Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 104

 

Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1938 Edition, Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1938 Edition, Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Morton Junior College - Pioneer Yearbook (Cicero, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1938 volume:

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" .........-..4.a.w. 4.3. y 7,7 'wwf ,-anfffvffl r 4'-'Ig' ' tfcn ,K 'Y 1 f ,,... , ,5 1 , nn, , l iHl HHMINISIHH ln the years to come you slnall appreciate more tfian ever tlwe ltnowledge attained during tlwe past two years. To be successful in life means to use your education effectively, to assume your responsibilities seriously, to be loyal to your employers, and lwonest to your profession. It is difficult to secure tfie satisfactions of life and tlie degree of lwappiness so essential to tlwe well being of man witfwout an fionest endeavor to serve. Develop tfiose qualities of cfiaracter and ,metlwods of action vvlniclsi are of special significance in creating for you tlie place in tfie World you rightfully deserve. L. lvl. HRIJDKA ln tfiis cliallenging and somevvlwat uncertain era of educational practices and plwilosopliies, the college student has wide opportunities and great advantages. Morton junior College supplies a need, a vision, and a reality. Une criterion for determining tlwe vvortfw and per- manence af our college is tfie product, tliose young men and young women vvlio came under its influence and benefit by its offerings. Con- gratulations to tlwose wfio bear tfiis responsibility. J. R. MQDQNALD TIHN Hi iHl MUHTHN illl. Eillllii A PLEASURE, RARE BUT REAL This year, T937-1938, l experimented: l actually registered as a student in a sophomore class ol Morton vlunior College, and l Hcarried the coursel' both semesters. Yes, l vvas a regular student: l criticized the excessive amount ol collateral, l thought a test was unfair, l was called on unexpectedly, l lost my boolc, l did an assignment at the last minute-abut l lil4ed the vvorlc and the instructor. More than that, l lilted the class' afthe Fellowship, the friendliness, the discussions of class and college affairs, the plan vve devised to "stall the recitationf, the helpful advice given me for a coming examination, the study in the library'-'hand the sincerity and conscientiousness on everybody,s part that signifies my classmates are men and Women Whom l am proud to l4novv. To be one of uusl' students in my own college was a pleasure, rare but real, and one l am happy to remember. WALTER B. SPELMAN A message to the students of the junior college? What better message can l give than l-luxleyls live-pointed conception ol an education? UThat man, l thinlc, has had a liberal education, who has been so trained in youth that his body is the ready servant ol his will, and does with ease and pleasure all the vvorlc that, as a mechanism, it is capable ol, vvhose intellect is a clear, cold, logic engine, with all its parts of equal strength, and in smooth worlcing order, ready, lilce a steam engine, to be turned to any lcind of work, and spin the gossamers as well as Forge the anchors of the mind, whose mind is stored with a knowledge of the great and fundamental truths of Nature and ol the lavvs of her operations, one who, no stunted ascetic, is lull of life and Fire, but whose passions are trained to come to heel by a vigorous will, the servant of a tender conscience, vvho has learned to love all beauty, whether of Nature or of art, to hate all vileness, and to respect others as himself." , J. G. WALKER - l N . -Q Top Row, Left to Right-CLIHXON C. AIRD. A. T. ALMER, M. M. AMES, CECILE BELL CAIHERINE CALLAHAN P B CRLM C DARLINQ TON M4131-.L ELLIS F. J. ERICKSON, M. L. FALLS. D, FINLAYSON. Second Row. Lfrftta Right-H. H. FINLEY, FKANNIE FRENCH. J. P. Claus. C. H. HABERMAN R N1 Hum H 1+ HALSEL C VS HLNTER N1 KRAENILR L M LANG, D. R. LAVINE, R. LUNDGREN. We've the grandest faculty ever. ltls made up of a group of people that we can't seem to visualize as being anything but teachers. Yet deep in their hearts each held an ambition auite different from the one in which we piciure them. Suppose they had followed that other ami n . . . e would find Dean Spelman, Olympic high diving champ. Mr. Ericson, a motorcycle cop. Can you imagine being stopped on a highway with Hpull over, you were doing 60 collateral pages an hour. f-lerels a nice term paperwtell it to the judgeln Gf course Mr, l-lale would be the gallant soldier, but we'd rather he was a mis- sionary in the South Seas. Qur Zephyr would be run by . treamline l-laberman, n th designer o he ngine, Mr, pope ., , ?f ' ' P f that there were two s in which iss e y she could aid humanity, teaching and nursi . l'ler psych classes are happy with her ultimate choice. You may have wondered about that twinlcling loolt in Mr, Almerfs eyeswrhe wanted to be an astronomer. lmagine Miss Callahan the Walter Winchell of Cicerol We have two sets of doubles: Miss Morgan and Miss Reid have both confessed a leaning toward art, and Mr. Finley and Mr. Finlayson were set on being cowboys. But arenlt we all glad fate intervened and set things right so that we were privileged to be together, Qf course sometimes maybe we did wish things had been different, but now that weyre leavingffwell, we can begin to appreciate what we should have been appre- ciating for two long years. T v 1 'E AJR-Mr, . J. , Q r' ' 9 - ,r v E x ' N . A THE FACULTY OF THE MORTON JUNIOR COLLEGE . 1 "f ' .AXA 7 X fb-bpm' L 'V' "L ij A ff' , .. . O, ' ' Q J LL- . 1 1 A F t Sadr., ' ,..,az.f-1. ' Tlfirfl H4111-. Lvfl lu lfiyh!--W. If, IXIARTIN. FRANCES Mmu:AN. R. H. NAUMAN. C, K. XICHOLAS. F. A. P01-rg. W. S. POPE, Al. A. REID, W. A. R1vH.mDs. J. B ROYSE. P. C. SHELLEY. Fourth Rau-. Left tu Righl- -A, I.. Sxxrrn. W. B. SPELMAN. CTLAUDIA S'rEvr:NsoN. W. C. S'mN1-1. IC. H. Tumms, H. G. TODD, A. N. TUCKER, G. I.. TUCKEN J. G. WALKER. N. A. Zn:m:1.L - V fx Y ki X2 f ,' f ,ff fmiwrfit- X vw C' fl I , , " P ffl'liClKI7'fl ' 'M i' f r jo 1 l lx ,V 1 Vx I .1 .X ',, ,hu My , J! A K xx I ,V 1 VJ' , J-' : y' FAQ LTY WE LGVE YA: .1 it V f 5' Z W JJ .Al 'A N We really do. Even though you might think we've a funny way ol i, Y ' J," if' X' 'fshowing it' 'dashing out lrom behind ink wells with our concealed cameras I V , J' "' lf! X ' and then snapping you in your worst mood. J, -I , J, ' rf I , J You know, faculty, this candid camera section is quite a break lor you, ',. , HJ y ff we might have just blocked oft this page in columns and classed you under J 'l f such headings as "lectures", "term papers", and Ucollateraln. lt could I if have been done without a miscellaneous column. But we'd rather have y, J you in action, and don't these pictures show how much we love yal? . l " "UV, lVlr. Shelly, dear to the heart ol every pre-med, is engaged in his Favorite pastime. Mr. Aird is engaged in his second bestwftalking comes First. K ln an atmosphere dillerent from the accustomed ollice of the Dean ol Women, is Miss Walker, snapped a few minutes belore l.it. Spel and Reid found a lew minutes to chat together. Mr. l'lale is also chatting, but judging from his smiling countenance it could not be about the World War. Hats otl to Callahanffgtone- Finlaysonn Alucker. We must say you've worked wonders on us, but of course. Ambitious, studious, and knowledge loving studes are quick to gather every golden word that Falls from your mouth. Whatl you think we're a lazy bunch ol loalersl E FACULTY IN THE E OF THE CANDID CAME T E ff "T T A f5'MCwf A My , iffy! Xf' T T W2 , WW 1 W ff' Z! JUL!! J! 'T f' Alrfv f 'I' T TR 3 1 A I I lf. TT f M MTE: ,ffyamyjlf fllwg' W T '1tf'Q!l gfgjf, A Nz" Um f'ff"w-f'f V T -J ,1- 1 w E., JV N 4 X T T T RA ,Ii f.,fA' f X . xl ,EJ --- I 'J V 1 WW' KJ f If , QM' X I 4 X. E I T Q .1 Nx fNV f jjjifww if X , W V A T' M J J QNENG-if WJ!! 'J f W X f M111 lr fxfkl. iv' 5 i i X ! .f I Q I x M Mfxyfreg 7 W E W J' ,f XVWM 9 e ,ff X I X X . ,..- A wQg5gi5g,ff2iZ f .,1, ,,4A --"'Q -V fffff 114-1?if --':-" 7' wif ' Qf- ,',-', :5,'.1'-jk.: -'-' J fiQfi4QfiQfW gQixxwiiQffQQf ' 4 Q 2Q ei , "2- I gf l ff! 1 f 1 if Xi' ' I ff z 1 X I f, , if L ff ' f y if ff J ,X I , ff , of X xi j f ff ff , X 1' X f X ff , 1 ,f Q . K 3,4 X ' ,,, f V .A .-y 57" ,ff ,.' ,.,,' f I ' ' 6 ' ff y f Xf ,XA , , V. V- ' A'--' - -,.,.- 1 f f f 1 -' f.-1'-fkI'E'I.F,f5 V, . 'fzf' - K ' , f i ,. , Y, , 1' X K4 fm X s A Q 1 " ,AA , ' ' -1"'-'- .--Q' .'-f f K, f 5 dl ' 'Wu ' V Fi A Q7 XT' Jgwkng, My BH' " '-'ax -,W 1, f 5" YN km' Lv' Q- 1, nf SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER EDWARD LANGER President EDWARD GGRDQN Vice-president FRANCIS PURE Secretory RAY I-IAACK TI-I'SC1SLII'GI' In September, 1936, two- hundred young men ond women W entered Morton junior Coiiege determined to spend two yeors there to the best possibie od- vontoge ond to Ieove o record which they might somedoy IooI4 bocI4 upon with sotistoction. As o resuIt of the toII eiections, joseph Bordenove become Ireshmon president, jomes IVIcIntyre, vice-president, IVIorion Wonkot, secretory, ond Cori I'Ionzc1I4, treosurer. Edword Gordon ond Mory Lou Spiniq were mode members of the student councii, With eiections over, there wos o store ot new experiences owoiting. There were new ocquointonces ond instructors, new cioss scheduies, ond new socioi cictivities which incIuded the September Mixer, the Qctober Assembiy Rrogrom, the FoII Prom in November, ond the Christmos Donce. The semesters end ocquointed the Freshmen with Finoi exoms, ond ottendonce ot the Gioomchoser immedioteiy otterword provided much needed recreotion. Second semester otticers were Joseph Shephord, president, I-Ienry Noonon, vice- president, Ciementine Deering, secretory, ond Libby Pohojdo, treosurer. Councii members were Edword Gordon ond Bernice Droper, The Kids Rorty, Bocicword Donce, Born Donce, Spring Prom, ond Cioss Night were the sociol ciFIoirs which Icept the second semester moving olong ot o ropid poce. QI much interest wos Open House Night in Aprii ot which the freshmen mode o Fine showing in the woric dispioyed. The third semester, beginning in