Div. Rm.
Otbcer 3, Biology 2, 3,
A.Y.l.. 5, 4.
530. P .
S.A.3 Cheerleaders 2, 3,
4, Capt. 41 Flounders 13
Peppers I3 Fashions of
the Hour 23 Kay-Que
Rollers 33 Div. Rm.
Officer -13 Girls Emblem
Sf. Al.ng.1n1 lielnil
S.A.Q Flounders 13
French Club 1, Z3 Stu-
dent Court 23 Tennis
Team 2, 3, -i3 Bowling
lflrldnpml ll. S. N.1I'y
KEANE, VIRGINIA KEARSE, FD KENNEIIEY, ROBERT
S.A.Q Div. Rm, Oriicer
13 Librarian l.
S.A.3 Quilpen 23 Div.
Rm. Chairman 1, 33
Class Treas. lg Student
Council 1, 33 Flounders
13 Glee Club 2, 3. 43
Pan American -1.
Einmml l'. uf Ari,:w1.1
S.A.3 Intramural Sports3
S.A.3 Class Rm. Otiicer.
KIIQWAN, JOHN E.
S.A.Q Student Court 2,
3, 43 A,Y.L. 43 Foot-
ball l, 2, 3, 43 Swim-
ming 23 Emblem Club
3, 43 Div. Rm. Officer
1, 2, 3, 43 Student
CoIIncil3 Clean Up
Comm.3 Biology Club.
L'. S. N.41',Il Reierre
S.A.3 V.lE.S.B. 1, 23 Pan
American 23 Tau Ep-
silon 43 Cliemasters 4.
S.A.3 Hall Guard I 3
A.Y.I.. 33 Chcmasters 43
Biology Club 43 Air
Raid Guard 2.
S.A.3 Biology Club 31
Glee Club 2, 3, VlCC-
pres. 33 Quilpen 2, 33
Pan American 3, 41
A.Y.L. 43 A Cappella
33 Flounders lg Senior
LA Rocnrrrr, Gaouoia
S.A,3 Basketball Capt.
43 Emblem Club.
S.A.3 Tau Epsilon.
Gary, Ind. Nnlre Dizme
KoEIII.I2It, XXfAI.'l'Ell H.
S.A.3 Tau Epsilon I, 2,
33 Nat'l Hon. Soc. 43
Curtain Club -13 Pan
American 43 A.Y.I.. 3,
43 Otlicefs Club 43
R.O.T.C. l, 2, 3, -13
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Div.
Rm. Otlicer 2, -l.
Iflfllufi IVIII. uf Terk.
LA Ross, JOAN
S.A.3 A.Y.l.. 33 Clean
Up Comm. 33 Financial
Comm, -13 Div. Rm.
Otliccr 43 Biology Club
2, 3, -13 limpelii News
3, -13 H.R.S.G. 31 Quil-
pen 2, 3.
Clin M1141 Dellfifurnl
I.AWRrsNcr2, MAFGI3liY l.Iil!EDEFF, SUE l.EMON'I', GHOIIGE LEWIS, COLLEEN LINDBERG, EDNA
2-.AQ3ug1lgnlgP53lU2 SLA., A.Y.L., Social S. A., Vic 0 - p r c s . S.A. 3 .Curtain Clubg Pan SA., Postcr Comm.,
4: A PII li Ip Comm. fliranchj 3 fBranchJ g Basketball American: A Cappella. Fashions of the Hour.
Fa U rigptalmitixl dlmiz' 5qucstrranlChlub 1,Sec'yg Tcagi 3, 4, limblcm Mfcmf, N,,,.,b,,,L,,,,.,.,, S11-adwz
' . l 3 ' iuflillfl C U 2. 31 Tau Clu 4. C Cbirxrgn .At1ldt'lll1'
4, Ch. 4 3 .'.l.. , : .- . . .. , '
4, liolalrlilnrlr? Ciilrdrol 431 cillrmld NONE Dimlii of IWW AHA
Class Otticcr 45 Social 43 deaf, Up Conamf
Comm: 43 Intc-r-class 3, 4.
