Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1930 volume:
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HARRY VICTOR CHURCH
Prz'5idc'm of M0rio1z junior Collegf
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J. GRACE WALKER
Dean of W amen
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I WALTER B. SPELMAN
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MR. NEwM1z1s'r1sR Mlss NYKANEN Miss OLSTON MR. Pomz MRS. S1-Ius'r1sR MR. TRAKS1.
MR. NEWMEISTER . . Comptroller
Miss NYKANEN . . . Nuvzre
NIISS OLSTON Cafeteria .Manager
IVIR. POPE . . Research Departmrnt
NIRS. SHUSTER . . . College Secretary
MR. TRrXKSL , . Director of Public Relationf
George G. Tucker, Presidevzt
JOHN J. SHERLOCK
OSCAR RIX, Secretary
FRANK A. SVOBODA
l OHENRY LANGN1311
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Amvusiz AMES Bnlsmcn CRUM
ERICKSON FRENCH PIABERMAN I1IAzzFNcP.
.l-Lxua PIITCI-I LAGERLOF NICDONALD
F A C U L T Y .
A. T. ALMEIL, University of Wisconsin, A.M. C. H. PIABERMAN, Ohio Wesleyan University
M. M. AMES, University of Wisconsin, Ph.B. G. E. PIAEFNER, University of Minnesota, A.B.
E. H. Biusimn, University of Chicago, Ph.B.
F. B. CRUM, University of Illinois, NLS.
. j. Erucusonx, University of Chicago, A.M.
F. FRENCH, University of Chicago, A.M.
C. A. CAI.1.AnAN, University of Michigan, B.S.
. DAIILINGTON, University of Illinois, B.L.S.
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M. PIALE, University of Chicago, A.M.
B. HITCH, University of Chicago, M.S.
LAGERLOF, Chicago "Y" College
I. MCDONALD, James Nlillikin University, A.B.
P. Gusus, University of Chicago, A.M.
H. F. I-IANSON, University of Chicago, B.S.
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IXJARTIN MARYE MORGAN NAUMAN
- REID RICIJARDS ROISE SPELMAN
STEVENSON . Tnoixms Q WALKER WIEHE
' . FACULTY
W. F. iViAKTIN, University of Chicago, A.M.
NI. E. ACIARYE, University of Chicago, A.M.
F, C. NIORGAN, Columbia University, A.iVI.
R. H. NAUMAN, University of Illinois, A.M.
M. A. REID, University of Illinois, A.B.
W. A. RICHARDS, University of Chicago, A.M.
P. L. ROISE, Stout Institute, B.S.
W. B. SPELMAN, Princeton University, A.B.
C. STEVENSON, New York School of Fine Arts
E. H. TIIOMAS, University of Chicago, M.S.
J. G. WALKER, Harvard University, Ed.M.
W. WIEDI-3, University of Chicago, A.M.
i M. ELLIS, University of Wisconsin, A.M. M. IQRAEMER, Vermont University, B.A.
W. P. NIACLEAN, University of Chicago, Ph,B.
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Let us speak with each other, face to face,
And answer as man to man,
And loyally love and trust each other as none
but free men can.
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a,,1f' ,LI THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
,Q ', ln Firrt Semerter Second Sfrrzertfr
Q. 15.1" THEODORE KOBZA . . Prerident HENRY HAJEK . . President
' BERNICE SWARD . Vice-Prerzderzz JOHN TTAGEMAN . V ice-P1'erid.enz
MANDEL SACHS . . Secretary BTANDEL SACHS . . Snretary
BERNARD CoRsoN . . Treasurer CHARLES SVEC , . Trmrurer
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
The dirigible that, in nineteen twenty eight, arrived from ports unknown at
Nlorton Junior College is now ready to depart to heights unknown from Morton
Junior College, and therefore it is only fitting that some record of the Class of
,3o,s achievements should be made. The dirigible's crew and passengers descended
upon this institution amid that august body, the class of 329.
The Freshmen, like all capable, self-governing bodies, chose leaders. Those
chosen flrst were representatives to the Student Council, Jean White and Bernard
Corson, and class officers, Raymond Chmelik, President, John Smatlak, Vice-
Presidentg Eugene Hammond, Secretary, and Harry Hostetter, Treasurer.
The football season opened with a bang and the Freshmen supplied Smatlak,
Sachs, Jirka, Krumdick, Butler, Mitchell, Tancl, and I-lolec, whose combined
ability on the gridiron was the most important cause of Morton's championship.
Both classes enjoyed themselves "being what they aint" at the lVlen's Club
Masque. Mr. Martin as a horrible old monk frightened all his "Ecu students.
The next month saw enthusiastic Freshmen bringing Mothers and Dads to
the Mother and Daughter and the Father and Son Banquets. In this month also
the modest youngsters experienced their first college prom.
In basketball as in football, a goodly part of the squad was composed of Fresh-
men,-Hall, Jirka, Fillmore, Motto, Corson, and the Mitcl'1ell twins.
The women too excelled in sports, beating the Sophomores consistently in
hockey and in baseball.
Their term of office expired, the old oflicers retired in favor of Bernice Sward
and Ernest Moldt as representatives to the Student Council, and of Bert Hall,
President, Alberta Bradshaw, Vice-President, Jean XVhite, Secretary, and Mildred
Parizek, Treasurer, as class officers.
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A goodly number of the baseball team was supplied by the lower classmen.
The aspiring Babe Ruths were Kobsa, jirka, Saum, Motto, Hajek, Rezny, and
the Mitchell twins.
The Spring Prom, the Dune Trip, then Exams-and the Freshmen were no
Sophomores now, they elected new officers, Theodore Kobza, President,
Bernice Sward, Vice-President, hffandel Sachs, Secretary, Bernard Corson, Treas-
urer, and sent Claire Ohman, john Smatlak, and Wfillard Kerner to the Student
Having achieved the status of Sophomores, their energy did not desert them,
but, keeping the spirit of the dirigible, they plunged energetically into all fields
of activity. Football received the attention of the men who had answered to its
call the year before.
October brought another Nlasque which was enjoyed by all, but which occa-
sioned a little sorrow to the Sophs as they realized it was their last at Nl. C.
Christmas found the Sophomore men and women falso some Freshmenl pro-
viding candy, nuts, and toys and a real Christmas tree and Santa Claus for
'the poor children of the community.
Ofiiccrs were elected for the last time, Henry I-lajek, Presidentg John Hageman,
Vice-Presidentg Mandel Sachs, Secretary, Charles Svec, Treasurer. Those sent
to the Student Council were Jean Perrin, Anton Vlcek, and lVilliam Nfitchell.
Everyone had an enjoyable evening in the beautifully decorated Little Theatre
at the Valentine Dance given by the WOmCI1,S Club.
The basketball team had again been adequately supplied with members from
the class of '30, and now a dinner-dance was given in honor of the squad which
had received third place in the league.
Now it was time for baseball, and the Sophomores sent a large representation
to the team. '
This semester was slightly less carefree because of Saturday classes and be-
cause of the consciousness of slowly approaching departure from M. j. C.
The Sophomores, wishing to forget Logic and Political Science, held their class
part in the form of a barn dance with real straw strewn around and real cider and
real onion sandwiches to satisfy thirst and hunger.
Those who had failed to avail themselves of the opportunity the year before
brought their proud parents to visit the scene of their offspring's sadness and
happiness, work and play during the preceding year and a half. Open -House
night was well attended and a huge success.
The last of four such wonderful affairs, the Spring Prom was attended and
fixed in memory, a cherished thing.
Now came something new, a field day with competition between the classes,
and of course the Sophomores excelled.
The semester and junior College days fast drawing to a close, the Sophomores
hastened to complete collateral readings, charts, term papers and other require-
ments. Amid this bustle, one Saturday was used for the Dune Trip which, as
always, was completely enjoyed.
The finishing stretch was here. Sink or swim. The Exams would show. Trust-
ing once more to their brains, the Class of 193C pulled through the ordeal and
attended class day. At commencement they received the final award for which
the race was run, but felt l1Ot a little sadness to feel the contest and friendships
over which were so recently begun.
They are ready now, made keener, cleaner, finer by reason of surroundings,
friendships, studies, ready for their proposed flight to higher things. Ready with
an ideal to strive for, a hope, an ambition to achieveg ready with the material
for achievernentg ready with wonderful memories to recall for future solace and
guiding. Let them succeed-The Class of 1930.
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i CHARLES BOILX
"Hu ir alone wise: and above all wmlom "
Engineering Club '29 30 Vice President 30
Presiclent's Aide, Fencing 29 30 Pioneer Staff
Dramatic Club '30, Mlaznuzg of tha Shrew
Tennis '30g Honor Student, Pre Lngincering
"A Youth-Tall, grncajful, well pzopmrzowd, and
Pre-Legal Club '29, 30 Diwmfitic Club 3
Outdoor Club '30, Varsity Club 3 Mens
Glec Club '30g Footbill 29, M'in'1ger Irack
'29, '30, Pre-Legal Course
"fl -man, lm rvemr, of clzerrful ycrtvrdayr, and
Fencing '29, Wrestling 9 30 Debating, 30
Varsity Club '30, Pre-l cgal Course
ETHEL CART SON
H Sha' e-njoyf a lzltlf un
' Ti: by .ruch ilu' world 1: 'won
Women's Club Secicmry 10 lducwtion
Club '29, Treasurer '30 Dl6lIU1tlC Club 9
Secretary '30, "The Youngrn 9 Womens
Athletic Association '29 30 Varsity Basketball
Team '29, '30, Baseball 29 30, WeLom1clnclc
Tribe, Glee Club '295 Teachers Training, Course
"Wire to revolve and patwzl lo per orm
Education Club '29, 30 Dramatic Club
'30, Glee Club '29, '30 'Mzltrulo Womens
Athletic Association '29 Wetomachicl Tribe
Teachers' Training Course
"fl Daniel come to j1tfiL7IlL'7Zl Yea I1 zum
Varsity Club '30, Outdoor Club 30 Swim
ming '29, Boxing and llVICStllllg Club 9 3
Football '29, '30, Liberal Arts and Science
"Herr 1'J' a look, hfrr 1: a cm,
Thai nzakex Jimplzrlly ll grace
Pre-Legal Club, Secletuyrfreasuici 30
Wetomachick Tribe, llockey Fcxm 30 re
"He if well-paid Mal 1: zur!! mm' led
Student Council '29 Clxss Tieusurei 3
Outdoor Club '30, Varsity Club 30 lootbill
'29, '3OQBU.SlLCtlJ2lllNl.1I12lgC1 9 30 Baseball
'30, " Taming of Ilze Shrew , Liberal Ants 'ind
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I5 v1'rlm".r prizr. "
Liberal Arts and Science Course.
"U1z1lcr lrwr'.v hrfwy b-urdmz do I rink.
"Collegian" '30, French Club '29, Alles
Zusanirnen Tribe, Vice-President '29, President
'30, Liberal Arts and Science Course.
"Colden lmr lrrugh with mirth doth fm-II."
Glec Club '29, '30, Education Club '28, '29,
President '30, Bonnie Lassies, Teacliers' Train-
"lIi.r wordx may rlrmlgc Io 7lH'glIf:V galar, but man
to zz .rr1m'ln'x.r IlI't?t?Zl'.H
Pre-Legal Club '30, Basketball '30, Pre-
Legal Club '30, Pre-Legal Course.