September, 1937, storted one more yeor ot Morton for the sophomore cIoss, The otticers were Edword Longer, president, Edword Gordon, vice-president, Fronces Pope, secretory, Raymond I'IoocI4, treosurer, siomes IVIcIntyre, Cori I-IonzoI4, ond Libby Pohcijdo, council members. The traditional mixer began the social atlairs in September. The 'laify Apple party, the Masquerade and Sophomore Assembly followed in Qctober, the Fall Frolic, Co-ed lea, and the Fall prom came in November. December brought the Christmas Dance, and in glanuary was the novel Warehouse Dance sponsored jointly by the alumni and the college. The Fourth and last semester ol the sophomore class began with the election ol George Sellen as president. Qther class officers were led l-laut, vice-president, Elaine Mullan, secretary, Anton Sidalc, treasurer, joseph Shephard, Robert lVlicl4elson, and Ellen pisinger, council members. Social activities were all to a Fine start with the lea Dance held to welcome a large number ol February Freshmen. March witnessed a lively Kids Party when ordinarily sedate college people dressed in juvenile apparel and subtracted years from their ages, The Backward Dance gave the college women a chance to treat their escorts. April First gave the class an opportunity to enjoy an May l:ool's Dance. The sophomores were the sponsors ol a Barn Dance later in April when the entire college "returned to the soiln lor one evening amid the hay staclcs in the girls gymnasium. Qpen House Night, held in May, presented to college students, their parents, and members ol the community a display ol worl4 done in various departments and of the creative talent ol lVlorton students. The Spring Prom, eagerly anticipated, lived up to all previous expectations. The decorations and the gay spirits ol those attending made the atlair a brilliant and long- remembered one. Class Night, June With, was the last occasion for all the sophomores to meet together socially, Then graduationkffand so two years ol Morton Nlunior College life are over. They have been pleasant years Filled with recreation and work, friend- fa ship and loyalty, they are the lteys which have unloclted the door to the future. SECOND SEMESTER GEORGE SELLEN President TED HAUT Viceepresident ELAINE MULLAN Secretary ANTON SIDAK Treasurer SOPHOMORES OF1938 DOROTHY ADCOCK Education ALFRED BATCH Pre4Engineering ADELINE BIASETTI Liberal Arts and Sciences EDNA ANDRESEN Physical Education JOHN BENES Pre-Dental OTTO BICISTE Pre-Legal MILAN BABICH Pre-Engineering RICHARD BENES Pre-4Engineering IRVING BLANK Pre-Legal EVALYN BARTOL Secretarial ARTHUR BERMAN Pre-Legal HARVEY BOOS Liberal Arts and Sciences TONY BASILE Pre-Commerce STANLEY BEST Pre-Engineering JOSEPH BORDENAVE Pre-Medical . W A f 95 EDWARD BOSH Pre-Medical EDWARD CASSADY Pre-Engineering ELEANORE DAMASCUS Secretarial HENRY BOSS Liberal Arts and Sciences VINCENT CERVENY Liberal Arts and Sciences CLEMENTINE DEERING Pre-Pharmacy MARIA BRANA Physical Education HUGO CHOTT Pre-Dental PHYLLIS De-MAY Liberal Arts and Sciences JOHN BREZINSKI Pre-Commerce ELSIE CHOURA Secretarial THOMAS DEMPSEY Pre-Legal ALICE BROWN Education JONAS COHEN Pre-Commerce BERNICE DRAPER Liberal Arts and Sciences SOPHOMORES OF 1938 ROBERT DRYSCI-I Pre-Commerce RLJDOLPI-l FRANTIK Pre-Engineering EDWARD GORDON Pre-Commerce PETER DUERINCK Secretarial EDWARD GALLJS Secretarial CLIFFORD GORSKI Physical Education 4 SHIRLEY RAY flf' EDWARDS EUAL Education Kefommerce WALTER ROLAND GEHLAAR GlANlNlESCl-ll Physical Education Pre-Forestry CHARLES MITCHELL GRAF GRODSKI Pre-Commerce Pre-Medical EDWARD FORMANEK Pre-Engineering LORRAINE GLAESEL Educcztirn JOSEPH GUIDO Pre-Commerce ISABELLE GLILCH Education DORIS HART Pre-Nursing RICHARD HLINKA Pre-Engineering 'RAYMOND HAACK Pre-Engineering TED HAUT Pre-Engineering CAL I-IONZAK Liberal Arts and Sciences I 1 RAYMOND HALIK Secretarial ERNEST HAVLIK Pre-Legal ROY HRUBES Pre-Engineering WILLIAM HANDORF Pre-Journalism IRENE HEIDENRICH Liberal Arts and Sciences VIRGINIA HRUBES Liberal Arts and Sciences HAROLD HARPER Pre-Engineering COLIN HIGGINS Pre-Legal EDWARD HRUSKA Pre-Medical SOPHOMORES OF 1938- NELSON JAMES Pre-Legal LUCILLE KORBEL Liberal Ar Sciences ALFRED KLIZEL Pre-Legal ts OD HARRY JENDRAS Music WILLIAM KOTZUM Pre-Journalism EDWARD LANGER Pre-Commerce NELLIE MAE JOHNSON Secretarial ARTHUR KOVARIK Secretarial LOUISE LEONARD Pre-Nursing I l' FRANCES KAST Education JOHN KRIZA Pre-Legal LEONARD LEVY Liberal Arts and Sciences I I J KH B u X DORIS KIHN Music ALICE KUDRNA 1 Music MARTHA JANE LIND Secretarial Q . 1 OTTO LINHART Pre-Engineering GLADYS MAROVEC Education JUDITH MCCAIG Liberal Arts ancl Sciences DOROTHY MacDONALD Education IRENE MARTIN Liberal Arts and Sciences ROBERT MICKELSON Pre-Commerce LILLIAN MACHEWICZ Liberal Arts and Sciences GEORGE MARTINEK Pre-Engineering CHESTER MILCZAREK Pre-Medical JAMES McINTYRE Liberal Arts and Sciences ROSE MATOUSEK Pre-Commerce BETTY MOORE Secretarial HENRY MAROHNICH Pre-Commerce WILFRED MAZUR Pre-Engineering VIOLET MOTTYS Secretarial 5? 4.2 i X f' ' itil, x XX we SOPHOMORES OF 1938 EDWARD ELAINE MULDOON MULLAN Pre-Commerce Liberal Arts and Sciences HENRY CLARENCE NOONAN NOVAK Pre-Legal Pre-Medical J NATALIE ROBERT PAYNTER PEDALL Secretarial re-Engineering Q , 'Q X Ca we , gs. lj! X - 2 X J . CJ 'Q 3 lgla l VSA I vw 1 ,vb . l i Rss! 1 Q X , 2 x. Tx, -4 N - 2 HAROLD NEMEC Pre-Legal OTTO NOVOTA Pre-Medical ALBERT PERRELLI Secretarial JOSEPH NEMECEK Pre-Medical RAY OAKDALE Pre-Dental ELLEN PISINGER Pre-Medical MORTON NEWMAN Liberal Arts and Sciences LOIS OLSON Secretarial KENNETH PLAGGE Pre-Comme-rceg-' ,0" ff? iiifiw' D-' MW qtilx JW WW W A f WWW K H ,W f If . LDL J ff' 24 i 5 LIBBY POHAJDA Education WiLLlAM POVALLA Secretarial JOSEPH SECKLER Liberal Arts a Sciences nd GLADYS POLASKI Secretarial JAMES RACHICK Pre-Commerce DOROTHY SEDLAK Liberal Arts and Sciences FRANCES POPE Liberal Arts a Sciences DOROTHY RAKOSNIK Pre-journalism GEORGE SELLEN nd Pre-Engineering HARVEY POSVIC Pre-Engineering MARY ELLEN RICHARDS Liberal Arts and Sciences SALLY SERIO Education LAVERNE POSVIC Liberal Art Sciences JEANE iaoust Education MARION SHAW Secretarial s and SOPHOMORES OF 1938 JOSEPH SHEPHERD pre-Engineering DAVID SMITH Pre-Engineering GLADDIN SVIKHART Pre-Commerce ANTON SIDAK Pre-Engineering LOUISE SMITH Education ROSALYN SVOBODA Education LORRAINE SIROVATKA Pre-Nursing MARION SMITH Secretarial GERTRUDE TALMAN Liberal Arts and Sciences JERRY SLABY Pre-Legal MARY LOU SPINK Liberai Arts and Sciences LUCILLE TALMAN Secretariai GEORGE SLUKA Physical Eciuccton RUTH STANTON Liberal Arts and Sciences VERNE TARNOWSKI Pre-Commerce JOSEPI-I TOMASEK Secretarial ANTHONY VASEK Liberal Arts and Sciences MARY TLJCKER Physical Education GEORGE VELAN Pre-Engineering RAY TYLLITKI t Liberal Ar s and Sciences MARION WANKAT Secretarial ESTI-IER YOVCI-IEFF Liberal Arts and Sciences WILLIAM WELLS Pre-Engineeri ng GLADYS ZAROBSKY Liberol Arts and Sciences ROBERT WITTER Pre-Engineering I-IELEN ZASADIL Liberal Arts and Sciences ADDITIONAL MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1938 HELEN M. ANDERSON . . CLYDE AULTZ . . VINCENT BOGUR . ANNA BRANDNER . ANTON FEDOROVITCI-I . MILDRED HOFFMAN . JOI-IN FREIDRICI-I I JOSEPI-I ,IACI-IIM . ROBERT KUZEL . MIKE LAUGAUD . ROY LEV . . MARTIN ONDRUS , ROBERT ROLENCE . TI-IEODORE SLAREK . . MARY TI-IERMOS . LILLIAN ZAK I Liberal Arts and Science . Pre-Legal Pre-Commerce . Pre-Legal Pre-Commerce Pre-Commerce Secretarial Pre-Commerce Pre-Engineering Pre-Engineering Pre-Commerce Pre-Commerce Pre-Pharmacy LiberaI Arts and Science . Music , Secretarial W I HI l VI N FRFs'i-i'MFN,'cLAss OFFICERS i f G '. . , , FIRST SEMFSFEQIF - .i . , 1 A, Dom Hfxiimit President I X .qw JCDSEPH SISCC Vice-President LADDIE SAKALA Treasurer RICHARD SEDLAK Secretary The date was September 13, 1937, up and down the corridor, which had been silent for so many weeks were manifest evi- dences of renewed life. Students opened and closed lockers, exchanged greetings with friends, or gathering up their books, prepared to attend classes. Among these students were three hundred and forty men and women making their debut as college freshmen. Soon after the opening of the semester, class elections were held, the new class entering into the spirit of things with characteristic enthusiasm. Qne of the highlights of the elections was the victory in the race for class president of Don l-lantak over jerry Moro by one vote. Qther class officers elected were gloseph Sisco as vice-president, Richard Sedlak as secre- tary, and Laddie Sakala as treasurer. Luana Weber and Jerry Moro were chosen as repre- sentatives to the student council. The freshmen were given their first taste of college social life at the College Mixer held Qct. 