cflflnfll 3' , Slzlbwlrrnd I4l14'Vt'7lVL'
lJCH'I'19N5'l'l5lN, JANE LORANCE, ROBERT TFW I.ovrNo, DONALD l.YONS, JEAN LTACNAB, MLJRAG
SA., Poppers lg Floun-
dcrs lg Tau Epsilon 1,
2, Queen Rollers 15
Div. Rm. Chairman 1,
2, 33 Fashions of thc
SA., Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Tau Epsilon 43 Chom-
astcrs 43 Concert Band
S.A.g Nat'l Hon. Soc.,
Tau Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll, Cur-
tain Club, Picked Pla-
toon 33 Latin Club,
Ofticcr's Clubg Non
Com. Club, Safety
SA., Floundcrs lg Hall
Guard 1, 2, Tennis
Team 2, 3, 4, R.O.T.C.
l, 2, 3g junior Band
2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Board
of Control 4g Football 1.
E.llll071d Cbizxrga U.
TWAIN, BARTI. lWAwIFR, HELEN
S.A.g Football Team 3,
4, limblcm Club 4,
Div. Rm. Officer 1, 41
Fire Guard 4, Air Raid
Navy Air Corps'
SA., Tau Epsilon 4.
SA., Latin Club 2, 3,
4, Pri.-S. 4, Tau Epsilon
2, 3, 41 Quill and Scroll
4, News Staff 3, 4, Ass't
Page lid. 4, Board of
Control 41 Financial
Comm. 43 V.F.S.B. 2,
A.Y.L. 4, Scnior Coun-
SA., Intramural Sports
l, 2, 3,
Yulv Aw'of1.111lir.1l U.
S.A.1 Clean Up Comm.
23 H.R.S.G. Trcas. 3, 4,
V.li.S.B. 3, 4, Pan
American 2, A.Y.L. 3,
4, Biology 2, 3, 4, Ex-
terior Comm. 3g Curtain
TWARS, TNTARY ELLEN
S.A.g A.Y.L. 3, 45 Latin
Club 3, 4, Quilpen 4,
Biology 2, 3, 4, A Cap-
pella 1, 2, 3, 4, Nat'l
Hon. Soc. 4, Tau Ep-
silon 1, 2, 3, 4, Div.
Rm. Otticcr 3, 4g Glue
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ilmwr jr, High
U. of Chirxrgo
,l V., s'
rs. QQ N
to vu Nga
Q Y t
S.A.5 Pan American 41
Biology 2, 35 Latin Club
25 Div. Rm. Otlicer 32
Tau Iipsilon l, 25 Quil-
Cliff! Ninn' Corfu
S.A.5 Tau lipsilon 1, 2,
3, 45 Nat'l Hon. Soc.
fig A, Cappella 3. Ex-
terior Comm. 3, -15 Foot-
ball Team 25 Div. Rm.
Othcer 1, 3, News Staff
35 A.Y.I.. 5, ll,
Kiflllj' Air Crnjo
MAsoN, Doroiuss MAsoN, Doxoriiv MASON, ROLLAINE
SA.: Fashions of the S.A.5 Fashions of the S,A.5 Nat'l Hon. Soc,
Hour 35 Peppers 25
Kay-Que Rollers 35 Div.
Hour 35 Peppers 2
Queen Rollers 3.
Rm- Ufiflflff- Alzgelz Beluil
S.A.5 Football 2, 32
Wrestling 15 Quill and
Scroll: Div. Rm. Otlicer
lg Senior Council.
S.A,5 A.Y.L.5 Div. Rm.
Otlicer 1, 2, 33 Lunch-
room Inspector 3.
S.A.5 Concert Band 1,
2, 35 Football 1, 25 Bas-
ketball 3: A.Y.L.g In-
tramural Sports 1, 2, 3,
45 Senior Councilg Div.
Rm. Officer 25 Baseball
U. nf Alffbf-Q.lIl
Tau Epsilon5 Quilpen
Latin Club5 A Cappella
Glee Club5 A.Y.L.5 Bi
News Staff 4.
MEAIIDON, SHIRLEY ANN
S,A.g Nat'l Hon. Soc.5
Tau Fpsilon5 Biology
Clfllffill. N. j.
S.A.5 Curtain Club 23
S.A.5 Queen Rollers'
Div. Rm, Otiicer -l.