"Norn' but lzrr,vr'U can be lzvr 1:aral14'l."
.liclueation Club, "l"rcasurer '29, President '29,
Wo1ncn's Athletic Association '29, '30, Varsity
Basketball Team, Captain '29, '30, Varsity
Hockey Team '30, Baseball, Captain '29, '30,
Soccer '29, '30, Peter Pan Club, Teachers'
tl O H N HA G lil M A N
"How far thai lilllr mndlc zlirow: in bmmf,
So .f,l1'716'.f a good dm! in zz vmughly world. "
Class Vice-President '30, Outdoor Club '29,
'30, Varsity Club '30, Football '29, Pre-Engi-
H E N .R Y .lrl A j lf, K
"From ilu' Iowrfl place when zfirluour llzingf
The place ir Ill'gllifiL'll by ilu' dm'r'.r 1lfNl."
Baseball '29, l're-Engineering Club, Secretary-
Trcasurer '29, Class President '30, Pre-Legal
Club '30, Outdoor Club '30, Golf Club '30,
Dramatic Club '29, '30, President '29, Pre-
"liner you not heard it mid full oft,
fl fU0?IlfIlli'.F 'nay doth .rmmlfor ought? "
"Collegian" '29, '30, Vice-President W0mc'n's,
Club '30, Dramatic Club '29, '30, W'omen's
Athletic Association '29, Wetomachick Tribe"-.,
Liberal Arts and Science Course.
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rn l'f,"'--i1 """"' "
'-r'l,u,Jg.' ,-- ' '
" The fool doth think he if wire, but thr wise main
know: hli?Il.fA'lf to be a fool."
Engineering Club '30, Track, hdanagcr '30,
lVlen's Club, Treasurer '30, Outdoor Club,
Secretary-Treasurer '3OgPl'C'-El1glIlCCI'll1g Course.
"No hvttw' aftrihula to famf,
Than thou' few zoordf, 'Ur playfd lhc gomz"."
Mcn's Club, Vice-President '29, President 'gog
Varsity Club '29, '30, Outdoor Club '30, Engi-
neer Club '29, Pre-Medic Club '30, Football
'29, '30, Basketball '29, Baseball '29, '30,
Track '29, Captain '30, Physical Education
"N0blz' of heart, noble of mind,
Iler hmrl and foul with gold are limfrlf'
Bonnie Lassies, Chief '29, Glee Club '29, '30,
Wonicn's Athletic Association '29, '30, Liberal
Arts and Science Course.
"Do but tzll 7Ilt' what a loom' may give
For a woman .vo fair ar thou art."
French Club '29, Special Dancing '29, Syl-
quesox, President '30, Liberal Arts and Science
" Thou art ar true a man,
.fir mover the human may among. "
President's Aide, Varsity Club '29, '30, Class
President '29, Outdoor Club '30, Baseball '29,
Captain '30, Honor Student, Pre-Commerce
R O S E K O C O L
" Har air, har mminrrf, all who .vow qrlmirml,
C0u1'fL'0'll.J', toy, and gwztlf, tho rflm'd."
Education Club '29, '30, Alles Zusammen,
.. '1'eachers' Training Course.
' "A genial fa-ith xii!! rich in genial good. "
' uc tion Club '29, '30, hVoincn's Glce Club
'29, 'Egg Women's Athletic Association '29,
Tv ijiis '29g Nihil Nisi Optimum, Teachers'
T If 'Nothing can bring you jimce but yourrrhl "
Education Club '29, '30, Glee Club '29,
Otyolcwa Tribeg "eachcrs' 'l"raining Course.
Page 24 'Y 'CS' V , tr P' 1
. Z 3, Y! .
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ICLIZAISETI-I LANG 'W
"fl Jim' in glory'.rfirma111c'1zl, lm
Shining in every mari." W
Education Club '29, '30, Women's Athletic
'Association '29, '30, Varsity Hockey Team '29,
'30, Manager '30, Varsity Basketball Team
'29, '30, Soccer '30, Baseball '29, '30, VVoinen's
Glee Club '29, '30, Sylquesox Tribe, Teachers'
"9 l1'I'7I1'I1 l1z1rrl1rlli'c'0nl.r nnfluvi lt!l.l'!ll7lJ'llll7' .r
.VT , .',g,, , , , ,i pg. , p
qi' mx' al lliy touch."
LJ-IDrihnatic Club '29' VVomen's Glec Club '29-
f'i,l'Y'hil Nisi Optimuni President '30, Mlmic
fl A 1
1 ,iff , Yr ,f , , . '
' V' AX' '-V L up 30, Music Course.
' WQT if
if 4' V
.Wg iXl'kffxs'rA LOUKOTA
VV", 2.94" Girlz' Ihr n' :ilk haw' quicle, thnx the lim' .tllould go."
Womens Athlciic Association '29, '30,
Hockey Team '30, Soccer Team '30, Nisi Nihil
Optimum, President '30, Liberal Arts and
" Tliiur l':W'.l' an' .rprz'ng:, in whfm' .rrrmm
flnrl ,wilful walrr: lwavmr z'.f rrmz. "
'Presiclcufs Aide '30, W0men's Club, Secre-
tary '29, Vice-'President '30, Pre-Medic Club,
Secretary-'I'reasu.rer '29, '30, Dramatic Club '29,
NVomen's Athletic Association '29, '30, Wcto-
machick Tribe, Chief '29, '30, Varsity Hockey
Team '30, Basketball '29, Varsity Team '30,
Baseball '29, '30, Soccer '30, Swimming '30,
Tennis '29, '30, Dancing '29, '30, Physical
'IC D l '.l' l-l M C QU ,I L L A N
"IIN voicr clmrmx all for .rhc har llzf power QI'
Education Club '29, '30, Dramatic Club,
Vice-President '29, Womcn's Athletic Associa-
tion '29, Glcc Club, Treasurer '29, "Mikado",
Sylquesox, Teaclicrs' Training Course.
W I I.. Ll A M M I 'I' C I-I E L L
" Tlicu lmcle again llix curlx lu' tltrfw,
flml cluwfrel I-uv'-nnl in work fl11l'l0.u
Student Council '30, Varsity Club, President
'30, Outdoor Club '30, Football '29, Basketball
'29, '30, Baseball '29, '30, Athletic Coaching
lil 'R N I21 S 'I' M O L D T
"King of Iwo liaiirlx, hr :loaf hir but
I 71 wary 1t.!'t:f1ll mil and arl. "
Student Council '29, Presiclcnt's Aide,
"Collegian", Business Manager '29, Editor '30,
"M" Book, Editor, Dramatic Club, President
'30, Business Manager '30, Outdoor Club '30,
Varsity Club '30, "The Taming of the Sl1rcw"
'30, Basketball '30, Tennis '29, Captain '30,
I'lon0r Student, I're-Commerce Course.
"llc loolcr ilu' wlzole world in ilu' fam "
Glee Club '29, Pre-Medic Club '29, '30,
Outdoor Club '30, Pre-Medic Course.
'N . .
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VIOLET NIQKOLA lv
"fl mod.4'rl 1l1!lilZrf'll flocked with Alu' blurb oflzo11nr." J YT rj
Education Club '29, '30, Wctomachick Tribe, f
Teachers' Training Course.
EMILY NoVo'rNY Qyjiii
"Full of llmrf IZFZCIWIIJ' of goof! llzrzl miuly grand ,J 1
Ha-uni the young lzt':zrl."
"Collegian" '30, WVomen's Athletic Associa- l
tion '29, '30, Hockey Team '29, '30, Baseball A J
Team '2 - Swimmin 'o' Alles Zusammen-
. J l 9 1
Liberal Arts and Science Course.
"Ili: rlrady brow and quid! mouth drnolv rlcvp
Pre-Medic Club '29, '30, Varsity Club '30,
Outdoor Club '30, Wrestling '29, Football '30,
Basketball '30, Pre-Medic Course.
"I may juftfy .ray willz the ,L00l6l'!l-'IIOJL' fellow of
I mme, I Jaw, I ov4'rcamc'."
Student Council '30, President's Aide,
Womeii's Athletic Association '29, '30, "Col-
'79, '30, "Pioneer", Associate Editor '30,
Tribe, President '30, Honor Student,
Arts and Science Course.
A glfitlv, tiny, pretty, willy, charming, darling,
Presidcnt's Aide '30, Class Secretary '29,
WVomen's Athletic Association '29, '30, Vice-
Prcsident '29, Dramatic Club '29, Pre-Nledic
Club '29, '30, Peter Pan Club, Secretary '29,
President '30, Varsity Hockey Team '29, '30,
Basketball '29, '30, Captain '29, Varsity Team
'29, Baseball '29, '30, Soccer '30, l..il'e-Saving
'29, Swimming '30, Dancing '29, '30, Tennis
'29, '30, Physical Education Course.
"SIi7lL'L'I'L' and warm, with zeal well uud4'r.rloozl,
She Ialew' a noble pride in doing good."
Education Club '29, Dramatic Club '29,
W0men's Athletic Association '29, Aces,
Teachers' Training Course.
"Hn charm rl1"ikf:.r rin' xfglzl,
llar vmwril wim the .ro'u.l. "
Student Council '30, Secretary, Presiclcnt's
Aide, " Tzrging af the Shrew", Specialgancing,
W0rnc11's lub, Secretary '28. Prcsi cnt '29,
Treasurer '30, Dramatic Club, Secretary '30,
W0mcr1's Athletic Association '29, '30, Aces,
President '29, Pre-Legal Club '30, Swimming
230, Tennis '29, '30, Honor Student, Pre-Legal
"Her voice war ww' .rQft, '
Gentle, mul low, an exceIlc"ut llzi-ng in womcm."
Education Club '29, '30, Dramatic Club '29,
Women's Athletic Association '29, '30, Varsity
Hockey Team '29, '30, Soccer '29, '30, Baseball,
Captain '29, '30, Otydkwa Tribe, Teachers'
F ' if -,' 'LL' 7' 1 , I
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,lfi D N A P ,ll T R U
" To More who kwrw Num' not, vm words' can paivif,
To llum' who lcurw they wzll, all worrlr are fa-int. "
Womcn's Athletic Association, Treasurer '29,
'30, Wo1neu's Club, Treasurer '29, Varsity
Hockey Team '29, Bonnie Lassies, Secretary '30,
Baseball '29, '30, Soccer '30, Tennis '29, '30,
"l'1'um1cr", Editor ol' Womcn's Athletics,
Liberal Arts and Science Course.
" You ham' zz nigibli' wit," I think 1'l wa! made of
11llrz'nIr1'.r lzrr L' V
Drzunzuic Club '29, lfVomen's Athletic As-
sociation '30, "Collegimi" '29, News Editor '30,
"The Y0lL11gl'.fl',Q Soccer '29, Bonnie Lzissics,
Honor Student, Liberal Arts and Science
" Ill' 'ix zz fzrnxrfrilcc to brfi-Il and known
In darkmzr: and in light."
icCfJllt'gl'H71,,, '30, Debatiug'l'cam, Captain '30,
Phi Rho Pi '30, Pre-l..egz1l Club, President '30,
Dramatic Club, Secretary '29, '30, Varsity
Club '30, Baseball '29, '30, Basketball '30,
"ll1rror.r tlu'111.fcZf1r.r had fallen. brhind
lI"fu'n z',I'7' lu' wen! l1L'f0rc."
