Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 136


Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1932 volume:

g XX ' is XX jx XX 1 .' ' 1 Af , . N I I , Q I X, , f N 1 V550 X 'lf ' N X 'A X M9 X if THE SKIRMIS 1932 H I DEDICATED TO ' A A 4 WE, THE CLASS OF 1933 DO HEREBY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME TO A MAN WHO HAS SPENT THE GREATER PART OF HIS LIFE IN SERVICE TO BOYS. QUIET, SINCERE, HONEST, AND COURAGEOUS, THEJUNIOR CLASS BELIEVES COLONEL HAYDN E. JONES ExEMPL1F11-:S MORGAN PARK IDEALS. LIEIER :UI S H EW OF 1932 ww Q I .64 f9L3g:J',ff,'1 M I I W , QM A A C xx ,Q C H I C A PUBLISHED BY THE CADETS OF MORGAN P A R K LITARY ADEMY GO, ILLINOIS AAAAAAL fi Q, asus. N S The 1937 Slxlfllllbllfif h1s en deavored to picture ln the follow ing ptges 1 record of M VI A life during the school yetr 1931-32 It has portrayed the 1 il" z 1 . P. M ll . K V I -l events of the Academy in a com- plete and compact form. In this volume there will he found many things which now hold interest. Later in life also when Cadets turn these pages, they will find them interesting and entertaining. If the corps enjoys and Cherishes this volume throughout the years, the staff will feel amply repaid for the Work it has expended. C0 The The The The The The The The The Pfxge Faculty . .nf 4 f Seniors S s 3 . 11 , ,41 li zz . 19 Juniors . . 37 l Military . . 49 Sports . . 55 Minor Sports . . 81 Activities . . 87 Lower School . . 95 Cadet Life . . . 105 USTAFFA-A Xluua POM.XR.XNL'. '33 Ro1s11:R'1' 1XRcl1s, '33 Ru1s111R'1' II1cx'l'1-214, '33 F klxcx Rm-11.xR1ms, '33 V1 H1-:1cN.x1w lim-:1N, '33 R1c'11,x141a S1x11T11, '34 Imax Km,1,. '33 I,1cuN.xR1m CJISICRZXIXN, '33 lJ1xx'l11Cl11ss0N,'33 1 'l'11rm xs c3Ol'l,IJ. '33 -I.xc14 BRI-1NN.XN, 33 lI,x1m1,1m CYJRIDICS. '32 Ru1s1cR'1' Cams, '34 1 Q 1 w Xo1s1.1-1 l,Ym.xN, '34 I l.xc'14 S,xMl'1-:1,s. '33 1 I xmas XmQ1,, '34 BVS .X1.1cx f:I'IN'l'l,l-1EXl.XN, '33 lJox,x1,1m lI.x1s1c11. '33 l'I1m'1x llo141N. '33 l'1c'1'1c14 SC'IIUI.l,ICR, '33 , Iiuxxl-:'1'11 Ylx-114. '34 " ,IOIIN l'11:111,1m1cs, 43,3 IN ICSS S'l'1XI" k'l1'l'f0I'- 1'11-C11 ffl! fl.f,foc1'11f1' lfa'11'0r,r AI1'fl'f!lI'X' lfdffor Sporff lfliI'f0l' 1"lIt'll!fvX' 1fd1'f0r,v l.'fa,r,r W'r1'11' Il pf 1"l'f1fIII'l' 1i'zl1't0r fir! S111-ff li'I1JI'f0l'I'1If 114.1-,r1',1'l11 111 4. l311,v1'1111r,r Allllltlgfl' .4df'1'r'r1,r111g fllarzrlgfv' 4d1w-1111-1'11g 14.1.1 I'.fll1 II 1,1- Nm pl BLAKE HALL This dignified building is an in- spiration to the cadets in the pur- suul of the studies destined to aid them in later life. It allords oc- casion for many pleasant mem- ories lung after the exciting yet sad days of graduatifni. Few can leave without a twinge of regret as they hid farewell to this historic hall. '1 ALUMNI HALL 1'Xlumui Ilzill is tlie most beau- tiful building fm tlie campus. Cadets spend Illillly happy winter liours in tlie friendly zitmusplicre of tlie great clubrcmm. 'lllie billiard and ping-pong tables vie with tlie library in furuisliiug rclzixzitifui. The sacred iropliy room. located bers, is tlie Academy "holy of lioliesf' HANSEN HALL This is the second building to be erected in the plan for "Greater Morgan Park." It also falls in sequence to Alumni Hall in beauty and strength of design. It contains the faculty offices. houses HB" Company and also is the head- quarters for the Day Cadets. "C" Cornpanyfs locker and clubroom, located in the basement, are the pride of the local boys. ,lr-B C Q, x 'lf , ' Q'-w 1 THE GYM NASIUM The ccntcr of cznlct zitlilctic life is in tlic gyinnztsinni wlncli is ZIIWZIYS scctlnng with sport and activity. Onifcrcncc bnskctbztll, cmnpzniy gzuncs, and tiic riiic rzingc nizike it tlic sccnc of stirring spurts. The great vznlltc-tl rtunf rcninins intact, despite tlic frcqncnt ut- tcnipts uf tlic corps tu l'2liSC it with tlicir cliccrs. 1 .J ff! f i The faculty are always ready F and willing to aid and advise the Z cadets in their dilhculties, and they form a very cheerful and ' delightful addition to any group. X fr ll 1 1 45,3 ff --un. A A WEN' i WF , in , i J S ' Q FACULIY WU Z X. 4 1 ff- Q4 r if K i I WHT!- The I932 Slcirmisher LQUIJPNI-ll. .xI9l'1I.l.S Lt. Col. H. E. Jones ,4,f.fl-.ffII7Zf Sllfiffl-7IIt'lldt'IZf Colonel Alones is the man who helps Out the seniors when they are in a scholastic chaos and is therefore re- membered hy them when they leaye the school. 'l'l1e Colonel is always eager to assist and only a word from him is of value. lle is one of the most loyal and ardent hackers of cadet activities, and no pep meeting would be complete without a last word from him. 'l'he Colonel is in constant demand to tell the cadets his numerous stories which are both humorous and helpful. Col. H. D. Abells Szzpfrinffvidfnf In Colonel Ahells the cadets find a real friend and a good soldier. lle is one of the most loyal members of the faculty if his attendance at Cadet functions is a criterion. llis cheery nature makes many cadets feel that in him they have a good and true adviser. lfle often ends many chapel periods hy giving the cadets the main and underlying idea of the speaker's talk as it applies to our cadet life. His daily visit to the infirmary is appreciated by those who are confined by illness. l.l. c'UI.0NI'fl, -lox:-is The l932 Slcirmls MAJOR EDVVARD BOUMA Commandant Major Bouma is the man who takes care of the cadet life and sees that things run smoothly. He is a man who has sympathy for us when we do Wrong, but will always give us a square deal. The Major puts enthusiasm into anything we may do and is loved and respected by all. CAPTAIN CARL Ii. DRIGGERS P. M. S. df T. In Captain Driggers the cadets find a real friend and a true adviser. His loyalty to the school is unquestioned, and it is shown by his hard work and sincere efforts in obtaining the honor school rating for the second time, last year. As a proof of their confidence in him, the seniors have seen fit to elect him their adviser this year. CAPTAIN VV. GREENMAN Curator Captain Greenman who has been with us since last year has already endeared himself to the cadets for his kindly attitude. He works hard to make the school a success and has done much to beautify the campus already. He often does hard manual labor himself, which makes him even more popular with the corps of cadets. CAPTAIN HERIVIAN MAYHEW Principal, The Lowfr School Captain Mayhew is an old timer at Morgan Park and is loved by every graduate of the Lower School. He has been at the Academy for a long time. He is highly respected by the cadets. His is a kindly nature and a patient disposition, which are just the things needed for the development of a group of younger boys. CAPTAIN JOHN DIS GRANDPRE Qruartfrmaftfr Captain De Grandpre has proven himself an able hand at caring for the Academy finances. Besides being quartermaster he has charge of the Juniors in military work and whenever you hear a good laugh emanating from Colonel jones' room during drill hour you may be sure the captain is showing his humorous side. 13 The l932 Skirmisher LfAl"l'. DAMN ix: Coxifiakl-:Neil lJISl'lVSSlNl9 A Paoji-3c'r English Department lll'i direction of the lfnglish department is in the hands of Captains Dakin and Taylor. This department takes in all of the cadets because three years of this subject are now required for graduation and most of the seniors in addition are taking their fourth year of lfnglish for college entrance. Xlany different methods are used to teach the courses this year. ln the fourth year the different works of the great Writers are thoroughly studied, and exhaustive exams are given to see if the seniors comprehend the styles of the different authors. ln Captain 'l'ayfor's classes an outline or syllabus is used. The cadets are required to do extensive aifd com- . prehensive reading of , poems, short stories, essays. and novels. 'llhe syllabus used in the ,lunior year was pre- pared by Captain Taylor in collaboration with R. l.. Lyman, a professor of linglish at the lvniver- sity of Chicago. Capt. Dakin is the "First ling- lish Teacher to greet the Y timid frosli," and "last f Oo-'iz Dfoow to see the gallant grad." CMff, 'lywmk I4 The I932 Skirmisher l Tm: NIECHANICAL PEDAGOG Foreign Language Department Hli diHerent tongues taught in this department are: French, Spanish and Latin. Captain Paul teaches the modern languages, French and Spanish, while Captain Mclntosh heads the Latin department. Captain Paul is especially able to teach because each summer he attends school in hlexico, and travels through the country, speaking with the people in their native tongue. He uses his phonograph to help the students get the correct pronunciation and it is also used to help the cadets to memorize poems. He receives periodicals from France, Spain and hlexico which prove interesting to those who have a fair reading knowledge of the languages. In the Latin department may be found many replicas of the early Roman and Grecian im- plements and weapons. Captain lX'lclntosh also has charts with the dif- ferent declensions and conjugations on them, which he uses in teaching "those darn thingsf, The students who Wish may also have the priv- ilege of using his work- , shop to build replicas of equipment used in those CAPT. Mclxrosn bygone days- CAPT. PAUL 15 The I932 Slcirmisher l XYIIAT Nlixrtias rr Go? Glc'l"i'1No AN lfviai-'tt1.i. Science Department 1lllS department offers the laboratory sciences, chemistry. physics, biology, and general science. Nlost of the seniors take chemistry although it is not required. Captain Hewitt instructs tlte classes and he requires a great deal of written material from them. Physics is a course usually taken by the juniors under the tutelage of Captain Hirschy. This course concerns the science of the world about us, and should give valuable information to the students. Biology is a sophomore subject, but seniors and juniors also may be found in this class. Captain Dodd teaches the students in the course the basic principles of research and laboratory Work that a doctor in the making has to go through. General science is required of all the freshmen and it is handled by Captain llirschy, ln this course the frosh get a start in using the laboratory, and a general knowledge of thc science of common things. C'M"I'- lllllsvllt CAPT. Donn CAv'r. llliWIT'I' lu The I932 Skirmisher i XYHAT is THE xjALlTIx or X? Mathematics Department HIS department has more diverse subjects than any in the curriculum. In the freshman and sophomore years algebra and plane geometry respectively are required. In the senior and junior years the following are electives: advanced algebra, trigoncmetry, solid geometry, college algebra, and mechanical drawing. Those who teach in this department are: Captain Gray, Captain Mahon, Colonel Abells and hir. Price. Captain Gray is in charge of the department. In the junior year the same schedule that was inaugurated last year has been carried out. Trigonometry is followed by advanced algebra instead of solid geometry. Mechanical drawing under the instruction of Captain IXf'Iahon is another form of mathematics. This subject has proven very popular with the student body. The purpose of the course is to teach the basic principles of draftsmanship. Cixi-'r. Gimv MR. PRICE CAPT. KIA!-ION 17 The l932 Sltirmisher CAt'c:u'r IN A SI'lil'1Il 'llI'IS'I' Social Science Department lllf Social Sciences consist of the following subjects: world history, American history, American government, social problems, community civics. economics. and typewriting. Most of these courses are taught by the unit system, which has proven very popular with the cadets. Xlvorld history is under the direction of Captain Ilewitt, and it isa combination of modern and medieval and ancient history. lt formerly took two years but is now a one year course. Colonel -Iones teaches American history and this course is now required of all graduates. American Government is taught by Captain lfleming. The intricacies of social problems and economics are taught by Captain Nlahon, each subject requiring a half year. The freshmen are all required to take community civics from Captains Dodd and Wvilson. This subject is very essential in starting the freshmen off right in the social sciences. Typewriting is taught by Xlr. Price, and many take this course because it helps them a great deal in being prepared to write their college papers. CAM. l"l,m1lNc: Cmfr. KLING CAI-'r. Wirsox I8 fall?-QL ' VWAQ Q2 ,Q J x N W4 K f QS, K- 'mx Xb J6- Y QQ! Q fx! rl1llC'SCI1iUI'S are, beyond an Lillvbti V-QSEiZL?'1 that IS to quote the semorsf xfx qilbrfx lords of creation. We are indebted ,- to them for their example of fx4'QZf"l?'QfDfY!f? splendid spirit and loyalty. .aj 'ffx 5. fr S E N I 0 R S QMM Z 1' M1 xx QNX ffm The I932 Skirmisher SENIOR CLASS, 1931-32 'Imp lim:---I"Ax', L. Fun!-:MKI-3, Comm-za, IQENT, IIUBER, INNEA, HowLxNn, NEVRKLA, Bones, BENNETT, Mc'K.u:vE. ffl-ADHTONE. Nrrmifl Huw-R. Kimi, KUTIL1., .-Xn.xMs, Ii.xP1,AN, W. SMITH, HAAS, Harms, W, Mmm,, CALY'Ell'F, lixa.u'1Nu. Thin! limi'-I.r:Yl-Jan, Ii. RIANN, Guoi-mmsrz, Sorumu, Mozomssxi, Ere!-1, II. IinviuE1,1,, SAUNDERH, IQOPEK, QlIiIM:!HAVI'. l', PINKEHTON. Fuurlh lf'tlIl'fKONUPAHI'1K, Yiu-mn, Dvm.m', W. ISunwN, IVIOHGAN, lexus, Awvlmnrz, SFHOFIELD, SPEREXM1, J. SMITH, Z1-:1'HM,xN. linfmru lffnr'-Ihvr-zu, C.ucN.u-1,xN, CLI-:vm.ANu, fi.-XTELY, C,vrr'H, FURMANIAK, IQOZEL, YEIDEL, H. CANNON, Giuvz-nu, The Class of 1932 OI"I"IC1'1RS .louis li. CATCH . Prfxidfnt 'l'noMlxs clATEI.Y , . IIICF-lJ7'FJ'idK71.f llmiiu' l"uRM.xN1,x14 . . Secrfiary ROBERT I". C1,uvE1.,xNn . Treafzmfr Ci1.xR1,14:s Kozrei. . . , . Sergeant-at-Armf LNIXPTXIN QlARI. li. IDRIGGICRS Family .4dz'1'5er l'l'll the graduating of these men we cannot but feel that We are losing some of the most capable and spirited leaders that We have ever had among us. During their stay at the Academy they have shown line spirit and have set an example for coming classes to live up to. We sincerely hope that many of them will gain as much prominence after they graduate as they have here. They are leaving vacancies among the oflicers which will no doubt be hard to replace. The whole corps join in wishing them success individually in whatever line they take up, and we hope that they will keep up the friendships that they have made while at the Academy. 20 The I932 Skirmusher EDWIN M. ADAMS .... glial" Burn Srplfmbfr 25, 1914, in Crzlllfy, Illizmif. Ifrztrrfd .ll. P. lll. J. in IO3I.f7'U771 Gridlfy lliglz Srliool. Privatf Co. B lfVz'1'gh! Lifting Publir Spfalcing Cl5.' C11mmal15. Ed came to us this year from Gridley with his pal Boies. His main objective while here was to be a weight lifter and he took it up in a serious manner, and blossomed out to be quite a heaver. His good nature has Won him many friends in his short stay. SERVIO T. ANDRADE . , . "Chivo" , Horn .llarrh 16, 1012, in illfxiru. lfnlfrfd ill. P. Ill. J. in IQ30 from Li.Yt'1Al'ld Cfnlral dz' ,'llm'ifo. Prizialf Co. R. CI, 2, 35: I.1AglIf'D01'I'glIl Footlmll Trarle CI, 2, 35,'Ffnring CI, 25: Boxing C255 Wright Lzfiing C355 Wrfrf- lfrig Spani.-'li Club This cadet is lXIexico's representative in the senior class. As a fencer there are few who are equal to him. This year he devoted his athletic periods to boxing, wrestling and weight lifting. Nlost of the time however he pals around with his friends from Mexico. ALBERT li. BENNETT .... Born january 15, IQI4, in Clzirago. lfrzifrfwl .ll. P. .ll. .-I. in lQ2iVf1'U7I1 Kf'lz'1'11 Park junior Iliglz S1-hrwl. Private Cu. B. l15: Corporal C25, Sergeant 135, Slajf Lieut- rnanr C455 l,1'gl1twfighI Fooflvall CI, 25, llfaciywviglzl lg, 45: Track Conzpmzy .ltlzlffiff ll, 2, j,45,'fl11lffI,25,'lVN'.fllf7lg fl, 25: Spaizlfh Club Q35: Gln' Club SKIRMISIIER U55 R. 0. T. C. Camp Gamma Q2, 45: PVf1fiL'lF7Il C2, 45. "Redl' is one of these boys who has the stick- ing spirit. He stayed out for the varsity for two years and this year he won his letter. He holds down the office of adjutant's personell in a very efficient way. XYILBUR H. Bo1Es .... 'LVl'ilb" Born january 22, IU14, in fffI.!l'l2'V, Illlllillif. lfrilfrnl .ll. P. ill. .-1. in 1931 from Crizllfy lliglz Srlmol. ljfilllllf Co. .fl llfacfywfiglzl Frmzhall Trarlc f15,' Wright Lifting Emblem Club C155 Glw Club U55 Gamma H5: Pmfirifnt Vliilbur came to us from downstate and in his short stay here, he has proven to be quite an athlete. He won his varsity letter in football in one year which is quite an accomplishment. ln his spare time Wilbur waits on Captain Mahon's table, and that's a jobl 21 e I932 Slcirmisher W11.1.i.-xM H. BROWN .... " Bill " Born Sfptfnibfr 23, IQIQ, in fill!-I'!1.LfU. lfr1It'l'ml .ll. P. .ll. .l. in 1028 from Jlin' lfarnanl Srlmnl. l'rii'alf Co. C. CI, .235 Corporal Chili Srrgranl LD: lm'11.f.'l1all 12, 3, 455 Company 1fH,fA'l'llHlll fs, 3, .DJ l,Ullr'j'llIlll l3, -2, lmlrmr lilaffllall fl, 2, 3, 415 lmlunr Trafk 145: lfrnvziizg KJ, -gl: ll"r1'gl1t Liifrziug Ml: 1l!Vl'.l'fliIiIIg fi, 3, .DJ lfrnlgr Club Cyl. "Bill,' is the pride of Captain Paul's weight lifting class. lt isn't very safe to exchange swats with him either. He has shown his real stuff in the last two years and holds down the iob of sergeant in the day student company. Dick Xl. C.fx1,viiR'r .,.. " Buddy" lfnru Sfplfnzbfr .2-2, IQIB, in lfrarm'.ft'z'llr, lrztlializl. lfulrrrtl .ll. P. .lI. fl. in 1920 from Srun lllgli Srlmul. ,Dil-Clllll' Cu. gl C155 Corporal, Staff C2, jj: Clzrrr l,w11zlt'r UH: lmlrwr l1'a,w'bf1ll fl, 2, Brixirzg lil: lfritlgf Clulf tyqlq Clrr Club Qjl: Y. .ll. C. ,I. Crmfll Ulf Cfllllffll Clull tjj. "Dick" is the pride of the stall having gotten out of more drill than any other member of it. He is a member of that school outfit that gives up many afternoons to lead Cheers. Xlany games have been pepped up by his efforts. ll,XROl.D Qaixixoix , . . "blue" lfurn july 17, 11113. in Cliirugn. lfrilrrnl .ll. P. .ll. .l. in 1r1JtVfrnn1 Slalllrrlalnl Sflmul. l'r1'mlr Cu. lf tl, J, 435 Curpnral ltql: l,1'gl1l:ur1'glzf lfrmlball CJ. 5. 47: lfrlwlzall tj, ,fjq Cumpany lf11.vlcrflu1ll C.3l: l'ullryball QD: Nlillf' lkam fl, 2, -fl: ll"'1'ligl1l Lzifllirlg CJD: SKlR.lllSlllfR HJ: l'mfiwif111 fe, eh. 'l'he big shouldered silent man, -loe. He has many friends among the corps for his slick humor and love of fun gets him into any erowd. His strong determination keeps him going in many things, math included. .lOlINl.C.XRN.XHAN , . . "lack" lfnrn juni' 0, 11114, in filllfllglf. lLuIrrf'rl .ll. l'. .ll. A-I. in 10:5 frnm .lrrriflrwlg Publi? Svlmul, l'rz'r'arr Cn. ,l. ill: Cnrfmrul tsl: Srrgrnizf ttyl: 1,z'gl1lwrigl1l Ffwlllllll ljl: I,l-jQlIlYC'z'li,QlIl l5'a.iltv'Ib11ll ll, JD: Cnrzzpnny lfaflcrr- lmll lil: .lC,llJl:'illl' t'Ylfll'S ll, 2, gl: Ghllftllilllly fgjq lfffa lxgjg llnnnr 1.3, gli l,I'l1llI'Iil'lll KJD. We almost thought that we had lost john but he returned for his last year, mueh to our pleasure. Captain Dakin also liked this for he had to have someone in class that could answer at least half the questions. ln other things he was also ahead of the rest. 22 The I932 Skirm isher Aloim B. CATCH ..,. 'flackn Horn Frlzrzmry 3, IQI--I, 1471 Cihlllligll. la'r1f1'r1'1l .ll. Pi .ll. J. I-II 1923fro111 flu' .ll. P. jufzfm' Srlmol. l,7'li'l'l1li' Co. .l. C115 Corporal S1'rg1'a111 C31.' Capfain Cu. R. C415 lfa11l11'111tc'f1'gl1I Football Cl, .215 L. ll". C415 lfarzlam- 'fl'1'l-gill lfll.Vlx't'llI!1ll CI, 215 l.. IV. Trazl' C415 Co, Bafkftliall C1, J, 315 lhllrylaall C1. 2, 315 G11lfC1, 2, 3, 415 Bridge Club C315 .lCf.1Dlf.lll' .Yl:'ll"S CI. 2, 3, 41: Ezlrlor, SKIRJIISIIER C315 Clllllftflillflf CI, 3, 31, l'nf.v. R. 0. T. C. Camp 1',7'Q7?1'I4A'7ll Cl, 2. Clamnza C315 Rflll C31-' llonor CI, 3, Pnq-id,-111, juninr and Sfninr Claff. .lack reaches for the highest honors in any subject or activity that he enters, except "Solid" lYhat's more he usually succeeds in getting them. lfven though his work has been divided between the two boarding student companies he has an equal number of friends in all three. ROBERT F. CLEVELAND . . . HFrog" Horn .Yr1c'r11zb1'r N, 1919. LiIll!'7'l'd .ll. P, .ll. .-l. in 1Q2tV from 0'lx'r'fjff CVIHIIIIIIII' Sfhrml. l'r1':'alr Cn. Cf. C7111 CICJVDIITIIC C215 1.l'l S1'rg1'a11f C315 Capm1'11 co. 1., 111 1'110111111 mf Yvax- op. lwzfybflfz Cy, ,nf 111111 is lluuurl C3, Iznlfmr Trark lfllliflflf Bawbzlll C3, 41: Rzflr Tfavz C1, J, 3, 415 Dfban' Taam C315 Sparzlfh Club C2, 315 Rijlr Club C315 .lC.1Dlf.1l1' NEIVS Ce, SKIRJIISHER CI11ard1'a11.f C2, 3, 41: R. 0. T. C. Camp Drbalf fllrdal Pl7't'.flIN1!17l Sr'l1nl:1r.rl11'Iv C115 Dz'.vfz'11gu1',fl11'd C1, 415 Bda llrnmr C2, 315 01111111111 C315 Prrgfirimzf C315 I,l'I'F-Pfff., junior Cfla.ff.' Trfafurfr, Sfrzior Clan. " Bob" is one of the boys who kept the morale of the day students up so high. Besides being about the best riHe shot in the school he is an active leader in many other activities. llormr C11. f Q, paper business. 23 H.LXROI.D A. Comms . . . "Fl " 1 Tl Born Dfr1'n1l1rr III, 1914, lull Sr. l.ou1A.v, .ll1i.f.murz'. lL'11l1'r1'zl fll. P. .'lI. .l. lull IQ.2tVfV'lI7l1 Rydfr Sflmol. Priziafr Co. C. C1, 215 Cfurpnral 2111! l.1'rul1'r111r1l C415 Lfgllpwf-,'gl1f F01,fbg1l C3, ug, 415 Trfzrk CIJWIPHIIQ' lfzzfkfflmll CI, 2, 3, 415 liollfyball C415 llarf iff lluund C415 lnrlnor Trrlfl' C415 lmlcmr l?a.ffl1all C2, 3, 415 Rzflr' Twam C115 SKIRJIISIIER C3415 R. 0. T. C. Cmnyl C31. Harold, the cartoonist of the corps, is a faithful worker at whatever task is assigned to him. He has made the greatest success in the work he has done with second platoon of "C" company. Besides cartoons he has left the school more than one pencil sketch. 1 xl. CLARK DOI.I,lVER . . . "Clark" Burn .lprrl 7, 1013, 1,71 Bartlr Cfnffk, .ll1'rl11'ga11. Enlfrrrl .ll. P. .ll. rl. in IQBQ-C-F0171 Batllr Crwle ll1'gl1 Srlmnl. Pri:'a1r Cv. B. C1, 215 S1'rg1'1111r Cn. If. C315 .1C.lDE.lll' NEWS 131: SKlR.ll1Sllh'R C315 Cfl11,o'1'1-al Club C1, 2, 31: Although Clark has missed one or two of the usual four years spent here, "B" company uses him like a four year man. They surely have not over estimated his ability either. We all Q wish him luck in his family's prideethe news- The l932 Skirmisher ROBERT B. lJUDI,EY .... "Dud" Born january 28, 1014, in Cfliillflll, larva. lZlllf1'ft'll' Ill. P. JU. ff. in Ilj2Alff07l1. Sutflfrlaml Pulnfir Sffmnl. Prirtatf Co. C. fl, 2, Btlffllfliflfl Suppfy Sfrgrazzl. Slajf l43.' Rzlflf Tram 12, 3, 43: .-lCJDlf.'lll' Nlill'S C435 R. 0. T. ff. Camp "Dud" never hurries to do anything or say much. but what he says is well worth listening to, and what he does is worth watching. With other members of the stall he takes care of the cannon. Ask Captain Hirschy about his electrical inclination. hYll,I.lA1Vl A. liicu .,.. "Ike" Burn SI'fJl."?71l1t'V' 5, Iljlj in Clznzzgrf. l"rm'rrrl .lI. P. ill. pl. in 1030 from Lakr lvliI'7L' llziglz Srlmnf. A Pfl'i'!1It' Cn. fl. fl, 23: l,1'gl11u'1'1'gl1f Fnnlllall fl, 23: Llglll- 'Ll't'l'glII lf11.i'fcrtball fl, .235 lfzlfffrzlfl Cl, 33: lfmlllfm Club fl, 23: l,fUfll'Iil'Ilf fl, 23. Vkhen fun is poked at someone they usually pick on "Bill". His good attitude takes every- thing. He is one of the live stars of the light- weight basketball team. hlany call him the star. Out on th the llll:IClLlCI'S. e diamond he helps the rest of 1 NI A l xx . . , "Gene" lfflffl .llay 31, 1111 9. in FZLIIIHJ, 1l!i'm,i,v. lf2lfrrt'd H. P. .ll. .-1. in lljjlfffllll Fullrwn ffllgfl Srlmol. l,l'1Af'IlI'1' limit! I13: l,1'gl11zvf'1'gl1l Famlball C135 ll1'at'y2U1'igl1l l1''r'!f111lf C135 lfrzirlgr Club C13,'fIf1'.f' Club Clg,r,rn'z1l Urrfzzir- fm C135 llmmr fl3.'GLlN1Nlt1 C13. llcre is another senior who entered the Acad- emy this year. ln this short period of time he has won many friends. He went out for light- weight football. and varsity basketball. He showed his vocal ability in the minstrel show. l,i-1 Roy I". FRUICMKIZ . . . "Bedelia" lfnrn .lfrrfl 17. 