'i. Two weeks later they showed their appreciation by providing a happy and sticky time for everyone at the Taffy Apple Dance. ln spite of the difficulties of readjusting and accustoming themselves to their new role of college students, individual members of the class found time to take an active part in school sports, dramatics, music, and in working on the staffs of school publications. The work done by members of the class as committee heads for the Fall Prom on Nov. Q6, helped much to make this affair a success. The Halloween Masquerade, the Christmas Dance, as well as the other socials through- out the semester provided pleasant pauses in the routine business of classes and studies. Cn jan. 7, the freshmen class gave their annual assembly at which they retaliated for the beating given them by the sophomores in the tug of war, held earlier in the season when the two champions of the underclassmen defeated those of the sophomores in a pie eating contest. To the freshmen final examinations were a vague something which need not be worried about until the end of the semester. Relentlessly and inevitably, however, the middle of january approached bringing with it the sudden, awful realization that exams were just around the corner. After a hectic two weelcs of studying, last minute cramming, and struggling over lengthy examination papers, all were in need of a rousing good time such as was provided at the College Alumni Warehouse dance held slan. 29. With one semesters experience behind them the freshmen began the second half of the year with renewed vitality. The first social event of the semester, a lea Dance, was given to welcome the new February freshmen, ln the second semester elections Robert Kass was elected class president, jaclc Burton, vice-president, Sherwood French, secretary, and Al Schovanec, treasurer. Student council representatives chosen were Edward Starman and Dorothy l.ewis. Freshmen capability and development of leadership was again exhibited in the prepara- tions made for Qpen House and for the Spring prom. Now, standing at the halfway mcrlc in their junior college career, the class loolcs back with pride over the two semesters successfully completed, and ahead with great hopes for those to come. l SECOND SEMESTER ROBERT KASS president jACK BURTQN Vice-president SHERWQQD FRENCH Secretary Al. SCl'l0V.AlXllEC Treasurer FRESHMEN OF 1938 V 'D ti Frances Adcoclc, Ellen Baxter, l-lelen Beggs, Cecelia Belderson, Laverne Bohaboy, Sophie Brandt, Q 'l Florence Campbell, Ruth Carlson, Edith Cerrone, Ruth Clish, Mary Louise Cone, june Denmarlc, C Shirley DeSenville, Antoinette Desimone, Verna Fabbro, lffharlotte Fogerty, Anna Golubelc, . , 1 ,et N c X K X Eloise Grillot, Geraldine Grodski, Faith Gross, Florence l-lill, Margaret l-linterman, Elsie Hlava, f L, tb Ixl L. Emily l-lruslca, Dorothy Hula, Ruth Jaros, Elsie slavorslcy, Grayce Johncoclc, Alice johnson, Louise XFX .xp Kennedy, Lorraine Kae, Eleanor Kolarik, Irene Kostlca, Florence Kozeny, Adele Kroc, June Krupar. 'AJ Y' lofi ' f PM .'r+A I vis , ' , 7 H11-w,gW 'VJJJK WLM L-1415! , 1 , ,,, ' X ,Mau 1 M, E+ A I I 'J ,JI 'Z -'pf P' I .f ' N YN ,AQ JL V! in ll v-f-'Ury vxqj N, I .jk-1' If' V '- Gloria Kveclc, Marjorie Lafont, Margaret Ladi- I M '15, ff'!:QWffaI"f'lijf.'f'30 I g V ii VI LS' 51, Q3 J ' " - 7' l Llfv 251 Ca to I 10 1l,.ZSZb- atb-SJSQL .-l HJ- JL bert, Phyllis Landry, Lorena Lange, Dorothy M 7.5 sw Lewis, Gladys Liebenau, Virginia Lowry, l-lelen 21 :LE Lohrmann, Betty McCaffrey, Virginia Mccollom, Morion Michalec, Lillian Milcsovslcy, Lorraine Miller, Betty Mitchell, Bette Neher, Vlasta Wi Padour, Stella Petzel, l-lelen Placzelc, Mary Eliza- L! '1- beth Pletcher, Jarmila Plicka, Almira Podlewski, 3 Q 3. i June Podrasnik, l-lelen Potuzalc, Loraine Rands, as Lorraine Reid, Lilian Pozhon, Marian Simich, 5,1 -55' Bb Betty Smith, Emogene Smith, Pauline Soclcolovslcy, .4 'l Elaine Stahle, Ophelia Stephens, Dolores Tarson, 32 Sci Ruth Teeter, Georgia lriantos, Florence Vaclc, '10 H i Ll L Marian VanZyl, Eleanore Vinopal, Katherine -V5 kill Watson, Amy Waugler, Grace Waxel, Luana 'PSF Weber, Rae jane Wiggs, l-lelen Wild, Betty Wittlce, Marjorie Wood, FRESHMEN OF 1938 Louis Adamec, john Aimone, William Ashley, Walter Aufrecht, Erwin Baar, William Baar, William Baronti, Thomas Barry, Charles Bartels, john Bartolomei, George Basich, Louis Benes, Eugene Berg, Ray Bernatsky, Leonard Boehm, Richard Boley, Douglas Bond, joseph Briggeman, Samuel Brocllcin, Lyman Brown, Raymond Broz, Glen Brueggemann, Edward Bubl, Elmer Burda, james Buresh, jonathan Burton, Kevin Cahill, john Cejlca, john Cervenka, Henry Chiba, Warren Chisholm, Lyman Clarlce, Richard Collins, Thomas Condon, james Costello, Albert Dantzer, Edwin O. Daw, jahn Descher, Robert Desmond, George Dolezal, Wilbur Drake, Steven Dralculich, Ray Dressel, Walter Duda, Richard Dvoralc, Clarence Elgin, Nick Faruzzi, Oscar Fischer, Edward Fischl, l-larvey B. Freed, Sherwood French, Robert Fuxa, Henry Gass, Robert Gatz, jerome Gregory, Clarence Gustafson, Ernest Hajek, George l-lajek, jaclc l-lall, Don l-lantalc, Gordon l-lart, Franklin l-laylilc, Theodore l-lavlilc, Luther l-lempel, l-loward l-liclces, Emil l-llinsky, Leonard l-loFlman, Fred l-lorejs, Lawrence l-loudelc, Anthony l-lrdliclca, Warren lalrstka, john l-lruby, Robert l-lubata, Warren l-lughsted, Allen Hunter, Edward l-lynelc, Stanley Ida, Nilo lnciardi, Ralph jahnlce, Woodrow janda, john jarmak, Edward jelinek, Kenneth jicha, Eugene jiral4, William joyce, William Kasl, Rabert Kass, Philip Kastholm, Lawrence Kastl, Vernon Keclilc, l-larold Kibby, Fred Kirkwood, john Klecan, Alex Kleronomos, Roman Klich, Fred Knol, Willard Koe, john Kolacea, john Koller, joseph Kolodziej, George Korecek, Lee Koukes, Donald Kristoifersen, Charles Kronauist, Budd Kubicka, Harold Landes, Carl Landi, joseph Lang, William Lopka, Carl Latowski, Raymond Lauer, Richard Lindeman, joseph Lohr, Bruno Lorenzi, Robert Lossau, Steve Lubezny, Harry McCartney, Francis McGough, George Machala, Peter Magro, Marion Malicki, john Martin, Rodney Martin, CasirnerMatuszak,WilliamMelichar,jerry Moro, William Moulis, Ralph Mraz, Tom Muzik, julius Napolitan, joseph Nosek, George Novak, Ed, ward Novota, Elmer Novotny, Otto Novy, Robert Novy, Robert Olisar, Keith Orsinger, Arthur Ouska, Leonard Palka, Leonard Palmer, Edward Panzella, Robert Pask, Elmer Peters, Theodore Peterson, Robert Pierce, Irving K. Pierson, Howard Pinc, Peter Plepel, james Pletcher, George Podogil, Edward Pomazal, Anton Pristoupinsky, Charles Pristoupinsky, George Prokopec, Bohumil Ptacek, Richard Putscher, Frederick Rachlin, lrwin Rada, Edward Rainis, Robert Rasmussen, Casimir Raudonis, Simon Raudonis, William Rehmer, Frank Rezavy, Herbert Rost, Edward Roubik, Emanuel Routa, Robert Runge, james Russell, Robert Ry- lands, Edward Sabanski, Laddie Sakala, William Schmid, Alois Schovanec, Roy Schwarzkopf, Edwin Sedlak, Richard Sedlak, joseph Sefcik, Stanley Sereyka, Edward Shay, Steve Sipovicz, George Sirovy, Anthony Sirtaut, joe Sisco, Ouentin Sisco, Burton Skarin, Rudolph Skocosky, Vincent Slivka, Frank Smetana, Harold Smolin, james Soldat, Richard Soukup, john Spleha, Otto Sredl, Milton Stanek, Edward Starman, George Steidl, Otto Stransky, Norman Strumillo, Ray Suchomel, Robert Syitak, Kermit Swanson, Richard Swenson, Orville Tebackhorst, Louis Thermos, Ernest Thomsen, Milton Tlapa, Elwood Tracy, john Trzyna, Albert Tumavich, Robert Tyk, Robert Tyk, Robert Varela, Francis Vasak, Richard Vlastnik, Harry Vlcek, Victor Vosein, Anthony Vranek, Ernest Vyborny, Frank Vykouk, George Waldeck, Charles Walsh, Robert Walsh, Elmer Weihs, Harry Westlund, Tom White, Irving Winsch, Harry Wisch, john Wisniewski, jerry Zadny, james Zajicek, Edward Zalokar, Frank Zasadil, Rudolph Zastera, joseph Zielazinski. my !'LKf,"'f, 5.-"fx 5 rimf- H: 1 '. ' ' ,i' .,k. I V . ,flyf r, I' f' , I. H Q T' J i.v,, f .il ' rfb, , iff. W.. . t f.v,,,f! fra' ur, fbfvlflfff' .fllfyix :',.,,. f "'5,y vi, , fb f"0WfM0ffAMW7gf6M,,,f,f 1 1, F7-K-f-lfcu , A fl. ' -'L' ' " fm., jj X ff ,L ' I 'J 5 lt, mf f'Wf"fL0 ff Fam 102: Q,,, z7,D,-, Lfff'f1.2,,,-Q7 44 VL f'f,7" V h n YZQJQ , ,, QWQJ 'JM 55?-4L5T',X Q! X , 1 6, K Zefgjf To f if f A We? Wi? fx f X V W f Q ,JZ 47 1 I If - 5 Ak, I 2,616 if Clffy 4:9 gf 'QV MQW? fmmf ff 7M f. fy ff! V JJVLQISTK- ,,,,xv l 7 aa- 22 , " 6522 -I-if -iff ,S ' ' - - ' - M' . U H MMQJ A 'ruempsfd W4 in-Afg T l-lol l-luml Another doy. Cn the way to school--Finollyl Doing thot lost minute homework with the boy And they soy women gossip! friend looking on. A DAY IN THE LIFE Reoding oll the news ot one ofthe bulletin boordf Learning the ort of Socicil doncing in C. C'S. closs S, I 5 arf W4 .ai '95 Resting and listening to Bing Crosby in Women's Club room. OF A' M J C STUDENT Eating supper in Morton's Dining Room. Out for a soda between classes with the girl Still resting in a lecture class. Friencl. K is 1' ,.......,..4-sail Leaving for home at last, "Burningtl1e midnight oil." COLLEGE CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Every student, as he enters a college or university, looks forward to the extra-curricular activities which that school offers. Among the most important of these are the clubs varying to opposite extremes in their aims and purposes. There are clubs for purely social purposes, clubs which are educational, clubs organized for the betterment of the school, and clubs which are mixtures of these. Any student who joins such an organization is drawn deeper into the school life and receives much more from such a venture than he himself can possibly put into it. lmportant to everyone is the making of new friends and acquaintances. Obviously, this is the result when a small group of people meet together. The ideas and opinions are exchanged and discussed, bringing about a clearer under- standing of the other person. The advisers of the clubs are able and willing to aid the members in any problems which arise in the club or in the students personal affairs. Through their wider experience and their more mature judgment the advisers are able to clarify mistaken notions, and suggest ideas which had not occurred to the students. Perhaps more important than this is the opportunity of meeting those persons of wide experience who appear as speakers at the club's meetings. The problems in which the clubs are interested are thus brought before the members, accurately and authoritatively. These people are frequently able to suggest new opportunities to students who otherwise might have had no knowledge of them. Organizations conducted entirely by the students afford an opportunity to learn the responsibilities of leadership, as well as how to conduct business meetings and elections, to introduce speakers, and to direct general discussions. It falls upon the club members to plan any social affairs the club may have, they must arrange for the appearance of their outside speakers, and their trips to various plants, factories, settlements, and institutions, So it is that our clubs last from year to year while students and even advisers come and go. Sometimes things are left undone, and sometimes new, and better ways are begun. Yet, all in all, it is the clubs with their widely different personalities and activities that make the extra-curricular activities of any school. gftrco , J: be tc 134 - K I Q f ' it .ff ' vi, , 1 ri S S 1. X ' J 'W' , v Q rf! X- S JX4 Vgiq -v K rr' 'NS T A T E S M E N ff ' 7 f,.Af,tfs,i- ,ff M , V. -K A ' - ' TTT, 'gf' W I rv - u .,t fmt VA, Vx f-NP, U, I xA,V fx xwx Y I A y K P in A , 4 , . , C ,Ju 