Pre-M'etlic Club, Vice-President ,29, '30,
Varsity Club '29, '30, Outdoor Club '29, Wrest-
ling Club '30, Secretary Class '30, Football '29,
'30, Pre-Medical Course.
"For 1z4':vfr afnyllting can br' Cl7?l1'J'.f
Wlmn .ri1n75lcmf,r: and duly rmzdvr iz."
Engineering Club '29, Pre-Medic Club '30,
utcloor Club '30, Engineering Course.
"1 fhall m"ffr br 'ware of vnimf own wil till I
brmk my .rliiux againfz it."
"Piv1m'r", Editor-iu-Cllief, Engineering Club
'29, Golf Club '29, '30, Swimming '29, l-lonor
Studeut, Pre-Commerce Course.
55 4 CLARENCE sisuisizrx
EVE R ETT S H AW'
"Ile fiom l1.1'.r lark from day I0 day
flml meal: rvluzlftfrr coma: hir way. "
Debating Team '29, '30, Dramatic Club '29,
'30, " The Taming qi' the Sl1rzrw"g Pre-Legal
Club '29, '30, Phi Rho Pi '30, l-lonor Student,
Tennis '30, Pre-Legal, Course.
"ll: 1ll'7Jt'l'fH7.lt'd !1ffl.L'71!l'
111111 mfuer fmrrd a for. "
Auditor Student Council '30, Dramatic
Club '29, '30, Varsity Club '29, '30, Outdoor
Club '30, Footb' 7295 Baseball '30, Pre-
Conuncrif ur - M
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, lf' JOHN SMATLAK Aj
nfl-f7'll72l6H of azlarnmnf, ll .mul Qffff, .1
N0 rlarigcrf friglzl him, and no laborx Zire. " QV
A Student Council, President 'gog Track ,29, j. , ,
,305 Varsity Club ,2Q, '3og Outdoor Club ,3C, 1 Mfr
Captain 'gog Pre-Medic Club 729, '3og Football ' Dv '
'29, Captain '30, Wrestling, Captain ,29, '3og I f
Xice-President of Class ,29g Physical ECll.,lC2ltlQ'?l'A ,f , , "
ourse. .115 ,
' ir e'V"" 1 N, : 5' f '
1 . - f ,W ff ' ' J i EJ
, N ,. r ,A ,i A - ,,
IRENE sP1LMANl',- ,,- ff
" The fairer! gardm in her lo0ls.r,f' 1 , M .r ' " 1'
I Ariel in lzer mind flu' wifffl flrogk.5.3f1-ji, A ' ,l I -Jw
I Women's Athletic Association-,lgpg Otydliwa-Aff C73 fr
illribeg Pre-Commerce Course. f-" 4 "WLM ft' ,ff I
"VW if "t, - 1.1 '13 ,
CHARLEssVD6,W kfM if
"Na .rlrzr .fhinaf briglzlcr than Ilia leirzilgi xywfn "il
who vmbly farm wlzahnzmr crown lie. ,a -! ' '
Varsity Club ,29, '3og Outdoor' 2 lb 'jog ' ,Ji
Stage Nlanager of "Taming of the Slzv'.4'w"5
Business Manager of "Collegian" '30, Class A , J f
Treasurer ,3Og Wrestling Team ,29, '3og Foot- fill
i laall ,jog Social Committee '3og Pre-Commerce I, '
l oursc. f' , ' .
i va' 2,4
L 9 ILA! Url'
. HANNA svuc I 1,4 f l,,1
, '4Cz'11fz'rl in perform, corzzlurl :mrl cquippzzgvf' - . -"
.. Alles Zusammcng Liberal Arts and Science 1 fl' :,,'
Course J i' 'I' iff
l ' - U 1' 1,
, 'Q pf Yf ff
af , ,V I H
l MY R TL E s W A N S ON HJ' turf' A ,ff
Ulfflizlt winning gmfr, what 1Il!ljf.5'll'L' rnirnl 'Z Jill Q l'f'
She move: a godclefr, and :hc look: a qm'xn." ml' l .f . '
- . . 1 .J jf
7' Dramatic Club '29, Collegian Staff '29, '3og ' -1' .,1"
i Al .'
4'Collr'gz'mz" Magazine, Associate Editor '29g for - ' ,"-' l ,
Otyolcwa Tribcg Pre-journalism Course. " ,jf Uv -'
V !,.u ,
B E R N I C E S W A R D , ,jj
" Let me go owr your good gift: 3' If-"'
That crown you !11LEL"Il.,, Ii.-'1' I
'3Og WVomcn's Athletic Association 329, President -
Student Council ,ZQQ Women's Club, President
'3og Class Secretary ,3og Dramatic Club 'zgg ' ,AJ
Women's Glce Club, President ,291 Varsity lr, if
Hockey Team '30, VVctomachick Tribeg Pre- .. ,SU It Q
Nursing Course. A l' i
if-fl I fif-
si if V' 'll' A ll!
HENRY TETREWK, f. ie
"Nc'wf :aw I, nevxrfell Alralvm 0 dcey"'w'X, ,fl .l - '
Pre-Bdcdical Course. Afm. A " 1, j I "
A ,l , IV
f Xl' K ,
CHARLES TH! '15 NH ,.
"F rom the crown of lily lzmd lo th role 1? fl: frft ,xli ' X 5
lu' if all mirth." lf!
lcPZ'011fifi,, Photography Editor '29g Outdoor
Club lzg, 'gog Football '295 Varsity Club ,3OQ
Secretary Mcn's Club '3og Liberal Arts and
., Qi?"l'i?1 T . fr- or-l C . . 1
. , 7 ,, 1-ff4ff1'.' -f,i-i"f!f'fr'!e21'- ffiilffilrfr.:,.A,,ff.,,., 3:-zf'hf,t,-,'1 Q-agp 1,..,gf.fQ, ...,
A r' Left r ree? -rf rr 77 9
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Lk, If J,
- I 4 -tr, EX,
lil I.. S llilil V E L E K
"xl gmzlli' fuizlr and zl1'gn'ity unila' with mirth io
'nlalcz' Iliff fair. "
Education Club, Vice-President '29, Treas-
urer 'gog Dramatic Club '29, NVomen's Athletic
Association '29, ,3OQ Varsity Hockey Team
'29, '30, Capiain '3og Soccer '30, Baseball '29,
'30, Manager '29, Glcc Club '3og Peter Pan
Clubg Honor Studenlg Teachers' Training
"Far may wr .rmrch bdrm' wr find
fl lwart xo mzmly and xo kind. "
Student Council, President 'jog "Pioneer",
Business Manager '3og Pre-Legal Club, Vice-
Presiclcnt '30, Debating Team '29, Captain 'jog
Dramatic Club '3Og Varsity Club '3og Outdoor
Club '30, Football '29, '3og Wrestling '29, '3OQ
Track '29, Honor Stuclentg Phi Rho Pi '29,
President '30, Pre-Legal Course.
JEAN WH .l "E
"Shall I compare Lim' lo ez Ji ' -mn' M 513,-
Thou art more lowly and lc'-rnperaliff'
Qtudcnl ouncil ' 'iss "l'reasu,re.r.f9'59?
i5Ni3'a' fimi Paf5ifCiff5 "9 C1115 SQA
1 si en is e. , L n s I, 'ary
Qcig A'e5P'5i32cQe1'1t 'Lg9,"gCg1C?,IgJ,i9faib?Sti1dentg
WE? Arts il.IQQly.SCi'C1l -- " .rse.
B fnowlnl' f 7m1'cd ufafro-m rlayj, 11951. '
2QgWwi1LvJ ' ,'3Og,.,fiP'i MQW" Photo-
fi-.ifliei fog Pr'c-lgegualfffliiln 'P g "fIIh.-ivan qf
orman1ly"g Oufcloy Club r' og Pre-Legal
"fl jew! Qf gL'7l'il4J' Jil: wvflhrfiz her mul."
Education Club ,291 Women's Athletic
Association ,29, '3og Varsity Basketball Team
'zgg Varsity I-loclcey Team '3og Baseball '29, '3og
Soccer '29, Captain '30, Bonnie Lassiesg Liberal
Arts and Science Course.
"R!J'1JUIlJ1'biI1'lj' zualkx hand in hand ruiih Capacify
and Power. "
,1 . L as W'I,,,l..LS.i.G,,N
A ' A '
gli Obg rmntg'T71.ouglzifyl,a.:lfrH5o1u, 1'cfri,pf1nJ,IV,qyi
l,:..Jj,.,!l:,,. vfsffih- 14.3
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Presidcnt's Aide ,Z9' "'C0lfc'gIit111:" Magazine carp 'iff Fi' in--L-i
Editor '3og "Collegian,", Assistant Editor '29: '
'3og Pre-Legal Club '3og French Club 'zgg i 1 ij
Hockey '28g Wetomachiak Tribeg Honor Stu- , -f L A 11:34 ,
dent, Pre-Legal Course. K 'dt'
' , is
I-I E J. 15 N W 0 L If .Mia-1.1" ""' i
"IIN any frowvzf are fairer far if ',, 1
Than .vmilrr of oiher '7lllI1'!lf7IJ' arc." A , ,'fi26,.,:f-W
Women's Athletic Association '29, '30, "'
Education Club '29, '3og Dramatic Club '29, ,
Varsity .Hockey Team '29, '30, Manager and
Captain ,295 Soccer '29, Varsity '3og Baseball
,2.9, 'gog Basketball '29, Varsity '3og Tennis
'29,-'3og Swnnnnng '29, 'gog Aces, Teachers'
I i .V N V x . :Tv .MVA 1 MAJ, .wx 1,5 .V V 9 li,
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"lily mmuilig 'in my-ing fha! lie' ir a good man if
In have you 11 mlfrxtzuzd mc' that fu' if .ruj7rirnI."
T H O MA S F I L I. M O R 'lil
"Fz'm'1i',r.v he in f7'I'L'lZONl'I came. "
"Collegian" '29, '3og Pre-Legal Club '29, '3og
Varsity Club '29, 'gog Basketball '29, Captain
'3og Pre-Legal Course.
"ln youth a-nz' bmuly wirclovn ix but rare. "
Education Club 'gog Teachers' Training
"Sober, flradfafl, nm! :lam-urr. "
Teachers' Traiiiing Course.
HELEN NOVACEK JOSEPH PARSONS
" Tlioye abou! liar from her .rhall wad tluf pfrfacl "Hr wax ewr pn'ri.u' in p1'0'1n'i.fe-icerpi-ng. "
wayx Qf honor." Pre-Dental Club '29, 'jog Outdoor Club '3og
Education Club '29, 'jog Glee Club '29g Baseball '3og YVrcstling '30g Pre-Dental Course.
'Women's Athletic Association '29g Basketball
'zgg Tennis 'zgg Nihil isi Optimumg Teachers' ' f .
Training Course. f afar'-f"0Z
LYDIA SCI-IARF MARY SHILW .QTD ,
'Ullurh mirth and no 77IfCl!liZL'.f.U' "Come one, coma all! lliif rock .rlzall fy . .f-J-Ti
All goof! and -no I1adm'.r.v." From it: frm bmw a.r ,ronn ar I!" JMR L
K'C0U1?g1'lZ7l', '29, '3og Education Club '28, Education Club 'goq Teachers' 'l'i'air1iiigQ'g'V
'29, 'gog Dramatic Club '28, '29, 'gog Otyokwa Course. 3?