11112, in L'l1I't'lIALfll. lfrztfrrtf .'l1. P. Ill. rf. in lgetl'-frfmz llarfvfr jzzuinr llfgli Srlzfml. I'r1':'afw Cn. If. lil, 33: f.lUV'fJflfIIl C335 lx! Srrgmrzl f43,' flfzwy- r1v'1'gf1l Fnutlfafl rllauagwr tj, 43: Clllllfllllj' lf!l,l'L'f'f1ll1ll fj, ,135 lbllrylfzzll lj. 43: lmluur lf11,w'l1alf ij, 43. l.eRoy is the most popular football manager the school has ever had. Two years with the heavies is his record. XYith the right "crack" at the right time he has used his inhuencing powers to line "Cu Company up in its formations. 24 The I932 Skirmls HENRY FURMANIAK . . . "Heinie" Born ll-larrlz 23, IQI4, in Clzlfago. lfzzlrrfrl lll. P. .ll. J. in IQ2t1ifI'07lZ Jrtlzur J. Libby Publif Srlzool. Ijflfldff Co. J. C115 Corporal C21,' Ifl Sfrgfarzr 1,rl ljfutfrzarzf C415 llfaoywfighf Football CI, 2, 3, 41: llfatiyzwigllt lfaylefllrall CI, 2, 3, 41: Harfball C1, 2, 31, Capiairz Ernblrm Club C2, 3, 41.'Cfl1'r' Club C41: R. 0. T. C. Camp Cuarrliarl C415 junior Clam Sefrrelary and TrfaJurl'r,' Srnlor Clarf Sfcrf- lHf'V. "Heinie,' is another three letter man and also captain of the baseball team. He does his best in any part, as chief of a pow-Wow, as first lieutenant, or as a player on the major teams. He has many friends among the corps. THoM.xs C. CLXTELY .... "Tom" Horn june 12, 1914, in Clzzrago. l1'Illt'l'l'!Z ill. P. ill. J. in 192K from llaly Rofary Srhool. l,f1.Z'Hll' Co. J. Cl, 215 Svrgmrzt Captain Bantam- 7L'z'l'glIl Football l,1Agh!wf1'glz! Football C2, 3, 41: Barllarnwfiglzt liafkrlball C115 l,igl1tcvr1'gl1l liaylcrlball C315 Co. Baylrftball C2, 41: JCJIJILUIH' lYl:'lI'S Cj'1,' SKlRlllISllER C311 Guardian C31,' R. U. T. C. Camp llonor Pf0'flL'lf7If C2, 31,' junior, Sngrarzlaal-Jrn1.f.' Sfnlor, l'1'f1'-Prf.fz'd1'1zf. Tom goes in for everything that appears hard, and this is one of the main reasons for his reaching high in military. He is the MAH company commander. He applies all of his ability to each of many activities as an outstanding leader in the corps. Projffifnt C2, 31. Cl 7 you. in school too. K s 25 LEE CELADSTONE ee Born lllay 22, 1914 in Rwfnlalf Illmou lntfrfa' 'll 1 ill. J. in I92J'from liowfn llzgh School l'r1'z'aly Co. J. C1 2 Corporal 3 Sfrgfarl! C4 llghl 1 wright Football C1. 2, 3 Barfball 3 Compam Jllzlezui Cl, 2, 3, 415 Boxbzg C11 RFddl7IA Club C21 41 lD1'lIl N FIVE C315 SKIRAIISIIER C31 R 0 T C Camp C31 Camma Lee' is a confirmed bachelor He has great literary abilities and We hope that this will help him get along when he leaves school ln any cadet gathering he is the Wlt of the bunch and when anything is dull just call Lee he ll oblige PHILIP S. GRAVER "Gran Born lllay 12. 1912 in flzzzago Izztfrtzl lll P M in 1028 from Sufl1frlar1dCramrr1ar Stlzool Priralf Co. C. CI, 3 4 llfa NZOFZ ll oolball C Cpatain llrazfywffglli Ba lftball 21 frazl C 3 Company lfafkrtball C1, 2, lr loor Baffball 3 Col I 2 3 4 Emblem Club C2, 31, lrrildr t C41 If 1DL'll1 'XLIVS C Being elected captain of the varsity football and golf teams show the esteem in which Phil was held by his teammates Although h is ' one of the best football players ever seen around the campus, he is one of the most quiet cadets -:1w'1'gl11 l"fwll1r1ll Cl, J, iq, ,glg Cfnnzfmny .lllllrlzliv CI, 2, ng, .jlq 'l'hree years the opposing football teams feared The I932 Skirmisher -losrzeu X. clR1MSl1AVV , . . "joey" Burn Urlulffr cj, lfjlj, fn llrlrnzil, dlllifllllgtlll. l:'ulrr1'fl .ll. ll. .ll. .-I. in IQ-Qllfffllll llyzlf Park lligll Srlmnl. l'rit'alf Cu. H. Cll: Cfnrpnral Cel: l?ar1!11rr1fz'rfgl11 l"ouIb11llCIl: l,f,gl1lwr1'.qllr CJl,' lflHIlZ1IH'Il'2'IiALflIl lfa.i'lct'1l111ll Cll: Trarlc Cll: Cfrlrlzpally lx'a,rlcffball C1, Jl: llarf' if llmonl C2l: lmlrmr Y'1'11t'C' Cglq Frfrlrli Cflull Cllg lfrulgf fllllll C3l: Ulm' Cflulf CJl,' llmmr CI.Jl,'Cl1l?1l11HICI,3l.' l,l'l1ll1'I-1'7ll Cll. linglish and Math take up most of ".loey's" studying time. He hopes to use the latter to a special advantage as a mechanical engineer. If he tries as hard at this work as he has in sehool we know he will make a success of it. Bauer-3 D. Clnonxaiucz . , . " Bruce" lJ,1H'lI Urlolfwr' 5, llllj, fn Cflziulnu, larva. l:'11l1'r'1'rl .ll. l'. , .ll. .l. in IQ-I1f1'f111l Yaris Cllillllllllllilj' llfglz Sflzuol. 1 l'rz'mlr lfaml Cllf l.z'gl1lrL'r1'gl1l Fonllmll Cll: l,1'gl1lfw'igl1l lfr1.flct'll111ll Cll: lfrl.Vz'l1Illl Cllg Gln' Cflulf C1l.' l'1'Mif'n'r11 Cll. Bruce is another senior who entered the Academy this year. He played lightweight Wei ht basketball. He shows his musical talent g 1 . by playing a eornet in the band. l"1.ovn li. ll.x,xs . . "Mule" liwru .ll1,lQLl.ll 1. 1411-I. in .llIilfC'1lI4lx'1'1', ,lil-JITIIIJIAII. lfufrrwzl .ll. l'. .ll. .l. in l11Jillf1'1f111 lll'I1ALf1'f lllglz Sflmnl, l'r1't'r1lf' Cfu. Cf. Cl, Jl: Cfurpurrll Cyl: Srrgfzlul C4l.' llf'ai'3" ll'rri1!r'1zg C4l.' lfmlflrm Cflulf CJ. 3, .gli .lCf.llJlf.lll' .YIJIVS Cl, gl: SKlR.lllSlllflC Cyl: R. fl. T. Cf. Cfmnp Cyl: l'mV,fn'1'f'111 ll, J, Il. lllien an opponent was tackled hard we often I found "Curly" had something to do with it. l him. lle also wields a wicked bat. In the com- pany he had to have a job. You ean't hold a good man down. lavlxo ll. lll41RRlOT'I' . . "Cannon Ball" lfnrn llfwnzlfrr rl, 11111 in .llorgnn Park. lf11f1'r'1'rl ll. l'. .ll. .l. in 11: lrmrz lln' .lrllifigmrl Srlmul. I 4. l'r1':'11lf' flu, ff. Cl, J. -ll: lirml' Cl, J, Cfr1. lf11.wlt'1'llu1ll CJ. liullrylmll Cjl: l'f'n111'f CJ, Afl: llyllllllffll fllllll C3, kql: .lCf.lDlf.lll' .X lull .S Csl. .Xgain we have one of those day students with a handy car. The track team is one of the things that holds lry around school in the spring. lle was also one of the members of that Senior class football tearn. Zli football, and made a name for himself in light- The I932 Skirmlsher OTTO C. HUBER , , "Doc7' Born july 26, 1914, fn Cldfago. lfzzlrrrd Ill. P. lll. .-1. lull 1Q.?N'ffr1m john .llarrlmll Srlzool. l'ri1'ol1', l5'11mlCIl,' Corporal C225 Sfrgfanf IJ! Lirzclwzarzf CD: Trrzrzzif C3, 3. 41: Rifle Tram CI, 2. 3. ill: Cl!l.l'J'Zit'dl Club 42, 3, 49, sK11e.i11s111f1e 433. cfmfdfam q4p,- R. o. 71 C. 01111117 llonor l,7'1Ifll'lt'IIl CI, 2, 3, 43. "Charley" is the quiet easy chap who has kept the band gcing. The members of that unit have kept him busy for the past year. With them. he has made a distinct success. For his indoor sport he fires on the rille team. PAUL B. Hovv1.,xND, JR. . . "Howie" Born ,lllglljl 23, IQI4, ln Cflzlfago. lfr1lrrf11'.ll. P. ll, fl. ln lQ3I,Al-F0711 fllorgan Park llzigll School. l,7'l'Z'l1l1' Co. Cf. C1, el: Llglrtwdghi Football l"ro-Zirirrzf CJD. If you don't think you can acquire friends in a year and a half, just ask Paul. He is one of the day students that always helps a boarder in need, by using the facilities which are not usually available to the boarders. tricks. Q , much out of it. 27 ROBERT l'iAROI.D Ickr-s Stub Born .luguxr 30, 1912 in may nlrnd I ln 1030-f7'1l771 Avllfllllllr' fern lllzlzmrx and Na al -lzazlzmx Prioalr, Band CI, Lzghtwrziht foofball C Compam lfa.vkrfballC1D,' ,lll7'FEj1IfIlHllC2j Tfnnz 1 2 If x tC1 2 lVf'1'gl1tlif!ir1g Cal: Iyffflllilg CI l'n'11zl1 Cl li C C111 Club C235 Dmnzatifiv CI Comma ID Although only having been with us a little over a year, "Bob its in like a four year man Any member of the Wrestling team will tell you of his ability in that line He is plentv of fun in any crowd with his joking and humorous ROBERT S. INNEs ob l?or'r1fuly4, 1914 111 Clzzfago Lzzfrnzl 'll 1 ll 1928-fronz Ihr .llorgao Park L11 mrnfary Stlzool l"r1iz'afv Co. C. CI, Stfgfdill .Sta 3 I I Llzlllt'VII17Il C4 Bantanzzvfiglzl Forlrlzall C1 11Pd'ZN1Ut'1bl1l Cyl Ilan and llouml C2. 3. ,OJ Riflf Tram 1 QD QKIR UISIIIR R 0 T. C, Comp Bfla C3 4 llono C3 4 " Bob" is Sergeant lNolan s head man and has made his reputation as a Worker in the position of a first lieutenant on the staff He IS one of Q the members of this class who has put much into his school work and consequently has gotten The l932 Skirmisher ST,xN1.r:Y M. K,xP1..xN . . . "Stan" linrn .lprfl 14. IQIJ, in 1,'f11'1'f1g11. lu'1111'1v-11' .ll. P. .ll. .l. lill 1030 f1'u111 llyflr Park lliglz Srlmnl. Pr1'f111l1' 1fn. fl. 115: f:11ff7U7'l11 135: 1.11 l,1'1'14l1'm1111 135: l.1'g11l- fvffgftl l1'r1.vlc1'll111ll 115: ll1'11f'y1c'1'1'gf1l l1,Il.VA'1'l12lI11 135. 1f11ftl111'11 135: lfll.f1'1lIlH 11, 3, 355 lf111l1l1'111 Club 11, 3, 35: F1'1'111'f1 1:11111 135: liriflgr 1.71111 1355 SKIR.lI1Sllla'R 135: ffllllftfllllill 1355 D1'.ff1i11g- 1111411171 Here we have another athlete of the class. Stan was not only Captain of the basketball team, but was quite an infielder. and what have you, on the diamond. He also obtained his commission in three years. Saixitrizl, KI5,XTIN1l,klR. . . . "Sam" liurn .X'm'1'111l11'r 3, 1013, I-II 1fl11'1'11gu. lz'11lr1'nl .ll. P. .ll. .l. I-II 1r13A'f1'11111 1.'m1l.' S1'l11ml. I'r1'mI1' lfn. C. 11, 35: l,1'gl1ff0r1'gf1l f'1111lfmlf 115: l?11.t1'1w1ll 11, 355 1,'11111Dr1'ly IQIIAPFIIIII11 1355 1'n!l1'ylu1ll 11. 35: l1nlr111r lf11v1'l111fl 11. 35: .-l1f.llJI:'.lll' .Ylz'll'S 135. After being absent three years Sam returned to finish his high school career. Living so close to us we hope to continue to see a great deal of him. He is one of the few remaining members of the old day student gang. 'Nuff said. ns lxrwt . . "jim" Q rru V 1111 lm If lu, I7 1ll1KlAI I 11l1'n'11' .ll. P. .ll. .l. lill 1113-N' frunz Sl. lffrzzzlrzl S1'l1m1!. l'r1'rv111'. lfnml 11. 355 ffflffhtlftlf 1555 Urllffllfll Ujfirrr 1455 l,1'gl1l.'c'1'1',ql1l Fnffllmill 1155 l.1'gf11:c'1'1'AQl11 lf'11.rl.'1'll1all 135: 1.'rf111p1111y lfai1'1'l'1111l 1155 lirlwfuzll 13. .,t5,' lrztlum' Track 145: .l1f.llJl:'.'lll' .Ylz'll'S 1.155 l'rfff11'f1'1ll 1.2. 45: 111111111111 135. It seems that "slim" picked a likely roommate his last year. for they are both editors of the Acadffvty Nffw. They are also seen together other places, dance floor included. "jim", like the other officers. has his boots and spurs. Ricimkn li. liimisi-31.1. . . . "Dick" lfwrn .'lla1'1f1 3. Iljlj. I-H 1f111'1'11gf1. lfzzlrrrrf fll. P. .ll. .l. I-ll 1:1341-fmn1 lfnrl Sfflllfii lliglz Srllnnl. l,I'llf'1llI' Cn. lf, 1155 ffffrpnral 1355 31111 l,1i1'11lr11a11I 155: l.1'g!1I- YZTIIKIII lffwlllflll 11, 355 l.1'gl11fc'1'fgl1l lf11.v1c1'll111ll 11, .?5,'1:1l1f1ll, 255 Sp11111'.+f1 1fl11l1 11. 355 Gln' 1ff1411 11, 35: SK1R.5lISlflfR 111111111111 135: Prf1111'1'1'11l 11. 35. This is the renowned second lieutenant of " li" Company, Dick has had a hard time taking care of the smallest 1in height5 platoon of the battalion. but he has handled the job in wonderful shape. Dick is another who has earned his commission in three years. 28 The I932 Skirmlsher Roisiiar F. KING . . . " Bob" lforn .llay 25, IQIJ. in Clzlragn. lfnlfrwzl .ll. l". Ill. gl. in 1Q2I1.l'I'U7?l Sullzfrlanrl Grammar Srlzool. l,I'l"I'Ilfl' Co. C. Corporal Srrgralzl, Staff C215 Iyl l.1'rul1'r1a11l C415 Rlzflz, Tram C1, 2, 31, Captain C415 SKIRJI- 1Sll1x'R C315 R. 0. T. C. Camp C315 llonor C415 Gamma C415 ljrolfrlfnl C'-11. Being captain of the Rifle Team and having attained the high rank of first lieutenant, 4' Bob" can take the dullness out of any drill with his dry humor. He puts a great deal of his time trying to keep the honor cup for "CH Company. Oscxa C. KIRN . . , . HO. C." Horn .llarrlz N, 1912, ln Balllr Crrflc, .lIll'll1'gflII. Elllfffll .ll. P. .lI. rl. in Iljlxilfffllll .-lrlziugfon Grammar Srlmol. l'rffvm' Co. C. C1, 2, 3. 415 l.z'gl1lwright Football C115 llfazvy- wriglzl lfooilmll C415 Company l?afkrtball CI. 2, 3, 41: follwy- ball Cl, 2, 3, 41: lmloor Bawlzzzll C1, 2, 3, 41. ln his last year Oscar decided to help the team out and proved to be a good halfbaclc. He is to be admired for his quality to stand up for what he believes is right. lt takes some hot persuasion to change his mind. A AIELVIN W. KONCJPASEK . . . lxonny Born ,llay ICP, 1914, in Fox Riwr Grow, lllz'1zoi.r. Entfrfd .ll. P. lll. J. in IQj0 from llarrifon Tfrh lliglz Sflzool. PTl7'K1lf Co. J. Corporal Liglztwflghl Football CI, 21: Lziglziwfiglzt Haxkffball C11, Captain Trafk CI, 21,' Emblem Club C1, 21. Another quiet athlete of the class. Both lightweight football and basketball claimed Melvin a star. He also runs on the track team. Along with his quietness he has the high quality of steady work. Any time in study hall he is bent over a book. XNALTER KOPEK .... " Babe" Born january 7, 1914, in Springjifld, .lla.f.farl11ufl1.r. Enffrnl lil. P. fll. J. in 1929 from llarnfra'mz'l' lligh Srhool. Priwztr Cn. J. C1, 215 Corporal C315 lllanagrr lianlarnwriglzt Football C215 Liglzlwfight Baxlerrball Company llafleflllall C11: l'ollfyl1allC115 llarf and llou11rlC1, 215lr1door Baxrball C215 Bflldgf' Club C1, 215 Publir Speaking Club C315 lfrta C21. This boy is one of the few of the class who do not have their homes in Chicago. This doesn't mean Chicago doesn't know "Babe"g at least hels popular about the village. His happy atti- tude at all times made him popular with the fellows and otherwise. 29 The 1932 Sltirmisher LilIARI.l-1311. liozni., NIR. . . "Chuck" lfrfru fum' 5, 11214. in Cffzzhzgn. lznlrrrtl .ll. l'. .ll. .l. in Iljjdlfflilll lllil'.1'Z'!I jr. llfglz Srlitml. l'rz'1'urr Cn. lf. 1l5,' CIQVPIIVIII 135: 1.11 l,iruh'1mul 155: l,1'gf1l- fc'1'1'gl1I lfurzllmll 115,' llz'llY'j'Cl'."Ii.Qlll Ifmfffffilf 125: l,1gl11rt'r1'g11l lfa.t1'rll1z1l1 115: llt'r1r'yfz'f1',gf1r li'11.tlcrrlu1ll 1:55 Trail' 11. J, 55: lfrzllzlfm Club 13. 35: lfridyf Club 1355 Gln' Club 11. J5.'11IltIftl- l'11r1.r 135: ffllllllflll 1:55 l'1'rgfit'z'r11r 11. 35: limi! .Ill-fir-0141111 .flflf fz'lz' uLlllllCliH is one of the outstanding athletes of this class. lNot only outstanding this year but he won the Best .fXll-Around Athlete Xledal last year. Aside from athletics he has gained ' the commission of a first lieutenant in three years. Quite a feat. .luuus R. Kun. NIR. . . . "German" lfurn .Yn:'t'n1ln'r 3. 11214. in 1.111-1'IlAQ1l, lfulwrml' .ll, l'. .ll. .l, in llj.31j-fftllll Calzmtff High Sffmnf. l'r1'r'u!i' Cn. ff. 11. 355 1furpm'nl 135: Swrgralff 145: l,1'yl1!fz'r1'g111 lfa.i1'1'l11111l 1,155 Yvftlflx' 1j5,' 1:YJNZf7IlI7j' lfr1.i'1'fff1fl11 11, 3, .451 lbllfy- ball 11, 2. 35: ludrmr lfzlvffrzll 11, J, .955 1.'l11,i'.i'1'n11 Club 12. 555 Slx'lR.lIlSlllfR 135: jazz. Urrfntifrzl 1355 Cfznznm 15. 45: Pm- 1111-1111 17 , 45 l,ightWeight basketball would have been lost without Kuh. The waiters would also have felt funny if he wasn't at their head. llis loud greet- ings keeps him a friend of everybody. Where you see Schofield you see liuh. liicxnkicit AI. lit1'rn.i. . . . " Kutieu lim-u .llnrffl ln, 11115, in Sl, Paul. .lll-llll1'.HJlll. lf11lr1'frf .ll. l'. .ll. .l. fn lrynqofrffrzl l,141v':'1Q'u' llfiqli Sflmnl. l'1-1'.-1,511 Cn, lfr 1155 f.sU!'f7Ill'!ll 125: l'ullry11a11 11, lwlrffmr l,',1t,-lm!! 1155 111111 1155 Rrzztlffig 1.71411 115,' lirizlgt' 1.71411 135: llmwr 115: 111111111111 125: l'rnftt'1'f'f1l 135: llJF'U1liI'S- 115- " liutieu is the boy who comes. around at the end of each month asking if you have the money Io pay for the paper. He got such good experience doing this sort of work that he WCllt and sold quite at bit of advertising for the minstrel show program. 'l'noM is S. l,14:.xKx-1 , . " Plumber" Horn janlmry Ili, 11113, in fflzffzzgn. lzllzfrrftl .ll. ll. .ll. .l. ,',, ,U4,mfr,,,,, Allfiwizrz' ,lll'f1'lz11'y .ll'11Il1'1Il,X'. l'riffg1,f 1.25. ff. 1155 Cn, ll. 135: llf'11:'yfz'r1'gliI lfrmlfazzll 135,- lfawlfflll 11, J5: Iffllllflllllj' l?a.v1'r!11a1l 135: lfmlflfm Club 11, 25. When Torn changed to a boarder he joined right in with the "li" company gang. lXluch fun goes on in Hansen Hall and a great deal of it is due to Tom. He throws a wicked curve on the diamond and is a big help to the football ICZITII. l 30 The l932 Skirmisher ROBERT M. A'lANN .... " Bobw Born .llay AV, 1913, in La Portr, lmlrnna. lfrztfrrzl .ll. P. .ll. J. in 192rV from 1l1'T.fl'lI junior lliglz Srlmol. Prizfalr Co. J. CI5,' Corporal Co. C. Staff Sfrgrarzl C355 l.igl1r:wz'gl11 Football CI, 25, Crmtaizz C35,' Trarb C1, 2, 355 Co. l?a.rleflball C1, 2, lvflllzjlllllll C2, Ilan' and llourzd C2, Indoor Track C355 Indoor lfaffball C2, lfrirlgr Club Brin llonor C2, Profirifnf C15. Although "Bob" left us in mid-year, he a great deal the first part by captaining the "lighting lights. " He also ran on the track team. He was well acquainted with all the school having been both a boarding and day student. did BURTON Y. LE YEE .... " Bud" Horn Ffbruary 14, 1015, in Clzirago, killlffftl fll. P. .ll. .l. in 1923 from Ella Flagg Young Srlzool. Prlwztf' Co. J. C1, 255 Corporal Band C355 Staff Sfrgfanl C455 lfmzlrlnzwriglzt Football C2, 3, 455 Baxkflball CJ, 255 Rlflf Tram C15,' l?oxz'ng C35,' lfreffllrzg .llrplarzr Club C3, 455 Bridgf Club C455 Cla.v.v1'ral Orrlzfffra Prozirirnt C25. Yvhat used to be the class cut-up has turned into an earliest stall sergeant. Burton is the boy who leads that much loved, because of their profession and not themselves, group of fellows, the buglers. His jolly attitude helps him more than it hinders him. ROBERT A. MCKAGUE . . . Hhlac' Born Sfplrmbfr 3, IQI4, in Ez'ar1.rto11. l2iI1lz'fz'tl.5l. P. .'ll. fl. in 1929 from rhr Principia Sflzool. Priwtf' Barzrl C1, 2, llrarrywfiglzf Foolball C2, 35. Bobls main object While here at school was to be another crooner. lylany a gathering of cadets and waiters have listened to him sing the popular songs of the day in his own inimitable Way. He is also famous for his humorous anecdotes. XVILLIAM MOHR .... "Willie" Born .lugufl 13, 1913 in Cllifago. Elllf'fl'll .ll. P. .ll. .-l. in 1Q2c5, from Clzirago Lazio School. Prima' Co. J. C1, 25: Srrgmuf 2nd l.i1'ulf'r1uut C455 llfawywrzight Football C455 llraziywfiglzi liafleflball CI, 255 Trrzrl' Co. Baxkfiball C3, 455 Tfr121i.r Rlflr Tram Cl, 255 Read- ing Club C355 11C,1lDlf.'llY .YEIVS C1, 2, 3, 455 SK1Rgll1SlllfR R. 0. T. C. Camp C35,'1lUIl!lfC35,'Gt17P17Hl1 C3, PfQl7f'l'l'lll C2, 3. Rifle Quzzllfiz'atio11.f al Camp Cuxrrr C35. "A" Company's second platoon never made a mistake because of not hearing the command. Besides his voice, Willie has literary ability. CSee Captain Dakin5. He is also inclined toward business having been the eliicient manager of the IQ3I Sleirmifhrr. 31 fvr1'gf1l lfu,ik1'flmll CI. J, -Q55 li'11,vrl111ll CJ, ILYVIIIJCFIII Club CJ, 35. The I932 Skirmisher Gr:oRoE ll. Nlokcmu . "Klorg" lfuru flllgllff JJ, lljlhf, 1-11 !lll'A'.l'IllI. Ulifn. lfazfrrfzf .ll. P. .ll. .-l. in 111242-ffrllfl .llnrgzm Park lliglz Srlmnl. l'r1't'alr lfnzm' Cl, J55 Corporal C355 llr11f'yft'r1'gl1l Fnnffmll CJ, 355 l,1'gf1I1c'r1igl1l l1,ll.V'A'r'f!lllff CJ, 35.' Tfllfd' CJ5. Cfaplnin C35.' lfmlflrm Club CJ. .lC.llJlf.ll5' .Ylfll'S CJ, 35: jazz 01'fl1f'.rlri1 CJ. 355 C.'lf1.v.f1'1'11l Urrlzmfrrz C155 l'f'nfn1'f'11l C15. Ile may not be so large but he is a letter man in each-football, basketball. and track. George has just that way about him that everybody likes. X570 all hope to hear his crooning voice over the radio in the near future. liawm R. hlozom-:ski . . , "Marzo" linru .llarrlz 0. IQI4, in fiifll-Ftlgll. lz'ulfrri! .ll. l'. .ll. .l. in 10212-fflllfl Urtiflr T. lm'1'1'gl1tSrf'1rml. l'r1'z'at1' CM, C. C155 Cfnrpural CJ55 S!'l'gr'lIIlf C355 HllHf!IIIlIl'r'I4gllf Fuolluall Cl, J5: l.1'gf1l:l.'i'1iyl1I 191111101111 C355 l'vIlt'yl1z1fl CJ, 35,' lmirmr I?z1.ff'l111lI C1, J55 Hu.x'1'11g C155 llifzlflffllg C155 Cfl1l.v.fz'r11f Club C255 livin C355 llmmr l'rrgfn'1'rul CI5. Yvhen it comes to math you can't discourage l 5 "Mozo". This same characteristic helps him in all his other things too. Wie saw the most of him as center on those "Fighting Lights." He is also one of the boarders that turned traitor. Llonx Xl. X1411.soN . . . 'LNelly" linrn S1'fm'rr1f1wr J7, Illlj, in Cflzzrzlgn. lflzfrrwil tll. P. .ll. .l. in IUJJ. liflifllll' Cu. lf. Cl, J, 3, 455 ll1'l1T'j'TUf1',QlIf Fnniluzll Cl, J. 3, .155 lh,d.Yl'lll1H C3, 455 Cn. lfmrbzlll C355 lvlllflwlllllf C355 Indoor lx'a,rr- lfafl C355 lfmblrni Club CJ, 3. 45. You don't hear much from Nelly but he is much seen and talked about when the season for football or baseball comes around. He is one of the members of the stall who guard the colors on parade. "B" Company will miss him in company athletics. l'wR,XNK-l.N1'1X'RKl..X . , . "Nev" lfnru Alugrul Jo. IUI4, in CJIIVIIQII. lzulrrnl .ll. P. .ll. .l. in IUJQ-f-flllll l"Il!'l'!l,Qlll flllllilll' High Srfmul. l'rf1'alr Cfu. .l. Cl. J. 355 ll1'llf'j'CL'1'I'gllf Fnnlball C355 lli'1lt'y- Frank is really a basketball player. Anyone in the corps will tell you that. XYhen you are tired of studying in study hall just turn to Frank and hc will amuse you. Not only his roommate. but also "A" C,'ompany's first Hoor will sure miss Frank. 32 The I932 Skirmisher PAUL W. PiNxERToN . . . "Pink" lforrz lJl't'l'HIl11'I'. 1015, in Clzivago, Ennfrrrl .ll. P. .ll. .-1. in 1025, from'orIl1 Publn' Sfliool. Priziatr Band C11: Corporal C2. 31: Slajf Sfrgfanl C41: l,IiglIl'lU1'I-glll Football C41: Barilanzwffiglzf Baflez'lball CI. 21: Trafk CI, 2, 3, 41: Company Baxkfiball C2, 41: Pollfyball C31: Ilan' arnl Ilouml C415 Rzifir Tram CI, 21: 1?U.Tl'Hg C415 llrffillllllg C31: Piffllfll Club C31: Hrldgf' Club C3, Publlr Spralclng SKlR.llISll1iR C315 Cuanlirlm' C41: R. 0. T. C. Camp C41: Clll.Y.Y1'l'l1l0fl'l1f'.l'lNZ C31: Efla C2, 3, llonor C2, 3, 41: junior Clary Sclmlaryliiip. The star of many math classes, Paul toots his horn in the band. For his indoor sport he wrestles. Any Saturday or Sunday he is busily engaged away from the academy. The rest of v the time he must study as his record shows. SHELIJON K. Pipes . . . "Pilot" Born .luguff 20, 1014, ln Klamarlza Fallf, Ilfflllllillglllll' Ifnlrrril .ll. P. .ll. pl. in 1026 from Sf. Srba,vrfan.f Srlzonl. Pricwfr, liaml CI, 2, 3, 41: 7'rr1111'.v CI, 2. 31: Trarle C41. This boy has really achieved something. Sheldon is the only student of M. P. Xl. A. to pass an air-pilots test. He always did excel in scientific things and is a skillful mechanic. He also has the quality of staying with a thing. Math for example. ELMER SAUNDERS .... "Tug" Horn .luguxf 21. 1014, ln San Fram'i.f1'o. Callfornia. Hn- ffffll .l'l. P. 111. fl. in IQ.?t1' from .-lrlirzglon Srlzool. Priearr Co. C. CI. 2. Sfrgraut C41: Rdflldlllwfliglll Fool- ball CI. 2, 3, 41: Company .lilzlffim C1, 2, 3. 41: Claxfifal Club C2, 31.' Stamp Club CI, 21: Bala Ilonor C2, Gamma C3, 41: Projififnr C2, 3, 41. Elmer is one of a few of the class to be exempt day and evening a great deal of the time. Wie know he's a day student because he is often seen hurry- ing around the village. We sometimes wonder when he studies. RICHfXRD T. SCHOFIELD . . 'Dickiep Born lllarrll 4, IOI,-T, in Clllifllgfl. l1ilIli'ff'll 111. P. .ll. xl- in 1928 from Oglrfby School. Private Co. C. C115 Corporal C21: Sergfanr C31: Llfulfnanl Jrljularzl. Staff Liglifwfiglif Football CI, 2, 3, Light- fofiglzt Bafleftball Trarb CI, 2, 3, 41: Company Baxleflball C1, 21: Volleyball C1, 21: Indoor Hairball CI, 21: Clrr Club 41, 2, 31.- SKIRMISIIER 435. R. o. 1: C. Camp to. .apxm Bala C31: Honor C31: llonor ,llnlal CI1: Gamma CI, 2, 31: Projffirnl CI, 2, 31. Dick has followed the footsteps of the past adjutants not only in military but also in sports, and otherwise. He has helped to bring the day students to the front in school life for he has a way of getting things done. 33 The l932 Skirmisher BRUCE l". SELLS .... "Bruce" Burn .llay 12, 1014, in Drlmft. llirliigzrn. lflllfffll .ll. P. ,ll. .