5,A.5 Pan American 2,
5, 4, Sc-c'y 3, Pres. 45
lioartl of Control 45
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 45 Tau
lipsilon l, 2, 3, 45
V.l2.S.B. 1, 2, 3. 41
Quilpen 4 5 Business Staff
3, 4, Curtain Club 41
Biology 2, 3, 4.
Ll, of Ari:ur1.I
SA., i.lic'inastcrs, Vict-5
pros, -lg Nat'l Hon. Soc.
-l, Tau Epsilon l, 2, 3,
-l, Stutlcnt Council 3, fl,
Quilpcn 2, 3, 4, Pan
Aincrican 3, 4, Vico-
prcs. 4 , Financial Comnt.
3, Con. Band Z, 3, 4,
Con. Orchestra Sec'y 4.
l '.1f1Jnpm'l lunar Sian'
SA., liasc-ball 2, 3. 4,
Capt., Bowling 1, 2, 3,
Intramural Sports I, 2,
3, 4, Assembly Guartl,
limblcm Club 3, 4.
SA., Intramural Sports,
Football Team I, Div,
Rm. Officer, Quilpcn 2.
lff. I7t'.n'l1unl Purdue
Mizviatts, Bia'r'rY Minarovirs, Eurrn Mn.i.iea, EARL lbllI.l.IiR, Ricrmaim E.
SA., A.Y.L. 3, 4, Pan SA., Business Rep. 3, SA., Basketball Team SA., Latin Club, Sigma
Amcirican I, 1, Biology 4, Tau Epsilon I, 2, 3, -1, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Pres, -11 A Cup.
J, Clean Up Comm. 2, Class Chairman 3, A 3, 4, pt-lla, Hoartl of Control
Promotion Comm. Z, Cappella 3, Glen, Club A1,Af,',H.,,,,.,,,ml -1,
Studc-nt Council 3, Div. 5, UI U, Mjunmj M, Vfnmu
Rm- Qfhfsf 3' 43 CU' Midlurlzitzn
opcration Comm. 4, lux-
tcrior Comm. 4.
M'TCH'5U-- DAVID Mirciinri, jacic NUHR, LOUISE bf0RIARl'l'Y, Main'
5-A-1Af1'RH1dC-Wd 33 SA., Non Com. Club, SAA H.R.S.G. Z, 3. -ll SA., H.R,S.G. 3, Bi-
Firc Guard 3, Exterior
Comm. 4, Photo Staff
1, 2, V.E.S.B, 2.
SA., Flounders 1, Div.
Rm. Officer 3.
4, Pan American 2, 31
Div. Rm. Officer 4.
Latin Club 2, 3, 4,
Quilpcn 2, 3, 4, Biology
3, Vice-pres., Pres. 4,
A.Y.L. 3, 4, Annual
Staff 3, 4, Asst Lit. Ed.
4, Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 3,
4, Board of Control 4,
Div. Rm. Otlicer l, 2,
B.o'l1.n'd Dr Prlllll'
SA., Floundcrs 1, BL
ology 2, Div. Chair-
man, A.Y.L. 4, Exterior
ology 3, A.Y.L. 4:
Camera Club 3, Div.
Rm, Officer 3, Sigma 3,
S.A., A Cappella 3, 41
Glcc Club l, 2, 3, 41
Div. Rm. Chairman 1,
Student Council 1, An-
nual Staff 4, Quilpen
Z, 3, 4, Business Staff
2, 3, 4, News Staff 3, 4.
Him AI.1u'r L.m'rer1re
OI.sIeN, EVELYN OI.soN, MARILYN RUTH
S.A., Red Cross Council
3, 4, Sec'y, Camera
Club, Biology, Quilpen,
H.R.S.G., News Staff.
S.A., Flounders 1, Glee
Club 2, A Cappella 2,
Pan American 3,
H.R.S.G. 5, Red Cross
Council 4, Clean Up
Comm. 3, Probation
Comm. 4, Biology 2, 3,
EHIIIIVILJ Dv Pnuu'
PAYNE, KATIE PFRKIS, JACK
S.A., Gym Leader 3, 4, SAA.: A.Y.L. 3. 4,
Ass't Class Leader 4. Sz. Margarer
Shoop Army Air Corp!