Tribe, Chief 'ZQQ Glee Club '29g "1Wikarlo"g . K. 1
" Clzimff 0 1V0rmzmdv"' Teachers' Trainin f
C . 1 5-
LITTLE GLADYS' SCRATCHPAD
Ralph come dashin' in an' said did I have a extra sheet of my scratch pad
'cause they had to have one for the Pioneer. So I hurried up to write somethin'.
He showed me some parts of the dummy annual. I liked the part with the
PTOHZISCCS 'bout what the Sofermores are gonna be when they grow up. Some of
'em are gonna be funnier than they are now. Then in the will each Sofermore
willed somethin' to a Freshmen, an' you oughta see the things they left behind
for 'em. Blushes, sleepiness, loves, hates, long hair, etc. I pity the poor Fresh-
Ralph says I oughta be serious seein' this is the last Lil Gladys for the year.
W'ell, this has been a real dandy year an' I think a lot of its high spots has been
due to 'the Sofermore's high spirits and push. They have showed the Freshmen
how things had oughta be done, now the question is will the Freshmen do it or
Golly, that sounds like a sermon, but what's the difference, everybody's proberly
thinkin' about their vacashuns an' not payin' any attenshun to it anyhow. I
hope everybody has as good a time as me an Willie. We are gonna seell the worms
we found this spring to tired business men an' with the profits we're gonna put
the down payment on a airplane. '
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T ,JM I
Mr. Naurnan-"Your trip yester-
day was of some value. Suppose you
tell us what you learned at Gary."
John Martin-"Gary has one good
restaurant with two -good looking
Visitor-"Are those just your work-
ing clothes or do you go to school
TI-IIQ "AFTER TI-IE PRGMM
Annabelle was, without a doubt, the
lovelicst girl at the prom. Her slim
figure, curved like the hull of a racing
yacht, her hair of burnished gold, her
wide, not too innocent eyes made all
the lads' hearts beat faster. She was
the center of the crowd all evening.
Oh for a dance with this beautiful
creature-or even a smile-a look of
recognition-anything. But my even-
ing was miserable, I was unable to
I know better now, though. Never
again will I take a beautiful girl to
For verification of above see Ken
Ralph Johnstone-"Yes sir. I can
paint a picture in a day and a half
and think nothing of it.',
Critic Cdrylyj-"I-Iumph. Neither
More of the dry history and eco-
nomic courses would be more interest-
ing if the professors, in emulation of
the movies, would adopt theme songs,
No Bill. It wasn't Wasl1i1'1 ton D.
. 3 . g
C. that said, "I cannot tell a he '.
Bub Thayer Went to the dentist to
have a tooth yanked. As he sat in
the chair Bub said, "Give me gas.',
The Dentist turned to his assistant
and said, "I'm afraid to."
"Why?" asked the assistant.
"'Well," the dentist said. "How
will I know when hels unconscious?"
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So Dave Mitcliell, the notorious
woman hater, has finally suscrumbed
to the wiles of a member of the
weaker sex. The first thing we know
he'll be as bad as Bill.
VVhen the new dog hospital opened
up Slim Mayerlioff went down and
asked if they would take care of his
Mr. Gibbs-'4You l1aven't been ab-
sent have you Nfr. Gauthier? That is
Norman Brown-"I'm stuck on
lVIr. Richards-"I'm glad to see
you like it."
Barber-HI-Iaven't I shaved you
Sachs-"No. I got those scars in
The way students sit with their
chins in their hands, they must have
big loads to hold up. lvfaybe these
professors are doing the impossible
and filling our heads with heavy facts.
We still believe, however, that the
heaviest things we have yet are dates.
Clare-"Would you care to go to
the kid party?"
I-Ielen-f'Oh, I'd be delighted."
Clare-"Well would you buy your
ticket from me?"
Poor defenseless John, everybody
picks on him. Don't worry though,
Millie has taken him under her wing
and will see he is treated right.
Nfr. Spelman-"Will you open the
windows, Mr. Plagge?,'
Don fsleepilyl--"I'll open for two
ERNIE AND BUN
I-Iave Their Delights
But They Can't Compare
With College Nights.
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LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the graduating class of llflorton Junior College in the year of our Lord, nineteen lmndred and
the town of Cicero, county of Cook, State of lllinois, in perfect health and memory, and
considering the uncertainty of this frail and transitory life, having in mind that nothing is more certain
we must leave here, do make and ordain this our last will and testament, in manner and form
following-that is to say:
FIRST-ln recognition of the watchful care over us, by the entire faculty, we bequeath to them
share alike, our sincere thanks and appreciation.
Item-Herewith, we present to them an undivided first mortgage on the credit for all the glittering
reputations and stupendous achievements made by the class.
item-To Nfiss Walker, the women leave their example as a modest and model group to be the
ideal of al
l other classes.
Item-We unselhshly give to the faculty the right to use for the enlightenment of future student
generations, the amazing knowledge and startling information that has been imparted to them through
our examination papers, much of which is entirely new to them and all the rest of mankind. '
SECOND--To the College Library we bequeath a copy of the IQ3O Pioneer on the condition that
ire freshman be obliged to read it and acquire the true spirit of hflorton junior College.
Item-Caroline Dillon leaves her laugh to Rose Hubner.
Item-Dog Swenson leaves his liking for the Outdoor Club and '.I'icdtville to Phil liogel.
Item-Ethel Carlson, bequeaths her modesty, dignity and her reserve to the Ryan sisters.
Item-julia Cibulka wills her blush to Genevieve Malmstead.
Item-Charles Svec wills his so called pugnacious tendencies to Eddie Bedrava.
Item-,lean Perrin leaves her ghost to Wander in the halls doomed to tread ontliehcels ofa future
sophomore. CBlonde prefcrredl.
Item-Hattie lfVinkoff wills her ability as jumping center to Doris Gould.
Item--lean W'hite leaves Nlildred Stipek a picture of Bill because he looks like Dave.
Item-Dorothy Posvic wills to W'inifred Haslam her ability to say exactly what she thinks.
Item-Emery lkan bcqueaths his red nose to Logan Buell.
Item-blames Chvatal leaves his coyness and modesty to Albert Brozovsky.
Item-Ernest Moldt leaves unto Russell Cerny his ability to tame shrews.
Item-Nfyrtle Swanson leaves to Bruna Hazan her tendency to crash into the heavens with her
Item-Charles lVIrazek bequeaths unto hdessrs. Hansen, Shelly and Nauman his wish that theirs
may be a continued happy career.
Item-Claire Ohman bequeaths to Grace Sandin her ever present Swedish good nature-only a
cSwede' can do it justice.
Item-john Smatlak leaves a portrait of himself to be hung in the girl's gym.
Item-Edna Petru bequeaths her rosy cheeks and excitability to Doris jolidon.
Item-Charles Boley leaves his patented collapsible ice skating rink to Frank Thomas.
Item-Frances Klaub Wills her privilege of being the only woman in Matli 6 to Gwendolyn Weich-
Item-Barney Corson bequeaths all of his "A's" to Sauer-kraut Buell.
-Charles Thayer bequeaths all of l1is weapons of defense from the overwhelming ladies to
Item-Elsie Marek leaves all of her love letters to the English Library to be compiled for the
education of all future freshmen.
Item-Nlildred Parizek wills Johnnie to no one:
Item-Lydia wills to the Collegian, a mechanical typist who can read cveryone's hand writing.
Item-Bernice Sward wills her ability to talk as much as Tony Vlcek to Blanche Brothanek.
Item-Dorothy Gaede wills her curls to Edna Nfraz.
Item-Mandy Sachs wills his ability of reprimanding football referees to Kenneth Capoucli.
Item-Arthur Rezny Wills his ability as a business man to the freshman class.
Item-John Hageman wills his ability to break chem apparatus to Toni Kruzic. ,Hx ,
Item-Ray jirka leaves his 'goofy' smile to Bill W'alton. , C, -A XIV.
Item-Robert Motto wills his lunch pass to all those who indulge in eating orgies, I J
Item-Emily Novotny bequeatlis her leaden eyelids and open ears to any 'freshman who can dis- x., 3, f iff",-
play suflicient tact to refrain from snoring in class. f' , if
Item-Everett Shaw wills his fear of the fair sex to Howie Thompson. Af V Lf scf'
Item-Hanna Svec bequeaths her accent to the "Alle Zussamen " group.
FOURTH-To the school as a whole we wish to express our deepest sympathies and condolences
for the loss they shall sustain by our graduation.
lfVe do hereby nominate and ordain h-'Iary E. Nlaryc as sole executrix of this our last Will and
t and direct that she shall give an unbroken bond of fidelity in qualifying as our executrix.
tness whereof We, the class of '30 set our seals to this our last lVill and Testament.
GRADUATING CLAss or 1930 CSeall.
4' if. P I
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l, was asked to write the prophecy
Of the sophomores-proud, sedate!
For our noble class of '30
NVas about to graduatel
l wanted to make its contents true,
As true as I possibly could.
l didn't know howl could do it,
But vowed to myself that I would.
So l visited a gypsy camp
lklhere a fortune teller read
The prophecy of ten years hence,
And this is what she said:
Frances Klanb, a clever young girl,
Has patented Klaub's permanent curl.
Arthur Rezny, a position is seeking,
To teach the true art of public speaking.
Charles Boley, a P. H. D.
Asked liydia Scharl' his bride to be.
Alanine Holbrook and Henry Hajek,
As strolling actors are a riot.
"l'o call Bernard Corson a Broker's no crime,
Folks say that the poor boy is broke most the
Mildred Kucera and jerry Brousil,
Tried to elope hut ended in Stateville.
.lidna Petru has gone on the stage,
As an aesthetic dancer-and is all the rage.
"l'heodore Kobza, a great athlete,
.Has won many medals through swrftness of feet.
Anne Kosner, a wealthy young girl,
ls prominent in l"lorida's society whirl.
lilsie Velek-it is not a sine .
ls writing a book, "How to Eat and Grow Thin."
Everett Shaw, an honest young preacher,
Married Elsie Marek, a gylltlmstlc teacher.
Olga Dauhek, so we are told,
ls traveling in Europe as Mrs. Buck Coles.
Ray -lirka of pugivlist fame,
Took lessons from Dempsey and won a great
'l'homas Fillmore, our athletic star,
Is inventing zu norseless kiddy-kar.
Tony Vlcekhas won great renown
As Barnum and Bailey's funniest clown.
Bernice Sward's, a swinnning instructor
Her husband,l'.rnest Molclfs. a street car con-
hflary Sliew is somewhere in Spain,
Her poor jilted suitors have sought her in vain.
Little Mildred Parizek never did grow,
So a circus she joined in the midget side show.
Irene Spilman married a banker, they say,
She has a beautiful home on the shores of Bom-
Helen W'olf is making a hit, .
By athletic lectures on how to keep lit.
Nlandel Sachs invented a new beauty clay,
It make one's skin smooth and takes wrinkles
Julia Cibulka married a man,
Who Works for the government-they live in
Hattie Winkoif, a clever young girl and gay, ,
Is running a restaurant and making it pay. W
And then comes Helen Novacek sweet and de-
She's patenting "Heartease,', a love sickness
Nlargaret Cerny is now selling candy-
She makes it llGI'SClf'1t7S really dandy.
