Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL)

 - Class of 1929

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Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1929 volume:

I I I I I I In I I 'I I I I I m I I I I I I I I I X I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IIIII I I f ff' 4.4 -Q.--Q 4 ww' L i THE PIUNEER 1929 PUBLISHED BY THE PI 0 R T 0 N JUNIOR COLLEGE CICERO I LLINOIS V 17 f . J'.,v 'rdf' I b RQ iffffwf 4 .,- . -. -V . --.--- rp- , 4 .. .. .. .N W-, tv -Q .. .-.. ..f-.1v.ff..r...-1 - Nmap-1'-.-- -F -V1 M K -1 M- P I o N E E R E - TO GEORGE LAGERLUF in app1'eciatiou of his service in furthering the growth. of that spirit of sports- manship with which every phase of our school 'life has become infused we dedicate this PIONEER E ,IU E 19 9 EAWEEE IYS ZQQ Q a ,N N , Q . i L gg. ' -f .4 , gs-g., , ,, , S-.ez I L- 4 -A .4 - W - . ......,- PION-EER 9" ZE 1 , 1 I' 4, vxff - - FOREVVORD "VVhen Time who steals our years away Shall steal our pleasures too, The Mem'ry of the past will stay And half our joys renew." , s 1 if V 1 -W - nf- V .Q.:,,----435, -.uf Y C YCY.. V., V -Y Y CWC ., 77.74 ,,,, , W., ,gn-Ag - y - I ,131 g V I ..1 HARRY VICTOR CHURCH President of Morton Junior College --ff ff' - -----2 -r r- f -.14 ---H ,A -f f - --' X Y L ,W Vmf Pf5 1if5fE MQUE B - Dean Cf XIVOIDCII is 1. . .........,. ,.- ..,...f. W,,,.........,..,.. -, ..,h....,-,-,,....,i,:.A.,W.,,,, , , I H M i 3 HAM ig Y - , ,zwwf VVALTER B. SPELMAN Dean of'Men V M' , ff r- WO 3 I I Ya N N- ' SO I 3 A I l J-, . Q , V I UML .I b F V Y -'az , 0' 4 - .4 Q K ,gg : v i' I gl QQ r ..,, -xt. w 5 T 1 2 6 1 I ' X I, 'cv I-4 Ou 2 L11 rn w 5 v W 1 . I ,W X , ' Nga' , WSJ I 1 I i x X ! 'O IQ WO 'Si IZ wi Q5 EV, C- ,1-.ir-fa.-1 MTQQQ .1-,. h 'Aux 4+ - O 44211 wx! b'-I ' E" f ,-M. 5 'iasffffif if ,. H v, ll T2 ak i X ' 463 I 'U O 2 , B1 tri I au Q Z- Q LS! - U. ,. Pixma U- ' FACULTY ALLIER, 'ALNIIN T.-Augustana College, AB., 'University of VVisconsin, A.M. BREMER, EDMUNIJ H.-University of Chi- cago, Pl1.B. CALLAHAN, CAT!-IERINE-University of Mis- souri, B.S. N CHAPMAN, FRANCES G.-Syracuse Univer- sity, ALB. CRUM, F. B.-Knox College, B.S., Univer- sity of Illinois, M.S. DARLINGTON, GENEVIEVE-University of Illi- nois, B.L.S. FERGUSON, O'r'rIc1z H.-University School of Music, B.M., University of Nebraska, A.B. ' FRENCH, FIXMNIE-NCWV Mexico State Col- lege, B.S., University of Chicago, M.A. GIBRS, I. P.-University of Chicago, A.M. GRAY, l1V1LL1AM H.-Trinity College, A.B., University of Chicago, A.M. IIABERMAN, CHARLES H.-Ohio Wesleyan University. HALE, ROBERT M.-Miami University, B.S., University of Chicago, A.M. ZHANSEN, HAROLD H.-Ripon College, A.B., University of IVVisconsin, M.S. HITCEI, CHARLES BRUCE-Illinois State Nor- mal Teachers' College, B.Ecl. LAGERLOF, GEORGE-ClllC3gO "Y" College. Page IO IJIARTIN, VVILLIAAI F.-Beloit College, AB.. University of Chicago, A,M. IVIARYE, NIARY E.-University oi Chicago, Pl1.B., University of Chicago, A.M. MCDONALD, :RUSSELL J.-James Millilcin University, A.B. MORGAN, FRANCES C.-Mt. Holyoke College, BA., Columbia University, A.M. BIUEHL, XIVILLARD L.-North Central Col- lege, B.S., University of Vfisconsin, A.M. NAUNIIXN, RORERT H.-North Central Col- lege, A.B,, 'University of Illinois, A.ML REID, IVIOLLIE ANN-University of'Illinois, A.B. RICH'fXlillS, VVILLIAMI ALRREU-Baker Uni- versity, A.B., University of Colorado, A.M. .ROISE, PAUL L.+Stout Institute, B.S. ROYSE, JOSEPH B.-De Pauw University, A.B. SHELLEY, PAUL C.-University of Chicago, A.B. SPELMAN, YVALTER B.--Princeton Univer- sity, AB. STEVENSON, CLAUIJIA-New York School of Fine Arts. THOMAS, E. I-I.-Indiana University, A.B., University of Chicago, M.S. VVALKER, GRACE JQ-University of Illinois, A.B. ,Na 1929 - ll - C I IT ll CLASSES l THE SGPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS First Sc'1ne.n'cr- President-Richard Matthies Vice-Presidenti-Jack Shatter Secretary-Ray Pesek Treasurer-Edward Swenson Second Seiizestcr- President-Richard Matthies V ice-President-Mabel Diamond Secretary-Josephine Hurst Treasurer-Edward Swenson HISTORY Come now, oh Muse, that in the past gave aid, Resummon from that realm of darkening shade, The treasure-house where memories are stored, Like glittering gems, to all a precious hoard, Sensations, hopes, experiences, fears, Of those two short but yet eventful years. Let's set it down, so that it will be less A thing of memory and more of fact, Perpetuate it, that in years that lacked Its happiness, we may recall to mind Its pfleasures, and i11 them a simple joy may nd. A Flock of timid, nervous girls and boys, Enduring sophomoric glance, annoys, Elect some officers to lead the class, Some representatives from out the mass, Claude McCabe and Caroline Holland too, Were picked as members of the chosen few. The Student Council. Now the race began For President, and Anton Zikmund ran Page I2 The best and won, Vice-President was chose, joseph Snedorf was he. The Fates expose Secretary and Treasurer respectively, Josephine Hurst and Ed Swenson were they. Green for the green, green caps were now in style, A mark of honor, not for wearers to revile, lA symbol of carefree Freshman jollity, As well a sop to Soph superiority. Football was now the cynosure of eyes, VVith brains and brawn, the irosh, both strong and wise, Participated in the manly sport, And -when Coach Lagerlof held winter court, To decorate the 'football hero group, Upon the team were Freshmen quite atroop. The Hallowe'en mask gave everyoneachance To hide his face from other's piercing glance, A great success the party was pronounced. And many a bashful Freshman there re- nouneed Resolves to be a book worm, never dance, A PIONE ,421 Nor talk to girls, nor wear wide-bottomed pants. The sons banquetted dads, a huge success, Dad is a good old scout, but let us not digressg The year of Woman's rights came in, Leap Year, The year of WOlllElll'S rights, and manly fearg The Leap Year party started it off right, Parties like that would make the whole year bright. A week of grisly torture, mental pain Sprang on us all, exams, since time the bane Of students, barrier to success, a tear Oi dire failure, worse than any seer Could tell, sweeps down, o'ercomes the brain and hand, A week of nightmare, that is allg the end. But we recovered, put the COLLIZGIAN out, A pretty issue, in green inkg without A word about exams we lived somehow Elected officers again, and now Richard Matthies and Caroline Holland went As Student Councilmen by their class sent. Class officers were practically the same, Except Leona Thomas, Secretary, came Onto the roll. The snow alluring, sleigh rides seemed the course, VVe had one, all enjoyed it save the horses, The snowy blanket was as soft as down As many a Freshman to his distress found. The frosh went back to early infant days At the Kids Party even the Dean plays With baby buggy, blocks, and slays Toy soldiers by the dozen, and he wins Cheers for his mighty feats-and for his sms. Baseball, track and tennis enter side by side, Freshmen in all, let he who would deride, Pcruse the records, see who won the most, Then may the Freshman athletes stand and boast. A trip to- Indiana's Dunes supplies The school with sand, each traveler decries The rain, but says he'll surely go again The time comes round again to choose the twelve President's Aides, from out among those who both delve lnto their books, and lead a social life, Fidele Broughton, Elizabeth Evans, Caroline Holland, Helen Mantin, Kathryn Smith, Leona Thomas, Michael Iucius, joseph Kovarik, Fred Lochbihler, Richard Matthies, Edward Swenson, , Anton Zikmnnd. Examinations loom as dark as night, The thought of them acts on us as a blight, VVhen suddenly a cup dispels our gloom, The Baseball title for our trophy room! The cup alleviates the students' woe, We go into exams all in a glow, Of happiness. Now we only deplore Examinations. Now we're all Sophomore! A sophomore isi a mighty personage, An oracle, a man of ripened age, A good example for the little ones, Should treat them all as if they're his own sons. VVe do. X1Ve show the frosh the proper way To go to become like ourselves, as gay And debonair. And to that end we give Mixers and socials, that they may arrive The sooner at their elevated goal. As representatives the sophs elect Anton Zikmund, Michael Iucius again, Caroline Holland as Student Councillors, Richard Matthies as class President, Jack Shaffer as assistant to him sent Ray Pesek's Sophomore Secretary now, Thrifty Ed Swenson keeps the Sophomore's dough. The football seasons seems only a daze, Marked by great playing seen as through a haze, Throats raw from cheering, eyes from fol- lowing ' The warriors in mud a'wallowing. A football, the first one ever seen, We got the most eventful Hallowe'en.g The party in the evening went oft' big, Houireould it have been else? The miners lg For months, find gold, and spend it in a day, VVe spent enthusiasm the same way. Exams descend upon our heads once more, YVith Sophomoric calm, we don't deplore The fate that now condemns us all to take Abominations such as these. We stake Our all upon our brain, and with a thin But still substantial victory margin, win. Elections to the Student Council now ensue, The sophs the ranks of candidates review, Rosehjenicek, Mike Jucius and Bob Grover, t ree, Selected they the Student Councillors to be. Leaders for our last period of school .Are now elected following the rule, Of excellence rewarded, class renown the goal. Dick Matthies President again, Mabel Diamond, Vice-President was made,- Iosephine Hurst class wielder of the pen, Ed Swenson kept the treasury from raid. Real application marks the Sophomores now: The universal signs, the wrinkled brow, Abstracted air, and knowledge fast acquired, The hearth of Hope in many is reliredg The weeks pass speedily, with little pause, The socials and athletics merely cause The students to look up and take a rest. At last arrives that lottery, the test Of knowledge, long expected and long feared. . VVe pass, the final and the highest hurdle cleared, VVe win the victory, receive the prize, And now real Life assumes importance in our eyes. Page I3 as,1o 1 ly - ll PIONEER GRADUATES EVELYN G. BLOOM fr U "Her hair is thick with many a curl, Q Tha! c1u.vtcr.v round her head." ,'Unive1-sity of Chicago, '23, Dramatic Club, 29, Won1en's Athletic Association, '29, W0men's GQCC Cltllh '29, Varsity Hockey Team, '29, Life Saving Club, '29,. Basketball, '29, Baseball, '29, Soccer, '29, Tennis, '29. Pre-Legal Course. MARIE BROOKS , "Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean." Dramatic Club, '28, '29, Education Club, '28, '29, Glee Club, '28, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, Wom- en's Athletic Association. '29, Special Dancing, 29. Teachers' 'llrzuntng Course. FIDELE BROUGHTON "lt's the .vang ye sing and the smiles ye wear, Thatlr 'lllflkllly sunslzzna C1lCl'j"ZUhC1'L'.U Presidenfs Aide. '29, XVomcn's Club, Presi- dent, '29, PIONEER Editor, '28, Honor Student. 1' JAMES W. CERNY 'No hctlcr attribute to fame Than those few worr1.s','Hc played the ga-mel" Varsity Club, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, COL- , n gf. ,t LEGIAN, '28, '29, Basketball, '28, '29, Baseball, " ' ' '28, Tennis, '28, '29. Liberal Arts and Science '3': 1-1 "' I -- , Course. H JOSEPH CERNY "I never let my stud-ics interfere with my education." 1 Debating Club, '28, Prc'Commcrce Club, '28. t Pre-Commerce Course. Q DONALD CHILDS I "O-ne inch of joy .VIIVTIIOIHIYS of grief a spa-11 Because to laugh is proper to the mah." Engineering Club. '28, '29, Pre-Medic Club '28, '29, Debating Club, '28, '29, Dramatic Club '23, '29, French Club, '28, '29, Outdoor Club, '28 4 '29, Football, '29, Wrestling, '29, Pre-Engineer ' ing Course. ANNETTE CHNIIELEVVSKI ' "She rmninds 115 of a r0.rc'bud smiling forth from its mossy bed." Education Club, '28, '29, Dramatic Club, '28, '29, NVomen's Athletic Association, '29, Hockey, '29. Teachers' Training Course. GERTRUDE CIVIK Q' "Her apex are stars of twilight fair., ' Like Twilightiv, too hcr dusky haha' Outdoor Club, French Club,.'29, Glee Club, '29, XVomen's Athletic Association, '29, Basket- ball, Swimming. Liberal Arts and Science Course. Q-!.j..! Jgaff' ,,.i ,f . , af- Pa EI WJ Ui? L' - .fl 4 pf!-,,N-vfff, e Qc " ' l 1 ' Y - , 1 fi ' r 7 ,' ,Evil A' ' , ,1 ,JV " I .1 555'-f'fQ--9' 1 Gi 'fp E.. ' " ' ' i'f.if" h . + DQROTI-IY C1.iR'A5 ,nf Mfg..-' J"'Cri1ii1" and rip 'iffm wjya f 'i1',.vfU Mr! I, E 4. . ,I BJ,J,. J JIM... O11,1jllLgJ.,Mlf, 51 fan.la.vf-11: Jie. . M 1' Outdoor C:ll'1fli,,,l28g VVmnQnLS, Pflliletjc Asgogihv '- 1 fl. ,Licyi,2'.9g Sfieci:ll,.?iI-new-lg, -28, v29g'T'I-loclchgy, 0129: ' --"BZxsclmll, 1.28,-f.?9,, yv.3l:Ltl1:allb'2S,f''2.Q,,::.fSyv1111xul11g, '28, ",:"lf1fe Savnjg Cluhgxvx yckwa I'r1bpy.,'29, .'t'X'r.d1-I". .1 L HL, r' ' ' fl "w I., J, . Erlucntiu lub, '28, '29, Women's Athletic Associ. ion ' ' Hockey, '29, Nihil Mici Cytilp. . gzgyici-'s. 1' :lining Course. V J XA, M , . ,,,',u"fq -' , QA '1?KDIAMO 1 j 41 "I-W, cr -i.v,szycetc'g?LfIrj 'rar gl'tl'I!llj7.'u y Bfjczx.