-l. in 1930 from Crnrrnl llrgli Srlmnl. llrrriah' Co. lf. Qll: Corporal ffl: .lf..flIDl:'.lll' .Ylz'll'5 ll, Bl: l'r0fiz'fHll fl, Bl. When the fourth year l,atin class was composed Bruce was one of the members. He reads Latin and writes sports articles for "The a4L't1dF77lj' NE7UI.,, Clf you don't think thats a job try it.l He also makes a good introducer of chapel speakers. limes K. SMITH .... " Bud" Horn Urinbrr 10, 11114, in ffliimgn, Enlwrrrl .ll. I'. .ll. .'l. in 111-qi from Lllllfrlf lligli Srlmol. l,l'Iif'!Ilz' Cn. lf, ill: Rlflf 1't'11IlI lil: Ijllllflillg Clull ill: Hlfl' Clllll We have to have a southern representative in each class and in this one it is James. He joined in a fourth year math class and made good. Thats something. He showed his school spirit by entering an all year activity, the rifle team. XX I 1 1 mt TON S Smnn . "Smitty" lfnru S1'fJlf'niln'r lfr, 11214, in Clzirrzlqo. lfrllrrr'1l.ll. l'. ill. .l. in lfJ.'di-fflllll ,llnrgau Parls Grammar Srlmul. l'r1't'1ll1' Cn. C. ill: Srrgrrlul lg, Color Srrgfaill lli'11f'yrz'1'i'ghr l"nritl1all ls, 3, .glq llr11:'yfvrfgl1l lfIl,fA'1'lll!lll lj, 4l,' lfrurlulll lj, 4l.' Tuul' Ill: Cunifmuy lfa,i'la'llu1ll fl, :lf l'0ll1'y- ball lil: lntlnur I1'u,r,'lm!l fl. Bl: lfmlllfm Clzllz C' l' .AlC,-1D- lz'.lll' .x'1f1l's ti, xgl: le. U. T. ff. camp to. J' 4 ' The day students were Well represented on the heavies-lYellington being one of the regu- lars. lle has almost become a regular in the school for very few remember when he started. He will be missed in many lines of school activity. R.-xl.Pn l". SORBIZR .... "Sorta" lfuru fllllllllfj' bil. 1015. in fllllifllgll. lz'rln'n'rl 411. P. .ll. rl. in Iljllllffllill .-l14.fll'r1 lligll Srlwnl, l,fI"l'!1l1' Cu. lf. itll: Corrmral f2l,' fflllllflflllj' lz'a.vla1'Ib11ll Cl, .3l.' l'nll1'yl1all l.?l.' llrm' rlml llourlzl l3l,' lmlrmr 1i'a.rf'l2all lil.- 7'rrl111',r Cel: leffllllillg Clulu llllf lfrlrlgr' Club lll. Ralph is the boy who takes care of the girls in Oak Park. And every day he eagerly watches Captain Gray for a missive from one of the home town friends. And when he receives the letter he turns all shades of the rainbow, after lirst motioning "-lelfa' Taylor, to tell him about it. 34 The l932 Skirmusher .IAMES SPERERAS .,,, "Tony" Born jmzuary jo, 1912, in Clzivago. Ifr1le'rf'1lflI. P. ill. J. in IQ-21 from ElIj1ll"Il.'IIO!l lliglz Srllool. Prizvalr Co. ll. CID: Company Ba.fler1ball CID: Volleyball CID: Indoor Track CID: Indoor Bafrball CID: Wright Lifting "Tony" is oneofthe standbys of Captain Paul. He spends all of his spare time down in the base- ment of Alumni Hall, either lifting weights or wrestling on the mat. His main pal seems to be jerry Albert and the two may often be seen together. DEAN lil. YAN ORDER . . . 'LVan" llorrz .Yownilzzfr 27, IQIJ, in Omaha, Yrbraxka. Ifrztrrwl ill. l'. Ill. J. in Illjl from CI-nrral llziglz Sfltool. I'riI'alf Co. C. CI, 2D,' laglzlwriglzf Football CI, 2D,' Baffball C1, JD: Conzpmzy lx'a.i'krlball CI, .?D: follryball CI, 2D: Indoor Trarlc C.2D,' Indoor Hairball CI, 2D: Tzvzrzif Spanlfli When you want to get school work done with the least amount of work ask Dean how it is done. He did put in plenty of work for the "Fighting Lights." We know that if he really gets down to business there is nothing he can't do. ' CHARLES F. XCRHEL . , . Chuck Born Octobrr I, 1014, in Chirago. lfnlrrfd ll. P. .ll. .l. in IQ28, from Riwrfizlr Grammar Srlzool. Prioair Co. J. CI, 2, 3D: Corporal C4D: Lightwrziglzt Football CID: Liglzlwfigbt Baylertball C1, 2, Trarle C2, 3, 4D: Conzjmny l?a.vkrtball C2, 3, 4D,' follfyball C2, 3D: Indoor Hairball C2, 3D: I-lrt Club C3, 4D: Hridgr Club C3, 4D: Public Spf'ale1'ng C4D: Ijrojirixnz C2D. Having worked hard to get into this senior class, Charlie made the best of class privileges. VVhen he took time to study he proved it could be done and we all admire him for staying with it. He was often a visitor to the village. FRANK li. XVAGENSELLER . . "W'aggy" liorn Ortobfr 7, IQI2, in Clzirago. Ifntfrrd .lI. I'. .lI. .-I. in 1923 from Sl. Phillip Nerf Sflzool. Prioatr Co. B. CI, 2D: Ill Sfrgranf C3D: Slajl Srrgranl CID: Ilratrywrigllt Football C1, 2, 3. 4D.' Bayrlrall C2, Cfonzpany .lthlrtiu CI, 2, 3, 4D: Wrrftling Cj, 4D,' Boxing C2, 3, 4D.' Emblrm Club Ce, 3, 4D: Rriflgr Club C2, 3, 4D. The line of the heavies had plenty of protection around the guard position for Frank was a de- pendable regular. He also used his weight on the famous "B" Company combined heavy- weight basketball, polo and soccer team. The staff will miss Frank. 35 The I932 Slcirmlsher HiXRRY J. YI-111151. ,... "Yodel" Born Sfpffnzhrr 3, IQI4 in Clzirago. l:'ufrn'rl .ll. I'. .ll. fl. in 1925-ffllill gl. 0. Srxtrnz Srlmol. Primlr Co. J. 1115 Corporal CJJI Srrgwani 1355 UI Srrgn nl! 14l: lfanlan1fwigl1l Foolball 112: l,1A4Lflll'lL'l'l-gill Foollmll 1215 Liglzl- wffglz! lfzukrfball 11, 2j,' Trark 12, jj: lbllrylmll 13, 45: Ilarf and llouml Indoor lin,-'f'l111ll 13, .05 Dramalzl' Club 13, .DJ .l1f.-IDEM Y N1z'WS12.,?l. lfzlllor 145: SKlRi1llSlllf,'R 11. 55: 1Iuarrlian.v 1215 R. 0. T. C. Czzrzzp 137: llouor 13,5 GIINIIHII 145: 3 l'rofirlz'r1I 11, 2 . This is the editor of the Alradfnzy News. Harry has filled one of the hardest positions that there is open to any cadet, in a very efficient way. lie is also known for his humor. The times that he isnlt working on the school paper he is with his roommate. ROBERT M. ZECHMAN . , , "Zech" Born .Alpr1'l-311, IQ1j, in Cvlllifllgfl. lfntrrril .ll. P. .ll. .'l. in l0.?d'ffI1Nl Chopin GVLHIZTIZIIV Srllool. l,fli'Z'lll." Co. nl. 11, 2,5 1for1noral, lfaml 1355 lforfworal Co. ,l. 143: lJ,!HIlllIIIZl'I'iglIl Football 11, 2, -flf lfz111lz1n1fw'1'gl1t l?:1.flev!l1all 11, 2, Conzpzzzzy Ba,i'lefIl111ll 1l. 2, ug, 45: follrylmll 12l.' lmloor l5'a.frball 11, JD: .'I1'rplam' Club ljfllllldllll' Clulz 1,05 ,-lC.lD- lilll' XYIHVS 12, 3, 4j,' SKlR.'lllSll1fR 131: Gamma 133: l'rolif'ffHr 1.3, Brin 121. I Wihen it comes to fun, get into company with "Bob" The smallest member of the class has a slight leaning toward writing which sometimes helps the Aradfmy Nfzw. lYhen the class breaks up 'L Bob" will be much missed by his "A" Company pals. 36 xi i ' A V1 g fx X X Z3-r i '5 f QW? :ff M, X The Juniors arc, of course, the ffxj ff! QfL4NX'x-iff 'mf X life of any party, but are unstecped Qi' 1 WJ vw Q ,f iii the bcsetting dignity of the fi V59 it " fA more austere Seniors. lyqwjggfz Xi, Xrmyf X5 " 'V ' A HIE' 1537 JUNIURS Mix 1 Y i I W i 3 WIT! The I932 Skirmisher ,.. , l , .IVNIOR CLASS, 1931-32 Tnp lrmr lilmNN.xN, Nll'I.XIl0WN, Kr:1.l,mx, Slhusm, GOULU, NVIEHHEMA, l,lil'IllMAN, l,. NI.-XNN, l!os1r'iu', SXYAIJIC, MM' fiIiOElH-I, Sn-will Ifnu' -Ili-xrriau, Y. l'Iv mis, Konxz-rrl-JIN, NIOXVEH, CARL:-ioN, YIFK, Fl-:A.Low11:s, INICHVGH, I,.K'I'liII'K, l,0N'l'.-KKISLLI GoNz,u.1cs. Thirfl Ihur--IJ. Gun-xox, Slums, H.xMvr:1,s, Al.liER'T', SFUGEN, Lass:-nn, Arvloln, Iivvouv, I..wrN, K. C.imsoN, liimxmg liullum lfmr' llxliiwli, ITENNIH, HoKlN, Ihr'H.xicnr-2, Gr:N'rI,EM.xN, Anclns, NllIi'l'f2N, Sf'HOLLEli, I'oM.xn.xNc', HI'lillELL The Class of 1933 OI"I"lCl'IRS Ronmw G. .Nncus . . . Presidrrzf A1.1cx.xNnER c,iENTI.EMEN Serrftary l'm'r:R SCIIOLLI-IR . , Trmfzmfr jacx Ricnixnns . . Sfrgnzrzt-111-Arnzf CAPTAIN I". S. fiR.'XY Faculty Adtirfr NDICR the leadership of Captain I". S. Gray as faculty adviser, and Cadet Arcus as President, the junior class has carried on the traditions of former classes. The most important accomplishment of the class was the publishing of the SKIRNIISHILR for which we are largely indebted to Marla Pornaranc, the editor. and his staff, with the help of lXlr. Price as Faculty Adviser. Xlany mem- bers of the class took part in this project and we have endeavored to produce a book of which the Academy may be proud. The class was well represented in all the activities of the school. An unusual number of juniors were awarded varsity letters. In this class are the officers of next year and We feel confident that among this group are many, who are satis- factorily able to replace those who are graduating. 38 v v The l932 Skirmisher JEROME ALBERT "Beaver" with his "horn of plenty" is one of the landmarks around the campus. VVherever he is, you may be sure that he will pull some- thing funny. On the track he is some high stepper, and as a linguist he is unsurpassed. GEORGE AMORY George is Captain Gray's star junior math student? At least he gets most ofthe attention. He is noted for his quaker spirit. CSee Captain Gray.j This is his first year at the Academy. He was recruited from limpehi, and has quite a few cute acquaintances down there. ROBERT ARCUS G'Bob,' is partly to blame for this book. As a halfback he proved indispensable to the lights in football. We hope to see him on the varsity squad in '32, His favor among his classmates was shown when they saw lit to elect him as president of their class. DONALD BREKKE Donald is the "petit-enfant" of the varsity football squad. ln a few years however, we hope that he will grow so that he will earn a berth on the squad. He also is the "kaydet" in the Drum and Bugle Corps who plays the big base drum, and oh how he can beat it. JACK BRENNAN Vlihen "black" submits a sample of his lit- erary ability to the Amdfmy Newr, we all must consult the dictionaries. A few samples of his writing may be found by turning to the "Cadet Life" section of this book. Jack is Providencels gift to Morgan Park. FRANK BURRELI. Frank is the boy who goes in for model airplanes and autos in a big way. His pet peeve is to have someone come into his room and play with some implement of his making. Thanks to Frank the juniors turned in many good motors to Captain Hirschy. 39 fi 1 X 1' N4 .s N .4 ff' I at Wye 4 di l I i ai G ai Em H-.. fri all 0 LA flil., ' 2 A , D I The I932 Skirmisher GH7 alignfn fam WWE L, 1 T5 l - 9 J f .II iii? C 1 l if li alt, Y 'D 4 59 , XM a x i t y ., . ,f n CK f,l XVILLIAM livrfoan " Bill" is just another one of those lucky day- students, but this soft life hasn't stopped him from entering in many of the school activities, especially as a track man. Ile may be seen every day pounding around the track in that green outfit of his. Ronorzk CONRAN Rodger enrolled as a boarding student but found it quite boresome and just to add variety he became an every-other-day-student. We hope that he found the program very satis- factory. The time he spent at the Academy was mainly spent in the barber's chair. -lOIlN DENNIS "jack" is a lover of solitude and his favorite pastime is seeing that Habich comes to no evil. This keeps him rather busy, but he found time to help out the school teams. On the track he is quite an asset to the relay team. Vixen. I'lv,xNs When "Ray" came to the Academy, Paxton lost a good basketball player, but the Academy has no regrets to offer. "Ray" is an all- around good fellow as well as an athlete, and in two years he has won many friends among the cadets. -IOHN l"r:L1.owEs Here is the young man whom Wlasllington Irving had in mind when he wrote about ulchabod Crane". He is one of Sergeant Nolan's cracksmen, and this speaks for itself. But he is just another day student which also speaks for itself. ALEXANDER c,iENTI.EMEN The depression did not seem to affect "Al's" ability to successfully manage the advertising of the SKIRNIISHER. lt would take a lot more than this to keep "Al" down. No activity in "C" company is complete without him. 40 The I932 Skirmisher Davin CEIBSON Here is the author of the junior section of this book. Curiously enough he also has musical ability and plays a French Horn in the band where he holds down the office of sergeant. He is also well known among the corps as a comretent waiter. liEND,XI,I, c:IBSON "Ken" is just another sad example of a boarding student taking up the life of a day student. He does not let this however stop his interest in radio. He is another member of the S. B. club. CAsk the editor for the deciphering of the name of the club.D ,loss Goxmisss -lose has proven a life saver to many a despondent student of Spanish. And he's al- ways ready to help. CWe heartily thank him for this help.j Basketball is his best line, but he is interested in other sports. THOMAS GOULD "Torn" has to take a few days otl now and then in order to let the teachers catch up. Besides doing his share to make the senior section what it is, he takes part in the school activity known as the Rifle Team. XVILBUR GROEBE Anyone who has not heard the sweet strains of "VVib's" baritone on parade has a treat in store. His favorite pastime is keeping out of trouble. lf we had a few more milers like him it sure would be too bad for the railroads. DONALD HABICH Henry Ford will have to watch his step when Donald goes into business, because he is a marvelous salesman, and got quite a bit of experience selling ads for the SKIRMISHER which, we think is harder than selling cars. 41 i t,, was 1 af l it liransi . iw ' sittraj NQQQTQQ- 9 fl, f-'XL We , -'X ..-OGJJ ' Etiiugi Q' JQL l 3 l The I932 Skirmisher , :fi ff' . , ,U -V If , 7 it li- ....7f, ' gipsf? 1 em l ,fi ffl f if isa '22 U S I Af . - L jr ff f f N4 f X -an f iff iw. f l .,,... Ml 1 -il ROBERT H EXTER "Bob" is the big noise of the Drum and Bugle corps. He spends most of his time telling how he passes the time while in Rockford. He is one of the official managers of the school. CThat is of the teams.l He is renowned as quite a student: 'Ll'ih, what?" f'iDVVIN Hoiux " Barney" and Kornstein are inseparable pals and playmates. Vliherever you see "Barney" you may be sure that "Korney" is around. This was his first year out for the varsity football squad and he made his sweater. It is rumored that Walter llinchell is an under- study of his. KARL Keele Since Karl has given up motor-cycling, and bought a car he has been the envy of the boarders. lncidentally it is about time that he was again leaving the Academy to take up the life of a civilian. Hc also is quite a useful fixture in the armory. KARL KE1,1.1zu Anyone desiring information on the shortest and easiest way to get into trouble see Karl. During his career at the Academy he has re- ceived no end of information on the subject. and if you wish any information on it we are sure that he will oblige you. Br:aN,xRn K1.iciN " Bernie" is one of the latest developments which modern science has given us. He has proved to be a very valuable accessory when- ever a theme has to be typewritten in a hurry. ln the afternoons he may be found with Schlei- cher on the Rihe Range. -IOHN KCJLI. "Doc" is one of our social highlighters. Vie think that he will prove to be quite a cut-up some day. His one great aspiration is to become a cadet officer, and we sincerely hope that he succeeds. He is one of the most serious minded juniors in the class. 4 2 The I932 Skirmisher AIERoME KKJRNSTEIN "Jerry" is one of the few cadets who has mastered the art of getting into trouble and out of it without a scratch. "jerry" has shouldered the job of being Hokin's shadow and has made a good job of it. He is known as one of the most studious juniors? HLYBERT l,.xPiN Hubert's great and enviable accomplishment is the ability to sleep in any position whatso- ever. Aside from the aforementioned great ability as a scholar he is very good natured, and can be noticed by the crowd of cadets that are usually in his room. EIOIIN l,.xssER And here we have the Coco Cola king of the future. john is another remarkable product of Captain Gray's Advanced Algebra class. His one great ambition is to become a cadet officer, and his imitation of a machine gun cannot be rivalled, even by a machine gun. l,,xwRENcE AIANN To him goes the credit for the fine Way in which the LowerSchoolNewsiswritten. Products of his literary ability may be found in every edition of the Academy Nfwf. No musical organization is complete without '4I,orny" and his tenor saxophone. HAI, ihlCl-IUGII When "Hal" came to the Academy, Keller found another partner in crime. Perhaps some of his successes can be attributed to this cause. ln the orchestra he plays the drums. and on the diamond his ability as a baseball player is unquestioned. STUART AIEADOWS "Stewy" is the Academy authority on how to win the good favor of the faculty. But this is not his only pastime, this year he made his sweater in football. During the winter he wrestles. One of the sights that the school has to offer is his stream-lined haircut. 43 53 x -fr, K f 4 Ll A A7 fl Psi q'fSQi"QfL5' A' ML? aff ,J f i if , ff' "" X I 'W i 'ui Y Q3 4 I .lf 1 Y A The l932 Skirmisher Sb ff .s X 1 , lycffl l s- 1 4 , 1 1. U as 2, X. 'Xml ,iv y lim f' 5 M i A "t il li --3 if 'ft fx F3731 G6- kvzaaaz- .. . ' Tv -'S+ Liu '7'? . 'fi' 4 yr ,. .. 1, .. y , t , .. , a . ll 5 ,2 ,zu-ll KENNET11 Nlowrzk Here is another example of how a day student can be useful around the campus. He played on the basketball and baseball teams. And for amusement, if you call it such, he waits on table. hlonx XY11.i.1s Here is the model Morgan Park cadet for the year IQ32. "Zeke" offers a real treat when in action on the gridiron. And he would never. never think of doing anything wrong, however. there are things which must be overlooked. l,i-:oN.xko fJBERMAN Can he play the violin, well, can fish swim? lle is Tlllf scholar of the junior Class and he is also one of the chief expostulators on the Debate Team. Samples of his great humor may be found on the second page of the Ara- drmv Nffvr every week. XVAY1.,xNn PATRICK "Patrick absent sir." This is a familiar phrase oft heard in "A" Company. Wayland is seriously thinking of joining the House of David, just a few more inches and he will be eligible. His favorite pastime is being in- disposed. Xlrxak l"oM.xR,xNc lfeast your eyes on the editor of this book in person. Mark lost a good deal of sleep over his job, but when he got through he felt that he had put out a book of which the Junior Class would be proud. Before editing the Ski,-mirher, Mark trie.l out his ability on the Afddfmj' Nfzcf. JOHN PONTAM-31.L1 No matter how solemn the occasion may be, john and his pals can somehow add humour to the situatian. He is a promising heavy- weight linesman for next year. In a few years we expect to see john in the banana business. 44 The I932 Skirmisher lack Ricnfmns lf you happen to see a certain cadet in front of the band on parade and seem to have a fair idea of where he is going, then it is our drum major, jack. He also helped put out part of this book, and have you seen him and his car? l'lR.XlNK Rosickv Frank is doing a good job of keeping up his brother's reputation as a basketball player. And next year We hope to see him as a star. Frank is also a full fledged member of the golf team. Next year We expect him to be one of "A" Company's slave drivers. JOHN SAMUE1,s We will all hear about Hblackw someday. He is going to write a book on HHOW It Feels To Be A Private Four Years". He is the cartoonist and artist who missed his sleep many nights in order that the art work of this volume may be bigger and better. PETER SCHOLLER "Pete,' is the boy who gave the producers their idea when they filmed "Frankenstein',. Last year he tried to reform the Drum and Bugle Corps but this year he turned traitor and gave HB" Company a break. He is also a cheerleader, ARTHUR SILLS And here we have the strong man of the school. And when Captain Paul gets through with him We will all sit up and take notice. Vlihen he gets out Of school he is considering taking a job as an Ofhcial pretzel bender for the United Bakers. THEODORE SLAMA Theodore won his varsity football letter this year, but when the season was Over, he found that it was necessary to turn to marble playing with Dick Schofield to keep in training. He is the last Word in Romeos. Lots O' Luck "Teddy". 45 'ff vs . , , X o l j , lfll X- If 1, l l . i X ill Z mrm Q. , li fi-l 1 if. llll K.. J gl 1 Wi if . 5 vb X, ,f The I932 Skirmisher X U. i ,X in 1 tif ll M m ty. A 15' -1.-, -- . 4' . n. 3: ., , ' -5 i i vu FA Fil -... .3 PETER STOUEN "Pete" is a good little boy and seldom gives trouble? On his free afternoons he haunts the N. C. Ofs office every fifteen minutes. For fight he has no equal, and next year we expect great things from him on the gridiron. l'lENaY Swami: Henry, our all around athlete and drummer is going to give liddy Cantor a run for his money. VVith his wit and faces, he is the life of the party and sometimes the classroom. When bigger and prettier girls are made f' Hank" will make them. Quick Henry The Fleet! HOWJXRIJ TnoMPsoN A great crash resounds then all is quiet in the mess hall. L'Howie,' crawls from under a debris of dishes Cmostly brokenl, and sadly looks at them. This is a scene familiar to all cadets. Anyone who is interested in becoming a first class "ditcher" consult "Howie". Xlixuaice Vick Here is a product of the badlands. But as far as we can notice, no evidences of his past experiences have shown themselves, so we be- lieve that maybe he was only a common hired man. He is quite an authority on the correct Way to Wait table. l.l,EWEl.YN XVERNER "Weinie" is a piano mover by trade. His secret ambition is to succeed Clark Gable, and the fair sex cause him no small amount of worry. His ability as a waiter is unquestioned as is his ability as a marksman. Vlithout him HC" Company would be at loss for candi- dates for extra drill. HAROLD hvIERSEM.X "Speed" is the super waiter de luxe. For his sport he took up weight lifting in the winter, and in the spring he goes out for the half mile so that he will be able to carry that big horn of his around. 46 The l932 Skirmisher SUPHOMURE CLASS, 1931-32 Tap RuwgWu1'1'E.xR1-JR, Bnooxs, liEDMOND, Vmm, FUHRMARR, H BRowN, IAMAN, IDAZEY, Prnxrs, Psmu-zno, NNITHALL, R. HAHCEK. Sw-fun! RUIFYISAKSON, NIAUREY, MIVK, .l0FFm:, R. VVILSON, D. THOMPSON, .I, Banlsl-I, R. KIRN, C. CARNER, 'l',xYLOn, HENRY, BATEMAN, Vnssexr. Thirrl Run' -Runn, Pmcm, Donn, J. HAAS, ZIMMERMAN, BERG, l'iAlGH, KOHN, Lkxwrs, J. KIMRELL. Iiultmn Rau'-Suas, D. PINKERTON, Sr-rnmxvsurvnv, HErrM.xN, Cumso, C. SIGMAN, .losmvnr Yom., Sr'aLElc'1-u-:n, CAL- LAGHAN, LEONARD. The Class of 1934 OFFICERS CHARLES SIGMAN . . Przxident FREDRICK HEITMiXN Secretary JOSEPH CARUSO . . , Treafurer NIA-IOR EDWARD Bouivm . Faculty Advifer HIS year the Sophomores organized for the second time. For their faculty adviser they chose lylajor Bouma, and for their president, Charles Sigman was elected. They showed fine spirit in everything they undertook to do. As an example of their fine work they outsold all the other classes in tickets for the Spring Frolic Dance, which was for the purpose of helping pay for the sound motion picture machine. An unusually large number of this group played on varsity teams and the group was well represented in all of the Academy's activities. VVe hope that they will return next year to keep up the good Work. 47 The l932 Skirmisher 4 effigy!-'feel-', , -f N W. FRICSHMAN CLASS, 1931-32 Top Ii'uu--eGov:-', liowl'.xH, ZINTI-Ili, XIAYHEW, lh1Af'l,ANE, lVI1'CLI'uE, lN1UDu.a, lh'HEi,n, S4'HI'liEIC, li.ut.unN, llI'oil.i. Sm-mul li'rn1'f-l'lLMIml-I, D. C.uiNl+m, VIDAL, li.u.LAM, lh1ARTIN, lVlf'lN1uioN, KoLx..ui, lxovu, Frisiiusnou. Thin! Ifmr- W. CEPINPIHPIIK, M. FIKOEMKE, ll. Sxvwrn, Do lY1A'I'0, li., C.'kNNlDN, .l. 