'e,,f,' , J uxpjj, W C, c I k tiff' T l Vgff ',,,,,,,,., 5' N gg fx I Until very recently it vvas thought advisable to limit the membership of this clu to law students only, but so many other people developed an active intereXslt7'inTt,Tha rTovAvf'theJ, f golden portals of the Statesmen's Club have been opened to thdse students interestgd in its vvorl4, regardless of their curriculum. To this club goes the honor of being the first such club to sponsor a dance for the entire college. And a gala affair it vvas, with soft music, lovv lights, and the statesmen fairly beaming with pride. So congratulations to you, and may you continue in your good work. This year the club's trips have been extremely interesting and beneficial. They have visited the County jail and Court, the Federal Court, and the Joliet Penitentiary. The club cooperated very successfully with the high school social studies group in sponsoring the annual trip to Washington, D. C. ln the very near future they are expecting to worlc again with the high school in planning a trip to Springfield, lllinois. The speeches, dis- cussions, and trips included in their program, with the interest of active students behind it, should not fail Uto promote legal ethics, and to give students insight into the fields of lavvn. The officers of the club were president, Jerry Moro, vice-president, Eclvvard Fischl, secretary, Pauline Soclcolovslcy, and treasurer, l-lenry Noonan. STATES AN I.L'B Trip Huw- -B.uun'. YY1soHNx'. JAMES. GALUS. Nov Sxsco Nmusc. .I.xmr.xK, NLABY. CQEHLAEER lfiittom lfuu--Gnss, Huzxx-:s. IQOZHON, Vi OOD, FOG.-uc ' , , Ono, Flscnn, SorvK0LovsKY, NOQNAN, Socor.. 'Ng,U-X SCHOLARSHIP CLFB MIQMBIGRS Top Rau:WWo0D, BLANK. IIONZAK, Boss, PIANDOHF, linunms, NENVMAN. GAS:-i, DRM-Ex. Button: Rzm'-Koumlzni.. DE:-zuma. QCJLSON. IXIULLAN. AIUZIK, IAANGEH, CUSKVENY, MCCM-'Fm-JY, 'I'UC'KE1z. SPINK. NIACHEXYICZ. GERMAN CLI'B Trip Razr- HAACK. .I.umAK. H ODEK. Novmza, Gorcsxu. RYI.ANus, PLE'I'l'l-IER. Iirzsr. V.uxu1,A, GASS. Novo'rA. ,1l7illIllIfRfl1l" --IIEIDHNRI-:1CH, CUMM1Nr:s, KUDHNA, Kuutvvoon, ltAUDoNis, Hunnius, RAUDUNIS, STOLLAND. BIASETTI. I,EON.um. MCCAIG. Ifrmil Rau-W XYILTEIL HAUT, MAIHKIN. MULLAN. IQIHN, Mr'IN'1'YnE, PISINGI-311, 1.1!-:lil-mow, VINOPAL. BRANA, SCO'r'r. SCHOLARSHIP CLUB Any student with a scholastic aver- age ol B and an interest in higher education is invited to join the scholar- ship club. At each meeting there is a guest spealcer, usually a member ol the Faculty, discussing some subject or phase ola subject taught in the college. Communications and reports from universities and colleges promote and stimulate interest in scholarships, pro- viding inlormation ol possibilities avail- able to junior college students. It has been the instrument ol obtaining for a number ol graduates the opportunity to go on with education elsewhere. Then, too, the meetings, always held in student or faculty homes, provide a little extra spirit of friendship and lun. Edward Langer, president, has pro- vided novel means of introducing members at each meeting, they have, during the year, discussed their lamily names, their personal shortcomings and virtues, and even their lileis ambitions, both vocational and avocational. GERMAN CLUB The German Clubis meetings are held twice a month during the regular class hour. ln the meetings the students study and discuss the German operas and famous German literature. At some ol the meetings, Miss Kraemer, the clubis adviser, gives short travel tallcs in German which are illustrated with colorlul post cards from her large collection. This year the German and French Clubs merged their annual Christmas parties into one, with a dance Follow- ing the dinner supplied by the club members. The club is hoping that the weather will cooperate so that some- time in the spring they will be able to hold their yearly picnic which is even more lun than the partyffil that is possible. The clubis orlicers lor both the First and second semesters were president, james lvlclntyre, vice-president, Ellen Pisinger, and secretary-treasurer, lrene lvlartin. SECRETARIAL CLUB The Secretarial Club is an unusually friendly and active organization, par- ticularly interested in keeping its present members in touch with its past members. The club has had a l-lal- lowelen party, a Christmas party, and a surprising new event called a Hjam session". They have mixed doubles ping-pong tournaments, bowling tour- naments, and basketball games. Qnce a year they publish a magazine in which contributions from the students are pub- lished. They are supervising the compiling ol the Aids ol Ability lor those people interested in permanent jobs. The new members of the Morton chapter ol their National l-lonor Society, Alpha Phi Epsilon, will be announced at Qpen l-louse and will be celebrated by an initiation banquet. The ollicers ol the First semester were president, Albert Perrelli, vice-presi- dent, Florence l'lill, secretary, Violet lvlottys, and treasurer, Marion Smith, and during the second semester, Marion Shaw, president, Laurence Kastl, vice- president, Violet Mottys, secretary, and Albert Perrelli, treasurer. VIVACE CLUB At each ol the monthly meetings ol the Vivace Club the members give a short program, consisting ol songs and musical selections. Any student who likes and appreciates good music is welcome to join this club, lor it is not necessary that the members be musicians or that they know the technicalities ol music. ln order to Further their pro- gram of adding to the musical interest ol the school, the club members attend the opera, symphony orchestras, and concerts ol lamous soloists. During the second semester this active club gives an annual spring recital. Some years the program is lurnished by talent ol the students, vlasna Biankini was the guest pianist For this year. The otlicers ol the Vivace club were president, l-larry slendras, vice-presi- dent, Betty Smith, secretary Doris Kihn, treasurer, Carl l-lonzak. SI'ICRIC'1'ARI.-XL CI.l'B Twp Ron----I'.n'NrE1z, SOLDAT. POVALLA. NOXYAK, VTOMASEK. IQOYARIK. IVJUERINK. CQALUS BKANT. IQASTL. HiAI,IK, LIND. liutlum RIllt"IxIOORE, flLSON, JOHNSON, WANKAT. SH.-XXV, Mo'r'rx's, 1'EliRELLI, Po'1'UzAK SMITH, CQRODSKI, LIEBENONY, 'I'u1AN'ros, 1-'oGER'rY. VIYACE CLUB HONZAK, LOHRMANN, KUDRNA, 'l'HEuMos, SMITH, IQIHN, SPINK QTANTON, YVINER, IQOILHELI W IN'I'ICRNA'I'ItJNAL RI+II,.X'1'IUNS CLUB Top Hun- COHLN. Guns. TAANDI. Ni-LWMAN. FIJAI.. IIU5,x'i'.x. IQOTZUN. IIONz,xK. BLANK IlIr:c:1Ns. Bffttrnn lfiiirfIIAvI.iK. NIr'C'AF1-F1-Q1-LY. 'I'Uf'KER, SMITH. IIANDORF. Ci-LIWENY. NIVZIK. HRUsKx, S'rx1i1.E.. Ross. Ct JMMICRCIC Trip Iffiir XIAROHNIVH. JELINEK. Flu-:Nc'H. BRUWN, GALITS. HANDORI-'. Glu-:nom NTOTLAIND' KNUL. INFIAHDI. Ilomx. IDA. Biillimi Ifii1rfLEv. .Ii-Jvkx. PODIKEII.. IiROMQ'UI5'l', NIIVKELSON. NOOMAN, I'l..u:riE. Gyms, So1,1m'r. IKHEZINHKI. Kouscux INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club holds its meetings every second Friday evening. The discussions, emphasizing topics oF international aFFairs, are led by the members oF the organization. They plan, besides this, to have several outside speakers during the year. The club received two shipments oF boolts From the Carnegie Endowment which are to be turned over to the library when the members have Finished using them, The group also suscribes to the Fortnightly Summary oF Inter- national Events, which includes instruct- ive articles that are the basis oF many discussions. The oFFicers oF the International Re- lations club are elected each semester, Those oF the First semester were presi- dent, Vincent Cerveny, vice-president, Bill I-landorF, and secretary-treasurer, Carl I-lonzalq. During the second semester the president was Bill I-Ian- dorF, vice-president, William Kotzum, and secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Landry, COMMERCE CLUB Hlndeedf, boast members oF the Com- merce Club, Uwe are the only club in the college to have a written con- stitutionf, And the rest oF us thinlt this truly merits a good deal oF praise, This year For the First time the club has chosen pins, The club members have gone on very unusual Field trips to the I-lydrox Ice Cream Company, the lvlars Candy Com- pany, the Western Electric Company, the patrick I-lenry Brewing Company, lvlonarch Foods, the Stock Yards, and they are planning still more trips. The club is cooperating with the Secre- tarial Club in the compilation cF the Aids oF Ability. The oFFicers oF the First semester were president, I-lenry Noonan, vice-presi- dent, Charles Kronauist, secretary, Bob lVIicl4leson, treasurer, Kenneth plagge, and those oF the second semester, president, Edward Galus, vice-presi- dent, james Soldat, secretary, Sher- wood French, treasurer, Charles Kronquist, ENGINEERS' CLUB Yes, that group of fascinating men- about-town have a club. They call it a club, but we wonder whether such a very ordinary name would do for a group of such extraordinary young men. ln order to Uacauaint the engineering student with the methods of industryf' these earnest young fellows go on trips to various and sundry places. lhey all eagerly report that the best one was the visit to the University of lllinois, where they saw all of the engineering buildings, and all the little gadgets so dear to the engineers heart. ln this club we find a group of fellows who are always eager and willing to help in any way in the various college projects and drives during the year. The officers of the club are elected each semester. For the first semester they were president, David Smith, vice- president, Elmer Burda, secretary-treas- urer, George Velan, for the second semester, president, 'fgheriffn Edward Cassidy, vice-president, Laddy Salcala, secretary-treasurer, Don l'lantal4, BOWLING 'CLUB For the first tournament of the Bowling Club, the group was divided into ten teams containing six players, each team named for a good club. The scores of the singles contest were arranged in three groups, the highest, the middle, and the lowest, led l'laut was first in the highest group, Ray l-laclq led the middle group, and Bob lVlottys had the highest score of the low group. Qn every holiday five sophomores bowled against five freshmen. ln the first sec- tion of this contest the freshmen won two out of three, but in the second division, the sophomores retaliated by winning their two in turn. Arthur Berman is the manager of the club. The officers for the first semester were Fred Kirlcwood, and Betty Nehr, secre- tary. Those of the second semester are Fred Knol, president, Ray Bernat- sl4y, vice-president, and George lVlachala, secretary. is ,W ff-wff 7 . . Top limi' -Fam-QD, I'ms'roP1NsKY, PoMAz.u., CH01"I'. HOITDP1K.BENES.BEH1'. ff,-XNTAK. S1Povrr'z, -' icxaltvimns Huff. ZAJICEK, H.iAC'K. IELINKA. BRUEGGI-:xiANN, CASSADY. Jlirlrlli' R0w7'l'I-IOMPSON, POSVIF, STARMAN, PEDALL, IiUNTER. IEOUDOUNIS, XIAZUR, SMITH, BAIZICK. KL!