Our 'fair coed, Nlildred Hopp,
Has up and married a first class cop.
-limmie Chvatal has married a nurse,
Who holds his hands, his heart,and his purse.
Frank Tesar with his radical mind,
Has founded a home for those of his kind.
Bub Thayer and his laugh so gay,
Has found a place on great Broadway.
Ethel Carlson with her gift so rare,
Has made a fortune dressing hair.
Joe Parsons with his smile so rare,
ls still winning women everywhere.
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l-lenry Tetrev and Eme1'y lkan,
As authors, are winning wide fame by their
Violet Nckola-y0u'll remember no doubt-
Is still on a diet for fear she'll grow stout.
Charles Schnackel studied the stars,
And is planning an airplane trip up to hflars.
Doug Wilson's name has spread far,
Since he was admitted to the bar.
Charles Svec has a profdtable trade,
ln Alaska, they say, selling pink lemonade,
Eleanor Loudl is now in Versailles,
On a honeymoon with the Prince of WVales.
Arline Lilly is now raising chickens,
And, she too, so they say, raises ducks and the
lVe've heard hflyrtle Swanson the task under-
To stop fiappers' flapping and teach them to
Our gay young artist, Vlasta Lakota,
Is painting signboards in South Dakota.
joseph Sykora has won true fame,
ln India-making wild women tame.
Edith hJcQuillen intellectually bent,
ls teaching school in the Orient.
Amy Peterson is living in Rome,
And perfecting a new kind of bobbed hair comb.
Vlasta lfVlodek who was always clever,
ls now a stenographer for Senator Dever.
Caroline Dillon as a trained nurse,
Has saved many people a ride in the hearse.
A clever young lady, Hanna Svec,
Gives German lessons-by Heck!
George Boucek works hard each day,
Tuning pianos-he's an expert they say.
Willard Kerner, a singer of fame,'
Has founded a home for the blind and the lame.
Dorothy Posvic a model decided to be,
They say all her wardrobes are bought in Paree.
Helen Danek, a very efiicient young clerk,
ls in 'Washington doing Government work.
An ambitious astrologist, Claude Saum,
He watches the stars from sunset to dawn.
Our old friend Al Gabricowitz,
Slings malted's at the Drug Store owned by
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A clever inventrcss is Helene Parker,
She's discovered a way to make dark halls
Claire and Nor have discovered its lun,
For two to try to live as cheaply as one.
Fred Cesal is running a farm,
Keeping his cows from any harm.
Mike Aleksiewicz runs a soft drink place,
He has success written all over l1is face.
Elmer Carlson is a crooner of fame,
He beat Rudy Vallee at his own game.
A big, hrawny man-,lohn Hageman,
ls football coach at the U. of Nlichigan.
A noted composer is Donald Plagge,
l-le writes jazz music exceedingly raggy.
An unusual young woman-Rose Kocol, A
Has actually made time on a Douglas Park local. p I Q , F
Wa ,rf - ew
A good golf team are Emily and jim, E784 "
They play their games with vigor and vim. Q -
David Mitchell, the other twin,
Teaches golf in Africa-'tain't no sm!
The famous wrestler from Fond du Lac,
Is none other than john Smatlak.
Our loving pairs of ,lean and Bill,
Of housekeeping are getting their fill.
Laddie Skerdlant is a C. P. A.
He knows his Figures-so they say.
A famous actress is Dorothy Gaede,
She's appearing now in "The Laughing Lady."
Dog Swenson is interested in politics, .
He's preaching Worltl Peace to small town lucksl
That tall young man-Charles R. Abbott,-
Is experimenting with a new kind of rabbit.
As a first class teacher, Miss Lizzie Lang,
ls instilling knowledge-sans any pang.
A most famous Doctor is Stephen Talpai,
He's highly skilled in disease of the eye.
A famous lecturer is joseph Noyotny,
He's made some amazing Finds in botany.
A daring gambler is Robert Motto,
He won ten thousand in a game of lotto.
Helen Klosa and Clarence Sekera, 1
VVere married last week by judge Tony T1 ntera.
Francis Timothy has built a dome,
Where one can see from Alaska to Rome.
Charles Nlrazek just can't be heat,
He still is the lightest man on his feel..
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'30 TO '31
We were school-mates, dull and cleverg
VVC were team-mates, downcast never,
We were play-mates, joyful ever,
We were friends, Frosh.
We had our faults, most naturalg
VVC had our hghts, most trivial,
XVe had our fun. most jovialg
But that's past, Frosh.
Now school's over, done-our playingg
Now worlt's starting, no delaying,
Now lile's eallingg l.l1CI'C,S no staying,
W'e must go, lfrosh.
l'lere's our spirit, blithe and snappy,
l-lere's our blessing, true and happy,
llere's our year book, short and scrappy,
"l'hey're all yours, Frosh.
XfVe are most excellent and superior, you Sophs say ,
Gentle and kind.
True, you have done things-
liig things, as lar as they go,
We can, we have done things
And plan others
True, you have had school spirit, ,
You have worked faithfully
On llUIl'll3CI'lCSS committees,
Studied, sometimes hard,
lrlad great pleasures.
And met with much success.
True, and yet
We, too, boasted school spirit
And worked on COIII-Il1ll'lCC5
And had great fun
And achieved things.
So why should the soul of Sophs be proud?
NVho would dare,
Who would care,
'.l'o be as one of them?
. . Next year
We shall be Sophs,
Proud, seornful, sarcastic,
And another group of Frosh
WVill mourn our departure,
As we mourn yours-
Sophs, but our friends,
XVho once were critical lfrosh,
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THE FRESHMAN CLASS
Firrt Semerter Second Semerter
NORMAN BROWN . . President XUILLIAM WAXLTON .
NIILDRED STIPEK . Vice-President MILDRED STIPEK . Vice-Prerident
EDNA MRAZ . . Secretary EDNA MRAZ . . . Secretary
CLIFFORD SWARD . . Trearurer CARL PAPENHAUSEN . Treamrer
FRESHMRAN CLASS HISTORY
VVe came-one sunny morning in September to look the situation over and
decide Whether Morton Junior College needed us or not. Our decision was ern-
phatically in the affirmative.
We saw-a few less than a hundred sophomores, who looked as though they
needed our help in running college affairs. So We hung up our hats, systematically
filed our textbooks in our lockers in case we might need them in the distant future,
and set to work. - - '
We conquered-all of Morton Junior College by our pep, ability, and superior
intellect. In case some people might doubt the truth of this, here's our proof:
As soon as we got organized, we chose as our class officers Norman Brown,
President, lVIildred Stipek, Vice-President, Edna Mraz, Secretary and Clifford
Sward, treasurer. The second semester we showed equally as good taste by
electing W'illiam Walton, Mildred Stipek, Edna Mraz, and Carl Pappenhauser
as class ohicers. WVe decided that Catherine Hero and Hurdis Saltzman would
represent us fairly in the Student Council the first semester, and Kenneth Kapouch
and lVIildred Stipek would do the same the second semester.
Socially the freshmen proved indispensable. First they entertained the sopho-
mores at a unique social. Then they put on their biggest aFfair, the " Kid Party"!
Next, the Fall Prom claimed many freshmen on its various committees, as did
the two banquets. To top the first semester off, the freshmen gave the Gloom-
Page 36 N
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chaser, a high spot in our career. The second semester has shown up more talent
in this liIIe, and the freshmen are going strong with no stop signs in sight.
By the way, did you notice that the majority of the college play cast were
freshmen? Well they were.
DOn't get the idea that we were neglecting sports because we were so active
socially, because we werenlt. lVlen's athletics claimed many freshman men.
First-Capouch, Kovanic, Petranic, Saum, Thompson, Dean and Nemecek
answered the call for football stars. Gauthier and Buill excelled on the lriaskcpt-
ball team. The call for wrestlers was answered by ovanic, Bedrava, vr ic
and Monaco, while fencing was taken care of by Laub, Ridett, Atcheson, Martin,
and Kouba. .
The freshmen women who made the hocleey and soccer teams were NI. Macha-
cek, G. Malmstedt, C. Hero, E. I-leidenreich, E. Bdraz, G. Redl, R. Hubner,
O. Skopek, A. Novotny, L. Filachione, and D. Jolidon. Basketball lured H.
Bierma, Mraz, R. Von Hine, G. Redl, R. Hubner, O. Skopek, A. Novotny,
and G. Malmstedt onto the floor.
I cite these incidents and names to prove that the freshman class can Efuly
say "We came We saw We conqueredln. The present sophomores need ave
no fear that we,wOn't be able to carry on when they have gone. lVe may, pos-
sibly, do even more next year than the sophomores did this year. lVhO can tell?
FRESH M ICN WOMEN '
GIIZIJIKGIE, MRS. V.
lllh-lMER'I'Z, ARM1 N
FR ES HM EN MEN
VON l'lEINE, RUTH
V OGEL, CARL
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VVho cries that the days of daring are those
that are faded far,
That never a light burns planet-bright to be
hailed as the hero's star?
Let the deeds of the dead be laurelled, the
brave of the elder years,
But 21 song, We say, for the men of to-day,
who have proved themselves their pee
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F o o T B A L L h
Nforton was represented this year by one of the most spirited and powerful teams in its history-
a fighting crew of players that all but repeated the wonderful achievement of last year's championship
outfit. Our school will always have reason to be proud if succeeding gridiron squads measure up to the
great one of 1929. ,
Opening prospects seemed bright when included in the turnout were a number of veterans of last
year's great team and several former high school stars among the freshmen. Captain john Smatlak
was back as a pounding fullback, with the fast and shifty Nfitchell twins at the halves and heady Saum
at quarter. A strong forward wall was composed of old reliable jirka and Rudy Smatlak at ends,
Kovanic and Capouch, next year's captain-elect, at tackles, Sachs and Hageman at guards, and Holec
at center. Other aggressive lighters who helped greatly in the season's work were Tvrdik, Corson, Dean,
and Vlcek in the back field and Novotny, Thayer, Krumdick, Chvatal, Svcc, Timothy, and '1'hompson
in the forward line. The entire squad coordinated splendidly and displayed great spirit.
Two weeks of practice under Coach Lagerlof's leadership developed a strong fast squad, which
visited'Aurora College in the season's opener to crash out a 14-o victory. This auspicious start so
encouraged them that in their hrst conference game they thoroughly out-classed and out-fought Lisle,
winning 17-6. Strong offensive work accounted largely for the victory.
The next game proved rather hard to take, for in ili Crane handed Morton its only defeat, 9-7.
Both teams played spirited ball, but Crane collected her margin of two points on a safety late in the
game, winning in effect the N. I. Al. C. C. championship. However, as Smatlak says, "Crane didn't
win from usg we lost to them."
The Panthers came back strong and with a showing of hard, pounding football they easily out-
played Concordia 20-6 in the final conference game of the season. North Central was next taken into
camp I6-o in a beautiful, fast game by the smooth-working orange and blL1e men, who seemed to be
trying to vindicate themselves for the Crane game. Homecoming saw them playing the American
College of Physical Education to a 6-6 deadlock in the last of the season's schedule of games.
There was still one more little point to settle-the annual Freshman Massacre. However, the
sophomores absent-mindedly forgot to score and to everyone's surprise were held to a O-O tie by the
desperate efforts of the frosh,
Thus ended a very successful season, marked by clean, powerful playing and a reeordof four wins
and a tie out of six games against strong schools, Morton scoring So points to its opponents' 27. Fine
spirit, ability, and remarkable teamwork were the high points in the work of this great team.