'l'HoM:4oN, X NN llolmrz, .X. Monk G.u.l,ox'. Ifnllum lfmr lllmiucwx, W.u,xme, Sufun, G1ov.tN, Sihunzli, l,EA'I'ZClW, Ni-mr, lt Simms. The Class of 1935 hl. GEN1-:sign , . Guardfaiz Rffprfffrrzrzztztw QlAPTiXIN ciEORGE lXlAllON . Fafulty f4d2'z'rfr Hli Freshman class did mit organize this year since it is not the Custom. About the only opportunity they had to manifest their spirit was in their drill and in this they did very well. All will agree that on the whole they are a line launch of Plebes and that they have taken hold as well as could be expected. They all took part in as many activities as they could be of help in, and in general they showed a line attitude. VVe hope that each one of them will come back next year and continue until they graduate. -18 i W QA - 71 SZ if ff. Military supplies the Violent exer- f fi X I' 'Q , fr cise of body and mind so essential f 4'5qiWfifE: L- to sharpen the wits and fortify f lfWV"!J P, fflixxfv 7 the reserves of the growing boy. ix ja? if X f A-X sound mind in a sound body is ,f g I : U- NSEKX X lg! the slogan of Morgan Park, ff! X K ',,'fL,f-ix fXXX,!1lf- W ' SX i K 4! Nxnjliauk i ki i' N Q- 1? 1 MILITARY i f FI: V gl, i N X i 1 H111 The I932 Skirmisher . 1 ' 'Wt"1-. QX K '- ,. 9 .. .- as . W-stef D . Q ' ' A li 1 t ,t l,qfl lo Riglzl Sfllfll-Ilil.IJ, lNNl-is. Bi-1Nxl-:'r'1', lJl'IJI.IiY. XY. SMITH, CAI.vl4v.'1'. Battalion Staff IIIC statl this year has been enlarged over that of last year. It consists of Lieutenant .Xdjutants Richard Schofield and Albert Bennett. l.ieutenant Quartermaster Robert lnnes, Stall Sergeants Robert Dudley and Robert Nlann, the latter who graduated in mid-year, and Color Sergeants Wagenseller and Nelson, who also left in mid-year. Lieutenant lnnes with the help of Staff Sergeant Dudley have kept the armory in fine shape while Lieutenants Schofield and Bennett have done stellar work in making up the various rosters, recording the intramural games etc. Statl Sergeant Klann was instructor in Sophomore Military, helping Sergeant Nolan until he graduated. All in all, these cadets have done much towards the improvement of the Nlilitary Department. CAv'r. lhursfzilzus CA:-'r. lJli1iIlANIJI'IiIC QXAIJICT I.'r. St'1lo1f1ia1.n no The I932 Skirmisher CUMPANY, 1931-32 Twp Ifnu---I,,x 'l'oU1eET'rl-3, Cuwso, Burzxxvxx, Wim-i,x1,l., Josmrn, ZrMmE1m.xN, Spun-zu, Grovnr, Sr-Ln, Srozmx Koworuxsrxx. N11-mul Nun- f Y, EVANS,SHlKENXSHl'R1 , YlN.u-:, I"UH1m mx, Bon-gs, NUCVIIKLA, NOIITKHN, Iiol1NsrmN, Punmzim,Si-11-:fn-zu l,0NI'.-KRELLI, l'.x'rxur'K. 7'hif-fl Huw I-Iumom-3, I'I.xulc'u, N1.xl'uEY, XYHHEL, K.xn.xHlN, EIVH, l,,xKlc"1's, FYNKLEHOH, NI.-XRTIN, VAN Holm!-1. I-'nurflz Ifuzr--W.uiKEu, Yonn, .lAKl'HOXYSKI, 3l.U'l,ANE, D. 'l'u0MPH0N, KOPEK, Sm-u,x-:rr'm:n, Vinum., Zrxvlmax lintlum lim:--Ihzxxis, fiI..XIlSTONE, YEIDEL. FI'm1.xNr,xK, G,xT1:Lx', M01-m, lin-1,.xN, ROSIVKY, C'.xnN.xH.xN. II Il A C0mP6l'lY AST year "A" Company lost the coveted title of Honor Company to " Company, but this group of cadets from East Hall is striving to win hack that title this year. Cadet Captain Tom Gately has instilled his company with a spirit that will be hard to beat. Lieutenant Furmaniak claims that his first platoon is a sure bet for Honor Platoon while Lieutenants Mohr and Kaplan are whipping the second platoon into fine shape. Captain lflrner Vllilson came up from the liower School to become Tactical Officer of "A" Company and is doing a great job of it. lle is well liked by all the cadets and takes a friendly interest in everything that they do. liast year HA" Company won the company com- petition and repeated the feat again this year. C., LiAl"I'. ll1f:wI'l"l' CAI"I'. XYl1.soN CNAIJI-YI' CAPT. G,x'l'11:I.Y 51 HDL e l932 Slcirmisher " li" C4 WIP XYY l'l'il-'T' Twp Ifnu- INK, vl'XYNl-IH. .l. Snxrn, llxl,l.u1, ll 'l'noMr-sow, .l, 'l'1nm:-sow, Sxss, IioI,l.xn, I un I 4 rx srn X I x xx I xi 's, N Nffwnl lfmw lllfnuowlv,Xll1:xlxows,St'nllu-1li,K'nxxu,.XnxMs,Ylrk,l,H.xKr:,XIc'llI'un,lhl-Hain llnooxw C xii u H .XLIII-llil' Thii-fl lfuu' lloxzxiacs, Xxnnxnrg, LXHS!-IH, Kl'l'lI.I,, lixrzsicn, lilHt'I'AS, Si-nltrtxw, Xnvrs, s 1 Smrn, .I Ixlnnrzm. lffwrllt lfuu- H SIMM xx, l'liIl'l1, Koen, W fl!-INPISPIH, linux, R, Wll.soN, lJu'Kn.uf'i',Hl1.Ls, lit nn X X rn linllnu lfnu- I.r:oN:xnn, lir:i,1,xn, Sonnrzn, Sf'lllllrI.P1Ii, Noun., C',vr4'n, li. lin111l4:l,i,, fllilAlNllXXX NIIIN C xll yn ll Il B Company UXIIHXNY "li", under tlie alvle guidance of Cadet Captain c progressing rapidly tliis year. 'l'l1e company has a line group o olhccis int non-coins and has done great tliings. Cadet Captain Catcli and lns LUIlfLLlQI'1 u Lieutenants Ricliard liinilvell and Charles liozel have cooperate sp c tn lxaye made "B" company a .L ll unpany. Cam lx N, Xl PI' Captain Xlarc linaull wlio was witli "A" company last year has been transferred over to " li" company wliere lie is working liard to get tlic cadets to knuelale down to l3llSlI1"SS. Al- tliougli not winning tlie company competition, "li" company always i liad "A" company l guessing. Ca ,I Qfrious contender for tliat elusixc titlc of llonol It The I932 Skirmisher "C" CHMPANY, 1931-32 Twp lfm1'f-Iix'i-'onD, I'iLKis, llErTM.xN, Mini-imw, IJ.xzEx', FELLOVVES, llowL.xNn, Mr'Cl,muc, H, BROWN, CVARLHUN, C. CARNI-JR. Svrmm lfuu-efh. XVILHON, J. Haas, R. C.xNNON, 1'lUliIl,L, ISAKSQN, IIATEMAN, Mowmi, Wnrri-1.xKL:ie, D. Cucxmi. Thfrvl Row-Dn.uxEc'K, Do M vro, ZINTER, R. SMITH, Mozouzsiu, H.xir:H, S'rEELMAN, SLAMA, M. Ficfvx-mkvx. liutfum Ifnw-H. CxNNoN, GxN'rLEM,tN, F. Hits, R. KING, CI.EX'EL.XNIJ, Comms, S.xt'Nm:ns, lioirrn. "C" Company ND now we come to last year's Honor Company. Much credit must be given to "C" company for their meteoric rise from a badly disorganized group of cadets to the position they now hold. UC" company is composed entirely of day students but this doesn't seem to be any handicap to them because last year they won the highest honor that any company can attain, that of holding the titles of Honor Company, Honor Platoon, and Honor Squad. Cadet Robert Cleveland with the able assistance of Lieutenants Robert King and Harold Cordes are carrying on the good work that was attained by last year's company and doing a very good job of it. As during past years. "C" com- pany has contributed many men to the var- sity teams among them being the captains of ' the football and track Srrr. Xoinx ICHIIIS. CAIJIYI' CAI-'r. Ci.icx'i-11,ANn .33 The I932 Skirmisher BAND, 1931-32 Top Hou- SAMi'ui.s, I,.flIllNON, F.u, lh1l'DRA, flRC7kIBE,wvIEllEHM.A, iVll'IiAtil'E, IA'M,xN, Nl'4iEN'F, Damn-3n'i', BURRELL. Sn-will lfnu' Gnounuxra, lhmo, HENm', D. l'1NKmn'oN, P. PINKERTON, l'lUI!Ell,C1AP'l'. Itilltsvr-iv, IQENT, Rlc'H.ums, I.. NIANN, Hum-JN, llokm, Silvan. Ifwlmm lffm- J. Ii.ilu:-m,1Jn1-nuuw, Ir-mms, III-:x'ri-rn, PIPER, SWADH, HHEKKE, I'o:v1.m.tNr, Aruonv, K. G1usoN, Li-:Yl:u, Bancl Company ICRIC we have those cadets who furnish the stirring music for our parades and reviews. lt is the band to whom is intrusted the duty of furnishing the martial music which thrills us so. lt is to these cadets that the responsibility of making our parades good is heaped upon. The band this year, with Lieutenant Otto C. lluber at its helm has sailed along line and is striving to maintain the Xlajor Smith fup which they won last year for being the best disciplined company. . Captain Irvin Hirschy, who sees that the cadets mind their music, has been very instrumental in getting the band into a fine harmonious group. Vlfarrant Officer blames Kent also has done much towards the betterment ofthe band. ln addition the band has a fine statl of non-coms which, of course, is essential in any . H H M , unit. u CNW IRSUU Cfxni-1'rl.'r.llt'nb:1z 54 F ife The sports furnish the Outlet for i in! those who wish to compete in the gi gk field of organized physical activity. "S E i ln the sports the cadets learn to A pl " use their own initiative. l - h L: l 1 r f' i l Aj " 3 E X 6 x , 6 E 5 X' , I I H I X The l932 Sltirmisher THIS IGMBLICM CLUB, 1931-32 Twp Run' l't1.K1s, lion-gs, N1-JVRKLA,, IJENNIN, Gnomu-1, IQUNOPANI-Lk Sf-1-null Iran' -KM-t..xN, lftium.-tN1,tK, Kozm., lflxm-1, W. SMITH, Nowrow. Iiullnm It'uu-fS1,.-xrua, HUKIN, Sw.-tml. The Emblem Club llli l'IMBl,l'1hl Cllfli of the Morgan Park Nlilitary Academy was lirst organ- ized four years ago. Its membership consists exclusively of those cadets who have made a major letter in either Football, Basketball, Baseball, or Track. For a faculty adviser they are under the supervision of Captain Xlahon. They elected Phillip Graver their president this year and under his leadership they are a Well organized group. This year they took a trip to the Chicago Stadium to see a hockey game of the Shamrocks and a good time was had by all. The club also gave a skit during the Pow-Wow which proved a sensational hit. The act was a beauty contest and the club pledges took the part of the bathing beauties. Henry Swade Was the Winner and was awarded a bunch of carrots, l'1achyear,tWo nights before school closes the pledges are initiated into this royal and mysterious order. The initiation is very novel and each year it is a little ditlerent although the basic principles are the same. Team MBDGSCYS Ilerc arc the cadets who have to be' out for practice every day. All of them have a hard job to take care of and all of them do their best. Their jobs are usually to mark the attendance, take care of the equipment for that particular sport, keep score at the games and the hardest job of all is to try and get back the uniforms that have been issued to the players for the duration of the sport. It would be very hard for the teams to get along without these conscientious workers. ' '- 'llllli Xlaxmstctcs 50 1 r i II y R 'f"1f' 'N 4' s W L IT- fx- I1 . f J"?kif'w Q 5'5" .f . , . f'1.-4. M if fn 1' ,Ak i , tj f ! A T: . if ,gf KL V 313. A FCDCDTBALL The I932 Skirmisher ,- Thirfl Iron- lim-:KK liullum lfuu' - MANI C IIIIIHU, IIICAYYWEIGHT FOOTBALI. TICAM, 1931 Tuff Iron- RI-:'1MoNn, U, Klum, F., Mvliruu, C.uu.soN, IQORNSTEIN, KI-:I.I.Eu. Sw-mul Ifmr WSI-:I-1, I.:-LAKE, l'uNTAnn:I.I.I, OIOHTON, VV. SMIII-I, SLAMA, PSIK, If 'VII-wnow-I xv-KGENHELLER, CoM'H FLEMING, l5r:NN1c'r'r, -IAKUBOWNKI, lil:-Iuxns, ., . ,. ., . . mmm Fnox-:MKr:, XNILLIH, SVVADE, Kozx-JL, C.w'r, GR.avEIc, Mommw, FvIuvI.xNI.xK, Holme, 5fHOl I LH C .'XI'T. l'1IIcM1Nc:, Bows C.xnI.soN l"URM.xN1,xx CIR,-XVER HOKIN I". Il,x.xs September 26 October 3 October IO October I7 October 3 I November 7 November I4 1931 Football Record :N O. m 'X B'- , 75,-N A ppp ZZ-irJW- -1 .. U3 Omg!-I1 O F- 75 .. v-1 .F ' , ' -- fi 3w?'Fi?1t4 2 .. :E OON1Uxr, 91 in 2720 I.. X 'zgz H: F I-1 , -' L! L '- fx f-1 -. 'Z' 7 Q 1" rf: P, o E- - : ry WIT :vo FDD' T -11093 ,' "' 'T' ff, 'I A li: ,yfififfif V 22 A:v?'p ff HQ Epfvgmz Z ,f-r g-P1 Z, 73 -4 wzm- rr 71 f, .5 - '1' J - -- m .. E I" r .2 LE E 12 'E W IPD? 7 ?? ?i Z' .ji .34 58 I2 . . I3 I2 Onarga Xl. VVayland .. St. Albans .. Elgin ...... Northwestern Opponents The l932 Skirmisher 1931 Heavyweight Football Review This year lyf. P. lXfl. A. has a record to be proud of: no conference games lost. Captain Fleming's hard work and long hours spent in coaching was in no small part responsible for the success of Captain Graver's team. The fact that the conference title was not won was due in part to a night game played with Wayla.nd on Oct. 17. The Wlarriors had some difiiculty in getting used to the lioodlights and the "ghost', ball, and when they finally did settle down to their stride, it was too late CAPT. GRAVER to enable them to score on a strong VVayland team. Michigan City Too Powerful It was no disgrace to take even an I8-O beating from this team, which incident- ally won the state championship. Michigan City's scores were made in the second, third and fourth quarters. In the second, Pittsford flyl. CJ plunged six yards to cross the lineg in the third, Fox intercepted a Morgan Park pass and raced fifty-live yards to close the scoring. Hokin, Willis, Norton, lylorgan, and Graver played sixty minutes of hard fought football for the Academy. Lake Forest Too Big VVith George iylorgan shining for the local boys, the hfaroon Vlfarriors lost to Lake Forest on October 3. The final score was I3-O, both scores being made in the last half. To make the first tally, Thompson snatched Pagenkopf's pass and in addition, ran twenty yards. After failing to break through the Morgan Park line for four straight downs, on the goal-line, Lake Forest blocked Graver's punt and scored. Pagenkopf kicked the extra point. Win First Conference Game The IQ3I Conference season was started right with a I2-o victory over Onarga. Little "Georgie" hforgan and Captain "Phil,' Graver scored six points each for the first Morgan Park win of the year. The day was as bad as could be feared for our squad of track men. The heavy Onarga squad had the advantage of the Weather, and indeed held the Warriors scoreless for three periods before Graver and Morgan could break loose. Night Lights Too Bright . The first game the Morgan Parkers played under the bright lights turned out as a Whole, unfavorably. The main noticeable effect of the lights was to cause a difficulty in judging A LL-STATE TACKLE HAAS 59 The l932 Skirmisher Lgff fo Right'--liAAs, WAG1-:Ns1s1.u-zu, Homin, W. SMITH, NORTON. the descent of the ball. lN'hile there were some fumbles made, these were due mostly to hard tackling, and not to the lights. Kridler, the Vliayland fullback, who did their punting, and Grey caused Morgan Park some trouble. Saint Albans Crushed With everyone but Manager Froemke playing, St. Albans was crushed on October 31, 34-o. This game was especially pleasing because it was played on Dad's Day. The fellows evidently wished to show their Dads that they could play the late Coach Rockne's game, and they proved their point. "Barney,' Hokin, at center was the only one to play the whole game. The Saints held our second-string starters scoreless during the first quarter, but in the second period Phil Graver led his regulars to two touchdowns. In the third period, the varsity also tallied twice. Graver kicked four extra points out of four tries, in the half that he was in the game. The seconds, under Heinie Furmaniak scored once in the closing period. Elgin Ties Maroons The heavies were very much disappointed when they failed to beat Elgin and as a result, were forced to take second place in the conference. However, it was a real game, and the team has nothing to apologize for. In five successive first downs, including a 35-yard end run by Graver, the first touchdown of the game was scored by hlorgan Park. Graver kicked the point. In the second quarter, Elgin evened the count with a touchdown by Coffman and the extra point by Zuttermeister. Swade again put the Vlfarriors in the lead in the second quarter with his touchdown. Kozel missed the extra point. The final count of the game was made by Ryan of Elgin in the fourth period. Probably the most interesting play of the 1.-URMAMAK game to Morgan Park observers occurred in the 60 The l932 Skirmisher KIAROON WARRIORS IN IXCTION second quarter, after Elgin had scored. George hfforgan received Elgin's kickoff. He returned it I5 yards and was tackled by Coffman, who pushed George's face into the ground so hard that he had to leave the game. Another play which was interesting from the M. P. IX4. A. standpoint also occurred on the kick-off. Graver kicked, and Psik broke through five Elgin players, who were running interference, to get the runner. It was some consolation to the team that on the next Saturday, Elgin was beaten 45-O by the same team that beat us I3-O earlier in the year, Lake Forest. Old Rivals Lose For Cause Of Charity In a charity game at Ridge Park, November I2, Morgan Park came out on the long end of a I2-o score. Captain Graver scored both touchdowns, one as a result of a 24 yard run in the second quarter, and the other after a run around right end in the last period. The longest run of the game was one of 35 yards by "Heinie" Furmaniak. These two were the ones who advanced the ball, but it was Norton. Slarna, and the rest of the line that opened up the holes. Win All-State Honors Some idea of the caliber of this yearfs team is gained When one learns that Graver and Haas were both named All-State. It is no wonder to those who watched the team all season that these two were picked as outstanding in their positions over the rest of the state. Graver was a consistent ground-gainer all through the year and his right toe added point after point to our score. It is really too bad that the team he captained couldn't have taken the Mid-W'est Conference championship, but it was not written that way. Vivhile Uhffulew Haas' Work was not KQZEL 61 The I932 Skirmisher noticed so easily as he played in the line, yet he was always able to open up a hole at tackle for Graver, Kirn and the rest to drive a truck through. If it were needed, the fact that George Morgan was named All-State quarterback on the second team would add to the warriors prestige. George was one of our most colorful players, partly be- cause he was so small. His NELSON twisting and weaving added many yards to our total. , , , , WVAGENSELLER Boxes-Boies just came to school this year, but he lost no time in proving his worth in the backlield. Carlson-"Hal" played in the backfield art cf th ' b p n e time, ut his best work was done at end. Furmaniak-"I-leinie" led the way to many touchdowns, and was good for several yards most of the time. Graver-"Phil" didnit talk about winnin ames he 'ust went out and won g g 1 J them. Hokin-M" Barney" seemed to be pretty light for a heavyweight center, but the opposition did not often go through. F. Haas-Floyd at tackle got on the enemy team's nerves because of the way he kept breaking through their lines. Kozel-"Chuck" at half was hard to stop. He is FAST. O. Kirn-Gscar was the boy who shone in the spinner plays. Meadows-The live fellows in the middle of the line averaged over 185 pounds, and "SteWie', contributed over 200 pounds. lVlorgan-That George is on the track team was demonstrated many times to the rest of the Conference. Nelson-"Nelly,', as usual, played a bang-up game at guard. Norton-The other tackle and did he stop 'em. Slama'-Capt. Fleming said that Slama wore the biggest sweater he had ever given out. Smith-"Welly" always "Nailed his man." Swade-Henry was a half this year and we're looking for big things next year. Wagenseller-"Waggie" was another of our linemen who caused trouble for other teams. 62 RIORGAN The l932 Slcirmisher LIGHTVVEIGHT FOOTBALL TEAM, 1931 Twp lfo1rfWHITEAKER, wvIERSEMA, MCCLURE, GOES, HOWLAND, KING, FAY, GROHARING. Svrorul RU1l'+M.kNAGER PQMARANC, NIAUREY, H. THOMPSON, STEELMAN, Gnrmsrnw, GRoERE, SvuoFrEr,n, Aswr. MANAGER HEXTER. N1-1-mul Rau'-CoAf'H BOUMA, P. PINKERTGN, IQONOPASEK, FIIPH, VAN fl.RDEH, HEITMAN, BIOZULESKI, COHDEN, Gos- zA1.Es. Holton: Rau'-CLEMENREN, CATCH, GATELX', CAPT. R. MANN, DYINNIH, CARNAHAN. 1932 Lightweight Football Recorcl KIA-IOR BOUMA, Coach ROBERT lNlANN, Captain lXlARK POMARANC, Manager EMBLEM MEN ARCUS CORDES GENTLEMAN STEELMAN CATCH DENNIS HABICH VAN ORDER CLEMENSEN Ercrr HEITMAN POMARANC CARNAHAN GTXTELX' NlOZOLESKI R. AIIANN SCHEDULE October 3 M. P. M. A.. .. 7 Lane Tech ... o October IO M. P. M. A.. . . I3 Blue Island .... o October I7 Xl. P. M. A.. . . 6 Pullman Tech . o October 24 Nl, P. Xl. A.. .. O Blocm ...... 7 October 31 M. P. M. A... . . 26 Harrison .... . o November 6 M. P. M. A.. . . 6 Calumet ..... . . . O November I4 KI. P. M. A.. ., O Hammond High ... IS November 21 Al. P. KI. A.. . . 6 Bowen ..... . .. O TOTALS, . . . 64 25 63 The l932 Skirmisher 1931 Lightweight Season HE Lightweight season of I93I was successful. They played a tough schedule of eight games and came out on the long side of the score in six of them. Captained by "Bob" Mann the team was very light and shifty. The line was a hard hitting and fast charging machine and the backfield was a combination that was hard to beat. The squad had plenty of material in every position so there was plenty of competition to keep up the fight for places on the team. The lightweights of IQ3I were an outfit to be well C ' .M MT MN proud of. Lane Upset in Opener The Lights opened their season with a victory against Lane Tech to the tune of 7-0. It was by good luck that the Lights obtained their touchdown. Catch blocked a punt and Habich fell on it across the line for the six points. Mozoleski, at center for the first time, played a good passing game. Schofield intercepted a pass and ran across the goal but it was called back. In a field of mud the Lights sent down their second opponent to defeat by I3-O, Arcus going over the chalk mark for both touchdowns. Blue Island played hard but could not stand up against the terrific attack of the Lights. Captain Mann calling the signals played a game that was sweet to witness. Although the ball was heavy with water and mud, Dennis got off some nice punts. There were not many fumbles on either team. Pullman-Third Victory The Lights gained their third straight victory by downing Pullman Tech 6-0, Arcus going over for the precious points. Dennis made a beautiful run but was pushed off side after what seemed like a sure touchdown. The line was functioning to their best ability and were continually pushing back the Pullman men. Bloom handed the Lights their first defeat in four starts, to the score of 7-O. The Lights fought hard but did not seem able to get clicking. They had a couple of unlucky fumbles that might have changed the reading of the score. Habich played a pretty game at end and he sure did tackle 'em hard. The game was mostly a punting duel between the two teams. In the fastest game of the year the Lights handed Harrison Tech a 26-O trimming. Catch playing at I fullback was a sight for sore eyes. Bob Arcus at left half had the good fortune to go over for the first two Gm GATHLY 84 tryewfw .-:m4m-:- ,,q ' The l932 Skirmisher scores with Jack Catch right behind him with the ' third touchdown of the game. Eich got his hands on a nice pass and scampered over the line for the fourth and last tally of the game. The lights had Harrison under their thumb the whole game and could advance the ball almost at will. Calumet Puts up Battle Calumet was taken into camp to the tune of 6-O. Calumet won last year by two points and the team was out for blood. By the aid of the terrific ploughing CATCH SET FOR ACTION of the line and the splendid interference by the back- field, Arcus was able to go over for the only score of the game. Clemensen was cracking the opponents wide open with that hard tackling and blocking of his, and Schofield at fullback was fast and shifty. On a sticky field, the Lights lost their second game to a big team from Ham- mond by the score of I8-O. The Lights put up a brilliant but losing fight. But they sure lived up to their name of "The Fighting Lights." Although greatly outweighed they dug in tooth and nail, and every man was hitting just as hard as he knew how. Weill never forget when Jack Catch came up from six feet of water with his tooth missing. Morgan Park was penalized several times when they might have had a chance to score. But Hammond's superior weight certainly told on that wet field. It also seemed that the Park could not hang on to the ball which was slippery. Win Final Game The Lights went out in a blaze of glory by licking Bowen 6-o. Bowen has always been known as one of the toughest teams around here, but they couldn't stop the "Fighting Lights." Arcus with a wonderfully functioning line in front of him went over for the lone touchdown of the game. Every man was playing to his utmost, with Catch doing most of the ball toting, and Gately playing like a fiend at end. Bowen almost tied us when they were down on our one foot line, but the wonderful spirit of the team fighting as only Morgan Park teams do, kept them from crossing the line. The Lights were a team that any one could be proud to say they played on. 65 The l932 Skirmisher IEAN'l'.MX1WICIGli'l' I"00'I'BAl.I. SQIYXIJ ull Irvin- Iiol.1.,Gr:Nr1H1-zu, Ii. C.xNNoN, Ilrfolm., 'l'.xNN1-zu, limromz, Ln: Ym-5. Sn-nm! lfun-r .lowzr-s, M.xl.oi', D, VIYHOMPNON, li. VVXLHUN, IHAKHON, linunn, D. Cxlmrllr, Co.xr'H XYILHON lfullnm lfun- Kona, .Iosm-H, I'lu'srxl.sKr, Sluv, IJ. l'INKmcl'oN, QQXLLOY. 