PONTIUS, XVILLIAM QUEBBEMAN, GEORGE
S.A., Football 1, 2,
4, Emblem Club 3, ,
Swimming Team 3,
Wrestling Team 1, 2,
Student Council 2, 3, 4,
Div. Rm. Officer 2, 5, 4,
S.B.I. 3, Interior Comm.
2, 3, Exterior Comm. 3.
S.A., Div. Rm. Officer,
Emblem Club, Intra-
mural Sports, Assembly
Guard, Football Team,
Mgr., Board of Control,
U. S. Army
S.A., Basketball, Intra-
mural Baseball, Intra-
mural Basketball, Bowl
ing, Div. Rm. Officer 4
S.A., Baseball Team
S.A., Promotion Comm.,
H.R.S.G., Business Staff.
- 1' .
S.A., Business Rep.,
Div. Rm. Sec'y.
IWI. Green wood
PIIELIIS, BARBARA POCHE, AMELIA
S.A., Annual 4, Ed-in-
chief 4, Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, News Staff
3, 4, Quilpen 2, 3,
Sec'y 3, Latin Club 2,
3, 4, Tau Epsilon 1, 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Board of Control 4,
Executive Comm. 4.
S.A., Div. Rm. Officer,
Senior Council, Tau Ep-
Kokomo, Ind. Farlbam
S.A., French Club 23
Flounders 1, Class Rm.
OHicer l, A.Y.L. 4.
S.A., Picked Platoon,
Safety Guard, Wrestling
Team, Usher Force.
C bimgo 74l'clL'f7l'7'.f
Rliis, Pfwiucm Rmcosu, VENICE RIZTZFL, LEONE
SA., Girls Lilac Clulw S.A.gTa1u Epsilon 2, 31 SA., Floundcrsg Fush-
3, 4. Flounders lg Girls Glee ions of the Hour 2, Bi-
Clulw 2, 53 Business ology Club 3.
Stuff 2, News Staff 3. BL,,.,,L,,-d Vugug
Ricxfum, CARD! Russia, RALPH ROBERT, I-015
SA. S.A.1 Tatu lipsilon SA.: Nat'l Hon. Soc. -ig
SA., Glue Club fl.
Quill and Scroll -ig Tau
Epsilon, Quilpeng Bi-
ology Club, News Still?
3, 4, Exchange Ed. 4,
A.Y.L.g Chemastcrs -1.
U. of Cbitllgli
Rouiuua, VERNA MAE T.
I 'ul,f1.1r.ziJ 11
RICHARDSON, Lois RICHARDSON, SALLY
SA., A.Y.L. 3, 41 Tau
Epsilon 3, Clean Up
Comm, 5, Biology Club
l, Flounders .11
S.A.g Flountlcrs lg Bc-
ginners Band 11 junior
Blind 23 Fusliions of the
H-R-5-CL 3' 33 Fxfcfllff Einmml Nlming
ROBINSON, RAY Roorstins, Dol,Aiu'rE
SA., Treiis. fBf1lI1Cllj1
Quill :mtl Scrollg News
Stuff 3, 4g Sports lid.
Annual 4, Div, Room
A Cappella, U s h c r
Force, Board of Con-
trol, Football l, 2.
S.A.1A.Y.L.g Latin Clulw
Rllsxmxi ir, linwmum RYAN, JACQUIHLINE
SA., Bowling Teumg
S.A.: Rhythm Clulwg Bi-
Html uxzli Illinois
. ,.,, ..., . ,
fa 5 . , X it
RYZM, DOROTHY SCHEINEMAN, ELEANOR SCHNEIDER, IRENE SCHNEIDER, JANE SCHNEIDER, JUNE
SA., Curtain Club 3, 4,
Promotion Comm. 3,
Clean Up Comm. 3,
Rhythm Club 3, A.Y.L.,
Kale SLM' Stephen!
Swimming Team, Wfres-
tling Team, Football
Team, Assembly Guard,
Lunch Room Guard,
Emblem Club, A Cap-
pella, Hall Guard, Intra-
mural Sports, Baseball
SA., Tau Epsilon 1, 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
A.Y.L. 3, 4, Sec'y 4,
Latin Club 2, 3, 4,
Aedile 3, Sec'y 4, Quil-
pen 2, 3, V.E.S.B. 3, 4,
Pres. 4, Biology Club 2,
3, Annual Staff 3, 4,
Board of Control 4.