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With only two letter-men back for the squad, Coach Lagerlof deserves much credit for turnirg
out a fast, hard-working squad which by steady, peppy playing furnished in a tie with Joliet for third
place in the Northern Illinois junior College Conference race. -Iirka, one of the two veterans, was out
early in the season due to illness and never struck his full stride. Fillmore, the other letter-man and
captain, played a sparkling game at forward and was high scorer with 113 points to his credit. Alter-
nating at forward with him were Rezny and Bill Mitchell, two brilliant players whose clever floor-work
always kept their guards guessing. Gauthier at center was a constant scoring threat and one of the
hardest men to break through in the conference. Guard positions were held down by hfoldt, Dave
Mitchell, and Buell, whose constant drive and frequent baskets made them invaluable players. Motto,
Saum, jirka, and Nemecck as guards and Elgin and Zikmund as forwards made exceptionally capable
substitutes and carried the team through a fine season.
In the opening practice game Chicago Normal proved an easy victim for the Nfortonites 28-6,
but in the following tilt it staged a surprising comeback to win 21-IQ. Next the Lagmen took an easy
game from the American College of Physical Education 33-28, and in the first conference match they
defeated North Park 35-15. The class of the Mortonites was evident here, and without much trouble
they succeeded in routing Thornton 34-25 and Lisle 37-zo in quick succession. Next, Craneis remark-
able team visited Morton and treated the Panthers to their first defeat, 45-26, but the game was not lost
without a bitter struggle. In the first half of the following game Concordia's tall five piled up such
a big lead that Morton's rally fell short, losing 45-39. As their losing streak continued, the slumping
Lagmen dropped a game to North Park 25-I9 for their third conference defeat. But in the next they
hit their stride again and bowled over Thornton to win 31-18. In a very close and hard fought over-
time contest Morton edged out Lisle 29-28 to go into a tie for second place. Although the Panthers
played a strong, cool game in the next affair, Crane's exceptional team was not to be denied and emerged
with a 49-36 victory. ln the last of the seasons games Concordia was defeated 42-34. by a fast and
scrappy team of Mortonites, who thereby clinched their standing in third place and closed a very success-
ful season with a Hne record and the knowledge of having an unusually able and hard Working team.
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With the coming of spring baseball claims our attention again. lVlorton's
practise games give promise of a strong team, and prospects are rosy for a high
standing in the conference league.
A crew of fine players turned out for the squad, out of which Coach Reeves
has picked a crackerjack of a team. The brunt of the pitching burden will be
borne by Ted Kobza, captain of the team. Kobza is a veteran on the slab and
his remarkable ability will be a big factor in the tearn's work. Alternating with
him in the box will be Dave lVIitchell, a promising southpaw and an outfielder,
when not pitching, and Bob 'Motto, a star from Crane Tech. and a regular at
shortstop on last year's team. Bob manages shortstop again this year when he
isn't pitching and does it in first rate fashion. Catching seems to be a weak spot
on an otherwise fine team. Dean and Anderson are filling this post, and their
hard Work shows better and better results each game. jirka is back at first base
and handles more than his share both at bat and on his sack. Bill hflitchell capably
takes care of second base. Guarding the "hot cornerl' is Saum, and few balls
get past him there. Any ball given a ride out to left field is sure to find itself in
Rezny's glove in a hurry. Art covers his territory in fine shape, as does Saltzman
in center. Several fellows have been tried in right field, but the regular at that
post is still undecided. The other members of the squad are unusually good and
keep the regulars playing at their best. They include Corson, Cerny, Skerdlandt,
Capouch, Kohlrneyer, and Petrowsky. Every fellow is doing his best, and, while
it is rather early to predict, lVIorton's outfit is sure to win a high place in the league.
Page 46 A
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With a number of stellar track men practising steadily, Morton is represented
this year by a fine team which ought to go far towards winning a track champion-
ship. jirka was elected Captain and has been a steady point-winner in the dashes,
the 440, the high and low hurdles, and the high jump. Two other veterans are
back with the team-Tvrdik, a hurdler, and Smatlak, a weight and javelin hurler.
Among the freshmen, many were on high school track teams and are making
fine showings at Morton. Walton, a star in high school, runs the hurdles, the
440, and the dashes. Other capable dash men are Meydrech and Aleksiewicz.
Nleydrech also runs the 440. Holi' is a fast quarter and half-mile man. Vitek
runs the mile, and Nemecek collects his wins in the high jump, the broad jump,
the 880, and the mile. The pole-vaulting is handled in good shape by Dean.
Ikan is an energetic, able manager and deserves much credit for his good work.
These men form a promising team which is making a strong bid for the conference
The lirst meet of the season was an indoor allair against Armour Tech's ex-
periences team on February 26. Although lVIOrton offered plenty of competition,
Armour proved too strong and won. The outdoor season opened April I9 in a
closely contested meet with Normal. Amid poor conditions of weather and track
our boys divided the events very evenly, but were finally down 54-SO. The fol-
lowing week La Grange was defeated hanclily by a 48-40 score. May 3, Morton
will enter Armourls Invitational Intercollegiate Meet, and on the 24th it will
participate in the conference meet at Concordia. Our team is steadily gaining
power and will undoubtedly stand high in these meets. Morton's track. men
have been better each yearg and we look for the championship this time. '
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Wrestling has taken a real hold at Morton, and such interest has been shown
that it has been made a major sport. Practises were held in the new boxing and
wrestling gymnasium and were always well attended. From the squad of pros-
pective grapplers Coach Green picked an unusually good team, which went through
the season with only one defeat. Six major letters were awarded. Brousil was a
clever wrestler in the 115 pound class, Kovanik was a whiz at 125 pounds, Svec
wrestled at 135 pounds and did more than his share ofthe point-winning, Bedrava,
one of the most finished wrestlers Morton has ever had, and who was a national
champion while in high school, won consistently in the 175 pound class. Another
sure bet was Captain Smatlak, who did some remarkable Work in the heavyweight
division. The other major was earned by Vlcek, who has for two years managed
the team and arranged the meets. Minor letters were given to Nlorland, a 115
pounder, Monaco at. 125 pounds, Parsons at 135 pounds, Sachs and Donat at
155 pounds, Siml at 165 pounds, and Karas, a heavyweight. Most of these were
new at the sport, but practised hard and were soon able to give good accounts of
Early in the season the team went out to the University of Chicago and placed
very Well in the intercollegiate meet held there. Captain Smatlak won hrst place
honors in the 175 pound class, and Bousil, Svec, and Krumdick each placed third
in their respective weights. In a meet with Wheaton, Morton proved to be easily
superior and had little trouble winning. Crane was the next opponent and although
our men put uo a great fight, Crane's more experienced Wrestlers Won. Two meets
were held with the Chicago Y. M. C. A, College, both of which were victories for
the Orange and Blue team. This closed a successful season and set a high mark
as a goal for the teams of following years.
Page 48 V?
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T E N N IfS
Each year tennis gains a notch in athletic standing at lVIorton,
and this year prcmises to be one of the best. A squad of a dozen
or more fellows goes out each day for practise, and Coach Traksl
sees in them the makings of some fine players. In the singles matches
'I-lolf, Manager Sward, and Captain lVIoldt can usually be counted
on to win, as each plays a strong, steady game. Pairings in the
doubles have not yet been clefinitely chosen, but the combinations
of Sward and VVier, and Moldt and johnson played Winning games
in the meet with LaGrange and will probably be considered in the
final choice. Others who alternate in the playing lineup are VVilson,
Wollenhaupt, Gallo, Boley, Johnstone, Sedlak, Shaw, and Zick-'
The team got off to a good start by winning its first meet, that
with LaGrange. Other schools on the schedule include Crane,
North Park, Thornton, Joliet, Chicago Normal, and Concordia.
Prospects for the season are good, and if the team lives up to the
promises of its first meet, it will come through with a fine record.
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Since its inauguration one year ago, fencing, for skill at
which the Three Nlusketeers were famous, has become an estab-
lished sport at Morton. Each day the squad practised the farries
and thrusts, but unfortunately Without a coach to correct mis-
takes before they became habitual. Two members of last
year's team were back this year to give pointers to the freshmen,
Aleksiewicz and Boley. Freshmen who were outstanding in
ability were Kouba, Riddet, Bublik, Laub, Nemecek, Acheson,
During the year practise meets were held with the high
school team. These usually resulted in narrow but decisive
victories for the high school, but they served to better the col-
lege's skill in preparation for the Illinois Fencers' League
tournament in April at the University of Chicago. Meets
are also being scheduled with the Central Y. NI. C. A. and the
Gage Park Foils Club of Chicago. We Wish the team good
luck in its meets.
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V A R S I T Y C L U B
WILLIAAI lh'TI'I'CI-IELL . . President
CLAUDE SAUM . . Vice-Preridem
DAVID MITCHELL . . Sec1'etary-Treasurer
,,..i.,..,. , ,
A desire to recognize the true worth of sportsmanship led to the organization
of the Varsity Club. The club was organized in the year of IQ24 with a member-
ship of twenty-nine. Today the club boosts a membership of one hundred and
thwenty-three men. Its membership is not open to everyone, but is select, for
only those men who have distinguished themselves in athletic activities in the
college and have won their letters are eligible. Because no man can compete
in intercollegiate competition without fulfilling certain scholarship requirements,
mO21t of the members rank high in scholarship. '
Elhcient oliicers and the enthusiastic support of all members and the athletic
coaches has successfully created a feeling of sportsmanship, fellowship, and clean-
liness in the club. The club has as its goal the complete sportsmanship, unity,
and loyalty of all its members.
R Page 51
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XfLASTA LOUKOTA, ELSIP: MAREK, ELIZABETH LANG, Blzluvxcxz SVVARTJ, PIELEN WOLIV, EMILY
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ELs11-: IVIAREK, MILDRED PARIZEK, ED A PETRU, ELSIE VVELEK, EL1zAms'r11 LANG, JULIA CIBULKA,
VLASTA LOUKOTA, MILDIQED How, I-LATTIE WINKOFF. ,
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WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 19, Q
. - , OFFICERS
BERN'ICE SWARD . . . . Prefidfnl
Rosa HUBNER . . Vice-Preridmt
ADELE NOVOTNY . Secrfzary p
EDNA PETRU . 4 ...... Trearimfr
Although the XV. A. A. is one of the newer organizations of lvlorton Junior
College, it has already done rnuch toward promoting women's athletics. The club
was organized primarily for the purpose of rewarding those Women who engaged
in interclass athletics with an emblem and letter, and for encouraging all the
Women to participate in sports.
' Play Day, given by the W. A. A., was the biggest feature of the year. This
first Play Day in the history of junior colleges was a success, for over eighty col-
lege women from Crane, La Grange, Thornton, and Mortori, gathered here Saturday
February 8. The entire day was given over to play, everything from parchesi to
basketball being in order. A reliable committee, aided by Miss C. C. Callahan,
club adviser, helped put the thing over.
The freshmen plan to return the picnic given to them by the sophomore women
early in the fall with an over-night hike in the spring.