7. The 1931 Bantamweight Football Record C.xP'r.xiN XYILSON. Coarh SHAY, Acting Capmirz Rom., lllzzizzzgrr I .1'I'I'T1'I R X 1 ICN .IOSICPH 'IIXNNER G1-:N1f3s15R Sum' D. PINKERTON NLx1.oY lions: Ll5oN.xRn Hoc:11.l. lJKYS'I'ALSKI Baunn ls.xksoN -I. K1M1s1c1.i. I'11.MoRr3 NDICR the coaching of Captain Xyilsrn the "Little hlaroonsn went through a fairly successful seascn. They started out the year with a little hard luck. Roy Wilson had to have the misfortune of breaking his ankle in the first scrimmage of the season. Le Yee was the senior member of the team and was one of the outstanding players of the team. One of the littlest members of the team was "jackie" Kirnbell, who made up in light what he lacked in size. ln their hrst game of the season the Bantams won from Lake Forest by a tight score of 7-6. Shay who was acting-captain for the game made the tally, while Tanner drop-kicked for the extra point. Coach Wilson was well pleased with the actions of the team, and said he had a real outfit in the making. After a hard struggle the Bantams lost a hard fought game with Bloom I3-O. The little team was completely outclassed and outweighed. They put up a real Morgan Park battle to no avail. ln their second encounter with Lake Forest the Bantams lost to the tune of lj-7, Geneser made the lone touchdown for Morgan Park after making a brilliant dash of twenty-five yards. The midgets were a little more outweighed than they previously were and that made a slight dilference in the final score. ln their fourth game of the season the Bantams won from Loyola IQ-O. The team resorted to a superb aerial attack that the visitors could not overcome. Tanner, playing a wonderful game at end did much toward paying the way to touchdowns by snagging some passes out of the atmosphere 6 6 I' u v 2 NF J !L!'i,1"'A 6'u '?-' X X MW In I 'I We fzff X' f Q2 " ll' f I ' X v : EM X BASKETBALL e l932 Skirmisher I'II'2AYYWI:IIGHT Ii.-XSKlC'l'BALl. 'I'l'I.-SM, 1931-312 Twp Ifnrrf-Swan!-1, luv.xN:-K, N-mEw:4nUlu', TjENlNI!4, lioe-u1'KY, C0.wH l"m:MrNu liulhnu If fffuv- - Nl-:vnK1..x, Fmm.xNl.xK, C.xP'r. lin-1..xN, Iiozi-n., I'u.Kxs. The Heavyweight Baslcetball Record QLXPTAIN l"I.1f3:n1Nc:, Coach KAP1..-iN, Captain Hixlzicn, Mzzna.zffr LETTER MEN C,xPT.x1N li.xvi..xN KOZE1. Piutis l"URMAN1.x1Q Nnviuaihx Rosicm' SCHEDULE M. P. M .. .. 25 Blue Island H. S. ,,.,...... IS M. P. M .. . . 23 Catholic Central. Hammond. 21 M. P. M .. . . 28 Elgin Academy ..,.,,.... . . 22 M. P. M .. .. IQ Onarga Military School .... 25 M. P. M .. .. 27 Hammond H. S. ...,.,..,. . 23 M. P. M .. . . I7 Lake Forest Academy ...... 36 M. P. M .. .. 23 Northwestern M. 8: N. A. .. IO M. P. M .. .. 27 Catholic Central, Hammond. 23 M. P. M .. . . 22 Elgin Academy ............ 29 M. P. M .. . . 31 Onarga Military School .... 30 M. P. M .. .. 28 Pullman Tech. H. S. ... ... 23 M. P. M .. . . I4 St. Albans School ...... . . . IQ M. P. M .. .. 25 Michigan City H. .... ... 30 M. P. M .. . . 34 Wayland Academy .... . . . 23 M. P. M .. . . 22 Lake Forest Academy ..... . 37 M. P. M .. . . 49 St. Albans School .... . . . 23 M. P. M .. . . 44 Luther Institute . . . . I4 M. P. M . ........... 2: Mooseheart ...... . 34 Totals Xl P. M. A. .. 483 Opponents ... ... 443 YV-v,, I A V ,1.,.,'H, -4. - ,.:.?f', 531--ke:-1, fa, we fi The I932 Skirmisher Basketball Review VEN though the heavies beat every team in the conference, they did not win the championship, because they in turn were beaten by every team but Wayland. The team was a great one this year, with "Nevvy,' back at center, "Heinie" Furmaniak and Johnny Pilkis at forwards, and Chuck Kozel and Stan Kaplan guarding our end of the floor. All but Pilkis had been out for the team before, and all of these four won letters last year. But don't think that because John was new and a sophomore that he wasnit good. His specialty was follow up CAPTAIN KM-LAN shots, and they did much to upset such teams as St. Albans, Elgin, and Onarga. Then, when they watched him too closely, Stan Kaplan, Kozel and Furmaniak started to sink their long shots. One new man who looked like good material for next year's team was Virgil Evans, the lanky boy who gets the ball on the tip off. With a large crowd watching them, the heavies gave up a day of their vacation to beat Blue Island 25-IQ. The game was a close one with the lead see-sawing back and forth until the closing minutes when the VVarriors pulled ahead to win by six points. In the first tilt with Catholic Central High of Hammond we came out on the long end of a 23-21 score, defeating a strong well balanced Hammond team. In our second tilt with this team we again were victorious the score being 27-23. Kozel led the scoring with eleven points. The Maroon five took Elgin for a ride in our first encounter with them to the tune of 28-22. " Heiniel' Furmaniak led the scoring with fifteen points. But in our next game with them we were on the short end of a 22-29 score. Onarga licked us in the first encounter by a 25-IQ score. The next game with Onarga was very tight but we out on top by a 31-30 score. The final point was made in the second overtime period. The second overtime was made possible by Furmaniak's field goal which tied the score for the second time. It was also his shot that won the game for us. Q 3 The best team that has been seen on our floor for many a day was Lake Forest and they handed us the 3 worst defeat of the season 36-17. Again we accepted defeat from them on their own court. This time it 3 1 Q was 37-225 Lake Forest had an exceptionally large 1 nsi W team in size and number, and eight of them were ,' enough to beat us. f Eigin Defeated Handily - il ' VVhile "Heinie,' Furmaniak was rolling up fifteen , points, and the rest of the team adding thirteen, the A ii' M Kozu ON GUARD 69 The l932 Skirmisher best that Elgin could do was six points less than the Morgan Parker's total. And the final score of the game was 28-22. "Heinie,' was by far the star of the game with his seven field goals and one penalty shot, against Elgin's best. But Elgin gained revenge for the defeat and this time they came out on the large end of the score. It being 29-22. Zutter- meister of Elgin was the star of the game totaling fifteen points. The game was exceedingly rough, twenty-three fouls being called, and eighteen of them were sunk. It seems as though every school has its traditional rivals and we are no exception, ours being Northwestern. This year as was the case in former years we won, the final score being 23-IO. Sixteen points scored by Rutherford of Pullman prevented the Warriors from having the feeling that the game was at any time in the bag. But Kozel and Rosicky's tallies in the final frame gave the team a five point margin to add another win to their string of victories. A slow breaking offense that functioned well won a slow ball game for St. Albans, to the small score of I9-I4. The Morgan Park team did not seem to be able to ring up baskets when they had the ball in their possession. The heavies gained revenge for this inglorious defeat, and doubled St. Albans score and added three more points for good luck. The final score of this run-away-the opposite of our first fray with them was 49-23. Kaplan in the second half, sunk six baskets and two free throws, which added to his first half basket gave him a total of sixteen points. FURMANIAK ON THE jon Indiana Team Wins One of the best basketball teams, Michigan City, in the state of Indiana took the major portion of a 30-25 score in handing the Maroons their second defeat in a row. The game was one of the fastest seen on our fioor this year. A slow Wayland team was defeated by Morgan Park in the last but one game of the conference race. The game was slow and uninteresting, the final score being 34-25. The last game of the season ended with a one-sided 4 win over Luther Institute, the score being 44-I4. The score at the end of the first stanza was I6-2, and was an indication of the way the game ran. After drawing a first round bye in the Mid-West Prep Conference Invitation Tournament, the Academy heavyweights lost the first game to Mooseheart 30-25, which was no disgrace as they won the tournament. JUMP. NEVRKLA 70 January january January The I932 Skirmisher LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL TEAM, 1931-32 Top lfflll'-NIANAGER HEXTER, XNHITEAKER, PEDRERO, KUH, COACH MAI-ION. linttnm RII1l'iGONZALES, EICI-I, CAPT. KONOPASEK, C.ATCH, BREKKE. The 1932 Lightweight Basketball Record CAPTAIN NIAHON, Coach KONOPASEK lh'IORGAN December February , February February February February March I8 I3 23 27 5 I3 I7 20 26 KONOPASEK, Captain HEXTER, Manager LETTER MEN KUH GONZALES NIAY EICH SCHEDULE M. P. M. A. ..... 20 Blue Island .....,... 26 AI. P. M. A. ..... 26 Catholic Central High 24 M. P. M. A. ..... 28 Onarga Military Acad. I5 M. P. NI. A. ..... I5 Lake Forest ......... 24 NI. P. M. A. ..... IQ Catholic Central High II M. P. M. A. ..,.. 2I Onargo Military Acad. I5 M. P. M. A. .,... 2I Pullman Tech ....... I7 M. P. M. A. ..... 37 Saint Albans ........ I3 M. P. M. A. ..... 27 Michigan City H. S... 26 M. P. M. A. ..... 26 Saint Albans School .. I2 Totals ...... 240 71 Opponents ...... I83 The l932 Skirmisher The Lightweight Basketball Review ITH only three regular men back from last year, two guards and a forward, Coach Mahon was faced with the problem of finding a new center and a forward who could blend in with the lightweight brand of playing. Morgan, Eich and Captain Konopasek were the returning lights. "ACH ANDLKMNNW The Lights first game with the Hammond Catholic Central High School was won by a scant two points. Iiich led the scoring with Morgan close behind, and the whole team playing in perfect coordination. In the game with Onarga, the Lights had little trouble, and won by a nice margin of 28-IS. Our "Fighting Lightsn played a bang up game from beginning to end, not letting down until the last whistle had blown. Lights Have An OE Day With the playing of the Lake Forest game it seemed that the team had an off day. Although they kept up the fighting spirit they did not seem able to click. They were taken down by a score of 24-IS. It seemed that the Lake Forest team was under perfect control at all times. The "Fighting Lights" added another win to their long string of victories, when they swamped the St. Albans Lights on the Saints Hoor to the sweet tune of 37-13. Morgan Park had a passing game that could not be broken up. And they functioned the way a real Morgan Park team can. In the second contest with Pullman Tech the Lights were forced to play hard basketball with no funny play. But they emerged from the contest on the large side of the score 21-17. The Pullmanites played a hard fast game but could not if penetrate the Lights tight defense enough to tally up if , H scores enough to beat us. yg,. In the most exciting game of the season the Lights took a fast thriller from Michigan City by the extremely 1 I 3 tight score of 27-26. The Lights looked like they were ' is I I beaten in the first quarter but came back in the next three quarters to turn a much bigger team absolutely on their heads. The Lights played all around them 5 in such a way that they didn't know what was happen- 5 K ing. The "Fighting Lights" should be highly com- ,:,, A L . ., Q:-Qi ., mended for the performance that they put in that A night. ihIORGAN AND KUH 72 i I L V9-1 Xu fqf? M' iqnfl f ix W ' X 5? Q fH ' ,RN ' Vhizyxt ' 'gf K L Qiffigdgf 55 Q 'S 'N ffflf ggi I ,Q 1 X gn X BASEBALL The l932 Skirmisher BASIEBALI, TICAM ,.. 7 p Ifuu- M-wuu-'11 4 'YMo1'1z, HEITMANN, CIONZALEB, VAN Ouumz, IJSIK, li1.AH.i, flILMUI!E, Co.w1-1 NIA!-ION, X N M.xN.m1-:N brim 1 M x . V Hum lfnw-N1-:1,NuN S Hwua, IWRMANIAK, Cu-'r. SINFLAIH, LEAK1-1, G-NAU, IXAPLAN. The 1931 Baseball Record LPAPTAIN M1x11oN, Coafh S1NCLA1R, Captain SEYMOUR, Manager LICTTER MEN G11.MoRu Ercn NELSON KAPLAN l"1sC11ER P11.1i1s FuR1v1,xN1,xK LEAKE SCHWAB S1Nc1.,x1R RIBBENTROP SCHILDULIC April S M. P. M. A. .....,. Q Fengcr ..... I5 April II Nl. P. M. A. .... . . O Pullman ...... . . I4 April I5 Nl. P. Nl. A. .... .. IO Blue Island ... .. 16 April ZQ M. P. M. A.. , . . 6 liast Chicago zo April 31 lXI. P. Nl. A.. . .. 3 Pullman ...., 6 May Q M. P. M. A. .... . , 6 Luther. . . 7 May 18 M. P. M. A. .,.. .. IO Luther. .. 9 May 23 Xl. P. N1.A.... .. I2 Howe. .. I4 june 3 M. P. M. A.. . . 1 Bloom . . 3 june 6 XI. P. NI. A. ....... I7 Alumni ....... .. 16 M. P. M. A.. .. 84 Opponents 121 74 . 9, The I932 Slrirmisher Baseball Review LTHOUGH the 1931 Baseball team lost the majority of its games, it has kept up the old Morgan Park Spirit and showed "the old fight". It is hard for a losing team to keep fighting and never quit 'till the last man is out, and never know when they are beaten, but under this strain they worked and kept up their spunk wonderfully well. Towards the last of the season the team im- proved greatly as you will notice if you com- pare the scores of the first four games with those of the last four. The outstanding players of the 1931 season were Sinclair, Fischer, Nelson, Ribbentrop, and Fur- maniak. This year we expect big things from this team with "I-Ieinie" Furmaniak leading them, and Eich, Kaplan, Haas, Pilkis, and Heitmann as his assistants. KAPLAN Srruiuzs The game with Fenger was the opener, and as usual "Mare" Nelson gOt into the limelight by playing a wonderful game in the field, and equally as well at bat. Kaplan started as pitcher but was under a strain because of suffering from a sore arm, but he did well considering the circumstances. This game ended up with Fenger at the long end of a 19-9 score. Worse luck the second game. We couldn't get going. but again they couldn't get many past "Nelly," Captain Sinclair showed the corps what he was made of, by playing a wonderful game. In this game the honors went to Pullman, by holding us scoreless, 14-o. The fielding wasn't quite up to par in the Blue Island game, but it was quite well done. The infield was shifted a bit, and we hope to see some fast playing from now on. Fischer showed up exceptionally Well at bat. At the close of the ninth inning Blue Island was ahead I6-IO. The main reason for the fall of the Warriors at East Chicago, was that they couldn't hit, but their opponents shined exceptionally Well in this role. The heroes of the day were Furmaniak, Fischer, and Nelson, Fischer getting two runs, and Furmaniak three hits, LOOK THEM OVER COACH AND CAPTAIN-ELECT 75 The l932 Skirmisher making the final score: East Chicago 20, M. P. wi, X M. A. 6. l,eake, and Schwab shared the pitching X honors. ' ln this game there was quite a bit of Hpepperi' showed in the teamfs spirit, and "Shiny" did a good job pitching. The only ones to cross the plate for Morgan Park were Nelson, Gilmore, and Leake, all of these being tallied in the seventh inning. Final score being Pullman 6, M. P. M. A. 3. This week turned out to be a big week for us, we had two games with Luther and we won one of them! The first one turned out to be a real Uthrillern, but we lost 7-6, but we beat them the second game, IO-Q. Wie believe that four games in two weeks was too much for the nine. VVe were beaten twice in one week, we lost the first to liast Chicago II-5, while the other one was dropped to Howe, I4-I2. ONE Bmzcua x-tok HSINNY Again during the closest game of the year we ended up at the tail end. The lone tally was given by Captain Sinclair, while Kaplan, Leake, Haas, and Ribben- trop each had five hits. At the close of this exciting fracas the score was Bloom 3, M. P. M. A. I. In the traditional battle of the Alumni, they bowed to us by a close score of I7-16. The star for the cadets was "Bill', Iiich with three singles and a base on balls in four times at bat. "Stan" Kaplan and "Arnie" Schwab did the pitching for the cadets, while "Hopkie" Priess did the pitching for the Alumni. 1932 Season The 1932 team has a marvelous outlook with five letter men back and a host of former sub- players. This year, we also have Herschel Brown, a pitcher, who has great control and should materially aid the team a great deal in having a successful season. The team also has "Hal" lN'lcHugh, and "Ken', Nlower, a very able pair of catchers. lVith Furmaniak and Kaplan batting better than ever, the whole team batting on an average better than last year, we believe that the season will be one of the best in the history of Morgan Park's baseball teams. As this book goes to press, We find that the nine has beaten Lake Forest 8-2. This is quite a feat considering that they have licked us in other major sports. Led by "Heinie" Furmaniak the team defeated Blue Island at home by a Col.. LION!-ZS Tossas THE Fmsr SCOIC of Q-4. BALL lN 76 i. . w 9 EA wb I If-J 02, 3' Ll! 1,-f f 4' fy 11' j f 1. y N - mx ' ' 2 QVOX46' V' Kpjibgyfwn Z QQ X TRACK e I932 Skirmisher IRACK TEAM, 1931 'I'npIfurr--BImnl.I1:Y, I'I':uRr:H.o, WYILLIH, DENNIS, K. KING, SPROUL, WATKINS, Svvixvx-3, PoN'r.un:I.1.I. Srwrmri Rini'-HAIIER, KoNomsr:K, RIDDLE, MORGAN, GROEBE, MAJOR BOUMA, GENTLEMAN, WozNI.xK, Kozm., X was Thin! Ifllll'--FOXVLER, DANNER, FRI-:Ii:M.xN, HOFFMAN, ELLIOTT, P.wI.sI:N, E. Rosicru lfullnm lfuu-W -P. l'1NxEI1ToN, livvmuus, CARUHO, A1.BER'r. The 1931 Track Team Record AlAj0R BoUM.x, Coach. HOFFMAN, Captain BAUER, Manager LETTICR MEN IDANNER FREEMAN 1CI.I.IoTT PAULSEN E. ROSICKY KONOPASEK RIDDLE NIORGAN CEROEBE Kozsx. SPROUL DENNIS FOWLER VVILLIS LEATHAM XVATKINS SCHICDULIL April I8 P. M. A. ..... 52 'Blue Island H. S. .... 32 Kankakee ....,..... 58 April 22 P. NI. A. ..... 66 University High ..... 47 April 25 P. M. A. ..... SI Lake Forest Academy 65 May 2 P. M. A. ..... 58 Onarga ............. 64 May Q P. M. A. ..... 77 Austin ...,......... 26 May 23 P. M. A. 2nd place in mid-west conference meet May 28 P. M. A. ..... 70 Lindblom ........... 29 june 2 P. M. A. ..,.. 58 Loyola .... ., 39 442 360 78 . . -. H -ga.---.w .-wi-V. Fa, ' , ' 1 . rf' The I932 Skirmisher Track Review The IQ3I track team had a very successful season. This team had the longest schedule of the last few years, participating in eight meets. Out of these they won four, placed second in a triangular, and the conference meet, and lost two. With five letter men back, a successful team was formed. They being Danner, Elliot, Freeman, Paulsen, and Rosicky. Freeman was the high point man of the season with 53 points to his credit. Rosicky was next with 50 points, and FREEMAN GETS READY Danner got third place with 40 points. The first meet was a triangular one with Blue Island and Kankakee. Morgan Park took three firsts, being in the broad jump, Freeman won the hundred, and Danner won the shot-put. The U. of C. High School was the first to taste defeat at our hands. We took eight out of twelve firsts. Some of the marks were lowered despite the fact that weather conditions were very poor. The third meet of the season was lost to Lake Forest. We were outclassed in the running events, winning one out of seven. We made our points in the iield events. Elliot took first in the 880, nosing out Sproul who was second. Paulsen won the high jump. Morgan Park's second and last defeat of the season was at the hands of Onarga, who beat us by six points. Each team had seven firsts. The relay was won by Morgan Park, the team consisting of Gentleman, Dennis, Freeman and Watkins. Freeman and Danner each took a Hrst and second. Morgan cleared the vault at ten feet. Austin Outclassed, 77-26 Austin High was literally crushed by the track team. We took ten out of twelve firsts. The track was very slow and muddy. The Sproul-Elliot feud for supremacy in the half mile was very evident during the race. On the home stretch Sproul came from behind to nose out Elliot by a foot. The conference meet was the closest of the season for us. From the beginning it was obvious that the battle for supremacy was between Morgan Park and Wayland. The two teams were neck and neck until the relay which was the deciding factor of the meet. It was won by Wayland. The first three men of both teams were neck and neck but our anchor man had to run again the fastest man at the meet, and he won for Wayland. Sproul won HIGH JUMPING ROSICKY 79 ' Q' The l932 Skirmisher the first credited to Morgan Park, i11 the half mile. Elliott was second in the mile, and the 1 half mile. Lindblom next suffered defeat at the hands of our cindermen by a large score. The half 5 mile was again the interesting event of the meet. Sproul led the race till nearly the finish when lilliot passed him up and beat him by a few scant inches. Paulsen created quite a surprise when he won the high hurdles, an event in which he seldc vm competed. 1 1 .7 1 -. W.,-Q . 5 NTORGAN Pom-1 YA1v1.'11x1 Season Closed With Victory The last meet of the season was with Loyola and was won by hlorgan Park. lt did not seem that there would be a track meet at all, but it stopped raining and the meet was held under averse weather conditions and a slow track. Two very interesting happenings occurred during this meet. One was the breaking of the school shot put record by Danner. The former record which was made by Baker, '16, has stood for fifteen years. Elliot also gave us a surprise by winning the mile and half mile, a feat that is seldom duplicated. M. P. M. A. Traclc Records 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard run 880 yard run Mile Run 220 low hurdles I2 pound shot I2 pound hammer 16 pound shot 16 pound hammer Running broad jump Running high jump Pole vault Javelin IDANNHR BREAKS Recokn IDiSCuS thf0VV 80 Vlfallace Mills Hatheway Pratt 2 Lyon 4 Bergquist Danner Tilly Prather lNlcNab Quinn Barber Stransky Cordes Baker ZIO 222 .52 102 549 :26 48 170 34 Q0 22 6 II 151 115 I I I-IO III I 611 I 811 I IIII I III 411 WI I IIII 1929 1907 1925 1899 1903 1914 1931 1907 1908 1899 1923 1927 1925 1928 1916 The minor sports afford the average cadet a chance to cultivate and display his skill at games, as well as furnish the corps with unsquelehalwle enthusiasm MINCR SPORTS W if W 1 17 ??ll.'j:? gr : i , ii, eww X Keggh f fa-17' ini W1 X M ff i e V VKX i -9 ,X xf Wm The l932 Skirmisher l,r'fl In Right-.XkcL's, CTATELY, GKLLENMAN, O. VV. SnREw'snLfRY, HUBER. WERNER. The 1931 Tennis Team Record CoachfC,xi-T. S'rI1.LWE1.I. CaptainfGREENMAN April ZQ NI. P. M. A.. .. . 6 Pullman ....... .... O May Q Nl. P. hi. A.. .. . 3 Luther.. . . . 2 May 20 Xl. P. Nl. A. ,..... 3 Pullman .... . 2 May ZI M. P. M. A. ...... 4 Luther ....... 2 Nlay 23 Conference meet at Elgin May 27 M. P. M. A. ...... O Lake Forest .... . 7 june 3 M. P. M. A. ...... O Lake Forest ....,... 7 INNING four cut of six matches was the accomplishment of the Morgan Park tennis team. In the opener, Greenman was the only one who had fiREI'1NMAN Sukvigs any trouble Winning, but he finally downed his man 7-5, 6-O, 6-3. All others won easily, the final score being M. P. M. A. 6, Pullman O. The return match with Pullman was a little harder for the cadets to win, but they pulled through 3-2. In the second match with Luther, each side won two singles matches, but the Morgan Parkers won both doubles to win 4-2. On May 23, the cadets journeyed to lilgin for the conference meet. Greenman and Shrewsbury, ranking, I and 2 respectively, were each put out in the singles and as a team, were put out in the doubles by the team that later Won the tournament, Gately and Arcus, as number two team, advanced to the semi- finals but were defeated by the same team that put out the other Morgan Park team. The last two matches were with Lake Forest and each was lost 7-O. Huber was the alternate. 