SA., Swimming Team,
Wfrestling Team 2, 3, 4,
Football Team 2, 3, 4,
Emblem Club 3, 4.
U. S. Army
S.A., Glee Club.
S.A., A.Y.L. 3, 4, Vice-
pres. 4, Swim Team 2,
3, 4, Emblem Club 3,
4, Orchestrax2, 3, 4,
Sec'y 3, Vice-pres. 4,
Pres. 4, Tau Epsilon 1,
2, 3, 4, Vice-pres. 3,
Pres. 4, Student Court
Judge 4, A Cappella 2,
3, 4, SeC'Y 33 Class
Sec'y 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc.
SA. 2nd Vice-pres. 4,
Executive Comm. 4, In-
terclass Council Chair-
man 4, Div. Rm. Officer
1, 2, 33 Tau Epsilon
1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3,
Nat'l Hon. Soc., Latin
Club 2, 3, 4, Aedile 33
Quilpen 2, 3, 4, Vice-
pres. 3, News Staff 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll 4.
S.A., Flounders 1, Fash-
ions of Hour 1, 2, Bi-
ology Club 2, 3, An-
nual Staff 3.
Ar! I mlilufe
S.A., Football 1, 2, 3,
4, Baseball 4, Emblem
Club 3, 4, Vice-pres. 4,
Assembly Guard 3, 4,
Class Rm. Oflicer 4, In-
tramural Sports 2, 3, 4.
Clirrold U. S. Marines
S.A., Football Team 2,
3, 4, Track Team 3,
Emblem Club 4, Div.
Rm. Officer 3, 4, As-
sembly Guard 4, Intra-
mural Sports 3, 4.
U. S. Mariner
S.A., Pan American 6,
Biology 2, Flounders.
S.A., Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4,
Tau Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4,
French Club 2, Non
Com. Club 2, 3, 4,
R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Biology Club 2, 3, 4,
Chemasters 4, Div. Rm.
Oflicer 1, 2, A.Y.L. 3, 4.
EJ mond Purdue
S.A., Wrestling Team,
Baseball Team, Emblem
Illinoir Plzyr. Ed.
Smrrir, FlrANr1l2s SMITH, ,IUNE Somins'l'uoM, S11m1.rY
SA. SA., A Cappella 1, 4, SA., Biology Club,
Cami' 1.1.ufC.'f1ir.i,qv Tau lipsilon I, 2, 5 4, Nat'l Hon. Soc., Latin
Vice-pres, 4, Nat'l Hon. Club, Quilpen, Quill
Soc. 4, Latin Club 2, and Scroll, Empelii
A.Y.l.. 3, Red Cross News Staff, A,Y.I..,
Council 3, Treas. 3. Tau Epsilon, Chem-
li.n'r1.1n1' Illiuoii i15fCf5- V V
Cfli milf I'.nfC.lv1m,uff
S'rANsiumY, lNlAlllURlIi SHUI I., liuirvrz 5.ml,.l. VERNUN
SA., Div. Rm. Otlicei S.A. SAA.
l, 2, 3, Biology Clulw Alf. G'l'c'U111'uml ,A -- I , -
, 1 funlm muh 7 ,a ll ilu Allllfilfj Btlnll
Clean llp Comm. 3, 4,
A.Y.l.. 71, 41 H.R.S.G.1
A Cappella 2 Q Ulee Clulu
'ag Promotion Comm. 3.
SA., I, Z, 5, 4, Uriliess
tra l, 2, 3, 4, Pan
American 3, Biology
Clulw Z, Senior Council
4, Glen- Club 2, Div.
Rm. Rep. 3, fl.
llvififnl lr. Coll.
be 4. Y
SA., Pres. 4, Sturlent
Council Chairman 4,
A,Y.l.. 3, 4, Football
Team 4 3 Swimming
Team l, Z, 3, 4, Inter-
elass Chairman 5, Clean
Up Comm. I, 2, lim-
hlem Clulw 2. 3. 4, lix-
eeutive Comm. Chair-
.,, 1' V
SA., Sigma 5, Stumleiu
lixeliange 3, Mgr.