-if DTIllll!lllC Club, '28, ' f '29g ic -.i - , '28g Education Club, '28, jp I gli' Q 1 1 C il y u . ce nurse. Wy! f - W - PIONEER GRADUATES HARRY G. COLLINS "How .vwvcl and grurious cwcn in' rom-mon sfwech, Is thai jim' sense which men call C0lll'fC5J'.'U Golf Club. lf'rc-Cmnmerce Course. ' If , , FRANCES DURHAM "Full of lcindnavs I-Lvl' lady and language a1'c."' ll : ."2-3 Hockey, '2S. Liberal Arts ELIZABETH EVANS "Har 'zwry frowns are fairer far Than .vzlzilvs of olher nmidmzis are." Presidunlfs Aide, '29: COLLEGIAN, Sociql Editor, '28, Assnciutc, '29, PIONEER, Organi- zation, '29, Dramatic, '28, '29. Liberal Arts and Science Course. FRANK J. DUSAK "Ha Ilmuglzt as a saga, Ilmnglz. hc fell as a man." Mcn's Club, Secretary, '29g Pre-Legal Club, Vice-Presiclcut, '28, Debating Club, '28, '29gC:xp- min Debating Team. '28g Chess Club, '2S: COL- 'J LEQIAN, Associate Editor, '23: PJONEISR, Etlli0l'-ll'l'Cl1lCf, '29, Hmlor Student. Pre-Legal A oursc. l". JERRY FRANCIK "A mm: of 'fzzdnjrcvirlent mind and n' flmf, Jv If EDWARD FILACHIONE "His lmarl and hmzd boil: 011011 and Imtlzfrcc For 'wlmf Im has, he gives, what thinks, he - sl1o'ws." V . 1 . , -- 1' J- .-1 1 .' l 1 , -- 4, .3 .- 5.,-'IN ,vgx--Q' A :.f.,- ' ...LY..'1:..J, .L.,-.E. -..L Page I5 I Q 1929 .U . UMD' wwf' -Q.--fx Aww.- A-ws '02-'jaw , .. x fx. rf -- U ' ' 3 N kuikffbg I Y 1 ' Ill lcfi, V.. 1 js' syn A . .1 5, , , V, 1 , 'fn' fb NPA! f Vx jg, , . .1. if I 4 U, .1 1 .. fl PIONEER Page 16 GRADUATES ROBERT L. GROVER "He that tlzinles well, speaks well." Student Council, President, '29, Debating Club, '28, Secretary, '29, Fencing Club, Secretary, '29, Outdoor Club, '29, Glee Club, '29, French Club, '29, PIONEER, Associate Editor, '29, Debating Team, '28, '29, Captain, '28, Swimming, '23, Tennis, '28, '29, Honor Student. Pre-Legal Course. l GRACE LOUDENA I-IEM PENIUS "lt was only 'good morning' ax she passed along tlze way, But li' spread the 7'll07'tL'l7l.giS glory o'er the livelong day." Group Alles Zuzamnlcw, Baseball, Hockey. Liberal Arts and Science Course. CAROLINE HOLLAND "Zealo11:r, yet 'llIUClL'.Yf,' kindly tlzrouglz all thin-gs ,' Patient of toil, serene a1ni4'l.vt alarms." Student Council, '28, '29, Presiclent's Aide, '29, Won1en's Glee Club, President, '28, Drzunatic Club, '28, '29, French Club, '29, NVnn1en's Ath- letic Association, '28, COLLEGIAN, Stuff, Goose Hangs High, '28, The Youngest, '29, Honor Stu- dent. Liberal Arts and Science Course. EMMETTE R. HOLMAN "To li-ve as gently as I can, To be, no matter where, a man." Glee Club, '28, '29, Engineering Club, '28, '29, Swimming, 'Z9. Pre-Engineering Course. WILLIAM HRUBY "He only is a 'well-made man who has a good determination." Varsity Club,"28, '29, Golf Club, '28, Baseball, Manager, '28. Pre'Connnerce Course. CHARLES HUBNER "There is uotlzing so leniglzlly as laindnessf' Fencing Club, President, '28, Glee Club, '29, Pre-Medic Club, '28, '29, Outdoor Club, '29, Track, '28, '29, Fencing, Captain, '29. Pre-Medic Course. JOSEPHINE HURS'IQ2B.1, ' "Thy znodestylv candle to thy 1l1E , l b Class Secretary, '28, '29, Glcc Club '28 PIONEER, Organizations, '28, DTi1Il1illlC,-., u , Honor' Student. Liberal Arts and Science Course. ETHEL IMLACH "Her pencil was strilzing,1'es-istless and grand, Her manners were gentle, complying and bland." asv ? PIONEER Hgmgg ,Fr- ' Q rw nqfaf GRADUATES Y Q ROSE JENICEK "Her air, her mnfmrrs, nll who saw adirzirmi. Conrfeous though not coy, and gcnllc though rc'!u'ed."' Student Council, '29, Education Club, Vice- Prcsidcnt, '28, Presiclent, '29, Dramatic Club. 'EQZ W'Omcn's Outdoor Club., '28, XVmnen's Athlcttc Association, '28, Varsity I-Io,ckcy Team, 29, Hnslcctbnll, '29, Baseball, '28, '29, Oryol-:xvu Tribe, Honor Student. HAROLD E. IAEGER "For 'words are 'wisq mm1's co1mlc1's." French Club, '29, l'rc-Legal Club, '28, Pre- Lcgnl Course. MICHAEL JUCIUS "'I am .wire care is any cnmny to Iifc."' Student Council, '29, Prcsirlcnfs Aide, '28, Debating Club, '28, Varsity Club, '28. '29: Oul- door Club, '29, Chess Club, '28, 'PHE YOUNG- EST, '29, Golf Club. '29, Baseball. '28, '29, I-lunor Student. Pre-Connnerce Course. VVARREN W. IONHSTONE "Large was his bomiiy, and his soul .rincf'rc'." M1:n's Club. Vice-President., '27. '28, PIO- , , , '15 2- If-'Y I QQNU, te-L t NEER, Athletic Editor, '27, '28, Football. '27, W '28, Bnskctlmll, '27, '28, Tennis, '27, '28, Honor Student. JAMES li. KIDDER ' "We are the lH1I.YiL'-1lH1kf'l'.V. 1 And we are the rlrvamcrx of dreams." 1, A Fcncina' Club, Secrct:n'y, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, ' Music Club, Trzxck, '28, '29. N ' - a ALBERT G. KASTEL ' "Men of few 'zc'o1'u's are the basl men" .Pre-Legal Club, '28, '29, Chess Club. '29, Var- sity Club. '28, '29, Football, '28. '29, Basketball, '28, '29, Baseball, '28, '29. Pre-Legal Course. iff" . . , i Qt-f""' .DOROTHY KISER ' Jf' "Fine iimuyhts are 'hid by thc' wil of -,.U" A 5 lik,-Q", l1It'LL'f11ft'SS." J A -ff' Drmtmtic Club. '28, COLLTSCIAN Staff, '28, ,.y4"", Outdoor Club, '28, bVCl0ll1ZlChLlCk Tribe, '29, J-ijJ""X Won1cn's Athletic Association, '29. LibcrnlArts "Q .nf and Science Course. BQJ 'JA' J , rv- 5 ,7 DOROTHY KING. ,Jf Q3 V+-ff' "Oh for fb .foal in some poetic nook, 2' HM, Jus! lm! with trvvs, and sparkling 'zefillz ,, .,,f'1" , a brook." .,Kt'5",,, Wt.,-4-"" I. WtJlll10l1'S ,Outdoor Club, '28, Dramatic Club, .,,--- "4 E 2 ' '28, .IQduc:itxon, Club. '28, '29, VVon1en's Athletic 9""" 1 X9 jf' Association, '29, Hockey, '29, Soccer, '29. I l Ib' 5 ,ft . A ,V , . iljjz-"'l'A' , AQ a ...u,fu" I Page I7 J" ,Ag-D , . . ,. . . 'Vg-':j,,vJ ... 1 1 r - J, A .Lv in, . ll 1929 k wa? ll' 'cl -- - - . ... in 0 '54 ' .ffftzx Q1 rw 7 . Y- as DA! GRADUATES l 4 Page I8 JARMILA KLOSIK "From the f'l'CSL'llCC 3l10'ZUC'l'S a min of m.clody."' . NVomen's Glee Club, '28, '29, Drzunatic Club, '29, French Club, '28, '29, THE YOUNC-EST, MTLIDRED KOROUS "Little 'nd liifcily cmrlf 10110 ly rrmwrfree, 1'hat".r 1 ml an 'ideal yt' .vlmulzl bc." Nymn ' .Clulu Trensur J, Womerfs Ath- lctnc A ,0ClZl.tl0ll,,..f,E1'E2lSl3'C '29, Dramatic Club, '28, rem . '29, Bon 1 Lassie Club, Chief, '29,lf re-M 1 Club, '2 29, xlV0l'llCl'l'5 Outdoor C3 , '28 an ger '2 ' 'Vomcu's Glee Club, '28, ECL AN, 'cu' tum, Manager, '28, Li- rnrla '29: Hoc c '29, Soccer, '29, Basketlmll, SW, .sellmll, '22, . ncing, '29. Liberal Arts and Sciex Course. LYDIA KOUCHY "Ol: woman! U71L'L'l'l'CI'l1'l-, my and hard ' la l1lva.ve."" French Club, '28, '29, Outdoor Club, '27, '28, bVOI'l1Cl'l'S Athletic Association, '29, Hockey,'2S, '29, Soccer, '27, '28, Bzlslcellmll, '28, '29, Baseball, '28, Liberal Arts and Science Course. RUDOLPI-1 LARSON "Pcrl1aps not a genius, but hcl: more, rr friend." Outdoor Club. Captain, '29, Engineering Club, '28, '29, Glee Club, '28. Pre-Engineering Course. FRED LOCHBII-ILER "Liylzi was his heart and nimlzle his 1rzind." P1'esiclent's Aide. '29, Coll Club, '28, '29, French Club, '28, Drznnatic Club, '28, THE YOUNGEST, '29, Baseball, '28, RAY LOHR "Tim lcmdvst man, :lic basl cond'ztwn'd and llH'lU!.'Gl'lL'El .l'l7lI"1l, ln. doing c0urtcs1u.v." Men's Club, Treasurer. '28, Varsity Club, '29, Outdoor Club, Treasurer, '28, '29, Glee Club, "ZS, '29, Bzmslcetbzill Manager, 29, Golf Club, 29, Pre-Commerce Course. 'MELVIN LOBSTEIN "L0fl1in.g fwefcnse, lu' docs 'wlflz clwe1'fi11I1zess lflflmf nflwrs falls of while! llz-011' luzncls are still," Men's Club, Treasurer, '29, Engineering Club, Vice'Prcsident, '28, President, '29, Glce Club, '28, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, '29, Track, '29, Honor Student. Pre-Engineering Course. HELEN MARTIN "You spcak as mm 'wlm lived on lmciv'y." Student Council, '28, 1'residcnt's Aide, '28, Drzunatic Club, '28, '29, Cvlee Club, '28, '29, French Club, '29, COLLEGIAN, '28, '29, Hockey, '29, Groups Leader, '29, Honor Student. Liberal Arts and Science Course. - l lj .11 . .',Jf' "J ,. 'I , Ji K .,u 'J 114--:1f4xi-.g,-,, , L ,f,, 1 . f K A P 1 o N E E R U , GRADUATES i o . N , , i-.IPA ,. ,. , cf A 1 ' 1 . 'l- Q-ff MILDRED B. MOFFETT "True Humilily Thr' higlzcrsl 'virfue, lhc mother' of the-111, all." llfclucnlidn Club, '28, '29. '1'cncl1cx"s Trzlining Course. il'v.'v1.' RICHARD MATTHIES "His liff' was gw1flc,Vam1' lhv clenzczzis, Sn u1i.1"d in liivn llmr Nalnrc 1n1gl1l.s'lrmrlujz Ami .my In ull Ihc world, 'llus was fl1Ilf1!Zf'.', Student, Council, '28, 1'rcsiclent's Aide, '28, Class President, '29, Pre-Medic Club, Vicc-Pres- imlcut, '28, Presulcnt, '293.Vzirs1ty Club, '28, '29, Glec Club, '28, Oulxlnor Club, '29, COLLEGIAN, News Editor, '29, Football, '28, Trnclc, '23, '29, Swimming, '29, lslonm' Stiulent. l.'rc-Medical Course. B LA N Cl-I E " l'l"i.vv lo rznmlzm and OCA SEK fmlirnl' I0 ln'z'j'nrm." Vl'mneu's Club, Vice-Prcsirlcm, '28, COL'- Club, '29, Wetoniochick en's Athletic Xssocxa LEGIAN, '28, '29: French Tribe, Scribe, '29, Wom . :- V tion, f29: .I-Inckcy, '29, Soccer, '29, Dancing, '29. 1.ilim':il Arts :uid Science Course. EVERETT VV. NELSON "FOI'Hl0ll on- Ihr' good nhl plan. A true and llrawc and -uprfglzl mall." Engineering Club, Vice-l-'x'esiclcnt, '28, Presi- . . , dent, '29, 1,'rc'Eng1neer1ng Lnurse. RICHARD PALMER cl "Trim as fhc nrcrlle ta the pole, Of' as llm dial lo llzc .vun." Fencing Club, Vice-President, '29. l?rc-Engi- nearing Course. ,pf- 2 JOHN H. OTT "A fair' v.1'ft'1'i0r is u silmzil rom1n111c'mlf1firm." Pre-Dental Club, '28, '29, Golf Club, '29, Swim- ming, '29. lircc-Dental Course. LAWRENCE PAWLEY "fl friend mlm knows and alarm to say Ihc brrzlcc, hind 'w01'a's llmf clieer lhe way." Engineering Club, '28, Vice-President, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, .Swimmiugg Tennis, '28, Man- ngcr, '28, Pre-Engineering Cluh. RUTH PA.lQ.lV.lER "Qf all llzosq arls in which the wise rzrccl, Nlll1ll'6'S chief male is wriliug 'waIl."' VV'0I'llCxI1'S Club, '28, Vice-President, '29, Dra- matic Club, '29, COLLEGTAN, Associate Editor, '28: Little Gladys, '28, Eclitur, '29, NVmnen's Athliletic Associziiliou, '29, Liberal Arts and Science Course. .7 ,f7v,,,.- px UMCLNW, V' I f'fw13, .,f-' f,-l,.m,!i',,J-A I 1 , , Q. .-r.I.,,,x-C., , L ff, , ,f F ., . ,, , X., x L-f':,i,,1,f"f M 2 , , - P09019 .41 ' if-S2443 live? '.. . . L 4,2 25 2 31 . GRADUATES If' J' 't ja RAY C.PEsEK ' 1 - ' in "Solemn and dark ms eyes, Grnlle is lm and wise." Class Secretary, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, PIO- NEER, Literary Editor, '28, Sports Editor. '29, Editor of Morton COLLEGIAN MAGAZlNE,'Z9, Baseball, '28, '29, Basketball, '29, Honor Stu- dent. Pre-journalism Course. JEROME F. PETECH "l'll final a 'way or 'umlce one." Mcn's Club Secretary, '29, Student Auditor, ' 14 '28, '29, Debating Club, Manager, '28, '29, Out- . door Club, '29, Varsity Club, '28, '29, Baseball, ' '23, '29, Indoor Baseball, '29, Pre-Commerce : 'I Course. wx' l -. r,. F, I I I JOSEPH flr'ETTKOSKE .-if,,.-,K I.,-,,. .-,,. -A f - 1 "Tl1e3' love, the halo, but cannot do 'wztlzoul limi." Mcn's Club, President, '29, Pre-Connnercc Club, President, '29, Varsity Club, '28, Vice-President, '29, Dramatic Club, '28, Outdoor Club, '28,Base- ball, '28, '29, Football, '27, '28, Pre-Commerce Course. RUTH M. PLAGGE "Direct har :ml whose 'way herself would choose." W0men's Club, President, '29, NVomen's Ath- letic Association, '29, Education Club, '28,PrL:s- ident, '29, Women's Outdoor Club, '28, Glcc Club, '28, Vice-President, '29, Nikil Misi Optimum, Secretary, '29, Baseball, '29, Hockey, '29, Honor Student. Teachcr's Training Course. CHARLOTTE O. PRESERN "lVly Soul is full of wliisf1eredT snug." Women's Athletic Association, '29, PIONEER. f xv0I'llEIl'S Athletic Editor, Life Saving Club, '29, Swimming, '28, Manager, Basketball, '28, '29, Baseball, '28, '29, Bonnie Lassies, Special Danc- ing, '28, Liberal Arts and Science Course. HELEN PUTROVV "Lilac some rose C'lllb0'lUL'I'f'd in its own - green leaves," Dramatic Club, '28, Glee Club, '28, '29, Wom- en's Athletic Association, '29. Liberal Arts and Science Course. , CARMEN ROHLFING "She is prelty to 'walk with And clzarming to talk with." Education Club, '28, '29, Secretary, '28, Glee Club, '28, Outdoor Club, '28, Dramatic Club, '28, '29, Vifonicns Athletic Association, '29, COL- LEGIAN, '28, '29, Soccer, '29, Honor Student. Teacher's 'Training Course. JOSEPH F. ROONEY "He from whose lips difvinc prrsizasiozz- folwsf' Debating Club, Secretary, '28, President, '29, Pre'Lezal Club, '28, Varsity Club, '28, '29, PIONEER, Feature Editor, '29, Debating Team, '28, Captain. '29, Track, '28, '29, Wrestling, '29. Pre-Legal Course. Page so IE W' 125,23 P 1 o N E E R lggxtggf i . 5 GRADUATES JACK SHAFFER ' "He ncwr failed a frimzzl, V. And uvwz' feared a foe." . l Class Vice-President, '28, Varsity Club, '28, wx 5 1-'iw' '29, President, '29, Pre-Commerce Club, Treas- V urer, '28, Checker Club, '28, Football, '28, Base- 1 1' f ball, '28, '29, Captain, '29. Pre-Commerce Course. FRANK R. SEJNOST gr-Q - "l ucwr trouble lrmllnlc ,, 'mi Till lmuble l'r0ulblz's me."' 3. Y A Pre-Legal Club, Secretary-Treasurer, '23, Ont- "' door Club, '29. Pre-Legal Course. 1 ' IRVIN C. SLABY , "Wlzal e'ar he did was done willz so wlmclz , ' casa: ' In him, alone il was natural I0 l1lc'ase." - - , Pre-Dental Club, '28, '29, President, '29, Pre- Medic Club, '28, '29, Glee Club, '29, Mixed Quar- tet, '29, Outdoor Club, '29, Swimming, '29. Pre- Dcntal Course. , A BLANCHE SINDLER .fl can-trade l1l'i1l1e and full of ylrc' l-'Vlm clarcs I0 laugh out loml and free." Education Club, '28, '29, Treasurer, '28, Glee Club, '28, '29, Dramatic Club, '28, '29, VVomcn's Athletic Association, '29, Hockey, '29, Soccer, '29. Tcacher's Training Course. 