-DCKA, SEDLAK, IIRUBE:-4, RYLAND:-1, VELAN. ,t . Bottfim Ru1i'fW1TTER. l.INHAR'i', BHEPPARD, Rounoms, Bxrcn, IXRDDKIN, N ovouza. HLINSKi'. Mosrsrys, ,Imam-:. FUHRMANN, Kmxwoon. BOWLING CLUB Top Ruiz--Mit-Kr-:LsoN, Kovuux. DUERINCTK, IYRADI-:c'KY, TQATELL, .lovcx-1, IEEHNATSKX MATUOZAK, KNOW, MOLTYN, KICKA. Iiottum R0ll"I'IAUT. PODOGIL. IQOLARIK, NEI-11514. KROC. Kmkwofm, FUHHMANN. CUMMWL s BIUCAIG. RIATOUNI-:K. HA.u'K. EDLCATIUN CLYIS Twp Ifinr-RAND. I'ETzm.. .lril-:Noor-K. IQVECK. I'1.1r'x.a. S'1'.un.l-J. .. M111-1 lfottum Ruiz'--G1..ussE1., M,u'DONALD, GULK'1I. KAST, DESENYILLL NNOBODA, Ii15LDI-in on NYILD. I'IIN'I'EIiMAN, I,ESIMONE. FRISXCH CLUB Twp Ruin- filtILI.0'I'. IKAXTEIQ. KIt'C.u-'1-'Hm'. HONZAK, DRM-Lit. 'l'1-IETER. .lliflillr Him- -Boss. NEWMAN. .I.-xmas, IIANDUH1-', H.u'i.iK, Liu: Bottom Ifuir '-ADCUVK, HPINK, KORBEL. Ci-JHVENY. U1.s0N, S'1'AN'roN. Ml:-is HELL. EDUCATION CLUB An annual alliair oi the Education Club is the tea given For the education alumni, the laculty members, and the teachers oi the classes where the girls do practice teaching. This makes it possible lor the club members to keep in close contact with those vvho have already graduated. Every year, too, the club gives a party for the children in the orthopedic department, Several speakers appear before the club meetings during both semesters, discussing subjects both educational and interesting. lVliss Ellis spoke on the advantages oi farm lite over city lite, lVlr. Spelman told about the Wash- ington trip, and Mr. Aird spoke on teaching in a country school. The otiicers of the club ior the First semester vvere president, Frances Kast, vice-president, Emogene Smith, secre- tary, Rosalyn Svoboda, and treasurer, Elaine Stahle, For the second semester: president, Rosalyn Svoboda, vice-presi- dent, Gloria Kvec, secretary, Sally Serie, and treasurer, Shirley Degen- vi e. FRENCH CLUB Bonjour, mes amis. Comment allez- vous? Bien, jiespere. But enough ot thisl The energetic French club mem- bers have their vocabularies increased at each meeting, tor there are talks on travel by the teachers vvho speak in French, and there are talks on noted authors given by the students, vvhich, while not entirely in la irancaise are liberally sprinkled with French vvords. Back to the old-iashioned Hguess-a- vvordn and spelldovvns goes this club, but the games take on a new serious- ness and excitement when they are played in French, n'est-ce pas? And they singl lheir favorite, from the reports oi the classes in surrounding rooms, is Madelon. lres ioli, non? They have correspondents in France, too, which is amusing, especially vvhen the correspondents vvrite in English. lhe otlicers For the year vvere presi- dent, Vincent Cerveny, vice-president, Lucille Korbel, secretary, Lois Qlson, and treasurer, xlack l-lall. SADDLE CLUB The Saddle Club was, of course, organized so that its members might have an opportunity to ride together. Their principle delight now, so it is said, is watching the novices learn to ride. lVlr. Aird, their adviser, par- ticularly enjoys this. From beginners, the members progress to medium, good, and advanced riders. The latter are learning to jump. The members con- tinue to ride during the summer, thus keeping the club intact the year round. They Went on a hay ride early in the Tall, and from all reports, it vvas a huge success. There was much debating and arguing before the design Tor the club's nevvlyacauired pins was decided upon. The choice seems to have been success- ful, hovvever, Tor everyone is pleased to display his Saddle Club pin. The officers of the Tirst semester were Jerry Slaby, president, and Virginia l-lrubes, secretary. ln the second semester they vvere president, lVlary Tucl4er, and secretary, Lois Qlson. DEBATE CLUB The Tirst part ol the year the debate team was busy collecting data and assembling material in anticipation ol their Future debates. The subject this year is: Resolved, that the several states should adopt the unicameral system ol legislation. The Tirst debates were non-decision with the high school teams, and vvith various other colleges. The First decision debate ol the year was held at Northwestern University, vvhere our team came in third. Those debating in the negative side were l"larold Nemec and Morton Neuman, Those on the ahtirmative side were john Cervenka and jerry lvloro. The ollicers ol the club are President james Nlaclntyre, Vice-president Marian Shaw, Secretary Ernest l-lavlilc. QWZW' ' . ffl .J lllw ' f yff WWW SAIJDLIC CII!! BREZINHKL SL.fxi4Y. SIIKOVATKA. Bnttum lion' -I,x-IVY. Dlx-:nl-JNOW. 'l'.xLMAN. limfixrls. 'I'L'r'Kr:u N XRIUI Nlxcruxwlfl KOLAIHK, Cousin. DICHATIC 'l'1i.-XM Mono. liozl-ZNY. Sockolnx bln. Sl-IAXY. IYLWYMAN. HJXNIJORP CLRX xnxx Tull- HUIIK EW , ff MMM? ' IDiuPi-:1r,C.xss.xDY, liOliIK. Gi-:m.A.xn. KOSVHNIK Hmmm Hamm Xin ku. ON CAMERA CLUB Dm-:msc 11. Ihixus. IXEHAMN. Brznx x'1's!n'. Sl-:f'1i1.r:n. NI0'r'1'x's. Bl'lc'1'oN. W1-:s'x'1,,xNb, IJ.xN'1'zxcu, SPZLIN. CHEMISTRY CLUB Top Run' Il,xAc'K. Yx'1im'K. Hrm.. BENES. IIOUDIQK. HRI'Iil4jS. P1-:n.u,1.. M,x'1'xTzxK. K1.1f5CK.x. NI.xI.n'Kr. YoV0'1'.x, CHO'l"l'. lifttnm Hun- W1'1"l'1-311. Rvxruoxls. KIFHK. Posvxv. I7EPllKIN1i. Die. C'm'M. Rx'I..'xNu. Suu.. lI.xlA'r. , I 1 , , 1 , -'4 ,Lf ,ll,, ,it-.Q ff , I f. nf C... Q. " f 1. I. 4. 'sf ' v..L ZA. , N7 ,, 1 , '- s 'I C. PRE-MEDICAL CLUB 'Twp Run' IKKEL. IXIx1'1f'1u. X0VU'1.x. lixss. W1-:x1Ec'1.K. 'I'UM.u'I'rr'H, .kxumcry Smut.. IiI.1-INUNOMUS, Yyxolix. 1xIII.ZAliEK, lio1mEN.u' 141. Ifnttnm lfnu' 'ZI'l'1'IK. Posvlv. Plslxcglsu. BEN!-Ls. IIRUSK.-x. NIILSHELLY. BRANA, Imiwls. iI1,.fxv.x,Bosll GOODFELLOWSHIP CLUB liAN1uomf, Hrss, M,A'1'uus1g1I, NOV,-KK. l'Esv1f', HAU1' I4'11w.xHDs. 5x11T11. SIIKK. F'1'AN'1'frN, RADIO CLUB SKAHIN, T1cz1'NA. Rornoms. R01'mm1'ls. VIXHUMIRSON Hl4lH'I'. F1i.xN'r1K COLLEGiATE CHORUSTERS Top Ifnn'-WA'rs0N, S'rAN'1'0N, Hxulxxs, LOHILMANN I'l.1c'KA. f:L'L!'H, VAN ZY1.. P01-E. ClLAEs1:1,. W 11.11 'lX1c1.xNTos. .Virlfllr Row- 'l'Ur'KE11, NIAFIQONALD. l711:1,LAr'E11, REL or-:ns0N. xIf'C,Al'P'IiPIX'. PADOIIR. KAST, 5VOl!OD,-K S1-1NK. Iinttum liuzrf-I'1sING1-llc. I.1EmalcNOW, Mz'CA1u. NPIIDEB KEIVH. Pusvlc. 'l'A1.M.4N, THEHMOS. Rlc'HARDs HILL, Txlil'I'l'ER, HART. ' HENRY BOSS Editor-in-Chief RQBERT MICKELSON Business Manager H. H. FINLEY Adviser PIONEER STAFF TO Tl-IESTUDENT BQDY: Accept this book ol memories, this annual ol joy and tears, work and Fears. Sign it now in hurried lrenzies, delace its pages with youthful heedlessness, but destroy ite cneverl Ch, vve know that our labors, our etlorts, have now seemingly produced just another annual in which to collect signatures, but We also know that this book is more than pages ol paper on which to place cramped scrawlings, lor vve who are ol the statl have necessarily had to peer into the past and on into the luture ol the typical careers ol the annuals. You ask what vve have Found that has altered ordinary conceptions ol the true purpose of a yearbook? We have seen men who reverently turn pages such as this one, reading and recalling. We have seen Women linger this very page, reading, and recalling. And the very ink-blots have become symbols of lost ecstacy. Kind deeds, lriends ol the past, the pageant ol happy occasions, and the multitude ol individually dear recollections rejuvenates them once more vvith the spiritol ambitions yet to be lived. But let us dwell on the present, lor We are yet among those who are in love with lile. The history ol the compiling ol this book has been like the other past histories, Under lVlr. Finley's guidance the editor-in- chief, Henry Boss, has given his directions. The one and only time various opinions seriously clashed was at the meeting ol the editors to decide the color scheme ol the book. There Were, it developed, just too many women editorse-they all had previously decided on their ovvn lavorite color scheme. The men were over- ruled and absolutely sauelched alter their lirst timid suggestions to the contrary, they sounded gracelul retreats under the guise ol indulgence to leminine caprices. Undoubtedly, vve could leel more atlection lor this volume than would you vvho are not ol the start, for vve claim it as our creation' 'f'f our vvork. But it has been you who have made possible this book, you have provided the incentive and the material, Your criticisms of past productions have made us establish and maintain high standards. Together, vve, the student body and the stall, have really Worked side-by-side in its production. So who are we, then, who have only carried out the details, to be so proprietary? We give you your creation, your vvork, the 1938 PIONEER. PIONEER STAFF EDITORS Mary Tuclcer Mary Lou Spinlc Edward Gordon Elaine Mullan Libby Pohajda Womens Athletics Literary Editor Men's Athletics Organizations Editor Social Editor Editor Editor Isabelle Gulch Dorothy Sedlaclc joseph Seclcler Clementine Deering Ray Bernatsky Faculty Editor Clubs Editor Photography Editor Classes Editor Associate Editor PIONEER STAFF ASSISTANT EDITORS Jaclc Burton john Benes Arthur Berman Maria Brana Betty Mccollrey William I-landorf Wilfred Mazur Lois Olson George Sluka Pauline Soclcolovslcy Ruth Stanton Marian Van Zyl JOSEPH BORDENAVE Editor-in-Chief First Semester EDWARD GQRDON Editor-in-Chief Second Semester MR. l-l. H. FINLEY Advisor COLLEGIAN ARTICLE The sound ol rustling increases in a library lull ol restless people. lvliss Darlington gazes over the room with dismay. Will they never cease stirring? people are beginning to leave their seats and Tile out. Qthers are Tiling in, each with a paper in his hand. lVliss Darlinaton loolcs at the cloclc QT course, it is 'l:3O on Friday 'fff f the cottteimvs Qui ln the hall students seem to appear from nowhere, or, to be even more specific but less enlightening, to seemingly materialize from within closed loclcers. They all wall4 down the corridor headed lor the campus. Cn the bench sits George Sluka, the trusty circulation manager, with papers hanging over one arm. l-le thumbs out the sheets as the mob Tiles past in no particular order. They gather in groups, scan headlines, and turn to llittle Gladysi' or Hcampus Chattern. "l.ool4 here, lvlary, did you lcnow this? Whyl it says . . The COLLEGlAN has delivered another record ol the weelcys activities, Hsnoopyw, Unewsyn, or otherwise. Somewhere among the collections and souveniers ol all col- lege students lay issues and issues ol their college paper marlcing individual triumphs and friendly defeats, but, it is rumored, only the Collegian serves as diversion For certain ot the foremost brilliant who collect copies to be read "when they have timen, which is about three weeks alter the date ol issue. Surely, only the CCI.