82 The I932 Skirmisher Lrft zo Right-HUMES, CLEMENSON, GRAVER, CATCH, ROSICKY. The 1931 Golf Team Coach-CAPTAIN HIRSCHY Captain.-GRAVER LETTER MEN GRAVER R. KIMBELL F. ROSICKY CATCH SCHEDULE M. P. M. A. ...,,...... IO Luther ............, . . 8 M. P. M. A. .... .. IQ Pullman .............. 18 hd. P. M. A. .... . I Lake Forest CForfeitj . . o NT. P. M. A. .... ...... 2 Pullman .............. IO NT. P. M. A. ........... 2 Lake Forest ........... IO M. P. M. A. ........... 243 Alumni ............... 252 -HE cadets of Morgan Park may well be proud of the Work of their IQ3I golf team, which won four matches, losing the opening match of the season hilorgan Park beat Luther, IO-8. The cadets had to Work harder to Win the second contest, but finally defeated Pullman, winning by one point after a nine hole play-off. The next match was with Lake Forest, and the Nlorgan Parkers won by forfeit when two Lake Forest men became ill. Then a defeat by Lake Forest, IO-2, and on Alumni Day, the old boys were beaten 243-252, the four low scores on each side being totalled for the final score. Besides the lettermen, Paulsen, Humes, and Clemensen also played well. The first three matches were played at the Pipe O' Peace Golf Course at 147th and Halsted Streets, the fourth at Lake Forest, and the game with the Alumni was played on the course of the Ridge Country Club at 106th and California Avenue. 83 only one, to Lake Forest. I l PAULSEN TEES Or-'F The i932 Sltirmisher RIFLIC TEAM. 11131-32 'IWW lfnw SI'HI,Elf'HEli, YIVK, F1s.1.1.owEs, Starr. NOLAN, Iiuooxs, IJUn1,m1', Gow. linflum Ifnu----lI.uuH, J. SM1'r11, Ci0l'Lll, Ii. limo, C1.1:w:1.AND, llvumz, IiA'1'11:M.xN. The 1931-32 Rifle Team Coarh-Sur. Xonix Capraz'nAR. K1Ncz Ilflanag ' -CiOUl.D SCHlQDUI,lC january 16 Xl. P. Xl. A. ..,. 1599 Vlventworth Xl. S. .. 1675 january 16 KI. P. M. A... 845 livanston T. li. S. . 847 january 23 Nl. P. Nl. A... 835 Onarga .......... 749 l'ebruary I3 M. P. M. A... 7Q8 Onarga .......... 779 February 20 Xl. P. hi. A.. . 1578 I'ivanston T. H. S.. . 1698 HIS is the main all-year round activity at the Academy. This year the team is better than ever before as the result of their various meets show. Under the coaching of Sergeant Nolan they have progressed more rapidly this year. Many of those on the team won letters last year and with this as a backbone the team progressed as it did under the able leadership of Captain Bob King. Livery afternoon if you wander 11ear or in the range you will here the "pop" of the guns as the various members of the team strive for perfection. Also with the real shooting there is a great deal of "dry shooting". This exercise is for the purpose of perfecting the position and lining of the sights. The team competed in more matches than usual this year and came out on top in most of them. Some of the matches were shoulder-to-shoulder matches, while others were telegraphic, wherein each team flres on their own range. 84 The I932 Skirmisher 1931-32 Wrestling fRliSTLING is under the super- vision and coaching of Mr. James Erickson and because he put so much enthusiasm into his work it soon became one ofthe popular winter sports. He had a large turn out and developed some good wrestlers. This is hir. lirickson's first year as' coach of the team but he did wonders with his men. The team had two bouts with the hlorgan Park high school and lost them both, however there was line sportsmanship shown and the team gained much experience. hir. lirickson is a student at the Chicago Y. Nl. C. A. College and there secures the knowledge he puts into practice in the way of demonstrating various holds and Wrestling tricks. This activity was in it's prime during the winter month' The team met in the basement of Alumni Hall and used the large mat there. ith a little more practice next year, it is expected that the wrestling XNRESTLERS IN ACTION team will be 5- :ang-up aggregation. On the wrestling squad were Norton, Ickes, D. Pinkerton. l,aTourette, Groebe, P. Pinkerton, W1 Brown, Wlagenseller, Bailen, Barrish, and F. Haas. Although many of these are seniors, considerable interest was aroused which will bring out many contestants next winter. In addition to serving as wrestling instructor, hir. Erickson supervised the liast Hall when Captain VVilson, tactical officer, was off duty. Mr. Kravig per- formed similar duties for Captain Knautl in Hansen Hall. 1931-32 Boxing ln addition to wrestling, there is boxing. This also has proved to be a favorite sport with the cadets during the winter. This team is also under the able guidance of Coach James Erickson. hlost of the boys that are out for wrestling are out for boxing too, so it is quite evident that we have a husky team. Although the team did not have any meets this year, we are quite sure that we would have come out on the long end of the scoring with any other school group of pugilists. , MR. lfiucicsox S5 The I932 Skirmisher WEIGHT LIFTING, 1931-32 Top Run--SPEREKAS, Goes, I.. lh4ANN, W, EVANH. Ifnllum Run'-R1-:DMoND, ANDRAUE, CAPT. lhttvl., Gu-rr, .IoN1-:s The 1931-32 Weight Lifters HIS year marks the inauguration of Captain Paul's Weight Lifting Class. The main purpose of this course is to build up the body and make the cadet strong and healthy. Many cadets participated in this activity during the winter months as it helped to while away the hours during the storms. Captain Paul furnishes charts for the cadets to make a record of their daily work, and from time to time the records are published, and the boys with the biggest improvements are mentioned. As the weather got warmer he brought the weights outside in front of Alumni Hall. The sole purpose of this is to give the participants the full benefit of the sunshine during their work-outs. Another advantage of being outside is that they get the fresh pure air. This cannot be done in the basement. Many details have been formed through the courtesy of Captain Paul to go down town and see weight lifting contests. These have proven to be very popular with the cadets and also very useful. To show the cadet corps how they have been working, at the Second Annual Pow-VVow, the VVeight Lifters gave an exhibition which proved to be very instructive. 86 F1167 I I 'Exif-I Q"en ty- . '. Q Nightly activities furnish the necessary touch of culture and ei I'IorcI the cadets opportunity for broadening their scope in Iines of their own choosing. , c ,ff'i?'m, I It I faux P' 4 fijfffd I' I ,I I W st I I, M ,I ' IW' I it 3, -. ii III ,III ACTIVITIES feeaegi i2 II III I The l932 Skirmisher THIS 1032 SKIRMISHICR S'l'.Xl"l" Tap lfnv- KI.:-HN, I,. NHNN, C'n.uo, l,x'M.xN, Ym:I,,Hlu-1NNxN. .sn-mn! lim- Humm.xNN, llrzxrri-rn, lhIl'I.-KDOVYS, li. SMITH, ll xmcu, lfnllum Ifmr -clUI'I,l7, lilvntlcml, Pomwn.-xNt', Hi-:N'r1.m,1.xN, .XIU'l'H, SA'Vll'l'l The 1932 Slcirmisher HW people realize all the energy, work. time, and loss of sleep represented in the production of the SlilRXllSlll'iR. The hook starts out as a blank piece of paper. where idle thoughts are collected, and rounded out, finally, into perfection. 'llhen it must be proof read, then it must he cut down to the correct amount of words. It is then sent to the printers. The pictures must be sent to the engravers, and then the next stop is the printers. lfirst it is made into metallic type, this is then put in a frame, we correct the proof and it is printed for the book. f'l'he stories must he original and not on the same order as the preceding yeur.l We the stall of the H132 SKlRhllSl'll'iR, wish to especially thank Harold Ollier, i2t'm, who has spent a great deal of his time for the benefit of this book, Klr. Oliver Rogers, of the Rogers Printing Company, Nlr. Hausclmer, Mr. Dyer, and Miss Stone, all of the Daguerre Studio who co- operated with us on the photography, and last but not least hlr. .loe Tillotson, who helped supervise the t art workg to all of these l'iIll'I'UlL l'oMAkANc QOCS lltLll1liS. XliwwmaitGr1w'ri.1an,xx NN The I932 Skirmis her Top HHH'-T.-XNNER, R. NVILBON, L. MANN, J. BARIsu, BRENNAN, THOMSON. SZTUTIII Iimv -HEXTER, SCHLEICHER, ZIMMERMAN, CAPT. TAYLOR, RIPHARDB, ORERMAN, Horus. Iintlnm lC1m'sZ1scvHMANc, POMARAN, Sr'H0I.LER, XYEIDEL, KENT, LEONARD, f:ALLOY. The Academy News PIDITORIAI, STAFF HARRY NI. XIEIDEL . . . . jAIxII:s li. KENT BRUCE SIeI.I.s, ,IOIIN CARNAIIAN . , RAYMOND l,I-JONARD . . QEUY LA'llOURETTE I.EoNARI: OBRRMAN Bois M. ZIAJCHMAN LAWRENCE KXIANN lfdfto r- I II- CII ifjf .-Ifmrilllf' lfdflnr S porn' Ed1'fllT,l' Y-l.f.vI'.fta1If Spur! hlllllifflf ,Jlumni Editor Humor Editor Ilflilzilary Editor . , Lowfr Srhnol Edilor M. WoI.I'. j. ROTH XIARK POMARANC lJE'I'ER ScIIoI.I.I5R BUSINICSS STAFF . . . . . . 131l.f1'7lKJ'.V ,llanagfr 'lol-IN WILLIS, filiORGl:1 RIORGAN . . . . ,1',r,f 1-1111 711K . Proof Rfrzzifr . .1.i'.f l'.fI11 71 rf JAMES AIAY ..,, . . f:IA7'li1l1Hf1'07l -losiepu CARLISO, Puri-:R STOQIILN . . .4.f5iffdl1ff'K?l'7'I'1lldfI4!HI R. DLIIJLEY ..,, Tran.fportat1'rm Lillllllflgff CAPT. -IRAN L. 'llAYl,0R . . EDITOR XYEIDEL N this activity the cadets become initiated into the real problems of jour- nalism. This paper is al- ways full of news and the Corps are continually look- ing forward to the edition. lt is a member of the National Scholastic Press Association and last year joined the ranks of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association also. S9 Family Ilzlfiwr NIANAGI-:R SCI-IoLI.I:R a The I932 Skirmisher 1- .-.,,.,, Q Trip Nun- -, Gr-:Nl-:ru-Jn, Hi-JITMAN, Caltvx-lo, C. HUMAN. Sf,-will Ifuw -Aiu'rs, Sr'Ho1.r,En, li.u'L.xN, iiorinn, ITENNIS, Qil'1Y'l'LE'VlAN, IF l'rNm:u'i'ox lffflrnm lfuwn lxozv-:i,, llrnicn, CLEVI-:i,.xNn, C.x'rf'H, fiA'l'ELY, lxiN1:, l"vltni.xNl.xx. The Guardians, 1931-32 Farulty Adzfiyer-MR. H. G. Prucr: FI RST Sl'IMliS'I'l'lR MRM BICRS Sfniorf Cxrcii GATr:1.Y R. KING P. PiNK15R'roN Ci.icviai,,xNn Html-:R Kozlil. junior: ARCUS IDENNIS G1iNTi.1-:MAN SCHOLLICR Sophomoref Cutuso HEITMAN G. Kim: SICCOND SICMICSTIQR lX'll'IlNlBl'lRS Seniorf CATCH I"URMixNmi4 Human R. Kim: Qll.ICVICl.AND GATELY IQAPLAN Kozui. juniorf Aacus lJENNIS GENTi.EMixN GoU1.n Sophomoref Caaoso l,r:oN,xRD C. SIGMAN Frfrhmen sl. CEENESER llli "Guardians of the Morgan Park Spirit" have had a successful year under the leadership of -lack Catch. Pep meetings were better than ever, admis- sions collected at games built up a sports fund, the Charity Game made a valuable contribution to the poor, the Green Lantern Club dance was the outstanding social event of the season and all of these were sponsored by the Guardians. Other contributions to school life were made by the Guardians, with perhaps the spirit of the men themselves being the most valuable. SHI The I932 Skirmisher Lefl lol Rfighl-Koen, BAILEN, Mtmmx, T.. BIANN, YVIEREEMA, MCHUGH, NIANAGER NUGENT, WVERNER, ORERMAN finrsn. The Dance Orchestra Director-CAPT. I. A. HIRSCHY PERSONNEL Cornetx Saxophone: Drum: J. BARISH BAILEN MORGAN OBERMAN O,BRIEN MCHUGH L. lVlANN Banjo Trombone RUD. HAJICEK Tuba MUDRA XNTIERSEMA Accordion Piano KOCH WERNER ERE are the musicians of the school with their snappy rhythm. The Corps was always glad to have their music and entertainment when they played at Mess III on Wednesday evenings. In the Minstrel Show too, these boys put on a novel entertainment with specialty singing by George Morgan, and with "Bob" Craig and Frank O'Brien in the role of clog dancers. To Captain Hirschy goes credit for keeping these players going. Hours of his time is given to furnishing them with music arrangements, and to the direction of their practice. 91 The I932 Skirmisher 'I'up Hun' --W, PIvAN:4, Gitou.uuNo, ALBERT, Horam, GiuMsH,xw, lfullufll lfuu'f.l. G1-:Nb:sEn, l'nlK, ICKEH, STOUEN, AIAY, Sl'H0l,I.ER, IxELLEu. The Glee Club H12 Gldljli CLUB was organized this year under the direction of hlrs. Florence Cook. They had quite a large turn-out and a very good Glee Club was the result. The first event that they participated in was the Christmas celebration given in Alumni Hall and their rendition was received very well by the corps. The next opportunity that they had was the minstrel show where they also gave a fine exhibition. They met every Tuesday night in the Music Room of Alumni Hall, and those who have heard them practice are surprised in the interest which they show. They also gave a few songs in the mess hall.all of which were col- lege songs known by the corps. The Debate Team The question for this year's team is "Re- solved that these several states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unem- ployment insurance." There are four men on the team this year. Captain Merril Dakin is the faculty advisor of this group, and he has done his job efficiently. Captain Dakin has taken the team on many tours to the city, the feature one was inter- viewing S. Duncan-Clark, editorial writer lDl'IB.'X'l'lC 'l'li.'XKl, H232 l,. NlANN BRI-LNNAN bl. llfuusii CAP11 DAMN OBIQILMAN f0I' the ClliC3.gO Daily News. 92 The l932 Skirmisher .X POPUIAR MAN lmff In R1'gl1t--MALYREY, IQAESER, Cmwso, IQOPER The Minstrel Show HE 27th Annual Minstrel Show was enthusiastically received by a large audience when it was produced this spring in lilackwelder Hall of the Morgan Park High School. Under the direction of hflrs. Florence C okg the show had pep, Wonderful singing, skits and specialty numbers which caused unusual comment. A DANCE GROUP v Lfff tu Riglzf-KoNoPAs1eK, D. PINKERTON, MAUREY, CA1.1,Ac MAN, lxovrzx, SCIILIQILIH R U3 The I932 Skirmisher The Stamp Club HIS club under the able direction of Captain Stephen Kling has progressed more rapidly than any other activity. They took trips to the city to stamp auctions and engaged speakers out here to tell them the value and origination of many valuable stamps. One of their most noted speakers was Mr. Frank J. Kovarik, he spoke on 'fStamps, Their Manufacture and Usef, He proved to be quite interesting to the mem- bers. The Art Club HIS activity is under the leadership of Mrs. H. G. Price. They have a studio located in the tower of Hansen which is for their exclusive use. Here, those cadets who have artistic talent are able to display and further it. Lyman, Craig, and Meadows who are members of this club, did all the pen and ink sketches in this SKIRINTISHER. Among the various media used by the members of the club are: oils, water colors, pencil and pen. The Bridge Club HIS main purpose of this activity is to teach the student the rudi- ments of this fascinating recreation. This year for the first time the club chose a president to be at their head. The president is Joseph Caruso. The faculty advisor of this group is Captain Albert G. Dodd, he has shown the cadets many line points about the game which are both interesting and useful. The Pistol Club HIS year marks the first year of the Pistol Club. The members of this club all have their own .22 pistols and meet one night a week when they have target practice. The club was started by Bob Schleicher and under the tutelage of Sergeant Nolan they are progressing rapidly and all those who take an interest in this diversion are welcome to join the club. The marksmanship that is learned in this activity may come in very handy in later life for handiness with a pistol, is also a helpful advantage. 94 --'11 7 i--W - For the first time in the history of Morgan Park yezirbooks, the cadets of the Lower School have written this section themselves. This is Z1 new departure in yearbooks zuid. we hope that it meets with your approval. LOWER SCHCDCL SKIRMISHER M favjifffg .565 it W! sf' Oiiiii i'ii W lffig--WX i ii ii: ii VV W WW .5-f'y,f2" J X gk' i K4-,231 , W, I iii, N X J j Af N A-' i i- H111 The l932 Skirmisher THE LOWER SCHOOL SKIRMISHER VOL. I. PUBLISHED lN Wi-:s'r HALL BY THE L. S. CADETS No. 1 THE BIG BOSS CA Pr. M .x Yi-naw, l,7'lilll'1'lNll Vaptain Mayhew, who is the principal of the Lower School, has been at Morgan Park fourteen years, thirteen of which he has spent as principal. l-Ie knows his job well, because he knows boys. He treats every boy fairly and squarely and has a good word for all. He has much patience, which he has to use when some of the boys do some- thing wrong. After the boys or boy has been tried in Captain Mayhew's court and either found guilty or not guilty he is given another chance and a clean slate. The entertainments that the Academy gets is due to Captain Mayhew's hard work. He gets many fine things for the Lower School too and t.he boys enjoy them very much. It was Captain Mayhew's suggestion and idea that the Academy have a talkie machine. Many other things can be said of Captain Mayhew but above all he stands out in his fair and square attitude. Many fine boys are sent out of the Lower School and it is mostly due to Captain Mayhew's hard work and skill. He has the patience of a saint sometimes and because of that and of many other things the boys respect and like Uaptain Mayhew very much. 6 WONDERFUL SPRING CAMP Every year the Lower School boys take a trip to the Indiana State Dunes. Every boy enjoys this trip because there is no form- ality about it whatsoever. Among the activities, there is a treasure hunt. The treasure hunt is always very hard and it usually takes from nine o'clock to about three 'till the first group comes in. Then comes the red and white war, which is a lot of fun. Usually the reds have the hill one year, and the whites have the hill the following year. At a certain time the war starts and keeps up for about an hour. and then Captain Mayhew blows a whistle to stop. The hands are then counted and the side that has captured the most bands wins the war, and usually there is a reward for the winner. ln years that have passed, Captain May- hew has had Chief Whirling Thunder out to camp, but this year there will not be any entertainment at camp, but Captain Mayhew will make up for it, by extending the vacation one day longer. The food at camp is always excellent, and the boys always get Strawberry Shortcake the last day. We will go to camp in flrey- hound busses this year, and we will leave a week later so that the exams will be over by the time that we leave. The exact dates are May 27, 28, 29. The new men get initiated in the form of getting thrown in the creek, and the ones that don't get the creek get the paddling machine. SOCIAL LIFE Among the social activities comes Mrs. Gotham's little get-togethers. Every so- often she has small get-togethers for small groups of bovs. The boys have a lot of fun. They usually read magazines, popcorn, listen to the radio, and play bridge, and all in all the boys have a lot of fun. OUR MOVIES The school year 1931-32 began its movie career using the old silent machine. The first pict.ure was 'tTrees to Tribune." This was followed by educational features of the silent variety. In November, came Dad's Day and with it the contribution of this group of "good fellows" of about 35400 for a sound motion picture machine. After several demonstrations an International Acme pro- jector and sound outfit was purchased and the latter part of the season saw the cadets enjoying the finest talkie productions. The i932 Skirmisher EIGHTH GRIADE EIGHTH GRADE CLASS HOLDS ELECTION After strenuous politics 3.I1d Inuch hallyhoo, the election results of the Eighth Grade was announced. The following were elected: ILALPH PAGANO . . . President NORMAN Rosnnnnma . . Vice-President NIILTON ALBERT . , Secretary-Treasurer EIIGIJNE NIIFEII . , Sergeant-at-Arms SEVENTH GRADE ELECTS Cheers! Razzingl Much disagreement marked the following in the election of officers of the Seventh Grade: SYLVI-:sTI:R HoJNAI'KI . . President JAI'K SPITALNY . . . Vice-President FRANK CHms'rIAN . Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM luRIc'KsoN . Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS FOR SIXTH GRADE It is too had that everyone could not he an officer, he:-ause of the disagreement, hut since a choice had to he made the following are the officers: Viwron Ll-LATZOXV . . . President JAMES VVYLIE . . . Vice-President C'I,AIu:Nr'r: LAIITZENHI-:IsI1:II . Hecv.-Treas. lt looks like we'll have quite a few candi- dates for President III ahout fifteen years if this keeps up. FIFTH GRADE ORGANIZATION The Fifth Grade election was not dilhcult, as there were four otlir-eI's to he picked out of five hovs. The following are "lT". AIiTHI'H .IoHNsoN . . . President Rosmvr SUIIENK . , Vice-President HIQRBI-:RT BIIDRIr'K , Sezfretary-Treasurer HARRY FIIRNIFIIR . , Sergeant-at-Arms I EIGHTH GRADE PERSONNEL "Beaver" Alhertg the real supply sarg. "Swede" Aronsong the great shot putter. t'Art' Beckwithg the future dehater. "E-limp" Brittg he is trying to get fatter than Captain Mayhew. 'tFreckles" Dempseyg the Lower School Einstein. "Ted" Fitehg the English student. f'Bohl' Glaescherg a great pal of Captain Mayhew's. "Grapes" Graperg the future banker. "Hutch" Hutchinsong the one that is planning to he a pole-vaulter. "Doggie" Jeromeg a good scholar. flake" Kallisg he will soon he a great miler. "Lard" Lehmang he did a fine job at pitch- Ing. "Ted" Lissg the future lawyer. "Loony" Londeliusg a hard hoiled ser- geant. " Bow " Nitterg he wants to he an engineer. "Cheeks" Nufer he was a good catcher. "Peggy" Paganog a leader in track and hasehall. "Casimere" Pelozag he gave Captain Pratt some competition in math classes. "Rosie" Rosenhergg he will he a second Billy Herman. , "Kid" ltothg lonesome if he didn't have his typewriter. "Willie" Ruppg doesn't care much for School. "Hookie" Schoenhrodg sometimes he tries to play golf. 