11 JOSEPH SNEDORF "fl mm: mil 'var-io11.v that lu' seemed lo lac Noi one, but all lll!1l1k'l7lll,S vfwziontcf' Class Vice-President, '27, '28, Varsity Club, '28, Treasurer, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, Golf Club, '29, PIONEER, Business Manager, '28, COL- LEGIAN, Assistant Business Manager, '28, Bas- ketball, '28, '29, Baseball, '28, '29, Football, '28, Track, '23, Captain, '29. Liberal Arts and Science Course. KATHERINE SMITH "Tho fairesl garden, in her looks, Xlml lllv her mind Ilia w1.rc'.vI lJ00lcs."' Presidcnfs Aide, '29, Women's Athletic As- sociation, President, '29, VVomen's Outdoor Club, Secretary, '28, Glce Club, '28, Secretary, '29, Education Club, Treasurer, Dramatic Club, '28, Swimming Team, '28, Varsity Hockey Tezun, '29, Baslcctlsztll, '29, Soccer, '29, 'l'eachcr's'1'r:1in- ing Course. I - ,r ANNA SVRCEK "Salaam, slf'arlfas1', and cla111m'c."' Outdoor Club, '23, French Club, '29, Womcn's Athletic Association, '29, Liberal Arts and Science Course. LI LLIA N SV El-I LA "The srrcuk' mul Immlzla molzl Docs tn itself all .valves c11fold." Dramatic Club, '28, '29, Education Club, '28, '29, Glee Club, '28,. '29, Wo'men's Athletic As- sociation, '29, Special Dancxng, '29. Teachers Training Course. 7115: 1. R--635131 -tv. ,Miki Page 2I MOVQ le me l t 4 JAAZHQH pffn VW lil Nsljllyl fl' ,, jwjvi l PIONEER HSMQE . , . - Y 'Q,.,,, , .M .-F -7- .-,rf-V ll, "'w2j . GRADUATES ul. -'X , X i i x' , Q I., IN I ' ' -44 4 fir" i ' ' V v , ' wb- ., l . ii I l,v J' ' ll 'iv , . lf if 'lil ll W -,-w ii. i l i 'YIJJ . i 'LW' iiw ' ' J ZCZSQCT - - q ffl x ii ,ji fe5 i',?!' 'fl - ", I ' ' .3 . ...if - f Fi if-. 'j, R X I i I -v' 353323251 .Jill ,Lv ,r.-'. ,,. ' -x .E-:, vi 4- M- ff iiiini.-,.,:. ,g,114,.-2 ' i 9' Page 22 -rf V . MN DOROTHY SVVARD nl'V'l.3'll0'lll and wit orc liflle seen." tKnox College, '23, W. C. A., Women's Self- Governxnent Association, Glee Club, Chemistry Club, Morton Jr. College Glee Club, '29, Dra- 'UUUC Chilly '29s COLLEGIAN, Librarian, '29. Liberal Arts and Science Course. EDVVARD C. SWEN SON "All I ask is a tall slr-ip and a- star' fo slew' luv' by." Prcsiclenfs Aide, '29, Class Treasurer, '28,'29, Dramritlc Club, Business Manager, '29, Outdoor' Club, '29, Glee.Club, '29, Varsity Club, '28, '29, COLLEGIAN, Humor, '29, Baseball, '28, '29, Football, '29, Liberal Arts and ScieuccCou1'se. VICTORIA TATOMER "Teach 'me half 1110 glafllzcss Tha! ilzy brain must know." FRANK TESAR "Sing, sing mm' be l1apfvy." The Mil-zaclo, Ko-Ko. LEONA THOMAS "And still 'lim 'zclomlcr grows, How one :mall hfud Could liarbor all .rlzc knows." Presiclent's Aide, '29, Class Secretary, '28, Womeu's Club, Treasurer, '28, French Club, Vice-President, '29, Outdoor Club, '28, Wom- en's Athletic Association, '29, Honor Student. Liberal Arts :md Science Course. GLENN THOMPSON "Bcg0m', lliull care! Thou and I shall Jlmfm' agrc'c'." Varsity Club, '27, '28, Glec. Club, '27, '28, Outdoor Club, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '27, '23, Football, '26, '27, Baseball, Manager, '28. EDVVARD VACHERLON "There ix great ability in li?lLU'ZU'lIlg how to conceal o1ze's ability." Engineering Club, '28, '29, Varsity Club, '28, '29, Football, '28, '29, Swimming, '29. CHARLES VONESH "Ou, their own. vzzcrils modest men are rlmnbf' Pl'C+DCl1llli Club, '27, '28, Vice-President, '22, Outdoor Club, '27, '28, Golf Club, '29, BZlSCi3Elil, '29. Prc-Dental Course. 1929 z z ? i ! C I 9912 PJ 0 N E E R lf GRADUATES A BEN FRANKEL "fl fl"l.C7lll -may 'well lm r'vvk0m'rl flu' 11m.vle1'lviecc of 11c1lurc." JOSEPH Kov,LxR13K l "He fills his lifetime with deeds -not will: macliw words." l'rcsiclcnl's Aide, '28, Men's Club, 'l'reasLlrcx', '29, Dramatic Club, lfrcsiclenl, '28, Business Manager, '28, Glec Club, Pre-Legal Club: PIO-- NEQISR, Business Manager, '28, GOOSE HANGS HIGH, Business Manager, '2S. Pre-Legz1lCourse. CLAUDE McCABE "My mind io me a kingdom is." Business Mgr.-Collegian. '29g Baseball, '25-'29. 1'ru-Commerce Course. HELEN' XVAIN "Ami looks L'01Illlll'7lCllly with thc' .vlc'i0s, Thy -rap! soul .filling in tlzfinr' eyes." . BERTRAM A. N. XNILLOUGI-IBY "We gran! alllzlouglz lm Ima' '1'l'IlICl!- 'wif He was vfcrgv shy of using -il."' French Club, President, '29, Fencing Club, Treasurer, '29, Outdoor.C1ub, '29, Clee Club, '29, Track, Mmmgur, '29. l,l'l?-COIHIIICFCC Course. ANTON ZIKMUND ".Mcu are of many kinds and lie ls flu' lewd l'd lilac ln luv." Student Council, President, '28, Presidents Aide, '29, Class Prcsiclcnt, '28, Pre-Medic Club, '28, Presiclcnt, '29g Varsity Club. '28g Secretary. '29, Drzunutic Club, Outdoor Club, '29, THE YOUNCEST, 'Z9: Baseball. '28, '29, Basketball, '28, Swimming, '28, Glof Club, '29, I-Ionor Stu- dent. Pri:-Medic Course. Page 2 3 ,W SOPHOMVORES I VVilliam Basile, Margaret Cerny, Ford Charlton, Bernice Corson, 'George Goles Eleanor Loudl, Mary Markunas, Wright Prickett, Lydia Scharf, George Voelz . Lillian Zack, Anton Zickus, Emily Zllvitis Page 21 l2's9h,l 1 9 2 9 gxwx? 1 'Q ' ' ' A ' ' V' .gi n . I -o.,,p,, ,,.,,.', sw. f , 1 THE FRESI-IMAN CLASS OFFICERS First St'llIL'Sft'l'- Second Semester- President-Raymond Chmelik President4Bert Hall Vice-President--Jolm Smatlak Vice-President-Alberta Bradshaw Secretary-Eugene Hammond Secretary-Jean VVhite Treasurer-I-larry I-Iostetter Treasurer-Mildred Parizek HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1930 Ever since the very beginning the class of '30 has been a leader. In the fall of 1928 it made the lirst trip that has ever been made in a dirigible from parts unknown to Morton Junior College. As the ship hovered over the held, preparatory to landing, a group of anxious faces watched her. In the minds of those who were watching below many thoughts were entertained. Wluo were in that cabin? If they were human beings, what would they do? And the Sophomores, for such the watchers turned out to be, were not held in suspense long. 'When the ship landed, a horde of eager young people jumped out and commenced to get acquainted with the onlookers. After becoming acquainted with their "would be" superiors and the col- lege traditions, the Freshmen, for such the flyers turned out to be, realized the necessity of choosing leaders. Among the first to be chosen were repre- sentatives to the student council, Jean Wliite and Bernard Corson, and class officers, Raymond Chmelik, president, John Smatlak, vice-preslidentg Eugene Hammond, secretary, and l-larry Hostetter, treasurer. The second semester found Bernice Sward and Ernest Moldt on the Student Council and 'Bert Hall, president, Alberta Bradshaw, vice-president, Mildred Parizek, secre- tary, and jean Wliite, treasurer. VV'hen the call for football players was made, the Freshmen responded noblyg and, after the season started, Smatlak, Sachs, jirka, Krumdick, Butler, Page 25 - H PIONEER Mitchell, Tancl, and lflolec were found on the squad. One is safe in saying that without these men the college would not have had a championship year. The sophomore basketball players found plenty of competition in such Freshmen candidates as Hall, Jirka, Fillmore, and the Mitchell twins, all of whom succeeded in upholding the honor of the class. '-. Stolta, MacDonald. Tucker, Chvatal, Stampen, Sekera, and Larson are the mainstays of this year's swimming team. Hostetter and Ritzma are working hard on the track teams while boxing and wrestling claim Smatlak, Novotny, Svec, Schleitwiler, Harris, Tvrdik, Krumdick, Saum, Sachs, Holec, Mrazek, and Pinkerton. lt is also pretty well known that this year's baseball and tennis teams will not lack Freshmen. The Freshmen girls are also to the front in athletics. Their three main sports, soccer, basketball, and hockey, are ably taken care of. 'Helen Wloll, Edna Petru, Mildred Parizek, Elsie Marek, Elizabeth Lang, Janet Bond, Kathryn lrloffman, Elsie Velek, Amy Peterson, Mildred lilfopp, Emily Nov- otny, and Bernice Sward do the biggest part of the work in hockey and soccerg and Mildred Parizek, l-lelen XfVolt, Dorothy Guede, Elsie Marek, Janet Bond, Ethel Carlson, Elizabeth Lang, and Edna Petru are the basket- ball stars. The Sophomores find it hard to beat these girls and in 'fact they don't beat them very consistently. ' The Glee Club, Arts and Science Club, Pre-Legal Club, Pre-Dental Club, and Dramatic Club all have willing Freshmen workers whom they could not get along without., To sum this all up, the class of 1930 is in every activity the college offers Cand many it doesn'tJ: and, if the college does anything the Freshmen are always there to keep and help it. Although the Sophomores will not admit it, they are very glad that that clirigible arrived back in September and are not disappointed with the results, of its landing. ' Aleksiewicz, Mike Beranek, Edward Boley, Charles' Boncek, George Bower, Vlfilliarn Bronsil, Jerry Butler, Spencer Carlson, Elmer Cesal, Fred Chvatal, James Corson, Bernard Cronin, Paul . Dlouhy, Vincent Fillmore, Thomas Gabricowitz, Alexander Gadzinski, Casimir Haj ek, Henry Hall, George Page 26 U FRESHM Hammond, Eugene Harris, Fred Holec, Raymond Hostetter, Harry Hrdlicka, Edward Ikan, Emery Jennings, W'illian1 Jirik, Joe Jirka, Raymond Kobza, Theodore Krajic, Joseph Krumdick, Leslie Kucera, Jerome Loidolt, Richard Loy. Amon ' Lott, Robert Markley, Gordon Mitchell, David . . A N M E N Mitchell, William Moldt, Ernest Motto, Robert Mrazek, Charles Novotny, Joseph Parsons. Joseph Patrovsky, James Plagge, Donald Rehor, Jerry Reichert, Ralph Rezny, Arthur Ritzma, Louis Roberts, John Rohde, George Sachs, Mandel Saum, Claude Schleitwiler, Haro ld Schnackel. Charles Sekara, Clarence Shaw, Everett Simpson, John Sindelar, Clarence Slapek, John Smatlak, John Stampen, Olaf Stolfa, Ladclie Svec, Charles Talpai, Stephen Thyfault. Arthur Timothy, Francis Tucker, George Tvrdik, Joseph Vlcek, Anton Vosburgh, Frank - '- - -H 2 4, '!,.':-W., J u f- ""e"v" """ f A JJ! 'pznu 9 g -:jimi-3i.,N y lj by KN A - yy " 'F' p W' 9 ISEQONEER 13.91 ffl 3 m - FRESHMAN WOMEN Mamvmivv WJ J Lang, Elizabeth Novotny Emlly Spllman I1 ene tab ,LL , . . , . U , Lilly,Ar1ine Ohman Clalre Svec I'IEI.11l'l3. 441' fx l . . 'y, z rl ,,l' ' Loukota, Vlasta P3.I17ClC M1ldred Swanson Myrtle Carlson, Ethel I'loffman, Kathryn MCGHIIXIOII, Mary Parl er Helene Sward Bermce MCC ' 'u1. Edith Pclrm Jean Velek Els1e d0 Marke, Iilsle Peterson Amy VVasz Estelle Uhwgw Markvart, Sylvia Petru Edna XVh1te Jean 0 JZ Nantus, Emily Phllllps Laurette llVlI1kOff Hattxe Upggx Nekola, Violet Plutschow Loulac Vlflodek V lasta Q Novacelql-leleui Po'sx1c Doroth5 X1Volf Helen FRESHMAN MEN --i--W ,W . l l! all :i3?ia SK I CHICAGO TIMES "Wor1d's Largest Newspaper" Vol. CXXXV CHICAGO, MONDAY, MARCH 1, 1949 5 CENTS JUDGE POSTPONES FRAUD TRIAL N. E. A. Elect Officers The National Education Associa- tion holding its annual convention at Hotel Evans, Chicago's finest and largest hostelry, elected Rose Jenecek, former President of Vas- sar College, as its head. Marie Brooks, head of the Chicago area and Francis Durham, superintend- ent of the vast suburban district, were also elected to the executive board. After electing its officer for the coming year, the conven- tion presented Katherine Smith with an honorary award for her brilliant work in promoting phy- sical education among the Ameri- can girls. Ruth Plagge was then awarded the annual medal given to the educator proving the most suc- cessful in reducing American il- literacy. The fall of three per cent in illiteracy during the last year is largely due to the patient efforts of Miss Plagge. The convention closed the day's program by listening to an address given by Leona Thomas, internationally known woman lec- turer, on the subject, "VVhy l1Vo- men Have Forged Ahead." Miss Thomas was introduced to the as- sembly by Anne Svrchek, Presi- dent of the Chicago VVornen's Club and an old friend of the speaker. Andean R.R. Completed The new Trans-Andean Railroad connecting Peru with Chile has just been completed, largely due to the engineering skill of Richard Palmer, Melvin Lobstein and Em- mette Holman, American engin- eers employed by the Peruvian government. George Goles, Ameri- can Ambassador to Chile was pres- ent at the dedication of the new railroad and was one of the digni- taries that made the maiden trip. This railroad, which is three hun- dred miles long cuts through some of the steepest mountains in the Andes range and the fact that a railroad was successfully built through them speaks well of the skill of the American engineers. DEFENSE GRANTED CONTINUAN CE Jerome Petech, millionaire cos- metic king, caused a sensation this morning in the court of Federal Judge Harold Jaeger when he took the witness stand in his OWI1 de- fense. Evelyn Bloom, first woman district attorney for this district, recently appointed by Attorney General Joseph Kovarik, is co- operating with state's attorney Frank Dusak to prove the Petech Beauty Cream a fraud. The noted corporation council, Robert Grover, stood beside his client and objected to many of the state's questions. After Mr. Petech finished testify- ing, both state and defense called upon a corps of experts. Leading among these are state chemist, Ed- ward Filachione, who asserted that the cream is simply a compound of clay and acetic acid. For the de- fense, Warren Johnstone, nation- ally known chemist, maintained that the disputed cream is made up of highly expensive imported oils. The state next called upon Joseph Cerny, beauty expert, who said in his opinion a beautiful woman need not use beauty cream, while the defense produced Josephine Hurst and Charlotte Presern, American beauties, who said they always use Petech Beauty Cream to protect their skin from the weather. The state's star witness, Dr. Charles I-Iubner, head physician of the County Hospital, was the last wit- ness to appear this morning. I-Ie testified that he had found Petech Beauty Cream detrimental to the health of all those who use it. After Dr. I-Iubner testified, Judge Jaeger granted a postponement in the trial to allow Cyril Smidl and 'William Hruby, statisticians forthe defense, to complete a careful summary to show that the Petech Beauty Cream has elevated the American woman. f 1- "Lucian Is Big Success The Chicago Civic Opera has been a great success this year under the able direction of Frank Tesar. Ervin Janata leads the opera or- chestra, which includes the noted pianist, Blanche Sindelar. Last evening the season drew to a close with the performance of Lucia. The part of Lucy was played ex- well by Jarmilla Klo- Blanche Ocasek starred Among the notables in were Grace Hempenius. the latest Parisian styles ceptionally sik, while as Alice. the boxes displaying and Helen Putrow who attracted considerable attention when she appeared wearing the famous crown pearls. Helen Martin and Lydia Sharf, prominent society women and patronesses of opera, were instrumental in obtaining D o r oth y Claas, internationally known dancer, to take a part in the final showing of Lucia. SOCIETY NEWS Miami, Florida-The smartest event of the season was held when Mabel Diamond gave a beach and bridge party in honor of her guests, Dorothy King and Bernice Corson. Most of Miami's elite at- tended the party, including several pominent actors and actresses and foreign diplomats. Memphis-Gertrude Civik and Victoria Tatomer, noted Chicago club women, have been successful in their drive to raise two hundred thousand dollars to be spent on negro education in the South. The State Assembly of Tennessee gave votes of thanks to these women for their Work along this line. Lake Placid--Ruth Palmer, head of the Palmer magazine syndicate, and Elizabeth Evans, director and owner of American Hotel Cor- poration, are enjoying a brief va- cation skiing and ice boat racing on Lake Placid. 