- l.EGlAN can hold its readers, attention with news three weel4s oldl The consistent worth of the eltorts ol this yearls stalls has been remarlcable. The paper has never been exceeded in its Finished malce-up. A new order established during the First semester restricted the Publications Qhfice to stall-members only. The new furniture and typewriter purchased late in the previous school term had to be conserved. Three publication stalls, lflVlBLElVl, PUBLIC PRESS, and Tl-llg COLLEGIAN, were meeting in room Q50 as it was, there just had to be some privacy, and the new rule was met with three cheers from the privileged ones. An air of ehficiency and order helped in quiclq, clean productions. The second semester stall contended with bellicose Freshmen who chalfed under the restriction of tradition but managed to produce on the same high level, So the COLLEGlAN, herald of the lvlortonites, has rendered one more year ol Faithful service. ' I 0 7 5 r 4 O I i I 5 n " 1 ' ' 1 ' I ' . . 4 , 5 5 , , ' - U i 1 , ... , 1 A- 1 , .. ,, I 1 I 1 I 1 ' ' r CCLLEGIAN STAFF ' v Lillian Machewicz William l-landorl Isabelle Gulch joseph Sisco Harold Nemec jerry Moro ,, ,, , . . Charlotte Fogerty George Slulca Emily l-lruslqa john Brezinsld Chester Mglzarek fTfl'9riOJ'BfCrT1G 9 f my ' , A! .U P f'- - T +05 it Q. A .. 4 K I 4 Y ' XQL. 1 ,, so .I ' I n 1 - T A H N ' ', ' 3 V. 4 Ki I 4 A J T! ' B r L I Q V f g, L. T Edward Eischl Warrek l-lughstecl Robert l-lubata john jarmak 'Phyllis Landry Thomas Muzik Elaine Mullan Morton Newman Mary Tucker Gladys Zarobsky Margaret Hinterman l-lelen ploczalc I ' Q N I N ' i I Ni S IRVING BLANK First Semester Director MARIQN VAN ZYL Second Semester Director 4 QW wxplraj . 5,1 i , A r . ' fr'Aw.,f'JJT'J l ' rv 5 i KW-ffl N s ' 1 . l I 1 xl x J J PUBLIC PRESS R. BEuN,vrsKv L. KENNEDY E. GORDON T. NIUZIK H. 1'L.u'z.uc M. Woou P. SOCKOLOVSKY R. HUBATA af",-4. Through the medium of the public press the activities and worth of Morton vlunior College are more and more obtaining the com- munity's attention. Although the Chicago Daily News, the Cicero Life, the Berwyn Life, the l-lome News, the Berwyn Beacon, Cicero News, l-llasatel, and the Svornost have previously been carrying the college news, never before has that news received such preference. So much has the interest in us of local papers risen that after the first semestens class elections the pictures of the new officers were printed on the first pages of the Berwyn 'fe and Cicero Life., Second semesterfs results made the head- ines. -a lrving Blank, director of the public press, assisted by Marian Van Zyl, news editor, were more than pleased with the progress their efforts during the first semester. Each Monday a press conference was held during which Dean Spelman would outline the coming weelcs activities. fmfor the second semester Marian Van Zyl was elected director. Marjorie Wood was appointed news editor while Ed Gordon took care of the sports department as he had done the previous semester. Mr. Finley continued to act as adviser. The close of the year saw Morton junior College Notes established as permanent columns in the majority of the vicinitys leading papers. EMBLEM Z.uzonsKx', 5lAl'HENYI1'Z.SPINK.DRAPER,IQURDENAVH.KLULFH, IIlN'rEim.xN. STAHLE. NUONAN, Posvlc, HANDORF. IXIUZIK. The orphan has been legally adopted. The EMBLEM has been permanently established as a member of Morton junior Colleges publication Family. It has grown immensely and rapidly in prestige. Not only has it drawn comments from persons in lar otl countries, but it has been commented upon and reproduced in many of the prominent local papers. This was largely due to the ellorts ol Mary Lou Spinl4, editor-in-chief, Elaine Mullan, associate editor, and Bernice Draper and lrving Blanlc, assistant editors, whose production reached a new high in the excellency ol their output. During the second semester a Htriple-short" contest was held. Money prizes were ottered by Miss G. Walker, dean of women, who has always exhibited a personal interest in the magazines welfare. Swamped with "triple-shorts" the editorial staff, Elaine Mullan, editor-in-chief, Bernice Draper, associate editor, Lillian Machewicz and Tom Muzilc, assistant editors, experienced dilliculty in maintaining a boolq well-balanced with a variety ol types of literature. l-lowever, in May a magazine eaual to the First semesterls was issued. The publicity ol the local press, the interest shown in the contest on the part of the student body, the loyal support of the rhetoric faculty, Mr. Finley's exact and wise supervision, and the work of the business manager, Emil l-llinsl4y, all made for the success which the EMBLEM achieved during the year. Editor-in-Chief First Semester ELAINE MULLAN Editor-in-Chief Second Semester JAMES MQINTYRE president, First Semester ROBERT MICKEISQN President, Second Semester STUDENT COUNCIL Lmmr Prmuxu CARL HONZ.fXK LUANA TVEHER JERRY Mono JOSEPH SHEPAHI ELLEN PISINGI' ic DOROTHY LENVIS EDVVARD STARMAN The governing body of Morton ,lunior College, the Student Council, is composed of three sophomores ond two freshmen. Une representotive from eoch class is oppointed by the decins, the other members ore elected. The First semester jomes Mclntyre ond ,lerry Moro were oppointed. Mclntyre, by virtue ol the decision of the council members, Libby pohcijdo, Corl l-lonzol4, Lucino Weber, ond jerry Moro, become president ond Libby Pohojdo vvos mode secretory. The question ol the continued Finonciol support of the EMBLEM immediotely vvos roised, ond solved by o reollocotion of closs ond club funds, definitely estoblishing the EMBLEM os o permonent project. The Council supervised the Illinois Stote junior College Conference ot Wright during November. An origincil ideo resulted in ci loculty teo which vvcis given to ocquoint certoin promising students vvith oll loculty members. A Christmos seol ond boslcet compoign vvos lounched. Then, the othletes ol the college brought up the question ol insuronce. The discussion of the question vvos interrupted by mid-yeor elections vvhich brought o new council into povver, The next council consisted ol Bob Micldeson, president, sloe Shephord, Ed Stormon, ond Ellen pisinger ond Dorothy Levvis, oppointees. They supervised o holl-yecir ol sociol brillioncy coupled with reltliciient odministrotion, ond highlighted by Qpen l-louse ond Closs ig t. PLAYERS' GUILD Tnp RfIIl"'IIEJNA, NEW'MAN, LQASTL, .IAMEs, IIANDURF, SKARIN, Humsrix, IIAJEK, .IAnMAK RUSSEL. GASS, HRUSKA. liuttnm Rui:---WANKAT. CHOURA, DHAPER. Wnou Muzuc. Gcmo, HRUBES OLSON. Mr'CAm. MAl1'l'xN, LANDILY, F0i:En'rY. For the First time in years the Rlayers' Guild was supervised by an adviser other than Mr. Robert leeter. lt was because ot his trip to California to study at the Rasadena Rlayhouse, that the club was Forced to seelc new advisers For the year. Miss l-l. G, Todd and lVlr. B, F. Carson acted in that capacity the First semester. The Guild worked on Berkley Square, Retticoat Fever, and Broad- way Bound. The second semester Miss M. A. Reid supervised the club, and for a time, the group contemplated working expressly on Greelc plays. ln the end, a series ol short plays with small casts were chosen, and the club members worlced on Gut ol the Storm and Elue Moon, which was the last of the series ol plays which were produced. A comedy, Call ol the Campus, was given at the exchange assembly at LaGrange, and Treasure was presented at North Rarlc A dramatic evening at which all the plays were presented comprised the Final assembly ol the year. The officers were Joseph Guido, president, Virginia hlrubes, vice-president, Lois Qlson, secretary, and Robert l-lubata, treas- urer. JOSEPH GUIDO President MISS M. A. REID Advisor MEN'S CLUB The lVlen,s Club, following tradition, offered the Masquer- ade as its first contribution to the social activities of the year. The party was a grand successff'-as are all the lvlenys Club affairs. It was not long before the new chairs the men needed so badly finally came, and were the women jealous when they saw the orange and blue modernistic furniturel The new tables with the checker boards inlaid were a perfect gift for Dr, Crum and his checlcer and chess enthusiasts, Then the Christmas tree and the gifts-Nthe big strong men of lVl. C. pulling little mechanical toys around the corridorsrf 'and soon the first semester ended. The father and Son Banquet ushered in the activities of the second semester. It was a perfect success from the beautiful waitresses to the very excellent entertainment program in the Little Theatre. Then too there was the April Foolis Dance' 'fun and foolishness. And remember" -Mfvlove over and let me play with the new radio for awhile, at least we get programs from as far as Chicago now, '...' 