NA., Concert Band l, Z,
3, -l, Concert Orch. 1,
2, 3, fl, R.O.T.C. Hand
l, 2, 5, 4, Tau Epsilon
2, 5, 4, V.l2.S.B. 2,
Photo Staff 2, 4, Div.
Rm. Ollicer 4, Student
Furl IjL'tl1',lIH'I? M.I'.'I.C.
Smlrgkl AND, Room,
SA., Curtain Clulw,
Footlwall Team, Business
l7i'll"ill, N. Y.
SA., Div. Rm. Cliair-
S I'ANI.FY, lllI.I.
SA., Nafl Hon. SoC.
Pres. 4, Tau Epsilon 5,
4, Board of Control 4,
Swimming Team 3, 4,
Mgr. 4, Capt. 4, Em-
blem Club 3, 4, Senior
Council 4, Probation
Committee 4, Chem-
asters 4, Sec'y 4, Tennis
Team 5, 4.
llfniaxl. N. Y. Crlrllell
SA.: Peppers 2, 3.
Tu sox, BARBARA
SA., A.Y.l.. 41 Nat'l
Hon. Soc. 41 Tau Ep-
silon S, 4, Biology Clulw
5, 4, Treas,, Vice-pres.
-lg H.R.S.G., Pan Amer-
ican Clulw 4, Clean Up
Slllllwitlllul De Panic'
'I'oNrsY, Ennis MAE TRUDEAU, GLADYS TUTTLE, ROBERT
SA, S.A.3 Class Rm. Officer S.A.3 Non Com. Club 2,
Shoop 23 Div. Rm. Officer 43 33 Ofiicers Club 3, 43
File Clerk 1, 23 Lunch Service Guard 2, 3, 43
Rm. Bookkeeper 33 Flounders 13 Concert
Mimeo. Oper. 4. Bargil 2, 3, 41 R.O.g.C.
m I-l Sta 43 Hall Guar 1,
Mldlmum 23 Picked Platoon 3, 43
Marching Band 2, 3.
Voourz, XX'i1,1.lAM VON HOLST. MARION XXIAINWMGHP MAX R'
s.A.- R.O.T.C.' cfm. SA. Treas- tBr2mchJ: 5A-?FO0fballTf1'm 1,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4g
Photo staff Mgr. 43
Nat'l Hon. Soc. 43 Tau
Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 43 An-
nual Staff -lg Empehi
News Staff 43 Inspector
of Interior 43 Biology
Club 2, 4,
S.A.3 Non Com. Clubg
Officers Club, Service
Guardg A.Y.L.g Hall
Guardg Picked Platoong
Usher Forceg Student
Nat'l Hon. Soc.3 Quill
and Scrollg Tau Epsilong
Latin Clubg Pan Amer-
icang Quilpeng News
Staff 2, 3, 4.
S.A.3 Class Rm. Officer
23 Baseball Team 2, 31
Wrestling Team 1, 23
Band 23 Flounders 1, 23
Biology Club 33 Curtain
Ei mom! U. 0fNe1'.1d.z
S.A.3 Automobile Regis-
S.A.g Tau Epsilon 23
Biology Club 2, 35
I-l.R.S.G. 3, 43 Latin
Club 2, 33 Div. Rm.
OHicer 23 Promotion
Comm. 23 A.Y.l.. 3, 43
V.E.S.B. 3. 43 Clean
Up Comm. 2, 3.
H1111 bam l,r1u'rw1i'c'
S.A.Q Div. Rm. Officer
S.A.3 Tau Epsilon 23
Clean Up Comm. 2, 3,
43 H.R.S.G. 3. 43 Latin
Club 2, 33 Quilpen 23
Biology Club 2, 33 Div.
Rm. Officer 23 V.E.S.B.
3, 4g Exterior Comm,
S.A.3 Concert Bandg
B,rg,,,,d,, Equestrian Clubg Floun-
dersg Div. Rm. Officer.