1 CHITCAGQ TIMES Complete Skyscraper The new 98-story Jucius Tower Building is now open to the public for inspection. This new beauti- ful structure, to be one of the show places of Chicago, is located on Michigan Avenue and Madison Street. The architectural work was done by Everett Nelson, who won the hundred thousand dollar prize offered by the owner, Michael Jucius, for the most beautiful def sign. The Korbel Construction Co. built the building, which was dec- orated and furnished by John Ott Sz Company. The Gothic Stone Co., owned by Lawrence Pawley, sent to the stone quarries in the Alps for the beautiful gray stones that the building is made of. Glen Thompson, who is managing the renting of the new structure an- nounced that the choicest sites have been leased already. The Vonesh Theatre will take up most of the first floor facing Michigan Boule- vard. Doctors Richard Matthies and Anton Zikmund have a clinic and new offices on the fifteenth floor. The Frankel insurance Co. takes up most of the second floor. and Ray C. Pesek Sporting Goods Co. is located on the Madison Street side of the main lioor. Pro- fessor Bertram VVilloughy, the as- tronomer, has just successfully di- rected the placing of the gigantic lense in his observatory at the top of the tower. Professor Willough- by believes that many of the mys- teries of the firmament will be solved in his new observatory. All leases are guaranteed by the Ray Lohr Title and Deed Corporation. Authors Return Home The best selling book of the year, Tim Norllz and The Soutli, by the co-authors Dorothy Kiser and Car- oline Holland has reached the half- million mark. This book, which is widely read has done much to promote good will between sec- tions of the country. A group of friends gathered at the LaSalle Street Depot wel- comed home Fidele Broughton, Helen Wfain, and Ethel lmlach as they stepped off the Twentieth Century. These three distinguish- ed travelers have just completed their tour of the world which took Style Shops Unite The Annette Style Shoppe, own- ed by Miss Chmielewski, has re- cently merged with the Sward Cloak Company, operated by Dor- othy Sward. The union of these two outstanding style Shoppes leaves the new merger with the distinction of being the largest and best known Womens Apparel dealers in this country. Lydia Kouchylantl Lillian Svehla have just returned from Paris with the latest creations, Miss Svehla is an authority in the millinery field. With an able advertising manager such as Mildred Korous it is ex- pected before long to make the new lirm the Mecca of women's wear for women the world over. Mildred Motfet is to take charge of the Chicago district of the new lirm. Crime Wave Spreads Police Commissioner Frank Sej- nost and County Sheriff Joseph Rooney are personally leading a new attack on the criminal to check the Chicago crime wave. The latest outrage was the plundering of the Kidder residence while the occupants were sojourning in Flor- ida. The thieves stole a hundred thousand dollars worth of jewelry belonging to Mrs. Kidder, former- ly Carmen Rohling. Mr. James Kidder has hired the famous de- tective Jerry Francik, to trail the thieves to their lair. If detective Francik lives up to his past record, the thieves will soon be behind the bars. Grand Exalted Captain Ru- dolph CClydeD Larson of the Out- door Club is putting on a national drive to form more out-door clubs which he believes will check the crime wave by destroying its roots. Several years ago the Outdoor Club replaced the Boy Scout Or- ganization as the leading instru- ment in educating the American boy in the mysteries of out out-of- door nature. them to the four corners of the globe. During their travels each of the trio studied some problem of international scope, and the re- sults of their studies when pub- lished will be highly illuminating. SPORTS Coach Snedorf of Michigan has been offered a new three-year con- tract as athletic director. The new contract calling for 3100000 ayear salary was proferred Coach Sue- dorf immediately after Michigan won the Big Ten basketball cham- pionship for the fourth consecutive time under his able instruction. This record-breaking salary for an athletic director tops the salary of Coach Iim Cerny of University of Southern California by five thous- and dollars. Southern California is proud of their coach who has brought them many championships and may raise his salary. Joe Pettlcoske, the fight promo- tor, is putting on a double attrac- tion at his gigantic arena early next month. Harry flowaj Col- lins is to defend his heavyweight boxing championship and Donald fTigerD Childs is defend his wrestling championship that is if Promoter Pettkoske can get Tiger away from the women. The Chicago Nationals owned by Louis Soper, have left for their spring training headquarters, ,Tack- sonville, Fla. As yet Manager McCabe has been unable to bring his hard slugging outfielder, Albie Kastel, to terms. Jack Shaffer, who hurled the Nationals to the VVorld's Championship last year, arrived in camp yesterday. Fred Lochbihler won the Na- tional Open Golf Championship by playing the last eighteen holes in 70, three below par. Edward Swenson, manufacturer of the Swenson Six Automobile, is taking a brief vacation at Biloxi. Upon his return to Chicago it is expected that he will announce the date when his new bigger six will be put on the market. Professor Edward Vacherlon, working in the laboratories of Dr. Joseph Hrdina has discovered a new element which Dr. Hrdina be- lieves will prove a great aid in curing cancer. Dr. Slaby, the dentist, made a statement at the last meeting of the American Dental Association, that the number of people needing false teeth are steadily decreasing. Dr. Slaby attributes this to the fact that more American people participate in some form of ath- letics. Q E52 3 H P 1 o N E E R I fe s. J ' X. - 1361 M "Q ' .. W- 1 fi.-'lf ' W' R A ,1'.- - - -- 5 'xv s. Wy 'L -,r - 1 1 - . A '.1f'ff 4 " -G-, ff 1 4 5 'ea X' al 4 I 't'xv 3' -., 1 Q z-.Wx ji L 5 ,Q ig 1 J: Page 30 'f-Mb? ATHLETICS 9 l x l va if T i ,J I vj ,4 . .ala , . if . U3 1, r J , X 'x ' - '.. in Ti X 3 ffl X' ,Vp M iii v, A 4 . Q" r N v 11' r - 1 . - ,. . ., jT.,F,,w! PIONEER :YL - FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS Last fall a powerful band of gridiron huskies vindicated advance notices of prep prestige and swept on to Morton's first football championship in the Northern Illinois Conference. The year 1928 may well be called the Panther's banner pigskin year, for last year's steam-roller outht crushed all opposition to come out indubitably on top. Coach Lagerlof must be given due credit for developing that great orange and blue machine. . At the outset of the season plenty of good linemen were present but a scarcity oi backheld talent was evident. Smatlak, a giant tackle, was converted into a great triple- threat quarterbackg Captain Beranek, a rejuvenated center, turned into a plunging half. A powerful forward wall, consisting of Jirka and Pettknoske at ends, Butler and Kastel at tackles, Sachs and Korbel at guards, and Krumdick at center coordinated splendidly with the backs on both offense and defense. Other letter winners and men who played a magnificent part in the victorious title march are McCabe and Stolfa, ends, Tancl and Hostetter, tackles: Blahous and Vacherlon. guards, Holec, a center, and Hughes, Snedorf, Kerdlant, W. Mitchell, and Smidl, ball toters. The Panthers journeyed out to Elmhurst to inaugurate their season decidedly the underdogs, but the pile-driving little Nineteen team was hard put to it to gain a 6-6 deadlock. The next game proved to be a blot on an otherwise imposing record. 'Without Smatlak, whose injury in the Elmhurst game took out the team's greatest individual star, the orange and blue lads played listlessly and fell before the North Central Reserves, 6-0. That defeat, however, served to properly key up the Mortonites for their conference games. Next they ran into the nest of giants at Crane, whom they thoroughly out-gained, out-caught, and out-played to gain a great victorv. 7-6. Beautiful play by the Panther line and passes from Smatlak to ,Tirka were responsible for this imposing start. The now confident Panthers invaded Lisle and administered to the scrapping Bo- hemians a crushing 18-6 defeat by means of irresistible bone-crushing tactics. Only Concordia stood between Morton and its coveted goal. But those valiant River Forest boys rose to heights of inspiration and succumbed only after an intensely close and spirited battle. 7-6. A short dash for a score by Soper and his reception of a pass from Smatlak made the Panther's first home-coming a glorious success. Thus is told the story of an undimmed orange and blue spirit of victorv. which even when faced by overwhelming odds, shone yet more strongly and Finally culminated in the long-hoped-for championship. Page 32 - ll i- 1929- p rl! . .1 fyyxvzxl ll if fx v - l ll S i . g emi .sl Q L cies BASEBALL CHAMPIONS Time-Baseball Season of 1928. Team-Morton Junior College. 7 Rating-Championship of Northern Illinois Junior College Conference. Under the guidance and management of Coach Reeves, the M. J. C. baseball team reaped the reward of a hard-working team-the championship. The honor came only after several hard-fought contests with Concordia and Crane. In these games it was only the determination of the team, composed mostly of Freshmen, that brought them out victorious. To Coach Reeves is clue much credit, for it was only his untiring effort to find the right combination of players that made the championship possible. The material at the beginning of the season was of unknown calibreg yet by the end oi the schedule there was no doubt about the high merit of the championship. The held leadership of the team fell on the shoulders of Captain Schwitzer, his great nghting spirit as well as playing ability inspired his team-mates to victory. His position be- hind the bat enabled him to keep the situation in mind all the time, so that in a pinch he was always "there with the goods." D The pitching was well handled by "Jake" Shalfer and "Tuffy" Ewing, ably assisted by the rubber-armed "Tiger" Pesek. VVhen the Fielding became ragged, the pitching staif pulled the team through with great hurling. ShaFfer's speed and coolness was especially responsible for pulling the team out of bad holes. The infield 'functioned well after the first few games with Zuley and Groh alternating at first, Sneclorf and "Moon" Pettkoske operating at second, Peteeh gracing shortstop with no mean ability, and "Mike" Iueius, hero of the second Concordia game, on third. GAMES Morton ........ ....... 6 North Central .,....... ...... Morton ........ ....... 1 Concordia .......,.... ...... Morton ........ ....... Z 1 Elmhurst .......,.. Morton ........ ....... 5 5 Crane .................,. ...... Morton ........ ....... 6 Elmhurst ........,................. Morton ........ ....... C hicago Normal .............. Morton ........ ....... Lisle r.... .................... ....., Morton ........ ....... VX Vheaton ......,,..... ...... Morton ....... ....... I oliet .......... Morton Concordia ..,.. ' Morton ........ ....... C rane ......... QChampionsh1p Gamej Morton .,...... ....... O pponents ..... Jack Shaffer Page 33 P' Q72 .-. ,.,. li'-J - J -J-' f' 'L' ,, 3 Maj. 3. lb jgjl'-I' J J , M 'T f I QL .- . -" X S .lf 2' iv . 