'Turn the radio down pleasemr you're disturbing the high schoolw . . . The male faculty and student body jam-paclted into the club room listening to the baseball games . . . The club room sergeants , . . The absence of quiet . . , Irir t S1 mt stef IOSEPH SHI' PPARD XWTOIX QIDAK .Il-:RRY SLABY TED HAU1' I r tl zt tcm I'rw.viflmt Stw-ftar,if Treastzrvr .ben nl mum t I mx um Camus C,EoRt L M,uc'rxNEK TGNY BASILE x fiiEORGE BASICH OFFICERS First .Sffrriwlwr S1-IIRLEY Iimsxums RIARIA BRANA I ORR-KIINI' NOLAN Ito aus: Nxonom. l'ri.vi1le11l I 'll'l'-I'7'l'Sillf'I1l Secritzrf Tru: urzr Swwnti Smifzslrr Mmm' LOU SPINK IRENE IIE1DENIcmc1H RL IH Immun I HXLLIS DLXI n lwyygrlent I'irr-l'r0sidmzt Serr fury Trta uri r WOMEN'S CLUB The opening sessions ol the women's hygiene class saw the distribution ol all the freshmen women among the various tribes. But it was the Big Sister 'lea that really enabled the freshmen and sophomores to become better acquainted. This was followed by the l-lalloween, the Thanksgiving, Co- educational, and the Christmas Teas, all given by the tribes. The annual Mother and Daughter Banquet climaxed the social events ol the First semester, At Christmas the Womens Club furnished individual presents and the tree For the poor childrens Christmas party. The clubroom was made even more cozy by the purchase ol new slip covers For chairs and cushions. The pennants ol all the tribes were once more hung across the wall. A screen and two new tables were bought, and, last but by no means least conspicuous, the "thing what talks", the radio was Fixed. Such increased comforts and beauteous melodies enticed more and more girls from the cafeteria and fgraciousll the library. Second semester events Followed much in the line of the First. There was the Backwards Dance, the Springtime lea in the snow storm, the lVlay Tea, and Finally the event that climaxed the year not only lor the Women's Club, but lor everyone' fgraduation. lin Al.I'II.X PI IGPHILUN Lois f,lLSON N.x'1'.x1.1E I',xYx'1'r1lc .X1.1xLR'i' l'1-:1cm:1.I.1 W11.l.1.ui Povx1,i.x NIARION Snux' BI,xiuoN XYtxNK.x'1' PRESIDENVS AIDES 'iip Ruiz-f S'i'.xN1.1m' Bl-lsr. IRYING BLANK, MOSEPH IirmDEN.u'E. YINVENT CP1liN'l41NX', CLEN1PfN'I'INl'l DEEXKINIZ. swim! Rm- Blc1tN1r'r: Iliml-HR, Sxriimnx' Flnwncxms. ICDXXAILIB GORDON. JOSEPH Cirimo. Cfxiu. IIONZAK. Tl1zi'flRi,ii-- VIRGINIA Hlwlzi-Ls. IIIZANVICS Ii.xs'r. Iipwxium I..xNauic. Hlcxli OLSON. fiirtl1R.fir Itomgiri' 'L x' NIOONAN. Lois FR ""lm11-1. I is n.xi.1.. AM Ls ' x Pon x in x I' num'I'0sVIr'.Dum1'l'HY I.m1s' .. . . . SI'-lIlI,A4'K. HEILD. Mun' LOU SPINK HART. CDL.-xm's ZARl7lihKY Minn Run' AIARION Sxuxx. .JOSEPH Sum'- . KILADDIN SYIK- ACADEMIC ALPHA Pl EPSILON Qne oi tlwe largest curriculums graduating from Morton xlunior College is tlwe secretarial group, Altlnouglw it is tlwe newest course ottered liere, its students gain national recog- nition in tlwe lwonorary society, Alplna Pi Epsilon, vvitli ciwapters tlwrouglwout tlie United States. Six secretarial graduates selected by tlie faculty are cnosen on tlwe basis ol sclwolarsliip, leadership, service, and clwaracter, llwese lwonor students not only receive emblems oi nation-vvide significance at an impressive initiation cere- many, but tlwey also liave tlweir names engraved on a plague tliat lnangs in tlwe College Qtlice. HONORS ,ifmhi PRESIDENTS AIDES From the freshman class each year students outstanding in character, leadership, service, and scholarship are chosen, it is the some basis used in selecting members for the sophomore society. The purpose ol their selection is to provide organizers and leaders lor the activities during the beginning ol the lollovving year when the already experienced leaders of the upper class will have graduated. It is upon this group ol freshmen who during their lirst year have shown promise For future successes, and vvho have deserved rewards for services already performed that Morton junior College confers the first academic honor that can be given to an entering freshman. HONOR SOCIETY Graduating sophomores Worthy ol special recognition are recom- mended by the faculty on the basis of character, leadership, service, and scholarship lor the l-lonor Society. An average of at least "B" is necessary to be eligible For competition for this position. Participation and the records made in various extra-curricular activities are given careful con- sideration by the deans, who make the Final selections of stu- dents forthe last outstanding academic honor lVlorton ,lunior College can give to its students, The number chosen usually com- prises approximately Five per cent of the sophomore class, and their names are placed on the per- manent honor roll in the archives ol school history. HONOR SOCIETY Twp Ruirf- SsI'ANI.I-gr Basis. JOSEPH BURDI-1NAw:, IIENRY Boss, YINVENTCERVENY,C1LI'IMl'1N1 tim' DEERINII. Sifrmifl Rtlll'fI3EliNI!'PI DIIAPER. SHIIQLI I EDXVARDS. ICDXYAIKD flUliDOX, DORIS IIAIt'r, CARL HONIAK. Third Rim'-fRnv Illtrmzs, VIRGINIA lluumcs. EDWVARD HRUSKA, I"ImNt'Es KAS'I'. I,Ut'ILI,Ii: KoRR1igI,. Fnurth Ruirf --IC D W A It D I, A N G E R. .I A M I- Q McIN'I'YIug. ICI..-IINI: BI ITLLAN. Ihitoi D NEMI-JC. Bl0Ic'roN NIQWAIAN. Fifth RlIll"lf'I"I'4l NUYO'I'A. I.0Is HI,soN. BI.-KTALIE I'AvN'I'IH11t. .XLIIERT PI-:IzRrII.I. IIIBHY POHAJDA. Iiuttum Ruzrf -HARVEY l'ox-WIC, NIARION SHANV, MARY LOU SPINK, IVIARY TUCKEIQ, lioixrzwl' VVITTER. . I SOCIAL EVENTS Qld Friends shouting Mhellolll New students mixing with the oldl Thus was inaugurated a new year at the First social event. Soon the l'Frosh" had the "hang" of the school and lelt aualilieal to entertain. They chose to have the Tally Apple Dance. l'lallowe,en came around but not without the annual masquerade, ghosts, goblins, doughnuts, apples, and cider. With the men in white shirts and Hcutell bow ties serving, the women entertained their mothers at the annual Mother-Daughter Banauet. The Fall promenade on an improvised rool garden. Lovely ladies in long Flowing gownsl l'lancl- some tuxedo d beauxl 4 4 lf' YE k ,VJ x ' XA ,L 4 I1 ml Q.. Christmas came around and it was time womenls turn to entertain. Soon exams were over, and tlwe Gloom-Chaser was at lwandl Cute little l4ids in soclts and slwort pants running around. "Meet my dadf, "l-li tlwere sonln Women escorting the menl Women asking for dancesl And March was gone. Soft music, beautilul Flowing gowns, wliite, pinlc, pale blue, Romance everywliere at tlie Spring Promenade. llwen Class Night. Gay yet a bit sad lor tliis was tlwe SODl10mOVGlS Farewell to tlie lreslwmen and to Morton ,lunior College. And tlwen' 'Graduation Dayl l.ong cwaitedl Men and women in caps and gowns' 'scurrying to say good-bye. At last tlwe proccfficrcl and lcelore we l4new it tlie recessional. And we, tlie soplnomores, bid you and tlwe college larewelll May you be as liappy lwere as we liave been. s . 1 . J. . 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ZIEBELL Menls Athletic Director OUR ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Another year has come and gone for Mortonls athletes fone that will be remembered lor years to come because of the new features added to the already varied program. The Athletic department, headed by Norman A. Ziebell who is also in charge ol gym classes, has gained another notch in making the junior college proud possessor oi the best physical education program among the smaller schools in the state, even though it receives no benefit from tuition fees. Assisting Director Ziebell are loot- ball coach, George Lagerloi, basketball mentor, Elvan A. Wright, baseball coach, Le lVloine Batson, tennis coach, William lVlcBurney, track coach, Douglas Finlayson, and wrestling coaches, lVliles Brousil and Tony lfovanik. Besides the interscholastic sports of Football, basketball, baseball, tennis, track, golf, wrestling, and gymnastics, the program includes a varied intramural program, regular gym classes where one may choose dancing, bowling, swimming, cowboy stunts, badminton, shuilleboard, volleyball, pingpong or other similar types ol activity, Last year a coeducation play Day to which all schools in the state were invited to send representatives was also part oi the schoolis athletic achievements, The school is one ol the prominent members oi the lllinois jr. College Conference which also includes in its membership Thornton, LaGrange, joliet, LaSalle, Spring- MEN'S ATHLETICS Field, Nortlm Parlc, Wright, i"lerzl, Wilson, and l.isle. R. M. l'lale l'mas been president ol time Faculty division lor time past year, and N. A, Ziebell lrmas been vice-president ol time coaclmes division for time same term, Witlm Norman A. Ziebell as time guiding liglmt, time Morton lVl or Varsity Club lmas made a marl4 vvlmiclm will stand for years to come. lflectirmg Tony Basile as presi- dent, tlme club tlmen began a program ol insuring time selectness oi time club for time Future years. lime club appointed lom Dempsey vvlmo drew up a constitution ior time club vvlmiclm was accepted by time members vvlmo lmad already earned tlmeir letter avvards. lime club continued its active vvorlc by sponsoring a drive for atimletic insurance and enlisted time aid ol time Collegian and ol several vvell lcnovvn iaculty members. Time movement vvas predestined tor success and in early April time issue was brouglmt before time Council and time superintenclant for Final settlement. lime Varsity Club also sponsored an assembly on April QQ vvlmiclm climaxed tlmeir years vvorlc. Time assembly was on time plan oi a radio broadcast witlm many lmumorous incidents. Anotlmer oclmievement ol time Varsity Club was time maintenance ol order in time lmalls and during College assemblies. As time year closed, timere vvas left a record ol vvimicim any group miglmt Well be proud. Twp Run' Suu.. BIAZUR. PEDALL. PLAGGE. Sum-1-AKD, Z,xLUsKx GIANNESCHI. Boas. FIJAI.. 'FYLUTKL 'I'musr:K. Uirlflli' Ruiz'-A UNDHUS. S'rAmr.u1 HIGGINS. Ii,-XSIFH Kfxss. SVIKHART. BAu1c'n. HUG1-1s'1'x-:I Do1.EzA1.. Ifuttom Rail'-f Bos!