Withi'n the club, roller-skating and bowling were some of the amusements
to which members resorted. Also included in club activities were a matinee
dance for the Women ofthe college, a social for the entire college, and two assembly
On Open House night, in the early spring, a swimming meet was sponsored
by the club. A novel program including a dramatization of Little Red Riding
Hood in the pool, a lighted candle race, diving for pennies and racing events was
Page 54 h
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Ye jovial throng, come join the song
I sing of glorious feats, sirsg
Of bloodless wounds, of laurels, crowns,
Of charges, and retreats, sirs.
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MEN's CLUB '
Firrt SE'I'l1E.5'fE7' Second Semerter
RAY IIRKA . . . President RAY JIRKA . . . Prerident
RUDOLPI-I SMATLAK . Vice-Prericient WILLIAM WALTON . View-President
JOHN ROBERTS . . Secretary CHARLES THAYER . . Secretary
HENRY I'IAjEK . Treaxurev' EMERY IKAN . . Tre1u'u1'e1'
To promote a closer relationship between the men of the college is the purpose
of tele lVlCI'1,S Club, which has as its eH:1cient faculty adviser Mr. Spelman, Dean
of en. '
The Menls Club has successfully sponsored various activities throughout the
year, being especially prominent, however, along social lines. The usual Hal-
loWe'en lvlasque and Father and Son Banquet, traditions with the club, were
given and proved highly enjoyable aiiairs. Besides these two major events of
the lirst semester, a social was held on November 3,and the club sponsored the
Alumni Dance of December 27.
The second semester has also seen much activity on the part of this energetic
organization. It started off with a bang' by giving a Mixer on Nlarch I4 and
following it up with the annual Basketball Dinner-Dance on Marcli I5. The
club's projects for April' were an assembly program and the trip.to Delavan, Wis-
cousin. Field Day, an innovation in college this year, was planned for May IO,
while on May I5 enterprising members edited an issue of the Collegian. A mixer
was the last event on the Men's Club calendar, which anyone will agree was
packed rather closely with important dates.
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03'-W- WQMEN'S CLUB
First Semerter Second Semerter
JEAN PERRIN . . . Preyident BERNJICE SWARD . . Prefident
JANICE Homsnoorc . Ifice-Preridmt ELSIE MAREK . . Vice-Preridenr
ETHE1, CARLSON . Secretary JEAN WHITE . . Secretary
EDNA PETRU . . . Treasurer JEAN PERRIN . . . Treafurzr
The past year has been a busy one for the Women's Club, one of the leading
organizations of the college.
At the beginning of the year the club gave a tea for the incoming freshmen.
Early in December the women entertained their mothers at a delightful banquet
and just before Christmas the Men's Club and VVomen's Club cooperated to
give a Christmas party for the needy youngsters of the district. To help make
the party a success the Women filled stockings and brought many gifts for the
children. During February the club acted as hostess to the college at a 'Valentine
The club is divided into eight groups in order that the Women may enjoy
closer fellowship. The names of these groups are: Aces, Alles Zusammen, Bonnie
Lassies, Nihil Nisi Optimum, Otyokwa, Peter Pans, Sylquesox, and Wlfetornachik.
Besides participating in the activities of the W'omen's Club as a Whole, the mem-
bers of each group give a tea once a semester for the Women of the college.
Club members have an attractive clubroom decorated in green and equipped
with Wicker furnitureg davenports, desk and console, table and chairs, and a
china cabinet. To aid in their merry-making they also have a piano and a vic-
trola. Each year some new piece of furniture is added.
The year 1929-1930 will go down in the history of the club as a trulysuccessful
and satisfactory one.
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The men's and Women's deans and five SILTClCI1llS comprise the membership
of the council, Two Sophomores and one Freshman are elected by the students,
and one Sophomore and one Freshman are appointed by' l e deans.
The first semester John Smatlak and Claire Ohrnan, ophornores, and Cath-
erine Hero, Freshman, were elected, Willard Kerner, Sophomore, and Hurdis
Saltzman, Freshman, appointed. John Smatlak was president and Catherine
In the elections of the second Semester, William hflitchell and Anton Vlcek,
Sophomores, and Kenneth Capouch, Freshman, were chosen for membership,
Jean Perrin, Sophomore, and Nlildred Stipek, Freshman, appointed by the deans.
Oiiicers were Anton Vlcek, president, and Jean Perrin, secretary. '
The Student Council provides a meeting place for representatives of students
and faculty Where it is possible to discuss matters pertaining to the student body.
The Council, which meets once a Week, has taken into consideration some of
these important things: arrangements whereby assembly programs were under-
taken by the various clubs and classes, the Varsity point system adopted which
does not include scholastic standing, lunch passes, discussed and adopted with
grade regulation, season tickets for basketball games secured and season tickets
for all athletic events in college discussed.
The Council has so ably handled its numerous problems and gone so far toward
attaining the ideal of close relationship between students and instructors that it
has become the highest ranking organization in college, fully Worthy of the respect
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Twelve sophomores have been selected frcrn the graduating class by members
of the faculty as honor students. These students have been chosen on a basis
of leadership, service, scholarship, and character, and have been prominent figures
in college life.
Charles Boley, Theodore Kcbza, Ernest Nloldt, Claire Ohman, Jean Perrin,
Dorothy Posvic, Clarence Sekera, Everett Shaw, Elsie Velek, Anton Vlcek, -Jean
White, and Vlasta Wlodek have been singled out for this honor this year. All
have been prominent during their two years at Nlorton Junior College, and have
constantly demonstrated their superior scholarship, line character, and willing
service and leadership.
Nlorton is proud of these distinguished men and women of the class of' I93O.
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Twelve freshmen, six women and six men, the outstanding
members of their class, were chosen in the final assembly last
year by the deans to act as President's Aides during this year.
These students were selected on the same basis as the honor
students, for character, leadership, scholarship, and service.
The students so honored last June Were: Charles Boley,
Theodore Kobza, George Hall, Robert Lott, Ernest Moldt,
Laddie Stolfa, Elsie Marek, Claire Ohman, Mildred Parizek,
Jean Perrin, Jean White, and Vlasta Wlodek. Alberta Brad-
shaw was selected as an honorary member because she was not
to return this year. This is the third group of President's
Aides to be chosen.
The purpose of the organization is to stress-the qualities
of character, scholarship, and leadership, and to form a nucleus
of dependable Workers to act as president's aides and assist
at all college functions. The organization takes charge of the
Big Sister movement, helps at the president's reception, and
in general acts as a leading, governing body during the first
part of the first semester before the representatives of the class
have been chosen.
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0.933 EDUCATION CLUB
' - OFFICERS
F int Semester Second Semefter
. . Prefidmzt CAROLYN DILLON . . Prerizient
RUTH VON I'IINE . Vice-President LORRAINE KEE . Vice-President
Nl1l.DllED STIPEK . . Secretary RUTH VON HINE . . Secretary
ELSIE VELEK . . . Trearurer ETHEL CARLSON . . Twamrzr
The purpose of the Education Club, which meets every other Tuesday at
fouroiclock, is to create enthusiasm for the teaching profession, to stimulate a
desire to render service to the community, and to encourage the junior members
of the organization. Miss French is club adviser.
Among the activities of the club this year have been a theatre party, a social
meeting, and an assembly program for the college ,on April 30. After the theatre
party, on February IZ, the sophomore girls entertained the freshman girls at
supper. The club also replaced the old victrola in the Women's Club Room with
a newer one, which has been in almost constant use ever since.
Many interesting people have come before the club members to talk on varied
subjects. Among them have been Mr. Musgrave, principal of the Burnham
School, Miss Macintyre, who told various ways of getting pupils to read, Mr.
Poust, principal of the Roosevelt and Jones Schools, and our own Dean Spelman,
who entertained members by answering the questions they put to him from the
standpoint of his many years of teaching experience. This last was truly a "What
Would You Do?" meeting, but Mr. Spelman ably held his own for over an hour.
The club has enjoyed a successful and pleasant year. I
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Ziff, ' DRAMATIC CLUB
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-We if . OFFICERS A
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Qiyyifvj First Semester Second Semester
ji ENRY HAJEK . . Prerident JOHN MARTIN . . . Prerident
RUSSELL CERNY . Vice-President GWENDOLYN WEICHMAN Vice-P1-ericienz
ETHEL CARLSON . . Secretary JEAN PERRIN . . . Secretary
ERNEST NIOLDT . Bnrinefs .Manager JOSEPH LAUB . Bnrinerr Marzagev'
Under the guidance of Miss M. A. Reid, faculty adviser, the Dramatic Club
has had an active and successful year. Meetings were held every second VVednes-
day, at which time business was transacted, short reports presented by members,
or programs planned. A committee was appointed the second semester to confer
with Nliss Reid on the programs for each meeting.
The Brink of Silence, a one act sketch put on by members, was given first
at a club meeting, later it was presented before the high school and college students
in a college assemblyfthe original cast being retained. The high-spot of the
dramatic year was undoubtedly the presentation of Shakespeare's Taming of the
Shrew in the auditorium on February 15.
NO dues Were collected the second semester, but the meetings were held semi-
monthly, as usual. Several short sketches were planned for the second semester,
and the club entertained the college in an assembly on Nlay 14. A social affair
was sponsored during the spring. ,
Page 62 A
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UTHE TAMING OF THE SI-IRI-EW"
The Dramatic Club chose this year, for its annual play, Shakespeare's popular
comedy, "The Taming of the Shrew". While the interpretation is dillicult,
much practice helped the cast put the play across commendably. The play was
given in the early part of the second semester. Nliss M. A. Reid, club adviser,
chose the cast from among the many candidates. '
Ernest Molclt, as Petruchio, carried oil the honors. Catherine Hero, as the
Shrew, and Everett Johnson, as Grumio, also did brilliant acting. Joseph Laub,
Everett Shaw, and Jean Perrin were excellent in their roles.
Petruchio . . . . Ernest Moldt
Katherine . . Catherine Hero
Grumio . . Everette Johnson
Hortensio . . . Joseph Laub
A Widow . . . Jean Perrin
Bianca . . Gwendolyn VViechmann
Baptista . . . John Nlartin
- Vincentio . . . Norman Brown
Lucentio . . Ray Nleydrech
Gremio . . Charles Boley
Tranio ....... Kenneth Capouch
Biondello ....... Everett Shaw
B1'idrJ11mid:-Gladys Bierma, Ruth Rehr, Anne Heidenrich,
Serwmzr-Williani Baldinger, Ralph Johnstone, Bernard Corson,
john Kruzic, Louis Monaco, Clifford Sward
M'z4Jic1'anJ-William Walton, James Jezek, Casimir Chrnielew-
ski, George Nemecek, Nils Runguist, John Zickmund,
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C9 I ye, .ef in 07 OFFICILRS
,yi I' 5 Fzrft Semester ,
O,f7,,,fi"ff'7'fL WILLIAM BALDINGEI1 ..... Prefident
"7 f - CHARLES BOLEY . . . Vice-President '
JOHN ZIKMUND . . . Secremry-Treasurer WM L
WILLIAM BALDINGER .... I . President J
- JERRY VITEK . . Vice-Prefident
JOHN ZIKMUND . . Secretary- Treasurer
Through the efforts of Mr. P. L. Roise, club adviser, members of
the En ineering Club have discovered 'ust what division of engineerin
s , J s
they are best suited for.
Nlany trips were undertaken by the club in order to give the members
an idea of the various phases of engineering. Among the places visited
Were: the Chicago Avenue Crib, a Sanitary District project located two
and one-half miles out under Lake Michigang the frieght tunnel under
the cit of Chicagog the Gar Steel Millsg the Western-Electric lant'
Y Y P a
- and the Nash Auto Plant at Kenosha.