Ermrmd U. of Chicago
WASHINGTON, RUBY XVATT, BETTY Loi:
S.A.3 Floundersg Class SA., H.R.S.G,3 Rhythm
Chairman 2, 3. Clubg A.Y.I.. 3, 43
H41 nizru' U. nf Miami
S E N I O R S ' '
YV!-.IiGlf, Cmuulfs XX'1ilN121t'r, l,ll,IlAN XX'llla121.12u, B1z'1"l'Y JEAN VUIIITCOMB, ANN vl'll.l.lAM, CQRACIZ C.
S.A,g Tuu lipsiluug Olll- SA., Div. Rm. Otliccr S.A.3 Tau Epsilon 1, 2, SA., lfqucstrigum Club lg SA., S.B.T.g Pam Amer-
tcrs flllll1QBlllllllllfcjllll- 5. 51 Biulugy Club 2, 3, 4: Frcuch Club 2, 3, Al, icgmg Curtzuu Club,
tml, lixcfutivc Comm., Sf, Cjlnjtzflplfyr Latin Club I, 23 Chcm- Biulugy Club 3, -1. A.Y.l..g Flmlntlwsg A
l.t. Culum-I of R.O.'l'.C.1 151 I'L'7'l'l Iinmimtu ilSfL'fS'lQN1lf'l Hon. Soc. 11L,,Am,-Lf 11jj,1,,j, Cappella, Class Rm.
Arr Raul-l'1rc C1u.lrtl,
f.l1l'IUAlSlL'l'S -'lg Div, Rm.
Ollucrg llickctl lllntmvu,
-lg lflountlcrs l1V.li.S,ll.
3, Ll, A.Y.l.. 3, 43 Div.
Rm. Olllccr l, 2, 3, Al.
Clit will Nf11'!ffl1'n'lltr'Il lit Nlrifld HL Init
Wu 1 us, RuN,u,n XX'u.mN, ACATIIA XX'll.SUN, DIISANNE WINM-KF, AHCE w'Om,' MARY JANE
5.A.1 A.Y.l..: Rlflfll-ff SA: Div. Rm. Ofllfrr' S.A.Q A.Y.L.. PWS- 41 SA.: Tau lfPSilun 2. 3. S.A.:A.Y.I..1PnuAmcr-
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BATTS, ANNIE MAE
Belfy Ron Wilron jr.
Shoop IVIUIOH jr.
BLAIR, Rosle MARIE CULVER, JACK HALEY, DELLA MAE
Emzond S.A.g V.E.S.B. 2g Golf S.A.
Team 2, 5: Bowling Shoop Wilmn
Team 2, 33 Usher Force
2, 5, 45 Div. Rm. Ofli-
cer 3g Student Council
33 Non Com. Club 2,
35 OHicer's Club 43
Safety Guard 2, 3, 4.
HARRIS, EVELYN HEALEY, DICK
Btlffhifd lVilJon Ir.
ROBERTA LINDE, EUGENE
S.A.g Golf Team 3, 45
V.E.S.B., Biology Club
3, 4, Hall Guard Inspec-
tor lg Smoking Comm.
lg A.Y.L. 43 Assembly
S.A.g Non Com. Clubg
Officers Clubg Service
Guard, A.Y.L.g Hall
Guardg Picked Platoon,
Usher Forceg Student
SA., Hall Guard In-
Chi. Ezfangeliyiir Inf!
IUNE HALL OF FI-IME
Most Popular Girl . ..
Most Popular Boy .
Best Looking Girl . ..
Best Looking Boy .
Best Dressed Girl . ..
Best Dressed Boy
Girl with Best Line
Boy with Best Line
Best Girl Dancer ..
Best Boy Dancer ....
Most Studious Girl
Most Studious Boy
Most Bashful Girl . ..
Most Bashful Boy .
Most Athletic Girl ....
Most Athletic Boy
Girl with Best Sens
Boy with Best Sens
Most Dignitied Girl
Most Diqnified Boy
e of Humor
e of Humor
I-Iunqriest Girl ......
I-Iunqriest Boy ....
Best Couple . . .
Cutest Girl ....