'fStankie" Stanknnasg he came a little late. "Dynamite" Stengelg dO6SIl'II make much effort in sports. "Flappers" Thoniasg he has hig ears. t'Della" Whitneyg he has his trouhles with his ears. "Maine" Wolfg planning to he a newspaper reporter. The l932 Skirmisher l SK1RMis1-me Situ-'F LOWER SCHOOL SKIRMISHER STAFF Editor-in-Chief, Maxwell Wolf Rov M. SUHUICNI-IROD . Assistant Editor .IAt'K . . . Assistant Editor Tien FITCH . . . Sports Editor L. S. MANN . . Senior Staff Editor CAPT. H. lVIAYm-iw . . Faculty Advisor Here it would be well to tell about each. M r. Wolf is a fairly good worker when started. Schoenbrod is a glutton for work and just cats it up and cries for more. Kallis, when his mind is made up to work he is a good worker. Fitch does all that is expected of him. Mann sees that all toe the mark, while Captain Mayhew gives much helpful information and advice. The staff has only one thing to say, that is that you will enjoy reading it as much as the staff enjoyed making it. SWIMMING AT THE "Y" Every Saturday, Captain Wise takes a detail of cadets to the lllth Street, Y. M. C. A. for a swim. The swimming instructor is trying to teach the boys all he can, and he thinks that they are pretty good. The swimming instructor has scheduled three meets for the boys, but this book goes to press before thc results could be obtained, so you will have to be in suspense as to the results. The boys who usually go are: Anal-:wr Ho.INAcKi Wow liAi.i.1s WWKMAN ROSENBERG ARONSON Gtanscnnn PAoANo NPJHMAN Ni'r'1'i-:R TANNEII Lovicx .Ii-:imma Li-:A'rzow WYL111: llere's hoping to you future VVeismullers!! I 38 BIG YEAR IN DRAMATICS The Dramatic Club was organized under the direction of Mrs. McClure. They have had two plays and are contemplating a third. The first was named t'VVhy the Chimes Rang," and was very successful. The gist of the story was: Holger and Steen, two little boys, had planned to go to the Christmas Services at the great Cathedral, but their g1'andmother became ill and their mother has to go to her, which meant that the two boys had to stay home. They are sulking around the house when their Uncle walks in and says that he is going to take them to the services. They are getting ready to go when a old lady creeps in and falls on the floor. They discover that she is ill from exhaustion and hunger. Steen, Bertel, and the uncle want to go, but Holger wants to stay and take care of the old lady. Holger gives Steen two pennies to give to the Christ Child at the Cathedral, and stays at home with the woman, while the others went to the services. Holger falls asleep and dreams that Steen gave his pennies, and the chimes, that would only ring when a gift of love was placed on the altar rang. He wakes up and finds the old woman gone. CAST Holger .... Robert Slaney Steen . . . Theodore Liss ll-ertel . . Maxwell Wolf Old Woman . Hojnacki Priest . . . Jack Spitalny Angel .... Harry Davis Lady of the Court . Rov Schoonbrod King ..... Ted Fitch Their second play was in honor of the B1-Centennial of George Washington. There were three scenes depicting the life of George Washington. Washington, the Surveyor Mammy Sal . . . Maxwell Wolf Mary Washington . . Jack Whitfield George Washington , , Robert Stromer Lord Fairfax . . Sylvester Hojnacki Van Bramrn . . . Robert Slaney The Making of the Flag Betsy Ross , . Theodore Liss Polly ,... Jack Spitalny George Washington Robert Stromer Assistant . . Robert Schenk Bringing Home the Bride All those that were in the first two, with the addition of Washington's Bride, Arthur Johnson. We hope that the Dramatic Club will continue to do its good work in producing plays for the occasion, and maybe some day one of these actors will be a great movie or stage star! The I932 Skirmisher BIG MILITARY YEAR This year the Lower School Military l'nit consisted of one company under the leader- ship of Captain Nufer. The company was divided into two boarding student platoons and one day student platoon. The first platoon was under the leadership of 1st Lieutenant Pagano, the second under the direction of 2nd Lieutenant Schoenhrod and the third under the leadership of 2nd Lieut- enant Bef-kwith. The non-commissioned officers ably assisted those in charge. Captain Muhl, the tactical officer, has worked very hard trying to organize a smooth unit. He has received the cooperation of Captain Driggers, who gives the Lower School a Military Inspection for the augilette every month. Battalion Staff Cfxnm' Nnvifln . Company Commander CADET RUTH , Hospital Sergeant CAIJI-:T ALBERT . Supply Sergeant CADET ARoNsoN First. Sergeant CADI-IT GRAPER Color Sergeant First Platoon LTADET PAuANo . . . Lieutenant CADET RosENeEIm . Right Guide CADI-:T BRITT , . , Left Guide CADET WHITNEY . . Platoon Sergeant CAIII-:T ERICKSON . . . Corporal CADI-:T GLAESQTHPIR . , . Corporal Privates f:ADET JOHNSON CADET CHRISTIAN CADI-:T NITTER CADET STENSLAND flADET ELLIS f,iADET XNICKMAN CADET PELozA CADINIT XVYLIE CADI-:T LEHMAN CADIIT Svm' CADET WILLIAMS QIADET STROMEII CADIJT THOMAS Second Platoon fiADE'I' Scuoi-:NBuon . . Lieutenant CADET IQALLIS . , Right Guide fjADET LovIc'K , . Left Guide flAIlET HOJNAi'KI . . Platoon Sergeant CADET LIss . . Corporal ciADET SLANI-:Y . . Corporal Q Privates CADIJT HIIDRICK C. LAUTZI-:NHIcIsI-in CADET DAVIS CADI-:T SCHENCK CADET J. G1ANAoAKos CADET SPITALNY CADET L. GIANACAKOS CAIIET STI-JNGIQL CADET HAGUI-1, Bugler CADIJT VITANNER CADET HIEMAN CAIJET WYHITFIELD CADET KOEHLER CADET VVOLF CContinued on Page 1003 TI-IE STAFF 1 l l Top-Fmsr PLATOON, Jlifltlle-SECOND PLATOON Bollfwn-THIRD PLA1'ooN. 9 9 The I932 Skirmisher ll.xsEiau,i. Cm-:w rx :XIVFIIJN STRONG BALL CLUB l'Ivvr-vom- in tht- Lower School has goin- luischzill Hliili. Almout forty lmoys go to pmt'- tivc- vvvry ilny, and th:-rv is muvh good iiintc-i'i:xl. 'l'iwi'r- will he' :1 rf-guhu' THLIII and thc- boys that now go out for the te-mn nrv: f'Alll'1'l' l,. CiiANA1'AKos i'Am:'1' C'u1us'1'iAN . c1AIJl'I'l' Ilfmwl C Amrr lioJNA1'K1 fiklllfl' .louxsox QYAIJET IACHMAN C'Am:'1' Xvwzn i'.wr:'r l'Am:ANo ifwi-:'1' liosrzxm-:ma fi.-KIJET Smxifzx' f'AIJI'I'I' Tiiomas i'Am:'r XYHITNPIY C',un-:T XYILLIAMS CADIGT Dvxv.-xx Um:-:'r lfrzimis i'Am:T I,r:ATzow i'.wl1:'i' U'l'oNxicn K'Aur:'r uvlt'KIlAM CAPTAIN MUHL DIRECTS TRACK 'l'hv 'l'rzu'k tvzun is progi'c-ssing mpidly llllllvl' thc- alwlo 4ill'0l'fl4llI ot' ctltlliillll Muhl. 'l'hv te-:lm 1-xpc-1-ts to huvv Illtillj' nice-ts with other schools. The Ill0Illil0l'S am- :Ls follows: V 1 C'Am:T KALLIS CADET Drzmvsm' UADET HUTr'HlNsoN C'Am:T Liss C'Am:T Gl.AlGSC'Hl'1R VADI-IT AVYLIIC f,ADWl' Nuorzwmion K'Am:'r .lmioivm CAIJET STICNGMI, CADET WHi'I'i-'Ir:1.u f'Am:'1' N1T'ri-:ii C.-XDIGT .-Marcin' GOLF NEW LOWER SCHOOL SPORT The Golf tvzun is :L new :uldition to Lower School sports. The IHOIIIIDPFS play :it thr- iiulmlic- golf course on VV9Sfl'l'll Avo. fiillltiiill Mayhvw takes thv boys thvrv in his cur. and everv S:1tt111'ri:1y the-rv is zz trip. Tho tvum as yvt. is not welll orgzuiizvtl :xml nizmy othvr boys zirv Oxpvvtvrl to join. Thi- lIl0lll- In-rs arc-1 CAD:-:T EIQIVKSUN C'Am:'r LEHMAN Co.-wit Sviiorzxniion FADPLT Rosizxm-:ms v v C AIJEI' MA1cT1N C'Anl4:'r .Xicoiwox Q, ADICT D1'Ncuxx C'Am:'l' .Ii-rnom 1-1 if1UlliiIlllPll from Paige- QED Third Platoon C'Am1'r Iii-1f'i4w1'1'u f1AlJI4I'I' DEM!-sm' f'Am:'r .Il'IliOMlC , f'AlJ1CT LONIJlCI.Il'S , . Lie-utemuit Right llllitle' . Left Guide Platoon Svrgvauit C'.xm:'r l"iTr'u .,.. Forporzil t',xn1f:'1' IIl"I'l'IllNSON . f'0l'llOI'2l,l Privates CAIJET DUNVAN CADET Ifmlzlcis CADET I"linN1iv1-:ic l'Am:T LuATzow CTAMLT NIARTIN ft,-XIIICT O'C'oNNou VADICT l'Am:i:1.s UADET RHDELI. FADET S'1'ANKl'N.-ss CAIJPY1' xYIt'KliAM 'l'n.u-K i'Am:'1' livvl' The i932 Skirmisher CAPT. Wish: CAP? Svorr CAPT- VH-VFT OUR FACULTY SCHOLARSHIP RATINGS . - . . Tle ff ll 'in mclctrs lrxvv hful the honor 'I his yvar our favnlty consists of Captains I J ml g K I K 5llLj'llt'NV, Wise, Pratt, Svott, Mahi, and Mr. Stovvr. Faptain Pratt was the lmaskvt- The' rating for tho hrst SOII1l'Sl0I' is: lnall and lb2tSf'lHl.lll'02li'l1. Thenc'on1OsC'aptain Wise who c'oac'hvd tcnnis and did a very good jolt of itg and the stamp Chill while it lastod. Vaptain Mnhl was the track and Sixth Grad? l1AllTZl'2NHlCISER, I'muns XVIFKHAM, G1ANAr'AKos, I.. Fifth Grade .loHNsoN, SCHHNK, Blimcix lightweight- lmskotlmall roach. Captain Svott was a vury finv drlnn and lulgglffc'orpsdi1'0r'tor. Ile- had nnu-h siiwcss with thorn during the 1 Seventh Grade hi.AN1-:Y - A . 1 Si-ITALNY In a lmriot snnnnary thv Lower hvhool had X'1'2ll'. llAGUl'1 a vi-ry tint- faculty this year and we know that vvm-ry one of thvin did his he-st to help the Eighth Grade , t D1-nulfsm' boys in every way he Could, Mrs. K-othann 5CH0ENBm,D as Matron has lwlpsrl us all. Roni CM.,-V MUHI, Mn, S'rovmn Mus. Cori-um lol of lmcing first, sec-ond, or third, in svholarship. Tho lmoys having over 3.5 get a grovn har. The I932 Skirmisher H1-:.1vx'w1-:11:1-rr l"o11TB.u,1, TEA M HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL v 1 1 ACTION ll11- H1-:1v11-s, lllllll'l' th1- 1-xpc-1't i'U2tf'llillg 11lf':1pl. l'1', haul o111' of' thv most s111'1'1-ssful tl1 it 1 I SPRISUIIS 2 2 ,owe-1' Sf'll1lUl lll'2lVyVl'0iglll t1-:1111 has 11v1-1' haul. 'l'l1vy won four gauivs out of' six. 'l'l11- first 1-111'ol111t1-1' of thv svason was witl1 tl11- :1111'i1'11t rivals, .Klgo111111i11, wl1o 1l1f11t11l witl1 -1 Sl'0I'l' of '55 to V5 Oll w1'1'1- "X: ' 1. .. . U1'tol11-1' 3. ilillf' s1-1-111111 gllllll' was with Zl svhool th1- l1lHVl'l' Sl'llUUl h:11l iivvvr played lN'fllI'l'. Ylwlll' II1-:1v11-s 1111110 lllI'OllQ'll with flying 1'olo1's :1111l took lllf'lIi, IS to 7 on Uftolni Ill Th 1- llxftfll lllfxll ln-at Vil.Illl0I'Il00l Ull 01'toI11-1' 124 hy a 49 to T vif-tory. fill l,l'fHlN'I' iil llll'y 111a1l1- thi- largest sweep of' th1- s1':1so11 hy 1l1'I'1':1ti11g liogi-rs Park fill to 0. Thi' ll1'11vi1-s wvrv :1 little too s11r1' of them- s1'lv1ls wl11'11 llll'y 1111-t St. .Iosvplfs llll Nov- Pllllwl' IT :1111l :11'1'or1li11gly w1'r1' l10at1'11 for th1- onlx' lll'l.l'2if of th1- SOELSKIII the scorv being '4 to I' II11- Marooiis llll'Il ti1'1l tho last g:11111- of tI11- s1-:1so11 with Iroquois 7 to 7 on I .1 4.1. Nov1-111l11'1' 1. l. Wox 4 li ESI ' I.'l'S I,osT l 'l'1r1n l lh1- l1'tt1-1' 1111-11 w1'1'1': N1'1-'11111 Dmiifsi-11' li11:1'1iw1Tii W111TNi-11' AIAHTIN Ii1"r1'111NsoN Iii-:A1'z1m' I4lx'ANs R,11s11:N111c111a I'I1111'KsoN I'A11ANo 1K'apt.b N1TT1-111 ,liioxsox G1,A11s1'1-11111 YFX Tl" XXI' 4. A. , 'J LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL STARS 'l'l11- Lights Ilitl lllll 1lo qliitv :Ls w1'll as thc- lloavivs, wi1111i11g 3 o11t of ti g:11111's. 'l'h11 first gauw was witl1 iXlgo11q11i11, Will! took th11111 7 to 0. 'l'h1-y llll'II 11111111 l1:11'k lay taking the villagv ff'1l.Ill 13 to 0. Tlwy thvii played thvir last gaiiiv 11111l1-1' thc l0:11l01'ship of Vapt. Nllllll lry again 1111'1'ti11g Algllllllllill, wl1o again I11-at os. 28 to ll. Mr, Stow-r thou took th1-111 i11 llitllil for th1'v1' llNll'l' ggz1.1111-s. Thv first or fourth 151111111 was witl1 tho l511v111'ly Hills Real Dvvils, wl1o lwzlt us 24 to 0. but thc- lights took it out UI1 the 111-xt QQL11111- with thc- Villagv Wllif'll we' NYOII 27 to 0. The last gauio of tlw season was with thc- Boys Phila Wlllllll we beat '74 to 0 The I1-tt1-r 111011 w1-rv: THOMAS t'C':1pt ,J Ami-111T Rofru Liss lC1,1,1s S1'1TA1.x1' IIo.1NA1'1c1 XVYLIIG C'Hius'1'IAN S11-1o111N 11111111 Lovwii TENNIS TEAM AT WORK The Teiiuis tioaiu is 1111111-1' tho 1li1'1'1'tion of C'aptz1i11 Wisv, 111111 1-onsists of: A1,H11:11T lioT11 R111111:1.1. l4111'1"1' NVo1,1-1 S1'11'A1,N1' l"1T1'11 Svnorixnlfoo They have two 1111-1-ts s1'h1-1l11l1'd at tliv time' this lmook goes to prvss, a111l will proli- almly have more later. VV1' hope- that so1111- of thvse boys will ileve-lop i11to Bill 'I'ild011s or hotter, which prolvalmly will luv the vasc- if Captain Wise is the 1-oavh we lllillli he is. Good L111'k lmoyslll The I932 Skirmisher HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL The heavies had a very nice season, the team won most of their games and under the fine coaching of Captain Pratt got. out a better heavyweight team than ever before. Some of the games were very slow and some were so fast that you could not see all of it at once, but the L. S. team always had that fine spirit and it sure showed up in the games. When the other team was winning our boys went in the game with a spirit that was wonderful, and nearly always won. The lettermen of the team were: Ro'rH PAGANO GLAESCHER ARONSON NUF1-:R NITTER EVANS ROSENBERG There was a very fine piece of work on the team and under the fine coaching of Captain Pratt the boys learned the game of basketball thoroughly and had a good time doing it. Algonquin 9 M. P. M. A. 11 Vanderpoel 19 M. P M A. 35 Upper School Ban. 14 M. P M A. 20 Comm. Jr. High 42 M. P. M. A. 18 Algonquin 27 M. P. M. A. 15 Seymour 17 M. P. M. A. 24 St. Joseph 11 M. P. M A. 23 Todd 23 M. P M A. 28 Vanderpoel 13 M. P. M. A. 36 Comm. Jr. High 31 M. P. M. A. 17 Chi-Nois 17 M. P. M. A. 15 Wheeler 24 M. P M A. 17 Upper School 22 M. P M A. 55 Total, Opponents 269 M. P. M. A. 314 WON 8 LOST 5 LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL TEAM Even though the lightweight basketball team lost the three games that they played, the cooperationvshown was excellent. Some stars were revealed in some of the games. The season opened with 20 men out and closed with 9 men. The members of the team were: DEMPSEY SCHOENBROD LONDELIUS ELLIS SPITALNY CHRISTIAN JOHNSON STANKUNAS HOJNACKI The schedule: Algonquin .... 15 M. P. M. A.. .. 7 Todd ........ 11 M. P. M. A .... 6 Seymour ..... 38 M. P. M. A.. .. 13 CALENDAR OF LOWER SCHOOL ACTIVITIES 1931 October 3-Algonquin heavyweight game. 9-15-F ire Prevention Week. 103 HEAVYWEIGHT BASKETBALL TEAM 10-South Shore Boys Club. l7AAlgonquin lightweight game. 24-Vanderpoel game. 31-Rogers Park game, L. S. Circus. November 7-St. Joseph heavyweight game. 9-15AAmerican Education Week. 11-Armistice Day program. 14-Iriquois heavyweight game. 20-Chief Whirling Thunder. 25- 2- 5.- 18- Thanksgiving program. December " Big Surprise. " Stock show trip. Christmas party. Vacation began. 1932 January Vacation ends. 9-Movie. 17-Movie. 27-Blue Island heavyweight game. 29-Augillette Inspection. 30-Algonquin light and heavy game 31-Movie. February 34Seymour light and heavy game. 6-St. Joseph heavyweight game. 12-Lincoln program. 17-Todd lightweight game. 22-Washington celebration. 24-fVanderpoel heavyweight game. 27-Community Junior High, lights and heavies. Movie. March 44Inspection for Augillette. 5-Beloit heavyweight game. 12-Movies. 184M0ther's and Father's dance. 19-Minstrel show. 25-Vacation began. 10-18fIntramural games. April 3-Vacation ends. 10-Movie. ' 12-Denison Glee Club. 22-Ellery Walters address. The l932 Slcirmisher THE LOWER SCHOOL "WHO'S WHO" Boarding Students ALBERT-L. W. Football, Tennis, H. W. Basketball. Supply Sergeant, First Scholar- ship, Augillette. ARONSON-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Golf, lst Sergeant, Augillette. BRITT-H. W. Football, Tennis, Sergeant, Augillette. Bnnrmc-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball. CHRISTIAN-L. W. Football, L. W. Basket- ball, Baseball, Second Scholarship. Davis-L. W. Football. ELLIS-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball, Baseball. ER1cKsoN-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Golf, Corporal, Augillette. GLAESCHER-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Track, Golf, Corporal. J. GIANACAKOS-L. W. Football, Baseball, Augillette. L. GIANACAKOS--L. W. Football, Baseball. HAGUE-Bugler, First Scholarship, Augil- lette. HEIMAN-CArrived latej. HOJNACKI-L. W. Football, L. W. Basket- ball, Baseball, Platoon Sergeant, Augillette. JOHNSON-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball, Baseball, First Class Private, Augillette, Second Scholarship. KALLIS-L. W. Football, H. W. Basketball, Track, Golf, Sergeant, Augillette. Koa:-was-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball. LAUTZENHEISER-cout of activities with a broken ankle.D LEHMAN-H. W. Basketball, Baseball. Liss-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball, Corporal. LfqVICK1L. W. Football, Sergeant, Augil- ette. NITTER-H. W. Football, H. W. Basketball, Baseball, lst Class Private, Golf, Track Augillette. Norma-H. W. Football, H. W. Basketball, Baseball, Company Commander, Augil- lette. PAGANO-H. VV. Football fCaptainj, H. W. Basketball, Track, Baseball, Lieutenant, Golf, Augillette. Panoza-L. W. Football. Rosammao.-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Baseball, Sergeant, Golf, Augillette, First Scholarship. Horn-L. W. Football, H. W. Basketball, lglospital Sergeant, Tennis, Second Scholar- s ip. Sin-rENx-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball, Second Scholarship. Sci-roam-moo-L. W. Football, L. W. Basket- 1 0 1.04 ball, Track, Golf, Lieutenant, First Scholar- ship, Augillette. SLANEY-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball, Baseball, Corporal, First Scholarship. SPITALNY-L. W. Football, L. W. Basket- ball, Tennis, Augillette, First Scholarship. STENGEL-TF8.Ck CArrived latej. STENSLAND1L. W. Football. STROMER-L. W. Football, Track, lst Class Private. SVEC-Playground Ball. TANNER-L. W. Football, First Scholarship. THOMAS-'L. W. Football CCaptainJ, H. W. Basketball, Baseball, lst Class Private. WHITFIELD-TTRCB, Augillette. WHITNEY-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Baseball, Platoon Sergeant, First Scholarship, Augillette. WIEHMAN-L. W. Football, Second Scholar- s ip. WILLIAMS-L. W. Football, lst Class Private, First Scholarship. WOLF-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball Tennis, Augilette. WYLIE-L. W. Football, L. W. Basketball, Augillette. 1 Day Students BECKWITH-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Baseball Manager, Lieutenant, Second Scholarship. DEMPSEY-H. W. Football, L. W. Basket- ball, Track, Sergeant, Augillette, Second Scholarship. DUNCAN-lst Class Private. FERRIS-L. W. Basketball, Baseball, Augil- lette. FURNIFER-Augillette. F1'rCH-L. VV. Football, L. W. Basketball, Tennis, Corporal, First Scholarship. GRAPER-Staff Sergeant, Augillette. HUTCHINSON-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Track. JEROMEML. W. Football, H. W. Basketball, Baseball, Sergeant, Augillette. Laxrzow-H. W. Football, H. W. Basket- ball, Baseball lst Class Private. LONDELIUS-L. Basketball, Platoon Sear- geant, Augillette, First Scholarship. MARTIN-H. W. Football, Golf, Augillette. fJ,CONNER4H. W. Basketball, Baseball, Augillette. PAGlsLs-Playground Ball. REDELL-Baseball, Tennis, Augillette. STANKUNASYL. W. Basketball, Baseball, Augillette. WICKHAM-L. W. Basketball, Baseball, 1st Class Private Augillette. RITPP-fAFFlV6Ci late.J This section is Z1 purtitlyzxl of the ' v C J i U fix f ' ram, 'I' W, f - . till! .W 'Wi 61? ,- U events of the scliocwl year inter- NQ',,Q:5gff mingled with humcurous comments 'QS'.,'XVfQfNAQZYff mi the events . . , with uthcr fl?-2-eifk17! 'Q,42?Q fe f 1- AQ 1 we ewmnieiits hL11utwrcwL1s and otherwise XQPI 7.17,--A--X1-f'T4 , about the cadets. f fi, A i - Q gp, X XXDXA a t i J 'wi D E T L I F E Ph LJDMX X If fi Wh 4 f X 1. 1 XX Wm The I932 Skirmisher "Hennery's Diary" 1 9 3 1 May 10-We paraded last Sunday in full dress white Cgroansj, with the "B" Company, first platoon showing their loyalty by forming a perfect " B ". Professor Reaves suggests a new curriculum plan, and if that is to contain a new menu we are with him. Sproul won the typing record, and now has all the typing to do for the ACADEMY NEWS, which all goes to prove that the price of fame is-! The team lost another ball game, but that isnlt news. This is Mother's Day- mud six inches deep, and the parade called off, but speeches were held in the gym- mamma's damp, but proud. May 17-The sophomore class began work on their new pewee golf course- and I suppose the next catalogue will declare a "nine hole golf course is only another of the distinguishing features of this singularly well equipped school"- oh hum! that's life. The freshman class organized for the first time in the school's history-pretty big, those freshmen thought-that is until Friday. After the last hasty preparations, the corps stood up under the strain of Government Inspec- tion, its rigors unparralleled-but then all things, even Government Inspection, must come to an end, and then-the glorious week-end! May 24--Ah-at last some variety-the baseball team actually defeated Luther High by the overwhelming score of 10-9! But that isn't all Cthis must be the week of weeksj Barrash actually refused his usual third helping at Mess. It surely must take a great love to sustain him! Open House Week-End was held-a big success, even if fourteen guests did faint at the Hring of the three inch gun Cincidentally Sergeant Nolan almost fainted himself when he found out it could firej and Zimmer- man refused to fire in the sham battle claiming he couldn't see the whites of Lasser's eyes, because they were bloodshot, and Cleveland's tent was pitched so nicely that he simply couldn't resist sleeping in it. - May 31-Honor School! We did it again, and we'll do it some more. The Band played before the Executive Club of Chicago at the Sherman Hotel, and Brekke came near fallingthrough his big drum. He was so shaken by the incident that his egg missed a certain junior on his way to the Junior-Senior Dinner Dance, and speaking of dances that was a wow! KNO, Ilm not asking youll The Decoration Day Parade through ' 1 the loop was called off but Morgan Park once more fi-, 3 crashed through, leading the column in a parade all by 'Q 1' themselves, the rain supplying quite a patter of ap- 1 -,, plause Know is that satire?j 4-2 7: K 12.31 June 6-The seniors at last managed to slip 'U' if' through their final exams with much flipping of coins, and all thoughts now turning to the decoration of the gym for the last and most elaborate of hops, the renowned Senior Prom. For P?: I the first time in quite a while the tennis team lost a 4' V I match, they were defeated by Lake Forest 7-0, but A ij! JW, that is somewhat ameliorated fouchb by our triumph over Loyola in track 58-37. Alumni Day was quitex Gio-o 106 I-in its The I932 Skirmisher a success in spite of the rain, for we took our esteemed forerunners for a ride, both in baseball and golf. June 11-Guardians were nominated Sunday, and Baccalaureate service gives the evening to Dr. H. P. Rall, at the Methodist Church, then the final Exams! Crepe was hung on Blake Hall, and everyone talked and even thought in whispers. Tuesday the letters were awarded in Basketball, Baseball, Track, Rifle Team, Tennis, Golf and finally the Guardians were chosen. "AH Company of course won the competition Wednesday morning, and later a parade was given for the seniors. In the evening the glorious Senior Prom was held, and it is a wonder how many freshmen seemed to wander into their full dress blouses backwards, task Zimmerman why he didn't show till reveillel. Graduation was held in the Congregational Church, and school was dismissed after the flag pole formation to give farewell to the seniors-Well, good bye old book'sl September 20-Well, this is the 20th, and only 269 more school days this year- easy, what? Now I don't want to call anyone simple, but the freshmen want their rifles! Berries for lunch C?J it looks like the same old school, but these chefs do fall into such habits. But speaking of berries, Willie Mohr formally announced that Dot is looking as well as ever, and Jane is to grace more than one dance. COh, by the way, he speaks French now-if you don't believe it, ask him, he'll pipe up parlez vous Frenchj Sales are poor this year-depression, I guess-I only made a dollar and ten cents on pep meeting tickets, and I actually heard there wasn't a key sold for the flag pole! There's taps-that's all, hit the ball! September 27-ACADEMY NEWS comes out! CNow I'll be editor, wait and see,flattery has its advantagesj. Captain Hirschy spoke on the character and inven- tions of the late Thomas Edison, and Wednesday night lights were put out for one minute in honor of that great benefactor. I did more serious thinking on the benent of giving to mankind in that one minute than I probably have done in all my life before. Thursday the schedule was changed to give the football players the advantage of additional daylight, but it certainly does seem queer to play football after lunch and then go to the sixth period classes just before Mess III. October 4-The varsity team lost their first game Saturday to Michigan City High School, but then it isn't a conference game, and a lot of experience was gained. Much talkis ofthe Harvest jp Moon dance, which is to be held in the gym, decorated in true harvesting fashion. The costumes are .to -awww-pf 4 consist of elaborate overalls, bordered daintily with fl Western Avenue mud, and old bandanas or sun ' 1 :1 5 hats Extra !