1 .. I --gl-' ' ' - - ' " N ...pf I.Y?'A,.,',,,,vs.l 4 ,Lv:il,!x,,' I H 'si .E K u - - -1 f fsaaf H... ', - - Q- I V Tx ' if . S359 I ' X-f're'e PTO N E Efflff if' l I Q? sg we ' refer WW 4 i i , BASEBALL '29 Once again the baseball season has arrived. Our baseball team has shown unusual strength in its pre conference games and all indications point toward a successful season culminating in the winning of the championship. In Urounding up" the ability of the players much is to be said. However, to , enumerate all the qualities of each individual seems to be a physical impos- sibility. . Jack Shaffer, captain of the team, will do the pitching along with Ted Kobza. These two slab artists are of the "deluxe" type, and should prove a nemesis to the opposing batters. The latter may be used in right field when not on the mound. These two are being aided by some others in that depart- ment. Ray Peselc, ga pitcher of last year is the leading one of the relief pitchers. Spencer Butler, the catcher is capably filling his position and is getting better with the passing of each game. James Cerny, is another candi- date for the catcher's position and as yet hasn't had a chance to display his ability, but Jim is certain he can catch. Ray Iirka will do more than take care of the hrst base position. His hitting and fielding has proved his Worth. Jerome Petech is in the same category with the first baseman as to ability and much is expected of him. Bob Motto, a star at Crane Tech tor three years, is holding down the shortstop position as a big leaguer. Mike jucius, with his all-around ability is an asset to the team. Claude McCabe, the left fielder, is of the "sure-out" type when a fly ball comes in his direction. He sure can get them. "Alby" Kastel is in center iield and is going greater than ever. In right Held you can see various faces at various times and when Coach Reeves decides on the regular for that post his championship team will be well on the road to another championship. There are many luminaries among the remaining candidates, among them being Pettkoske, Lochbiler, Zikmund, Swenson, Mitchell, Rezny, Hajek, and Sauna. Everyone is trying hard and everything looks rosy for another cham- i pionship. However, no matter what a galaxy of stars Coach Reeves would have, the support of the student body is needed-so let's go out and give them support. Come on, you Panthers! George Goles. Page 34 - l f ff f 1 Ls BASKETBALL 1929 The N. I. J. C. C. was divided into two sections this year, Crane, Normal, Joliet, comprising one, and Lisle, Morton, North Park, and Thornton the other. Lisle and Crane took the title in their respective divi- sions, and in the play-UH, Crane walked off with the championship. The Longmen opened the season against Illinois Pharmacy, with Sne- dorf and Hall at the forwards, Capt. Johnstone at center, and Cerny and 1-lrdina at the guards, and what an offensive this quint possessed, toppling Pharmacy, 49-173 bowling over Concordia, 57-313 and trampling N. U. Den- tal twice, 46-18 and 36-22, in four practice tilts. Chicago Dental was next met, and the Panthers tasted. defeat in a hard fought game, 41-24. Now, the verge of the first conference game, the superb combination was broken up when Cerny, one of the Panther's siege guns, broke his wrist. This threw the whole team off its stride and they barely eked out a 32 20 victory over North Park. Lisle then took advantage of their dejected mood and inflicted a 38-20 defeat upon them. Thornton was next, and the Panthers unleashed their wrath upon them, thrashing them 46-17, but again could not cope with Lisle and again tasted defeat 38-18. Here another hard blow was dealt the team when Hrdina, the star defensive man, had to retire due to ill health. The Panthers fought in the next two games and clawed out victories over North Park and Thornton, 27-22, and 31-21. Chicago Dental took a second game, 31-24, due to superior free throwing ability, and Concordia evened the score by emerging victorious in a tightly played game, 24 20. Had CC1'11y been able to play, there is no question but what Lisle would have found the going tougher as he was rivaling Snedorf for high point honors when he was laid low. Johnstone captained the team and earned the respect of every quint in the league for his splendid defensive playing and his spectacular mid-floor shots. Snedorf led the scorers with 134 points made in 13 games. jirka, Kastel, the Mitchell twins, and Fillmore are others who deserve mention. ' ' Page 35 WL. C l - 'T ' ' 5' - ' Q TRACK TEAM - Coach Lagerlofs call for track men late in February immediately re- ceived response from about twenty, among them being four veterans: Bla'- hous, a weight heaverg Rooney, a distance man, and Snedort and Matthies, dash men. Among the other candidates, though, there were many men who had been members of high school track teams. These men started training immediately, and on March 21, entered their lirst meet, a quaclrangular indoor meet with Normal, Armour, and Crane. Morton came in last in this meetg but it had learned its lesson, and the team immediately started to train a little harder. In the next meet on March 30, another indoor meet fthis time a triangular one against Crane and Normalj. Morton came in second, beating Normal -by a large margin. After this M. I. C. did better, making a very good showing in the rest ot the meets held in 1929. The first outdoor track meet against another school was the one with Crane on Morton's grounds on April 26. On May 4 Morton met Normal at Morton, and on May 18, Thornton, Joliet, Concordia and Morton clashed on Morton's grounds. This was the last track meet in 1929 with the exception of the Conference meet held in Ogden Park on May,25. Besides the veterans mentioned above, Morton had many other good men to aid it in making such a good showing against the other schools. jirka, Tvrdik, Ritzma, Schleitwiler and Boley 1'an the dashes with Snedori. Basile, Gabricowitz, Aleksiewicz and Hostetter were Morton's cross country runners. Childs, Vlcek, Matthies, Schleitwiler, Kucera. Hammond and Loi- dolt were among the many who ran the 440. jirka, Tvrdik, Boucek and Bower took care of the hurdles and the high jump. Hubner, Smatlak and Butler were three new weight hurlers for Mor- ton. . As time goes on, Mortonis track team improves. Morton has won cham- pionships in Baseball, Football and Basketball. The next thing in logical sequence is a track championship. This will come soon if the boys continue to keep up the good work. B .VVilloughby. Page36 - l 4 , - A l- -. .Q A PIONEER 1 A 1 WRESTLING CLUB VV'1:tlinff'is a new sport at Morton. 'In fact the initial turnout found 1cs g only three experienced wrestlers in the group. They were Svec and Schleit- wiler of Morton T-ligh and Smatlak, a county champion from Harrison Tech. Officers were elected. They were: J. Smatlak, Presidentg H. Schleitwilei, Vice-Presiclentg and C. Svec, Secretary-Treasurer. Coach Green of the High School agreed to act as coach of the team. Meets were hard to obtain be cause very few of the schools had teams. Meets were held with Wlieaton, Y. M. C. A. College, Hyde Park NY," and a practice meet with the U. of Chicago. At the time this article went to press the team was still undefeated. J. Rooney and J. Novotny were the best men in the 125-lb. class. They were consistent winners. A. Vlcelc was the best man in the 115-lb. class. C. Saum put up some grand battles in the 145-lb. class. The star of the light- weights was C. Svec. He wrestled at 135 lbs. against men in heavier classes but could win. M. Sachs was not always with the team because of injuries. H 1 'estlecl at 158 lbs. L. Krumdick and H. Schleitwiler were the best bets e wi in the 158 lb. class. Krumdick was new to the game but learned rapidly. R. I-lfolec was also a newcomer, but he learned quickly and was able to give a good account of himself at 165 lbs. I. jirik in the 175-lb. class was also g C . u new but was game. Smatlak wrestled at 175 lbs. and was also a consistent win ner. Page 37 lam 4 9' XV 'Z - l 19 H! li PIONEER i W W' gr F E N3 G C L U B S Press.. ...................... , ........ ..,............. C harles Hnbner Sl?C1'GfG'7'll' and Manager ........ ........ l lobert L. Grover T1'ca.m1'er .....,,...........,,....,.. ..., B ertram Wfilloughby The clash of the crossing of tempered steel blades announced the in- auguration of a new sport at Morton-fencing. Twelve men, enthused by the possibility of the novel and romantic sports of the Middle Ages lunged and parried with studied care, while attempting to emulate the graceful insouciance of fencers of note. Their zealousness attracted the attention of Mr. Jacob Kraft, of Hollywood, Illinois, a fencer of national reputation, who oitered to assist them in their efforts. Under his watchful eye and painstak- ing instruction they developed fast, learned the tricks of tl1e sport, and entered intercollegiate competition. During the year they met the fencing teams of the University of Chicago with notable success. Page 38 - l - -229 I ' 9' '52 l- PIONEER R, l l l "c .sn is -1 its SVVIMMING ln response to Coach johnson's call about twenty fellows turned out for swimming. The team practiced during the Hrst spelling period and during the fourth hour. There were two meets scheduled but only one took place. This was the meet with Crane. Morton lost by a score of 42-13. The other meet, an intercollegiate affair, was called oh' at the last minute, The fellows who turned out were as follows: Crawl-Ott, Tucker, MacDonald, Zickus, Vacherlon, Chvatal, and I-lolman. Breast Stroke-Matthies, Stolfa' and Stanipen. Back Stroke-Sekara and MacDonald. Diving-Corson and Zickus. Although there was no competition to be had from the other schools, the team practiced among themselves and enjoyed practice very much. VVater polo had its fling and the contestants went away carrying scars. From water polo it developed into "keep away" and the competition was keen. These games helped the fellows improve their strokes. Later life-saving was prac- ticed and the team tried to be one hundred per cent lite guards. The prac- ticing of grips, and carries afforded no end of amusement to the spectators. The patient would suddenly get tits of laughter and sink from sight, much to the consternation of the would be life guard. All in all the team had a very enjoyable season, and' with hopes for the coming year they gave the pool a farewell splash when baseball practice began. Page 39 IV XQVQ ' I BASKETBALL a Basketball is, perhaps, the most important game of all for the girls. This year, as usual, there was an extra large crowd that- came out for practice. Practice started right after Thanksgiving and continued until the middle of March. Class teams' and captains were picked, and a tournament was held which was very interesting. The players who made the first teams are: SOPHOMORES- FRESHMEN- Evelyn Bloom ............... ............ F orward ........ ................. E lsie Marek Captain Presern ....... ........,....... F orward ...,....,.. ....... D orothy Gaede Dorothy Class ....... ,....,... I umping Center ........ ...... H attie Wiiilcoff Gertrude Civik ............ ...,.. R unning Center ........ ........ C aptain Parizek Katherine Smith ......,.. ............ G uard ............. ...... E lizabeth Lang Rose Jenicek ...,....,......... ......... Guard ...............................,......... Ethel Carlson Substitute for the Sophomore team was Mildred Korous who played running center, and she certainly filled the position well. . Substitutes for the Freshmen team were Helen Wolf and janet Bond, who played forwards, Edna Petru who played guard, and Helen Novacek who played running center. The first game was one grand surprise from the start to the finish. The Sophomores expected to win in spite of certain handicaps. They awoke at the end of the game to find that they had been beaten by the Freshmen by 11 score of Z3 to 12. In the second game another shock was given when again the Sophomores were beaten by a score of 23 to 11. The Freshmen them- selves were agreeably surprised to find themselves very suddenly made champions. I-Iere's to you, Freshmen ll Page 40 ul? t elf Ayvvjyvsxfil, tl ,T avi? , '1 H N! L -1 if H O C K E Y Under the skillful coaching of Miss Callahan and the able management of 'Helen Wcnlf, the hockey women proved to be very successful this year. The 'first call brought out 41 girls. From this group 4 captains were chosen: Rose Jenicek, Katherine Hoffman, Helen Wolf, and Kathryn Smith. Each team played under a different color, and the Greens, captained by Rose Jeni- cek, were acknowledged champions. A Freshman and Sophomore squad, each consisting of twenty girls, was then formed. Helen X'VOlf was elected captain of the Freshmen, while Kath- ryn Smith was captain of the Sophomores. Three games were scheduled, the winner getting two out of the three. The Hrst game resulted in a complete victory for the Freshmen. The end of the first half found the Freshmen in the lead with three points, which were made by Grace Houcek. Elizabeth Long scored a point in the second half, making the Frosh victory, 4-O. In the second game the frosh again emerged victors by a 1-O score. At the end of the Iirst half the frosh were leading by one point made by Helen Wolf. In the second half the Sophs played a splendid offensive game in spite of the fact that they had only ten players. The games were brilliantly played by both teams. An honorary team was then chosen, composed of: 1 Rose jenicek Grace I-loncek Kathryn Hoffman Amy Peterson 'Helen Vlfolf Elizabeth Lang Kathryn Smith Evelyn Bloom Edna Petru Mildred Parizek Blanche Sindler Elsie V elek Janet Bond The hockey ball, so the girls discovered, had a tendency to hop over the stick or just miss it sometimes. It also frequently came up on the wrong side, so that the stick had to be turned or the result was a foul. Then, too, hockey is not golf, and the club dare not swing above hip level. Such were the difficulties the girls had to cope with, and, although this was the First time many of the girls had played hockey, it was enjoyed by all. . Page 41 t I7 'Q - H PIONEER Page 42 v l 229 u nu ACTIVITIES - - lj 3 . .,.,. .,... . .,...., l MENlS CLUB OFFICERS F-irst Sc11'zestc1'- Second Sc1fnc.r1'c1'- President .,........,...v......... Carl Schreiber President ...........,.,...... joseph Pettkoskc V'iC6-P'l'6S'id6lIt .......,. ...... R ay Chmelik Vice-President ........................ Ray Iirka Secretary ......... ....... F rank Dusak Secretary ..,........ .......... j 'erome Petech Treasurez' ..... ......... R ay Lohr Trea.m1fcr .... ........... ll lelville Lobstein The Men's Club is one of the two exclusive masculine organizations on "College Row." Besides being the co-owner of that distinction, it is also the largest club, numbering in its fold every college man. Of course, a club of this sort has to have a place to get together, and that it has. The Men's Club Room, while lacking that dainty feminine touch, is decorated in a simple, "homely," comfortable manner. A number of easy chairs, a davenport, a sofa, several tables, an abundance of straight chairs, a piano, and a radio comprise the furniture. Due to the energetic work of the room committee, the framed pictures of the championship basketball and baseball teams of '24, '25, and '28, respectively, adorn the walls, as do the pennants of the colleges affiliated with the N. I. C. C. 'Besides being a leader in numbers, the club is a leader socially, sponsor- ing several of the most enjoyable affairs during the year. In the fall, a Halloweien Masque, a tradition with the club, and a Father and Son banquet at which the championship football team was honored, were presented. In the spring, a basketball dinner and dance, at which the basketeers were honored, was given. These are only the major affairs. There were many informal afternoon gatherings which although on a smaller scale, were greatly enjoyed by the men. Taken as a whole, the year 1928-1929 was the most important of all in the club's brief-but crowded-history. Page 44 - l i l- er -A I A VVOMEN'S CLUB ' OFFICERS First S l'H1fC'Slil'l'- Second S L?1I'Ll?Sf01'- Prcsidmzl .,............,..... Fidele Broughton P'l'6S'lCl01I'f ............................ Ruth Plagge Vice-P1'c.ridc1zt .....,,. ....... T luth Palmer Vice-Presidelzi' .........,,......... Helen NVain ,S'cn'eta.ry ,.,,,..,,,.........,.......... jean Perrin Slccrc!a1'y.., ..........,...........,... Elsie Marek 7'1'aasm'ar ,,..,,,................. Leona Thomas T7'0CIS'LL?'0l' .........,............ Mildred Korous The VVomen's Club has grown with the college in size and strength until it has become one of the leading organizations. The past year has been a gala one. Early in the hrst semester the club gave a tea for the incoming Fresh- men. A novel dance, the Hollywood Hop, was sponsored by the VVomen's Club in December. The men and women planned a Christmas party for sixty kiddiesg the party was not held because of the 'ilu epidemic, but the women filled stockings and took gifts to the children. At the beginning of the second semester the club was organized into eight groups. Every woman belonged to a group, each of which haduabout twelve members. This group plan was started in order that the women might enjoy closer fellowship. Each group chose its own name and leaders. The names are: Bonnie Lassie, Sylquesox, Septum, O-tyokwa, Wetoinacliik, Alles Zusammen. The Alumni were also drawn into these groups, which are to be permanent organizations. A tea, was given and some sort of a trip was planned by each group during the semester. The gathering place of the club members is the most attractive room in "College Rowf' furnished and decorated in green. It is equipped with wicker davenports, chairs, desk, and console, a dish cabinet, and a piano, which is last year's gift from the mothers. The latest addition to the furnishings is a twin electric plate and two teakettles. The WOI11C1l,S Club has been truly a club of all the women this year. It is hoped that this spirit will continue, and it is certain that the year of 1928- 1929 will be long remembered as a high spot in the history of the WO1I1CU,S Club of Morton junior College. ' Page 45 QSQZQ 1929 QM, R M-an 4.' - lr Q- asf 1 - l H- - ll -I PIONEER 'Z LLWWQ TW THE STUDENT CGUNCIL Qlfffiq, A few weeks after school had begun, the Student Council was oi-gaiiizeclww'-4 '41-v-7' I This organization is the only one which gives the student body the oppor tunity to voice its opinions in the administration of its affairs. The men's . rA""'4- and vvomen's deans and five students comprise the council, Of the Five stu- '47, DQ, dents, two Sophomores and one Freshman are elected by the students, and 6 F one Sophomore and one Freshman are appointed by the deans. This system Lvl of determining the council members makes it possible to secure the IUOSTDLMY competent students for their executive positions. L 'Q'- '7 Such problems as the securing of a trophy case, the aclvisabihty of awarding individual trophies to each member of a chainpionship team, main- tenance of a definite college lunch room program, controversies between the student and teacher, the promotion of club, class, and college spirit, and in- numerable other problems came up in the course of the year, thereby com- manding the attention of the Student Council in order that smooth coopera- tion Within the college be re-established. Probably the greatest task assigned to the Student Council is the conduction of the assemblies. An additional feature of the customary Wecliiesclay assembly was inaugurated during the second semester when the Council decided to have the various clubs and classes take charge of an assembly, that group presenting the best entertain- ment receiving as a trophy a traditional shield. V Since the beginning of the representative body four years ago, it has been the general aim of the Student Council to insure a close feeling of friendshipibetween the students themselves and the teachers. The able management of the weekly assemblies by the deans and Council proved by far to be the greatest factor in securing this attitude of unity. The eager cooperation of the student body in maintaining the college's high standard has made the Student Council the highest ranking organization in the school. It'ha's always commanded the highest respect of those affiliated with it. The first semester found Anton Zilcmund, presidentg Jean White, secretary, and Michael Jucius, Caroline Holland and BCI'l'l3.1'fl Corson in office: the second semester's Student Council was composed of Robert Grover, presidentg Bernice Sward, secretary, and Michael Iucius, Rose Ienicek and Ernest Molclt. Page 46 - l - - 1929 -E l! , 51:15 J l ji ir' it J . P 1 o N E E R 3' , , 'E 'S9 QEl . 1 .J - ' , j ' 2 - ,J ' JS 'lr' -Y l 5' Ki ,. V , , .. i L. r 1 f -- ,. , -, 4. A "' i' ' - . . -' , 4- iiilr. 11 -' ' G is-1 N m. I, ' I fi- ' A . '-' 1 H 'T - ,wx V I I I J - ' H -' f A' I f L T- "V".l'i",'.-" . .' 'f149..'-fm ' :M J ,, if--551.7 ' ' 'A m .'f?3?f7-s:f:1'.f5t E , rbi' f lj, -'i -W:-3 , ', , 2-."1'.'Y-aw' .-as . - I J 'rl 1fQ'4,J1i,ATs- 4 Q - , I . .,., 'yr ry Y -l,. I , V-. . 5 'LV ' a- . " ---- ' ' ' ' ..m,gf, I . xx .Z 5-4 ,- 1 -- r Y - - , .r'w+,' T 'z ' - ' if ' ilu' il -- ' J ll "init, .fr f 4 .A its tall' ' , Lil -' 15911 ' 'NEA ' 'AT'-. ' I , 8 'J- l t,.- s .ff5Qf?L 1 ' -- if-Hts ft gimp, zz A 1 Q ..fy.-?'Tt,'- .V J- ' .' at HONOR STUDENTS Fidele Broughton, Frank Dusak, Robert Grover, Caroline Holland, Josephine Hurst, Rose Jenicek, Wfarren Johnstone, Michael Jucius, Melville Lobstein, Rich- ard Mattbies, Helen Martin. Ray Pesek, Ruth Plagge, Carmen Roblfing, Leona Thomas, Anton Zikmuncl are Sophomore students singled out for honors this year. They have distinguished themselves throughout their two years at Morton junior College by their unfailing leadership and service, their superior scholarships, and their fine character. The Honor Students are chosen from the graduating class by members of the faculty. They are selected on the basis of their service, scholarship, leadership, and character. The choosing of sixteen students out of a class of eighty is no small task. It means that each one honored by being placed on Morton's Honor Roll must be a prominent figure in college life. Morton is proud of these sixteen men and women and will always remember them as the workers of ghe class of 1929. Page 47 Y Q1 ' 12 I l l , y 229. I , H- - 1 PIONEER U- PRESIDENT'S AIDES Last june in final assembly of the year twelve freshmen, six women and six men, were chosen by the deans to act as President's Aides during their Sophomore year. They were the outstanding members of their class and were chosen, like the honor students, on the basis of their character, leadership, scholarship, and service. The students who were thus honored are Fidele Broughton, Elizabeth Evans, Caroline Holland, Helen Martin, Kathryn Smith, Leona Thomas, Michael Iucius, Joseph Kovarik, Fred Lochbihler, Richard llflatthies, Edward Swenson, and Anton Zikmund. This is the second year that President's Aides have been chosen. The pur- pose of this organization is to form a nucleus of dependable workers to stress the qualities of character, leadership, scholarship, and for which they were named and to assist at all college functions. ' The first duty of the new President's Aides was to usher at the commence- ment exercises last june. Before school opened in the fall the women members wrote letters to the Sophomore women about the big sister plan. The Aides acted as the committee for the hrst informal party of the year and took charge ot one of the early assemblies. The women planned and worked for the tea that the Sophomores gave to the women from the new Freshman class. The Aides assisted at the President's Reception by writing invitations, decorating, introducing the parents to the president, and serving refreshments. - They took an active part in all of the college functions, proving themselves worthy members of a worthy organization. Page 48 DEBATING CLUB OFFICERS First Sc'mz'sfer- A Second Semestcr-- Prexidcvrt ...,,...........,....... joseph Rooney President ......................,. joseph Rooney Virc-Preridcrzt .................... Fred Harris Vice-President .................,.. Fred Harris St2rrelm'y-Trr'asurcr ...... Robert Grover Secretary-T1'ea.rurw' .,.... Vv'illiam Basile ' Debating which had been more or less irregular at Morton junior College in the past has been put on a more elevated and stable basis by the formation of the South Shore Forensic league, of which Morton is a charter member. The South Shore Forensic League is composed of the debating teams from Crane, Lisle, Morton, North Park, Valparaiso, and Wlieatoii. A Morton man, Robert Grover, is vice-president of the executive council of the league. This year the league sponsored three triangular debates and awarded a silver cup symbolic of the championship to the school obtaining the most judges' votes. Morton's league schedule called for debates with Crane, Wlieatoii, Valparaiso, and North Park. Later in the season the first annual Morton-Thornton debate was held which cli- maxed a successful year of debating. All the debates were held on the question: Resolved, that the present jury system be abolished. Wfilliam Basile, a veteran debator, captained the allirmative team, which contained within its ranks two Fresh- n1en. Fred Harris and Anton Vlcek. Morton's negative was made up ot three experienced Sophomore debators, Frank Dusak, joseph Rooney, Captain, and Robert Grover. This trio taxed the afhrmative teams from Wheaton, Lisle, Val- paraiso, and Thornton to the utmost of their debating skill. Mr. Royce proved a very capable debating coach, developing the teams to their greatest efficiency. Jerome Petech did justice to the difficult position of business manager. Page 49 sr Q vz - l ii C l- THE DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS First SCl'2LC'.S'ZiCl'1 Second Se1f1f1,a.s'tc1'-- Preside-11.t .............,..,..... Joseph Kovarik President .......................... Ernest Moldt Vice-Pres-ic1'c11t ............ Edith McQuillan Vice-P1'c.iide1z1' ............ Edith McQuillan Secretary .......,.................. Arthur Rezny Serv'ctary ...........v.......... Mildred Korous Business Mamzger .... Edward Swenson Business lllanczger .... Edward Swenson The Dramatic Club was organized early this year with Miss Helen Todd as faculty advisor. The meetings were held every second weekg part of the time was spent on business and part on programs. For one of the first assemblies the members of the club gave a one-act farce, Suicide. This year's big play was Philip Barry's Tlw Youngest. It was presented in the high school auditorium on December 15 by an able cast. During Drama NVeek early in February, the club put on a one-act sketch, Mf'i.vd0m Teeth, during assembly. When the club was organized for the second semester, it was decided that there would be no duesg and the semi. monthly meetings were to continue. A theatre party was enjoyed by the college in March. The Dramatic Club entered heartily and willingly into the college life all year. Page 50 T ' THE YOUNGEST "The Youngest" climaxed a successful season of dramatic production by the Dramatic Club. The three-act play was given during the early part of the second semester and received approval from a large audience in the Morton High School Auditorium. The play followed several short dramatic works presented before the student body by the Dramatic Club, earlier in the year. As in past years the Dramatic Club began concentrating its attention on the animal play early in the year. Witli the coming of the second semester candidates for roles were chosen by Miss Todd, Club Advisor, and practice was begun. The role of the "Youngest" was commendably executed by Michael jucius, supported by a cast of players whose zeal never failed even though they endured a month of rehearsals. "The Y oungestn maintained the reputation established by former annual performances of the members of the Dramatic Club. THE CAST Richard Vlfinslow ...... .....,......................... ....,.. lk 1 ichael Iucius Mrs. xlVll1SlOW .,....... ....... C aroline Holland Mark W'inslow ....... ........ F red Lochbihler Oliver VVinslow ...... ......... 'V Vright Prickett Martha Wiiislow ....... ........ E leanor Loudl Nancy Blake .......... ......... I armilla Klosik Allen. Martin ........... ...,,.... A nton Zikmund Augusta Martin ........ .........,.. E thel Carlson Katle ......................... ......... Dorothy Posvic Page 51 P1oNEER-f' THE EDUCATIQN CLUB f I OFFICERS First Semesterf- Second Semester- President ....................,,.,.... Rose jenicek President .................,.....,.... Ruth Plagge Vice-P1'es'ide1zt ................ Mildred Hopp Vice-Presicient .................... Elsie Velek Secretary .............,.... Alberta Bradshaw Secretary ............,...,. Alberta Bradshaw Treasurer ..............,....... Dorothy Gaede Treczswer ...............,...,.... Marie Brooks The "school marms" closed the school term with pleasant memories of a most successful year in the Education Club. The spirit of cooperation plus the guidance of the club's efhcient adviser, Miss French, accounted for the yea1"s success. In September came the glad news that they again won the scholarship cup, which is given each semester to the group having the highest scholarship. Early in the first semester Mr. Spelman, Dean of Men, gave an interesting talk on how to keep up with current events. and the problems in education by means of magazines. The club was also very fortunate in securing Miss Fette of the Orthopedic Department as one of their speakers. "The Pumpkin Center School Thanksgiving Program" was presented by some of the members as an appropriate Thanksgiving entertainment for the other members of the organiza- tion. The second semester, the club started off with a bang. The first week new officers were elected. The club began the new semester with a theatre and supper party. The entertainment and supper after the theatre were .supplied by the Sopho- more women of the club. ' ' Cn Wedxiesday, March 13th, the club entertained the college at assembly with an original sketch, depicting a scene in the VVomen's Club Room. Early in the spring a theatre party for the entire college was sponsored by the club. A tea for the teachers who instructed the teachers' training group here at Morton and for the teachers under whom the Sophomore girls cadeted closed the pleasant and successful year of the Education Club. Page 52 i l - T - E li Wfrfeleag rflff77" ,l,lf7ii ,Sl fi L! i Q! W if Jig - V-J in 'JK 017' if xii'J.f'-'-x ff in ig QP' ' J If PRE-ENGINEERS OFFICERS First Scfmcxter- Second Semester- Prcndeirzt ......................., Everett Nelson P1'es'icz7cnt ........,.,......... Melville Lobstein V-ice-Presidclll .......... Melville Lobstein Vice-P1'esidf'nt ......,.., Lawrence Pawley Secretary .................. Eugene lflammoncl Secretary .,........... .,.....,,. H enry I-lajek Membership in the Engineering Club is open to all the students in our college who are enrolled in the pre-engineering course. This club, the purpose of which is to create a closer feeling of fellowship among the engineering students, exper- ienced a most successful year under the advice of Mr. P. L. Roise. The semi-monthly meetings were made interesting by the reports of various members on different engineering subjects, and also by Mr. Roise's lectures and explanations. Through the arrangements made by the club adviser it -was possible for the members to visit several industrial plants and there see the practical appli- cations of engineering theory. - On the twenty-iirst of February the students of the college were entertained with a dance, which was the first social event sponsored by the Engineering Club in its two years of existence. This event was well worth the time and effort put forth by the members in preparing for it, inasmuch as it was a big success. May the engineers from our college always do bigger and better things, Page 53 l il l? 1921 .. .. If - PIONEE THE PRE-MEDIC CLUB OFFICERS First S e1fncsl'er - Second Semester- Presidcnt ......,..,.......... Richard Matthies Pres-idezit ,................... Anton Zickmund Vice-Presi4:ie1ii .....,.......... Mandel Sachs Vice-Presiidcut ........,....... joseph Hrdina S ec-retm'y-Trcasm'e1'..Dorothy Hughes Sec1'c'tm'y-T1'0a.rm'er .......... Elsie Marek The Pre-Medic Club is an organization seriously interested in the matters of modern medicine. The membership consists of pre medic and pre-nursing students who are anxious to receive a practical idea of their future profession and to stimu- late good fellowship. During the year members are assigned interesting medical topics, which, after thorough preparation, are presented in fifteen or twenty-minute talks. interspersed between these talks are speeches given by outsiders, who are specialists of some phase of medical science. The social side of the club consists of teas before each talk, during which the members mingle and improve their acquaintances. During the semesters, trips are made to hospitals, clinic, and medical schools. At the hospitals, the students are privileged to see operations which are clearly explained by the attending surgeon. p The meetings, held every two weeks, are well attended. Mr. Shelley is the faculty adviser. Page 54 s 1 l 1 ,,E12EEER 'I- I I i I THE VARSITY CLUB OFFICERS First SE77LCSfC'l'1 Second Semester- Presridclzll' ............................ -lack Shaffer Pres-idenf .........,..........,....... .lack Shaffer Vticc-President .......... joseph Pettkoske Vice-Prendczzf .......... joseph Pettkoske Secrclary ......,..... ....... r Anton Zikniund Secretary ....,,...... ,.,,,.. . Anton Zikrnund Trefzsiwcr ........ .,...... J 'oseph Snedori Yll'0GS1iH'C'l' ........ ,......, J oseph Snedort Recognition of the value of college sportsmanship led to the organization of the Varsity Club of Morton junior College. The club organized in the year 1924, had a very auspicious beginning with a membership of twenty-nine. Today, in- cluding those members who have graduated, the club boasts a membership of one hundred ancll seven. Unlike every other organization, its membership is selective. Its members are the pick of our college's athletesg they are the men that have dis- tinguished themselves in the various athletic activities of the college as to have won their letters. They are the men who rank high in scholarship, certain scholarship requirements being essential before any man can compete in inter-collegiate com- petition and thereby earn his letter and right to membership. The Varsity Club has set as its goal the complete sportsmanship, unity and loyalty of all its members. The success of the Varsity Club in creating a feeling of sportsmanship, fellowship, and cleanliness has been brought about by the Work of elincient officers and the aid and cooperation of all members and respective ath- letic coaches. ' The officers, a president, a vice-president, treasurer and secretary, are selected everv semester. Page 55 - u 1 1 PI? - 0- OUTDOOR CLUB I OFFICERS Cqpfnlll .............. ........ C lycle Larson Scc'rr'fary .................. Knute Swenson Lwufeumz! ..,..,.. ...,.... T im Zikniund T1'ea.9111'm' ......... ...,........ L arry Lohr Mascot-Brown Dog "Hail to our clear Outdoor Club, Hail to our Captain Clyde." VVhat son of Morton hasn't heard these rollicking lines reverberating on the campus and echoing in the corridors of Morton Junior College? The Outdoor Club, organized in 1927 by Ben Frankel, was brought to life this year by a group of Sophomore adventurists who had ventured to Tiedtsville in quest of recreation through the medium of cider, doughnuts and cold dogs. Rudolph Larson was declared captain and given the appellation of Clyde. There- after, a party of red-blooded Sophs-Tiedtsville-bound, frequently could be seen. joyfully ensconced on the cushions-of Larson's hayrack, Lohr's chariot, and WVilloughby's wagon. Perhaps the most famous and sought-after member of this worthy organiza- tion is the mysterious Brown Dog with the yellow spots. Ever since the first out- ing at Santa Fe Park, at which the weenies turned out to be a minus quantity, various suspicious members of the Outdoor Club have been accused of being the Dog who devoured the aforesaid weenies. In spite of his emphatic denials, popu- lar opinion seems to have permanently attached the title Dog to one, Swenson. At Christmas time, the club set out to discover the most masculine personage at college-a chin-tickling, check-itching, beard-raising contest was sponsored. VVashington Lobstein won by a mop. But in order to determine the other winners, the various labs were called upon for the necessary microscopic tools. "Iva" Childs copped second place by a hair and Adolph Hubner moustached-out Sam Slaby for third. They were rewarded with a free shave. Herbert VVilloughby, who took booby honors, had his licked by the Brown Dog. Now to the motto- "More fun, better fellowship, and good health," That's the Outdoor Club. "The Dog." Page 56 -1 luv" V' " '51 THE PIONEER STAFF The 1929 .PIONEER is the fourth yearbook put out by the students of Morton Junior College. The members of the staff were elected in October, and they started planning early to make the PIONEER of 1929 al better annual than had ever been published at Morton. The expenses of the book were carried' by the students in the same manner as last yearg that is, one dollar and a half from the Student Activity Fee paid each semester was alloted to the PIONEER. VVith this system the amount of money to be spent is known well in advance, and the expenses can be planned accordingly. The Rogers Printing Company, Dixon, Illinois, which has printed the PIONEER the firm which did last year's work, jahn X Ollier, Chicago. The .only change in contract was for the pliotograpliy, which was done by the Morrison Studio, Chicago. for the last two years, again held the contract. The engraving was also done by THE STAFF Editor ................................................. ........ F rank Dusak Associate Editor .......... ...... R obert Grover Business Jllmzagcf' ........ ........ bl oseph Snedorf M ani: Acfizfifmv ........ ................ R ayi Pesek A-rt., .,,.,,,.,,.,,.,,.,.,,, ,,,,..,, C harlotte Presen A-rt Assisiam' ....... ............ I ohn Roberts Ov-gcmisotions ......, ...... . -. ,..,.... ......... A nton Zickus Photography ........,...,,......,...,...,..........,,,,, Elizabeth Evans Features ........................ Charles Thayer, Ioseph Rooney Faculty fldzzisers .... Miss E. Marye, Miss I. G. VValker Page 57 rg' - l S 4929- - - l! mr . ,ff fn C O L L E G I A N "As the College grows, so grows the COLLEGIAN.U ' Volume V of the MoRToN COLLEGIAN has just completed a successful year, having grown in content, circulation, and power. Several improvements in its various departments are evident. Due to. a smaller size of type, 3075 more space has been available for news, although the size remains the same. The number of alumni subscriptions has noticeably ex- pandedg and the COLLEGIAN has enlarged its exchange list to include about '17 college publications from all sections of the country. An average of one photo- graph or a large feature cartoon in every number has been a new attraction adding much to the interest and appearance of the paper. Under the direction of its librarian, the publication has made a complete file of its live volumes, as a perma- nent record of the activities of the college. Following the plan started last year, the COLLEGIAN has sponsored several feature issues, edited by the Men's and VVomen's Club. The literary magazine, containing the best essays, short stories, and poems by the students during 1928, was also under the direction of the COLLEGIAN. STAFF ASSISTANTS Editor .....,.. .,.,,.........,....,.,.,. ..,...... R L ith Palmer Elizabeth Evans Associate ...... ............ V lasta VVoldelc Janice Holbrook News .......... ........ R icbard Matthies Caroline Holland Social ,,,,,,, ,...,,.. C armen Rohlfing Jarmila Klosik Sports ,..,,,,,,,, ,,,..,...,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,..... R ay Pesek Mildred Korous Assfismnt ....... ....,................. E dward Swenson Helen Martin, Humor .......... ........ F ord Charlton, Ed Swenson Blanche Ocasek Art ...................,......... ........ E thel Imlach, john Roberts Dorothy POSViC Business llffaizargef' .................................... Claude McCabe Myrtle SWIIHSOI1 Assistants ..................,..... joseph Snedorf, Ernest Moldt Lib?-airiiaiz-is ......... ...... E leanor Loudl, Dorothy Sward Typists ........,, ..,.., L ydia Scharf, Claire Ohman Advisers ........ ...... C . L. Detrick, M. E. IWZLTYC Page 58 7392 - 1929 . -Dj 1182? ll P I 0 N E E R N . l .LLYVLTA Y Y - 1 , - c ...,- ., VVOMEN'S GLEE CLUB ' QFFICERS First Somc.rtm'- Second Semester- P1'0.Yld6'7'lf ........................ Bernice Swarcl Presidezzt ............,...., Alberta Bradshaw Vice-Presidelit ...... ........... R nth Plagge Secretary ......... ............ K athryn Smith Secretary ............ .......,. I iathryn Smith Trcasurm' ...,.... ......... E dith McQuillan Treasurer ........ ......... E dith McQuillan The W'omen's Glee Club supplies that element in the life of the college women which is essential to give them a really complete cultural education, namely music. Because of conflicts in programs no hour suitable to all women could be chosen. and 'for this reason the membership of the club was smaller than usual the first semester. In spite of this drawback the club sang at the Mother and Daughter Banquet. However, with the advent of the second semester the membership increased to approximately twenty-five members. The club became a lively organization and prospered well the remainder of the year. In collaboration with the Men's Glee Club the women entertained at college assembly on May first. The women truly appreciate the time devoted to them by their sponsor and director, Mr. Haberman. Although he was exceedingly busy, Mr. Haberman wil- lingly gave up an hour's energy Thursday afternoon to the club. Page 59 r l H: T I-I E F R F. N C H C L U B OFFICERS President .............. ...................,..... B ertram Willoiigliluy V560-Pr0SfdHlI'f8 ,.,.............,..,.,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Leona Thomas Secretairc-T1'es01'rier ....,......,.........,,,,.,.,. Carolina Holland The French Club was organized near the end of the first semester of this year. A constitution was drawn up and accepted, and officers were elected. The purpose of the club is to increase familiarity with France, the French language, and the customs and life of the French people. Membership is limited to second and third year French students. Under the direction of Miss Morgan and Miss Chapman, the club has had what might be called a fairly successful hrst year. Meetings were held once a month, and were conducted in French. At every meeting, some kind of a program was presented. Sometimes it consisted of short French plays, and at other times there were talks on various subjects relating to French given by the members. It was also found that there were several would-be opera singers in the clubg that is, many of the members enjoyed singing in a foreign tongue. Therefore, the singing of French songs played a large part in the programs. In the fall, the moving-picture Les flJ'l.A'Ul'CIbIt'.Y was shown in the Little Theatre. All of the French students of the College and High School were invited to witness the conversion of jean Valjean from a hardened criminal turned against society in general to a venerable old man willing to sacrifice everything for his adopted daughter, Cosette. This picture also gave those who saw it a good idea of French dress and customs in the nineteenth century. Everyone I except the menj was perfectly "thrilled', with the tall, handsome policeman, javertg and everyone laughed out loud when he saw Cosette's funny hat. In the Spring the members of the French Club were given the opportunity of seeing several French plays at the Goodman Theatre. Some of them took advan- tage of this, and saw the plays which were entertaining as well as educational. This year's members have derived! pleasure and a benefit from the French Club, and it is to be hoped that it will be reorganized from year to year, that it will grow in membership and activity, and that in time it will be one of the finest organizations in Morton junior College. Les Mademoiselles Morgan et Chapman, Conseillenses cle la Faculte. VVOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President ............,. ....Karhryn Smith .Srcrclmjv .................... Bernice Sward Vice-President ...... Mildred Parizek Treasurer ................ Mildred Korous The Women's Athletic Association was newly organized this fall in order to afford extra activity for those women especially interested in athletics. The organization has had a success- ful year and shows promises of becoming one of the most popular clubs at Morton. The women refused Crane College Wornen's challenge to a soccer game last fall because the Athletic Club of American VVomen, of which the VVomen's Athletic Association is a part, does not favor intercollegiate athletics for women. Social activities played a big part. A picnic was held at Cermak Park in October, a skating party at Madison Gardens in November, and a swimming party in February: and plans are now being made for hiking parties, a Play Day, and a banquet at which awards will be given to women who have earned points in athletics activities. A certain number of points can be earned in various sports. The freshmen women have a chance to earn their letters, the Sophomores, although they will not be able to earn enough points in order to get letters, will be able to transfer their points to other colleges and universi- ties so that they may earn letters in those schools. The Women's Ahletic Association plans to have charge of the assembly April 103 That the members of the club have shown their interest was proven by successful hockey and basketball seasons, and promises of an active baseball season. - . Miss C. A. Callahan, who has helped in making the club successful, is the club's adviser. Page 60 MEN'S GLEE CLUB ln previous years the lVl'en's Glee Club had been only a sputtering organization. just why that should have been, the former students of Morton Ir. College could not see-so the Glee Club dwindled to nothing. - When Mr. Furgerson took charge, the Glee Club really grew. A little later we were old enough to go places and sing things. At last the almost unheard oi things happened-Mr. Furgerson signed a contract to give a little program for the students of Morton Ir. College. Wie just gasped, and gasped some more. NVas this distinguished honor to be ours? Yes, and when we hnished, the "College Guys" and Coeds yelled for more. But we were wise, and we thought that we'd save the rest for another time. Alas, the other time never came around. Due to a throat infection, Mr. Furgerson is doing a whispering campaign down in Phoenix, Arizona, and he seems to have taken the glee club spirit with him. Nevertheless, we hold our rehearsals and pray for the wind to blow our director back to us. PRE-DENTAL CLUB Pl'l'.Ylllt'llf .........,,. . ....,... ........... l rwin Slaby Vice Pzvsidunf .............. ......... A deline Zack .S'ccrvfc1ry-fl'l'ca.r1n'v1' ..... ., ........................,............... . ...,,......,.................... Joseph Parsons The Pre-dental Club, in general, has not been as active the past semester as it was last year. This is probably due to the decrease in the size of the club. Last year there were about twelve interested members who enjoyed the possibilities ot the club. Trips were taken to various dental schools, clinics, and hospitals. The pre-dents had one of the most active clubs, but at present, the six members have not exhibited ally active movements. This does not mean the club is dormant because this semester promises a few trips for the pre-dents. RED CROSSHLIFE SAVING CLASS Never before in the short history of the Morton Junior College have the women organ- ized a Red Cross 'Life Saving Class. In the first part of the second semester, a few women inter- ested in this, met and organized a class. This class arranged to meet every Tuesday after school in the swimming pool. The sole purpose of the class was to become better acquainted with life saving methods and also to earn their senior emblems in life saving. Miss Callahan had charge of the class and it is due to her patient tutoring that the swimmers learned surface diving, carries, how to break holds, how to tread water, how to Float, and how to lift the subject out of the water. Coach Johnson aided the girls in mastering the prone pressure method of resuscitation. Helen Vifolf and Charlotte Presern have already earned their em- blems and are helping Miss Callahan in giving personal instruction to those who need it. Before the semester is over every girl will have her emblem, which will promote the class next year. This class has taken the place of the swimming team and it is predicted that it will some day really become as important as basketball. THE MIKADO The presentation of the operetta, The Mikado, marked the first attempt to offer a musical and dramatic piece of work to the students of High School and the College. The roles were taken by both High School and College students and coached by Mr. I-Iaberman of the High School. Among the College students who took part in the presentation were Willard Kerner, William Pinkerton, Charles Tesar, and Jarmila Klosik. The remainder of the cast consisted of high school students. The Mil-:ado was presented with full stage accessory and costuming. One of the 'features of the presentation was a chorus of forty voices. The Mikado received an ovation from a large and appreciative audience. A Page 61' 7 ' 'Q 'XV Q I ll -C --1 9 A H: GLA' - - - V -il PIONEER 10- 19- 21- 28- 29- THE CALENDAR 1928 SEPTEMBER School days! 106 Sophs frighten 142 green Frosh. Pre-Education Club awarded scholarship cup. Sophs entertain Erosh in Foyer. Women exchange gossip at vvomen's club tea. Panthers hold Elmhurst to a 6-6 tie. OCTOBER 1,-Men stati' themselves with cocoa and doughnuts at mixer. 2-Parents meet instructors at President's reception. 6-Naperville takes listless game 6-0. 12-Frosh show Sophs a good time. 13-Crane Giants fall before lighting Panthers, 7-6. Z0-Orange and Blue down Lisle 18-6. 27-Morton whips Concordia 7-6 and cops the championship. 27-Championship celebrated as all make "whoopee" at Men's Club Masque. NOVEMBER 6-Sophs beat Frosh 6-0 in first night football game minus lights. 7-Father and Son banquet. Football men awarded M's trophy, and trophy case 12-Over 100 attend Mother-Daughter banquet. 15-Frosh women turn tab1es by beating Sophs 4-0 in hockey. 17-125 couples have good time at Fall Prom. DECEMBER t 2-Freshmen women pinch championship in hockey with 1-0 victory over the 7 8 Sophomores. -Morton captures Hrst cage tilt from Pharmacists, 48-18. -All turn actors as VVomen's club entertains the men. 14-Concordia falls before basketeers 57-21. 15-College presents "Tire Youitigestf' 16--Wfomen attend annual candle light tea. 21-Northwestern Dentals taken for 46-18 ride. 22-Christmas Party postponed because of the flu. Page 62 O - 1 1 - H! PIONEER-F a li 1929. JANUARY 4-Morton beats Northwestern again 36-22. 11-Cagers lose hrst game to Chicago Dentals 41-2-1. Fencers lose to U. of C. 14-North Park nosecl out of first conference game 32-30. 16-Freshmen attempt to publish COLLEGIAN. 13-Lisle trims Panthers 38-20. 19-Exams-enough said. 24-Gloom chascr. L. A. X S. win beautiful cup. 25-Tliornton beaten 35-17. FEBRUARY 1-Lisle clowns Morton 28-1.8. 2-Wrestlers throw VVheaton for a 19-8 loss. 8-Cagers beat North Park 2722. Men's Club Mixer. 11-Hearts exchanged at Valentine Party. 15-Panthers win last conference game 31-21. 21-Engineers All College Social. Plenty of ice cream. MARCH 1-Freshmen Class Party. 5-Debate, Morton versus VVheaton. 6-Norman Thomas speaks to Assembly on Socialism. S-Men's and VVomen's Club honor basketball men at Dinner-Dance. 21--Track meet at Chicago Normal. 22-VVomen's Club Social. 27-Debaters meet North , Park. APRIL 5-Sophomore Class Party. Baseball team meets North Central Park College. 13-Spring Prom big success. 26-Men's Club Social. MAY 3-Tea for Mothers. 25-Dune Trip. Rain? 25-Conference Track meet at Ogden Park. 27-Farewell-Sophomore to Freshmen. 31-Sophomore VVomen entertain Freshmen women. - JUNE 1-Class Day Baseball and Track men awarded letters. 2-Tea to Graduates. y ' Page 63 i l PQNEER l- -.',,Z- - J .rt ----.-YV V- ....5'.a. 52- .- . ls,,.i.,- J QV, -,-' 571 .1 ix QFRW, of LITTLE GLADYS, SCRATCI-IPAD This Pioneer thing is a pretty good book, but there's something I don't under- stand about it. I didn't see What's so good about Spike Matthies and Dog Swenson that they should get their pictures in twice on the same page in the front of the book, even if they do belong to the Outdoor Club. Maybe their pictures are double so you can use a stereoscope thing. And then that picture of the men's clubrooml It's a good thing they labeled it, 'cause it doesn't look anything like what it's supposed to. The furniture is too straightg nothing is messed up, not-even the men. I don't see why the Outdoor Club has their picture in this magazine. I thought it died last January. I guess this is supposed to be a obituary. C I learned that word from Willie Cattsb. In the picture most of them look like they're dying from a pain in their liver or something anyway. ' Ther's a picture of joe Snedorf in the front too. I thought this was a high class magazine. But Ralph told me mistakes creep into the most careful pieces of work. Wliat I like best, about this PIONEER is the Chicago Tin:-as that tells all 'bout the college kids IO years from now. It made me wonder what I'd be doing ten years from now. I don't think I'l1 be writing any more letters to the COLLEGIAN, 'cause I think I'll marry Willie Catts then, 'cause I'll be nineteen years old then and that's awful old. My brother Ralph is nineteen, and he's awful old. I-Ie isn't married, though. I guess he'll always be a widow, 'cause he doesn't like girls much. 1 Little Gladys. Page 64 . -as 1.11 I 1 -1 I E , . N v N A 'x, 1 ll 4 . Q it - '- , 1 . 1 . f Q Sf mb ,H 323 1 M , -qi! 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