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lVlANDEL SAcHs ...... Prerident
FRED CESAL . . . Vice-President
K , 121.5115 lVlAREK . Secretary-Treafurm'
QL! l Second Sfvnfrter
MANUEL SACHS ...... President
'ff' ' Ronrsivr ANDERSON . Vice-Prexident
' FRANCES NOLAND .... Secretary-Treasurer
The Pre-lVledic Club l1as a membership made up of pre-dental, pre-
medical, and physical education students. Members meet every second
Besides having outside speakers at the meetings, the club members
frequently make trips to hospitals where they see operations or hear
lectures. This year the club has visited the West End and Cook County
hospitals, and also the morgue. Dr. Breakstonetand Nlr. Shelley Were
among the speakers.
The' organization is seriously interested in matters pertaining to
modern medicine, and its purpose is to give students who are intending
to enter the medical profession an opportunity to discuss numerous
phases and problems of that vocation by meeting medical men and
lecturers, and aby attending clinics and hospitals. v
A, Page 65
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Firm! Semexter Second Ssmerter
DOUGLAS WILSON . . Prerzdent ARTHUR IQEZNY . . Preridenz
ANTON VLCEK . . Vice-Prefzdent ROBERT BULKLEY . Vice-Prerident
JULIA CIBULKA . Secretary-Treasurer JULIA CIBULKA . Secretary-T1'earu1'er
The Pre-Legal Club sprang into existence again in 1929 after lying in the
realms of the unknown for more than a year as a result of a natural death. Dur-
ing the two semesters of its rebirth, the club gained a place among the list of
active clubs and at the same time gave the embryo lawyers a keener insight into
Through the hearty cooperation of the members several speakers were secured
for the club. lVIr. A. L. Smith, a high school teacher with a lawyeris training,
lectured on "Legal Ethics" and gave some "Sidelights on Corporation Law".
Nlr. Nlaslick, Superintendent of the Cook County School for Boys, presented the
problems the school for boys meets in dealing with delinquent boys and also
touched on the juvenile courts of Chicago. Mr. Anderson, lawyer and member
of the high school faculty, spoke on the evils of the present jury system and pleaded
for the future lawyers to remedy the condition. Mr. Scott also of the high school
faculty, lectured on "Scientific Research in the Social Sciences".
Desiring others to get some benefit from the lectures, Judge Otto Kerner of
Cook County was secured as a speaker for the college assembly on February 3.
During short vacations, tours of the county courts were made by groups of
members of the Pre-Legal Club.
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Morton Junior College takes great pride in her debate teams, and
feels that they should be commended upon their very creditable record
during the past year. The alhrmative team, especially, achieved rather
notable success, losing only 0116 debate during the entire season. This
team was composed of Anton Vlcek, Captain, Everett Shaw, and Joseph
The negative team, although less successful, was no less earnest
and determined. On this team were Fred Harris, Arthur Rezny, Cap-
tain, Jerry Brousil, and Edward Nepil.
Morton junior College is a member of the South Shore Forensic
League. In this league are the following colleges: Crane College, North
Park College, Y. M. C. A. College, Wheaton College, and Morton Collee.
The query for the past season was: Resolved, That All Nations Should
Adopt a Plan of Complete Disarmament, except Such Forces as are
Needed for Police Purposes.
Morton Junior College is a member of the national forensic honor
society, the Phi Rho Pi. Anton Vlcek is president ofthe Morton Chapter
and Fred Harris is secretary-treasurer. This year Arthur Rezny, Edward
Nepil, Joseph Laub, Everett Shaw, and Jerry Brousil were admitted
into this society.
Not enough praise can be given to Morton's new debate coach,
Mr. Cherry, who because of his willingness and hard work made the
Morton teams a success. '
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,A Olume VI of the Nlorton Collegian has just completed a most successful if-5 J
n , ,s,"J
- year. Among other things, a change from a two-column to a three-column make- tg' P
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PM flfas provided more spade for news. The librarians have kept up the work of Ap-K ,..V ' 'R !iL,n"'
. I keeping a ccmplete volume of its six volumes as a permanent record of the activi- Q LM-,QV
KW aes Of the college.
I4 , ,N ,. Following a plan started two years ago, the Collegian has sponsored several X
- ' rf ' ature issues. Among them have been those edited by the freshman class, the
I, sop iomore class, the Women's Club, and the Red Shadow. The Collegian also
if ' tedEtefp'1Tblication Of the annual literary magazine.
. 1 ,f
vff ",f - STAFF
jnfff ' ERNEST lVlQLDT . . . . . Editor
P' Q VLASTA WLODEK . . A::ociate Editor
f If is J IRWIN BELZA . . Sport: Editor
U if l " DOROTIiY Posvrc . . New: Editor
'ft ' RALPH JOHNSTONE . .... Art
CHARLES SVEC . . . Bn:ine:: Martager'
ADOLPH SVEC . . . . A::i:tant Btuintffs M anager
LYDIA SCHARF . . . .... Librarian
JEAN STOCKUM, RUTH TICHY . . A::i:tant Librarian:
ARTHUR REZNY . . . . . Photographer
LYDIA SCHARF, BERNICE JACOBS . . . Typi:t:
C. L. DETRICK, lvl. E. NIARYE . . , . Atizfifer:
BLANCHE BROTHANEK, JANICE HOLBROOK, RUTH :REI-IR, RUSSELL
CERNY, ROBERT LUTHER, OLGA DAUBEK, ADELE NOVOTNY, MYRTLE
SWANSON, THOMAS FILLMORE, EMILY NOVOTNY, DOUGLAS WILSON,
CLAIRE OHMAN, GWENDOLYN WEICI-IMAN, JOSEPH SYKORA
Pagf 66' -
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The IQ30 Pioneer is the fifth year book put out by students of
Morton Junior College. The members of the staff were elected
in December, and have Worked ever since to malke the annual the
best ever published.
The expenses were taken care of in the same Way as has been
done in past yearsg each semester a dollar and a half from the Student
Activity Fee paid by each student was allotted to the Pioneer.
CLAIRE OHMAN .
ANTON VLCEK .
RUTH Rank .
EDNA PETRU .
CHARLES BOLEY .
. . Editor
. Me1z': Athleiiar
I Page 69
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Firrt Semfrter Second Semmler
Doc SWENSON . . . Capxam SAMSON SMATLAK . . Captain
PLUVIUS TVRDIK . . Lieutenant IKE CBILLJ MITCHELL . Lieutenant
F ORD CHARLTON Szcretary-T1'easurer BART IKAN . Secwtary-Y'reaJurer
The Outdoor Club was brought to life this year by the famous paddling episode.
Initiation of new members took place at Tiedtsville, the Men's Club Room,
and even on the campus. Paddles were produced on a large scale and each new
member received his full share of the paddling. There were as many paddles
broken as therelwere new members initiated. The remarkable surplus of paddles
on the college market was ended by Dean Spelman, who thought the said paddles
would come to better end if they were used on Mississippi side-Wheelers.
Undaunted because itls a hard task to keep a good thing down, the Outdoor
Club turned toward other fields of activity. Accordingly, a social was given by
the club in October. Through the efforts of Mr. Hansen, faculty adviser, whose
technical mind enabled him to explore the vast inner regions of an electric vic-
trola, a gay time was had by all.
Since the name of the club implies the great open spaces, in November, a
cider spree was held for the whole school at Tiedtsville. The club Hatters itself
that more students and members turned out for this affair than for any other
at school. Entertainment was provided by a freshman who recited-"That
Lady Who's Known as Lou ". Dancing was the main event of the evening. Every-
one's hoping for more Outdoor Club cider sprees.
The motto of the club is:
"Good fun, Good fellowship, Good health-
That's the Outdoor Clublv
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s o o 1 A Lf o A"L ENDS A-Rfi'
SEPTEMBER A E
-Enrollment. Fresh double Sophs. "
-Freshman women guests of "Big Sistersn at tea. ' A
-President's Aides open social season with a dance in the Foyer. -
-Scholarship cup awarded to music students. , A 2 ' ,
-First games of the season. Panthers, despite many fumbles, smear Aurora
.14-O. A ,-
OCTOBER D J c --
-President's Reception.. Mr. and Nfrs. Church and faculty line up for hand
shake with Nfa's and, Pais. 1 Q
-Lisle first conference victim I7-6. " ,
-Crane takes hard fought game-title hopes smashed. Score 9-7. ' ,
-The much looked forward to-Hallowe'en Mask Ball. Cowboys and. "Grand
Ladies" were in abundance. ' - "
-Panthers trample Concordia at final pop'of gun, ao-6. .L
-Freshmen are just "kids" for a night.
-Panthers upset North Central I6-0.
-Dad's and Son's Banquet. Especially good behaviour prevailed!
-Frosh-Soph football clash. Sophs not wholly massacred-0-o.
-W. A. A. women on wheels at roller skating party.
-Panther Cagers swamp Normal 28-6. First decisive victory of the season.
-Mother and Daughter Banquet. Greatest and most extensive affair of the
-Frosh women lose hard fought hockey game to Sophs, 2-o.
-Social by the intrepid Outdoor Club. -
-Mrs. Church and Mrs. Spelman, assisted by Dean Walker and Nfiss hflarye
give a candle light tea for the women.
-Christmas party for the kiddies. Big "kiddies" had loads of fun tool
-Panthers drop a close game with Normal, 21-IQ.
. I I
-First M. J. C. alumni dance. Huge success!
-College entertains the High School with an assembly program featuring the
famous doll dancers and hungry five!
-Second Illinois Conference League victory. Cagers trounced Thornton 34-25.
-Directories out for sale! No excuses accepted, men. E
WVrcstlers overwhelmingly down VVheaton 36-5.
-lrVhat a relief! They are over!
Gloom dispelled at Gloom Chaser.
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7-Lagmen defeated by Crane quintet, 45-26.
8-VV. A. A. Play Day. Morton is again a Pioneer
Panthers lose to Concordia, 45-39. Outplayed, outclassed but not outfought.
14-Taming of the Shrew. How Ernie can Tame!!!
Third conference defeat to North Park, 25-19.
f SOCIAL CALENDAR
I5'WOmCUS club Valentine Dance. lVIany broken hearts were mended.
21-Lag's blood-thirsty five handed Thortonites a thorough drubbing, 31-IS.
22-Panthers take second victory from Lisle in an overtime tilt, 29-28.
24-DCDHKCFS defeat Crane. Gain long step toward championship. , '
26-Lagrnen defeated by Crane quintet, 49-36.
'18-lvlorton grapplers down "Y" College, 23-18.
Panthers play and defeat
7-Frosh-Soph social. Rollickers afterwards see
1.4-Soph men's mixer. Unusual abundance of eats!
15-Basketball Dinner Dance.
I9-Women give Radio Program. Peak of assembly year!
25-Open House. Hobbies displayed.
4-W. A. A. all college social.
17-That long looked forward to-Dunes Trip. W'hat a time we all did have!
Sophomore class party.
Spring Promenade. Had all the appearances of a Spring Fashion Show. I
refer to the women! You're out of the picture,
Field Day and social.
5-Women's week-end trip at Griswold Lake.
8-Tea to Graduates.
Graduation! Poor sophs what will they ever
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