-Gladstone makes startling announcement in Captain .Gray's class that he can't wake up-he wasn't sleeping. First .parade was held, with prom- ,Iwi ises of glorious repetition. CAll together now-a P QEm5jjf7fh"'f"M'Nll' Bronx cheerll . . get f October 10-Second list of Officers and Non-Coms " 5. came out and Willie Mohr was greatly indignant be- f X ,W rj' cause they ommitted his middle initial. Yeidel ap- A Y K lint ' l' ologiaed however and W. J. Mohr was further placated ,f I Q " by his mother offering him a sabre which could l be put in the sheath either backwards or forwards, , and another great calamity was averted. Norton, 107 The I932 Skirmisher . Nelson,' Graver, and Morgan showed their 5 exceptionally great swimming ability in the ,ie game with Onarga-Graver by doing the 4 f, - ' ' Australian crawl around right end. Furmaniak i- Q X celebrated by wearing his new boots, and im- I, agine his surprise when they wouldn't come , off, and he had to sleep in them. E OED 4 October 17-Bob Zechrnan announced his intention of training, before sending in his application for West Point, "If only I could get more dessert, Earle Leiderman wouldnft have a thing on me." The Dramatic Club put on aplay called 'fThe Bishopls Candle- sticks," but as no candlesticks were available they used glass saltcellers from the Mess Hall, but aside from that everything went along beautifully. Yeidel acted as sergeant of Gendarmes, and Iiopek, whom he ordered around in Pittsboig French, acted as just Gendarme. Of course the names of the starring roles are of too great consequence to be mentioned in this mere doing, but we may hint that Jack Samuels would make a good wife to some willing bishop. October 24-The corps is beginning to think seriously of the self sacri- ficing, unflinching life of aveterinarian, since listening to a soul-stirring lecture on the frightful consequences when the streptoccoci mix it up with the onoma- topea Cwell, it sounded some thing like thatj and already Samuels knows what to do for a baby with the colic-call a doctor. Pomarane seems to be having trouble with the new schedule, he almost despaired when after the recreation period he washed- his thumb preparatory to his usual custom of sticking it in the soup bowls, only to find he had two periods to go and would have to wash again. October 31-Dad's Day, and as usual Calvert had to break into the pictures with his white pants and patent leather hair, while the Dad's crack squad gave us many useful pointers for government inspection. Brekke had his big moment Q40 seconds to be exactl ,fs7x,,! smearing the St. Alban's heavies, in fact he 342575 persuaded a few opposing stalwarts to take ' f up a game not quite so rough. The seniors -1 lf spent a delightful week catching missiles of affection in the form of over ripe tomatoes proffered by the village swains, unable to resist the invitation of the open windows of Y Blake Hall. Dear old Halloween. 1 lk November 8-Many an awed maiden has E been consumed with curiosity as to the at ffzfbm fa thoughts of those 'fmanly cadets as they stand so stern and silent in those WONderful la , dress uniforms. " It may be violating a sacred ff trust, but here they are for aren'tD: There's Jane-hope she sees me . . so Cermak will clean up the city in sixty days-huh! Wisht he'd start on my room . . that shako feels like K A 44 f- 45 le x ,IR X W' 11? ref' ,fri . '11 'M-V, fr ,L N 1. f f 'ff 54' f 'R5e2yf'..'f. . W Q, , 3 7.J.g,224fL5y,Lf r Ax fa M-,M mv 13' ,K R 'ff' D- 108 The l932 Skirmisher a noose. .Will that woman ever shut Q up?. . must have left the hanger in my blouse-'feels like a straightjacket A147 M-B . . wonder what I'll get to eat at ' .. home . . Cmental capacity exhaustedj. db' 'E O 7 November 15-It's easy to see that 'I " Rube Goldberg would be a lot more poignant Cmeans wistfull in his strip 5 ,1f4!MW lf A' "That's Lifef' if he had ever sold , e.. X " , ' ' -f " -,- charity tickets. An enterprising cadet ,, e- can scour the village for days on end f receiving only chilly replies of "No suh-she ain't in," in his search for kind hearts linked to loose purses, N' ,A g if I only to find that on a day forbidding l lil X I and after a regular downfall of rain the f . park is literally overflowing with people ilflif-fiiifii eager and even anxious to part with their hoardings to revel in the sight of four well meaning teams shamelessly taking mud baths in public. 5 Rccqfdqlr +,,.,94.r 0 AXA' 0 if A-'JJ 'Q W-wx' , jd .. 0,7 5 9fl-2.17 X 'zrlfifa sb XX, 1 f 1 X xr f fs f 1 N, X I wp 6 ' f 'gif I 'l X ff -J-5 52 f A 4, 5 'iii , r November 22-Hold your seats, boys-The academy has gone native. The self sacrificing cadets nobly gave up the pleasing prospect of evening study hall, Cwhich was considered by most the one redeeming feature of this barren existencej to view the thrilling spectacle of Chief Whirling Thunder exhort- ing the great spirit for fire-water, Farm Relief, freedom for Ireland, and abolishment of Reveille. Scholler took to wearing a loin cloth, Mann delighted the ears of the kaydet corpse by singing the Indian Love Song, and a calamity was narrowly averted, when Schleicher attempted to try his new pistol on Chief One Grunt Caruso. December 6-Big days-The Guv'nor has visited our humble domain. Rudd everlastingly endeared himself to the cadet corps by dropping his rifle during the reception parade-was his face cerise? Cleveland in his own cute Way gave his conception of a train announcer at home, calling"Present Armsi' and "Inspection Armsn until exhausted and the corps turned blue from cold. Bennett seemed a "" trifle anxious while receiving his commissiong and 1 i grabbed rather naughtily, while the Guvlnor wise- u A cracked, but Schofield took the gold plated tomato i ' juice cocktail when he tapped the Chief-Exec on , ,A the shoulder with a here-I-am-air for his commission. 'Qigldinfff .,,' , if December 13-Schleicher delighted the second Lg, floor of East Barracks by a personal appearance in ' M 5 those Christmas Eve Pajamas-and Klein obliged 7 ' by donning the other pair-somehow they looked Z f too well at home in them. Paul Pinkerton can be -Z 7 Z Cafe seen about the campus gazing at stars, practising for ,V yf I " J 53' his Yuletide interpretation of the lost philosopher I mean, the Other Wise Man. The corps has attended H.. school faithfully for four Saturdays and drilled four Wednesdays and now prospects ofa sixteen day ff vacation. ' 109 Th e I932 Skirmisher i '. If FQ.. fi . 1 50'f'1 WSW 5241 Liga' gi, -'fi o 'O ' x k Qi . --,l1tG, Q , ff -f f I ,VZ- a, W 1932 January 10-When bigger and better are made Henry will make them. Swade copped the embossed bunch of carrots upon a personal appearance in an evening gown of calico. Gladstone frightened the women into hysterics when he said "boon at them in Indian. Zimmerman took a candle and when apprehended by Captain Kling in his haste to find a place of con- cealment popped It in his mouth where he found plenty of room Oh Zimmie is waxing brilliant Yes the Pow Wow was a success pulled off in Alumni Hall and a good time X . . . l i ve . R C e -4 g 5 ' r 'A January 17-The House Party was was had by all. If you don't believe your scribe, just ask Tom Gately or " Pete" Scholler. Elgin Academy invaded our gym and were thoroughly trounced 28-22. Wow! Some Team. Sure looks like a winner. Administration Day went over with a bang-Catch, Superintendent: Gately, Asst. Superintendent. Catch is a dead ringer for Col. Abells. Listen to Eich trying to tell us why he didn't sink that last basket in the Hammond game. That boy's name should be CAlibiJ Eich. January 24-Great talent to be at Mid-Winter Frolic. Rumors are that the Right Honorable Orphan Annie and Sophie Tucker are to appear at the gathering. The world, or rather the Morgan Park Bank came to an end last Monday which put Captain Wilson in a precarious position by having exactly 37 cents more than yours truly has. Rifle team fired against Evanston High and lost by the narrow margin of two points, 847-845. Tough luck. Better luck next time. The heavies were beaten by Onarga 25-10. January 31-Wrong again-its not a wake, even though the corps appears to be morosely waiting for the hearse-its exams! Exams! They got us again. In fact even Joffee was too tired too jeer when one of the machines in the Mid-Winter Frolic gave its last feeble breath Cdo they breathel?-and around 12:30 Kozel's dancing began to look rather shopworn. Oberman became slightly maudlin at the sight of Fin D'Orsay, and could be heard sighin' "Ain't Love Grand." Wiersema was absolutely disgusted with the orchestra-"no oompah-horn". However nothin', not even the zero weather could cool Gately's ardor as he gazed into her eyes. February 7-It seems that the ACADEMY NEWS stunt about a beauty contest is doomed to go the way of the fated Marching Song contest-not a ballot returned-except Eich electing Eich. Too much advertised Military Night must have wound up as a tie seeing that it didn't come off and Captain Wilson again postponed the Dramatic Club Play-will that sheet ever find anything to write about-what they need is real home talent like yours truly. The Guardians are already functioning, already these masters of destiny have organized into a stormy pulsating, strong-blooded, irresistable group-very evident when they petitioned for more and better Uchilel' they got it, too-our heroes. February 14-Captain Taylor scores again !-heifrightened a detail away from a perfectly good play by donning his best ghost story air and solemnly announcing that "Mourning Becomes Electra, " is grim stark tragedy! Great rejoicing when 110 The l932 Skirmisher "Dick" Calvert sends word that he has been convalescing in the infirmary, but will be in condition for the dance Saturday Night. Catch is back in school-for the purpose of keeping numerous social engagements, and there is much conjecture as to why "Heinie'l Furmaniak is always seen heading for 99th and Prospect- therels no barbecue on that corner. Van Order announced in a especially arranged interview, that he's not superstitious-he's willing to comb his hair-but just never does manage to get around to it. February 21-"A" Company is leading in the ticket sales for the Minstrel Show, but of much more importance socially is the search for the latest in a free- for-all stunt night. By the way, have you ever seen Harold Barrash in a chemise and a lace handkerchief? Lee Gladstone gave his impression of Timelock Foames in that forty alarm thriller H Maddened by Mystery " or " Nero, My Dog has Fleas." Lyman and Meadows appeared in the most form-fitting underwear Cheavyj and read the "Morgan Park Marines," while Willie Mohr was quite a barker, even better than Moreover. February 28-Though space is scarce, Lee Gladstone shall be honored by having his short-story, which has in it the four essentials Cbrevity, reference to religion, some association to nobility or royalty, and an illustration of modestyj printed verbatim: "My gawd, " said the Countess, "take your hand off my knee!" Vocational Week was exceedingly helpful, especially to the seniors, who join the bread-lines in June. At least we're getting some class to our house-parties. Satur- day we were entertained by Bing Crosby, Marjorie King, Ben Bernie, Clyde McCoy, and "Redl' Craig!-don't scoff-a radio helped, only we couldn't turn Craig off-we had to put him out! March 6-If ever in doubt about anything ask Cadet Byfield fwho is, of course a gentlemanj. He is of vast knowledge-and can describe almost any- thing-especially well the sensation while alighting on alarge, mushy cake be- longing to a small but exceedingly voluable woman,while rounding a curve on the UL". A touch of beauty was added to our already ornate Alumni Hall by the hanging of four large oil paintings. The mess hall can now be referred to as "Beauty and the Bears. H If anyone finds a red sash, eleven feet long and an- swering to the name of "Alexander" will he kindly return it to Jim Kent. March 13-The night Club Dance was a big success, especially so since Calvert was there. CHonestly, one couldn't hear the orchestra because of the girls hearts pounding as he entered-no, made an I 0 entrancej. "Beaver" Albert certainly had stage 8 fright during the performance-he was shaking so he , couldn't do that grass skirt justice. "Chuck" Vrhel ' ,,,,, won this weeks handsomely upholstered celluloid ash tray for his answer as to what the Sergeant of the '21 '11 i n 37rnm. gun carries-he immediately replied "A pair of N , opera glasses." When Meadows cranked the Austin L':? ' ,Q X Saturday night it ran up his sleeve and tickled him to 1 - ' - ' L., 'fr death. CDon't blame me for that-its in the ACA- N- -Uliillhj' DEMY NEWSJ. When Gladstone tells you he was L ' there with his Crosley, when the Lindbergh baby was ,,"e,.- j kidnapped, don't believe him- he hasn't even got a l lx ' dll Crosley. I - R l March 20-The Minstrel show is a great success, jf especially with Bruce Sells raptly telling us with pal- ' g li pitating palette about "Lil' 'Liza Jane," and Vrhel f I f 111 The I932 Skirmisher J X ff 1794, 4 whispering about the "Waltz A f QQ 5 .f .X YouSavedFor Have you 5 Q X P A ever seen Schleicher in a bil- -! , fr ij, y f Qif' lowing skirt? If you haven't, if lf it f f ,K j ggi 7 yours is a blighted existence. 11 l , I , Sg2gs3J,Q ,.Jj,'j 557' But even these are naught li l A fiy, ' N " - A ' f eff' with the prospect of Howland 1 fl W I entrancing the captivating f if L NK f Miss Le Vee with a lingering kiss, which made the somebody that loved, only too evident. Cleveland in the stress of his emotions forgot even that he was a day student, 3 really good performance, while Lee Gladstone by mere vocal power chased the "Lonely River" river quite far away from his door. Vacation soon. April 3-Back from Spring vacation-on the last lap at last. iThe menace of final exams is somewhat dulled by the treacherous approach of Government Inspection, but even that is almost forgotten in the dusty routine of drill, supple- mented by an hour or more of sand papering helmets, slings, cleaning, polishing, and the sacred and sweet policy of brushing packs. The school is forced to over- draw the budgets since Caruso and La Tourette simply can't get into the habit of eating breakfast after drilling with rifles, and as a consequence eat full dinners instead. April 17-Physics students visited Western Union and many saw their life ambitions, roller-skating messengers, and later the class went to Western to test the speed of sound with rifies and stop-watches. Vogl was elected to shoot Cand also to cleanj the rifle, and so in the interests of science he put it to his shoulder and fired. Now he is trying to tell us he's suffering from shell-shock. The school has announced a summer school this year and it's to be cold. Now Calvert will have to flunk Cthat is as an added incentivej so that he can keep the co-eds from not missing the true Morgan Park Spirit. Imagine-a perfectly sane school, without any formations, drill periods, or even melodious bugle calls. April 24-Well, the Officers Dance went over with a bang, it must have, con- sidering the number of machine guns, 37mm. guns, and even the one pounder present. Did you ever see the expression on Eich's face, after writing one hour on the permit, when told "her mother wouldn't let her come." Catch and Gately were having a duel with their sabres, held above the couples in the grand march-much to the . distress of the couples-though Catch's sabre could '0 0 hardly reach Gately's. "Heinie" Furmaniak helped Y 1 the party by deserting Edith to eat more ice cream V' -X than was gentlemanly, and Paul Psik delighted us tm I i' by doing the Urumba upside-down." . A ' l l A A . May 1-The first full dress white parade of the t , if year, but the imminent peril of the full-field inspection dim e by Colonel Anderson tomorrow puts aside all thoughts V , 4 "" ' " - of complaint. The packs are all neatly rolled, slings p polished, helmets painted and prepared, O. D. in 7 .f readiness in fact everything first for the tomorrows in- X L WH ff 1, ff spection, then, in a week, the dreaded Government 5,,",i, , 0 Inspection. However, we are out to get Honor School 1 I again, and we will get it! This diary has been kept Q 2 11 fitfully if not faithfully throughout the year, and is ,fo 'R-. e ' finished. S'long, old bookg Absynial fx" 112 The I932 Skirmisher ADVERTISING S E C T I O N Patronize Cur Advertisers NEW V -8 IMPROVED 4 SALES SERVICE STORAGE GENERAL REPAIR Morgan Park Motor Co 111th St. at Western Ave. Beverly 4000 The l932 Skirmisher Ask for COLDENROD ICE CREAM Made from pure sweet cream, highest grade sugar and selected eggsg flavored with choice fruits and pure fruit juices. We specialize in the delivery of ice cream to the home and for social afairs GOLDENROD ICE CREAM CO The I932 Skirmisher Peter Pan Peanut Butter O An E. K. Pond Product Q A different peanut butter improved by hydrogenation, smooth as creamery butter. O No oil separation. Peter Pan Peanut Butter melts in the mouth. E. K. Pond Company The I932 Slcirmisher MONOCHROME P ENS MERIT APPROVAL Wor1d's Greatest Pen Value 31.00 Monochrome Pen Company 111 W. Washington Street Chicago School Representative: FADET LEATLOW BLUE ISLAND P UB LI SH I NG CORPORATION QUALITY PRINTING PROMPT SERVICE PHONE BLUE ISLAND 139 2350 W. Vermont Strefl Blue Island, ' STATE BAN OF BLUE ISLAND A DIRECTORATE OF EXPERIENCED BANKERS AND BUSINESS MEN SAMVIIJI, M, IIAV1-:Ns Assistant Treasurer and Manager, Ingalls-Shep ard Division, Wyman Gordon flo. Iluxm' I". liluu-:oomMANx Grain lfllevator lYAI,'I'I-Ill R. XVEHNER Asst.. Vice-President, Central Bepulmlif' Bank and Trust Co. A. R. l'll.0Rl'1EN Vic-e-I'1'esident, Central Republic Bank and Trust. Companyg Direr- tor, Kenwood Statue Bankg Direr-tor, Corn- monwealth Trust dz Savings Bank. CIIMMINGS H. llonfwou Viee-President XVILLIAM SUI-ILAKE President, Illinois Briek Co.g Director, National Builders Bank. C'HAn1,r:s HAHNH Halneh Bros., Ford Dealers. .IAc'ol-x llHouMINo Wholesale Grocer. IT. B. lI1'Tr'H1Ns Secretary and llrlanager, Hutehins Inunlwer and Storage Fo. FRANK C, lXI,5x'Nu, Jn. Viee-President and Cashier. 116 .I The I932 Skirmisher ANOTHER ROGER ANNUAL DISTINCTIVE There is something distinctive about a Rogers' printed book. The clean cut ap- pearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the r 'l and experience of 24 years of annual p inting. We enjoy the patronage of high schools and colleges throughout the United States who want a distinctive book of the prize- winning class. Your specifications will receive our prompt and careful attention. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street 10 So. LaSalle Street Dixon, Illinois Chicago, Illinois 117 The I932 Skirmisher MAKE YOUR SINGLER FLORIST See Page 121 Telephone BEVerly 0388 Delivery Service BASSETT DRUGS, INC. Manufacturers of WYNN CORN REMOVER 9101 Beverly Avenue At 91st St. R. I. Station Chicago Telephone Beverly 2152 1532 W. 107th St. Cor. Prospect Ave. Chicago, Ill. BELMONT GRO CERY 8a MARKET FRESH ERUITS VEGETABLES QUALITY MEATS Phone Beverly 4416-4417 10655 Hale Avenue Chicago THE CALUMET EXPERT CLEANERS 8a DYERS WORK DONE ON SHORT NOTICE Goods Called For and Delivered Phone Commodore 1242-43-44 Main Office and Works 11043 So. Michigan Avenue 8 ANN'S EAT SHOP Bar-B-Q Sandwiches Steak and Chicken Dinners Phone CEDarcrest 0269 10109 S. Western Avenue Soda Fountain Service The I932 Skirmisher S Qortrait 517110120 raphy zuu smvqaoasn Ave. cmcugo. The Academjs Official Photographer SPECIAL RATE TO FADETE The I932 Skirmisher Telephone Beverly 7670 WITTE MOTOR SALES W. C. VC XDDELL COAL CHICAGO SOLVAY COKE 1343 West 103rd Street Phone Blue Island 2370 12742 S. Western Avenue BLUE ISLAND, ILL. pr Economical Thu spnrlulioa f it IL?- f C H gxlio L E I f The Great American Value Up-To-Date Laundry Company 21 E. 110th PLACE WE LIGHTEN THE WAY A Laundry for Particular People PHONE PULLMAN 9700-01-02 120 The I932 Skirmisher MAKE YOUR SUMMER COUNT! GO TO SUMMER SCHOOL OR TO SUMMER CAMP 1.1014 CAMP TRAVERSE A marvelous outing camp for boys. Swimming, Hiking, Canoeing, etc. Consult Captain Fleming, lwrector. M. P. M. A. SUMMER SCHOOL Small classes, excellent teachers, make it possible for boys and girls to make up one unitls work. Inquire of Hugh G. Price, Director. MORGAN PARK MILITARY ACADEMY MORGAN PARK STATION CHICAGO, ILL. 121 The l932 Skirmisher cARs TRUCKS H. and H. Motor Sales,Inc. 10131-35 Michigan Avenue Chicago V-8 Improved 4 Phone Pullman 3136 MODERNISTIC ICE CREAM SHOPPE HOME MADE DELICACIES 12829 So. Westem Avenue Phone B. I. 251 Blue Island - Telephones - Blue Island 800 Pullman 8020 HUTCHINS LUMBER AND STORAGE CO. Yards and Mill 139th Street 8a Western Avenue Indiana Harbor Belt R. R. Co. Tracks Blue Island, Illinois Habich Bros. Motor Sales, Inc. AUTHORIZED SALES 8a SERVICE GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS AND SUPPLIES FIRESTONE TIRES USED CARS OF ALL MAKES Phones Blue Island 181-387 13210 Western Avenue Blue Island, Illinois 122 The I932 Skirmisher TN TIXXJ F' KXJL new-11114-xxnre-1u:z.vQn Improved Mechanisms in Builders' Hardware COMPLIMENTS ov THE OSCAR C. RIXSON COMPANY 4450 Carroll Avenue Chicago, Ill 'N Ykllfli lO1PkX NYC Pllllll Ml t N Ol L Agl l tl i The l932 Skirmisher "Not on any Corner, Always on the Square" PARTIN GTON 8a NEWHALL, INC. 11049-51 Hale Avenue Beverly 4238 4239 UIIUITI' THE ROVK ISIAND DPIOT OLDEST DRUGGIST ON THE RIDGE Druggists to His Majesty, The Morgan Park Cadet Morgan Park M. A. Shoe Rebuilder I Have Heeled More Than Any Doctor Saved More Soles Than All the Churches THE BEVERLY SHOE REBUILDER AL FERRA 1763 W. Ninety-fifth Phone Beverly 1974 or 3366 FAMOUS FOR CLEAN WASHING THE WAYTE LAUNDRY COMPANY When the Cadet laundry comes from Wayte's-It's Clean! 2443-45-47 Cottage Grove Avenue Chicago, Illinois Telephones Calumet 0803-0804 2. The l932 Skirmisher: Jacob Reed's Sons Philadelphia Founded 1824 by Jacob Reed The leading Military Schools and Colleges in this country "- are outfitted in Reed's Uni- Oldest Uniforln forms' Manufacturing House in the The Uniforms Worn by the United States. students at Morgan Park Mili- ll - tary Academy are finished ex- amples of the quality, Work- manship and appearance of Reed's productions. JACOB REED'S SONS 1424-1426 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 12 2. The l932 Skirmisher 12325 Fountain Specialties Student Lunch Sodas 8a Sundaes Sandwiches 8a Coffee Sporting Goods School Supplies UITR TIQ UST WE WHO CONDUCT THIS BUSINESS Realize the trust placed in us every time a pur- chase is made. WE ACCEPT THAT TRUST And faithfully strive to ho worthy of it SCI iI I ELE UOIXL CU. 1965 W. lllth St. Phone Bev. 5868 Compliments of RID GE TEXACO SERVICE STATION The New "Texaco" Station on the N. W. Corner of 111th STREET AND LONGWOOD DRIVE cmd dqfores Fine Foods AT LOW PRICES! THE GREAT ATLANTIC 8n PACIFIC TEA COMPANY M I DDLPI WICS'l'l41RN DIVISII DN .Al The I932 Skirmisher Drexel Ice Cream Made from fine pure cream frozen with tasty fruit jtavors Drexel Ice Cream Company 30th and Shields Avenue Victory 1164 Chicago The l932 Skirmlsher X XXX ' XX. NX' EXSX ps WX XXXXXXXXX'XfXxXXX.XNXaX -- X XXXNX-rf Q.,-91. V, f X. X XX , 5, X XX WXXXXXXX-,N fm X NX XXIXX f X XX X 'X , X XXX! XXXXXXXVX- XYX X X wywXXX X X X XXXXXXQX X X XX XX XX XXX XXXX 9 X X XX XXXX XX ff X X , XXX X X XX X X X X X XXXX XX XX OUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers ol fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. U11 West Wnhlnilon Blvd., - Chicago, llllnois 128 ln the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn fr Ollier Art Studios. X XX XX X wx' X X- XX XXXXX XX MXXXXX XX X NX 'XXX' X XXX' XXX E x, , - mv N, x, , , Nwxx X : X' , - Eefgqi Q XS ,, es, . ,R N N ' ' 3 wk , ' X DP, , 'Q A 'Eb 1 5 1: . I -1' I Q , xx , ' xx 1' , vw11 1 XM' ff fk JZ'

Suggestions in the Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Morgan Park Military Academy - Skirmisher Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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