. . . . .BETH CHATTERS
. . . .I-IUMP TENINGA
. . . . .MARILYN OLSEN
. . . . . .HUGH HUBER
. . . . .IEANNE WILSON
. . . . .DICK MCCARTHY
. . . .GLORIA GEARY
. . . . .IOHN GRIDLEY
. . . . .VIRGINIA DAWSON-SMITH
. . . . . . . .STEPHEN SCHROCK
. . . . .DUKE LEMONT
. . . . .IEANNE WILSON
. . . . . . . .FRED IACOBEIT
. . . . .IOAN GEMEINHARDT
. . . . .VIRGINIA DAWSON-SMITH
. . . . . . . .STEPHEN SCHROCK
. . . . .IOAN GEMEINHARDT
IEANNE WILSON-I-IUMP TENINGA
HERFF JONES Chlcago
Manufacturing .lewelers and Stationers
Our Fnends Iom the C rcle
HERFF JONES Chicago
William Camp llepresentatlve
32 West Randolph Street Clucago
Telephone STAte 2378
Oldest Druggrst On The Ridge
PARTINGTON 81 NEWHALL Inc
HEXAI. DRUG STORE
Phone BEVer1y 4338 4339
11049 51 Hale Avenue
I. B. crow. nrh. H. 1. Mark, nrh.
1751 West 95th Street
Fountain Service and
BEVerly 7211 Prompt Delivery
Call Beverly 8252
Good Drug Store Merchandise
The Best Equ pped Most Modern and
Fmest Drug Store on the South Side
1952 Monterey Ave Morgan Park
H A Launspach RPh
10459 South Western Avenue
Complete Lme of
Moccasins Loafers and Sport
Oxfords for Girls
BEVERLY BOOT SHOP
Look lor the Florshexrn Sign
BEVerly 8570 1648 West 95th Street
The "Friendly" Department Store
1942 West Monterey Ave. BEVerly 0534
DRY GOODS WEARING APPAREL
YARD GOODS SHOES
n 1 . f
1. ' .
3. ' . '
Then Policies Are Greatly Increasing the Circle ot P M
Henery H Groen RP11
Phones CEDarcrest 3726 3727
1808 West 99th Street
THE HOFFMAN HARDWARE
Prompt Delxvery Servrce
Specralrzmg m Hardware for the
Home and Garden
Phones BEVer1y 0420 0421
1906 08 Monterey Ave Chxcago 111
J RAY DAVIS
Complete Real Estate Servrce
1715 West 95th Street
Phone BEVer1y 1875 1876
TH E HALE PHARMACY
Phone BEVer1y 0257
Your Frxendly Nerqhborhood Drug Store
lf lt s Prmtrng-Call
E Colhns Prmhng Co
1922 Monterey Avenue
.lumor Department Store
The Lxttle Store Domq A Bq Busrneu
10234 Vmcennes Avenue
10245 Beverly Avenue
Phone BEVerly 8296
DOROTHY MILLER SHOP
Beverly Hrlls Newest and Smartest Dress Shop
SUITS a COATS Q DRESSES o HATS 0 ACCESSORIES
Iumor Sxzes 9 17 0 Mrsses 10 20 0 Women 12 40
BEVerly 1394 1915 West 103rd Street
' 1-:. 1. Former, nm.. D. 1. Wm. nm.
I O C I
., . . i .
T. . ' ' ' .
Call and Delrvery Servrce
9907 Walden Plry o Phone BEVer1y 1888
SUPERIOR TEA ROOM
1757 West 95th Street
Qualrty Foods I G A Sore
Phones BEVer1y 5900 01 02
1740 West 99th Street
Where .lunrors Love to Shop
COMMUNITY TOG SHOP
1812 West 99th Street BEVer1y 6148
Our 9 to 17 Iuntor Sues Are Sure to Please
Fresh Frurts and Vegetables
Fancy Grocerres and Qualrty Meats
1819 21 West 103rd Street
Phone BEVer1y 7867 68 69
FELTMAN 8: CURME
1758 West 95th Street
Shoes For All The Famrly
Non Ratron Play Shoes
KISKADDON REALTY CO
22 Years Dealing in Morgan Park and
Beverly Property Specializing In Fire
Wtndltorm and Auto Insurance
11047 Hale Avenue o BEVer1y 4400
Beverly Beauty and Grit Shop
Phone BEVer1y 0962 1367
1911 West 103rd Street
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