-I, HAM, BENES KUVAHIK. DE!m1i'sEm' BASILE, ICORECEK HLINKA, NBREZINSKI S1Prrm1u.M1t'1ug1..U1w FOOTBALL COACH LAGERLOF CAPTAIN TONY BASILE The Panther Football team was somewhat shortsighted during the course of their T937 football schedule, and although they battered their opponents from their own twenty to the opponents twenty, when they were inside ol that marker, the Panthers couldn't Find the necessary drive to even carry the ball across the goal line once during the past year. Neither Doctor CCoachD George Lagerlolts hypnotic powers nor his straight power football ever helped the Mortonites. ln the North Park game, the opener, with the ball resting on the two yard line, a fumble costa touchdown and a loss ot 6-O. It was a gruelling grind For the Panthers, who, led by their diminutive captain, Tony Basile, tried hard every day to bring home at least one game, for K'l.ag" and the school, but the best they could do was a coreless tie with Lisle. The main reason for the failure to score was because ol poor timing ol plays. However, with the local's poor practise facilities on its sand piles, it was little wonder that such a defect developed. There is hope that one day the schoolwillpossess a grass covered gridiron, or even a Field. Outstanding for the season among the sophomores were Tony Basile, captain and guard whose stellar line play and Tight was enough to make any game interesting, Ed Hlron Man" Zalsusky who has seen action for almost every minute of the past two seasons, Mike Babich who, besides being an excellent blocker and defensive man, could have kicked a large percentage of the extra points, had Morton made a touchdown. Then, too, there was George Sellen, flashy, Fighting backtield man who carried on For the Morton cause every minute of play, Pay Fiial, whose spirited drive at his end position was one of the highlights of every game, and last but not least, the staunch play of those incomparable two, Svikhart and Shepard. lf the power ol the freshmen this year was any indication, next year's team will have great possibilities. George Basich--A-captain elect and quarterback ol the team will be back to lead the sauad, and he threatens to use a passing attack which hs hopes ol success, l.anky john Martin at end proved to be worth his height in gold by spearing seemingly impossible catches in the Few i f X , T fx cuff--f x ff rc 'fl ' ' : ' if jc. ,JY ' lf N Q ' ' Fl JOTHA-LI.. 'UGA M Top Ruif--4PIcIwroyI:i1sKv, HAR:-mc, BENES, THAZNA, SVIKHART, I'ERKoUs. ISASICK, I3,xB1f'K, I ICASMUSSEN, PIJAL. Comfy-1 I,Aumu.oF. ' Jhflfllw Rnzr-' -l'o:x1AsEK. 'I'YLUctKI, GALUS. lloixuc, HAM, INCIAKDI, KA:-is, INIALL. XVAONEK, C. lREGORY, Bnttfmi Ruii- SELLEN, II.xn'rMAN, SHEPARD. IiAs1LE. IJo1.r:r:A1.. IIUGHSTED. Hmm. -lf ,r ,ii i Qs 1' it games in vvhich he played before his First term ineligibility. Eight other freshmen vvho were outstanding on the squad give the Panthers an opportunity to build up from their lovv point this year, which may be charged to lack of experience. Warren l-lughsted, Robert Kass, jerome Gregory, Ed Starman, and William Baronti in the line were most valuable in stopping the oppo- nents rushes towards the panther goal line. Freshmen backiield men who were Fast and danger- ous at all times will also return to aid Nlortonis hopes for an lllinois junior College Confer- ence championship. l-loudelc, who unfortunately vvas injured in an auto accident, was one of the most valuable men of the bacldield quartet, Rassmusen, too, vvas povveriul and had plenty of drive, his teammates feel that he will be one oi the bulvvarlcs of the Panther oiiense next semes- ter. Pristoupinsky also vvas one of the headliners among the Fresh- men baclclield men, and much is expected ol him in the future, BASKETBALL f ii-K 1111111111-S .IA Mus It AVHICK AND HAHVI-A' Boas A co-championship in the lllinois xlr. College Conference and third place in the illinois State Junior College Tournament were the net results of Q3 basketball games played throughout the season of 1937-38 by the Panther cagers. With gloomy prospects at the beginning of the year, Coach E, A. Wright built a squad that at the end of the season finished with a record of 'I9 wins and four defeats for an average of BQ6, the highest in many cage seasons for the locals. The season started with games against the Alumni who were taken 36-Q9 and another victory over Lewis lnstitute of Chicago. Elmhurstfs varsity squad managed to hand the Panthers their first loss of the year, 45-40, after the Panthers had repeatedly threatened. Un December Q, the Panthers started a five game winning streak by beating fox Secretarial College. Morton opened its conference schedule of ten games by taking Thornton in a 35-33 thriller then resumed non-conference play by walking over Qak Park slr. 69-15 after leading Q9-3 at half- time. Another thriller was handed Morton fans when the squad took its second l. C. C. victory over Wright 44-43, in which Wright scored six points in two minutes in order to finish close. However, Joliet swamped the Panthers on their annual visit to the Prison City, in the conference game 50-35 as the locals threw away QQ out of Q9 free shot attempts. l'lowever that game set off another win streak, this was one of seven games duration. Thornton and the Alumni Fell in quick order, although the team had lost Pachiek and Weihs on ineligibilities. ln the first conference match with La Grange, Morton trailed by 3'l-19 at half but a last half splurge, peaked by a basket by Mickelson in the last fifteen seconds, gave the Panthers their fifth conference victory, 49-48. Wilson jr. was the next conference opponent to throw a scare into the local collegians, although the Panthers finally won by a close margin. BASK1iTBAI.I, TILX M I I If C x Ii HIIGHIZ HART. STRL'MII.I.0. HLAHA, 'l'1,.u'.x. BI.u:'rlN. .IELIN1-LK, Boos. UEITR. Bl1t'Km.soN.S1sr'o. I'L.xm:t:i-1. For the first time in two years, a panther team finally beat Joliet, it wasn't a conference victory but that scarsely mattered. The final score was 47-44, and Joliet had made 'I3 of those points in the last few minutes with fVlorton's second team in the game. l-low- ever, the La Grange game was the exact opposite of the first encounter, this time La Grange overcame a nine point half time lead to break lVlorton's win streak at seven straight. Starting the state tournament at joliet, the Panthers, noticeably off form, took a weak North park team 53-97. In the semi-finals tension due to the fact that the Panther team was favored in the ratings led to the downfall of the team and after trailing at halftime the Panthers finally were beaten again, 38-Q7, marking the first time in the season that the team was held below the thirty point mark. However, on the night of the finals, the Panthers again looked the part ofa cham- pionship team in trouncing La Grange 42-36 for a third place Cup. WRESTLING fl!!-flll1Jf!lT7lS MARTIN UNDRUS JOHN BREZINSK1 Wrestling took the place ol baseball as one ol Morton jr. Colleges major sport activities for the year, as the grapplers continued their remarkable showing against large Tour year colleges. Most remarkable among the highlights of the wrestling season was the fact that the Panther coaches donated their services to the college. Coaches Miles Brousil and Tony Kovanik are the two men to whom the college wrestlers are indebted Tor their services. Brousil was a University ol Chicago wrestler and an A. A. U. champion while Kovanik donned trunks For the University of lllinois. With the exception of co-captains Martin Ondrus and john Brezinski, the two coaches started the year with green material and developed what turned out to be a high ranking sauad. The regular team was made up of jerry Moro, 'VIS pounds, Victor Vosen, 'TQ6 pounds, john Brezinski, 'I35 pounds, Martin Qndrus and john Fredrick, 'I45 pounds, Pat l-lam, 'T55 pounds, Stanley Best and Louis Benes, 'T65 pounds, jerry perkous, T75 pounds, and joe Nemecek and Ray Drabek heavyweights. Ondrus graduated in mid-semester, and Fredrick enrolled at that point ol the year to keep the 'T45-pound class well represented. Among the well-known opponents that the Panther wrestlers met were Armour Tech, Wheaton, North Central, The University of Chicago, Northwestern University, and lllinois Wesleyan. The biggest meet of the year was the one with the University ol Chicago held in early March, the local grapplers took an 'l8-'I4 victory over the Big Ten representative. Qver 5OO fans, the largest ever to attend a wrestling meet in the township, watched the matches, CThe victory was due to the excellent condition ol the men, in spite ol the fact that they laced more experienced ad- versariesj The Panther team was carried through their victories by the Fighting spirit and alertness ol such men as Vosen, Brezinski, Qndrus, l-lam, and Fredrich. l'lowever, the rest ofthe men did their share. Morton lost their Tirst match to Armour Tech by a score ol 35-5, Vosen being the only victor. WRES'l'l,ING 'I'ICAM Tup RUll'f'SI'1FACTIK, HAM, I'EHK0I7s. Dlmmcx, CHISHULM, BIEIVIEVEK, Goumu, COAVH lhcolimll .lliflfllv Ron' ISREZIN:-ARI, YYKOUK, IQOLAH, fl1'LHLAAN, I'osVIf'. l"liEDRII'H, BLANK. liEs'r. I-'flint Rnir- S1,.un'. Mono. ONDRUS, l'lowever, tlwe Grange and Blue came baclt later in tlie season to reverse tlie situation by defeating tlwe powerful leclimen. Altlwouglw tlwe sauad did not lwave a perlect record, tlieir losses could liave easily been victories liad experienced lieavyweiglits been available at tlie beginning ol tlie season. Even tlwouglw tlie Mortonites laced tlne First teams ol Four year scliools, tliey earned tlwe respect ol tlieir opponents. llwe squad is loolcing lorward to next year wlien tlwey lwope to lorm an Illinois junior College Wrestling Conference wliicli will enable tliem to compete witlw scliools ol proportionate size. Altlwougli plans are steadily going forward witlw tlwat objective in view, tliere seems to be little lwope tliat it will materialize in tlie immediate luture, llie pan- tliers will continue to meet lour year scliools, and tlwey lwave re- ceived many replies lrom colleges tlwat will accept tlieir bids to wrestle next season. . .f 'Ji x , .v..,. ,,, , YV . LQEYZCIAP ,r I 'Eff H- U E 5 E X,-ig TRACK TEAM Top IfIHl""xVHITE, BASICK, HRUBEB, PERKOUS, CERVENY, HUGHH'l'EAD, RASMUSBEN, HAM GIANNESSKI, FIJAL, COACH F1NLAYsoN. Middlv R1rll"PRISTOUPINSK1', KOLAR, BARTELS. POMEZAL. JARMAK. STARMAN, VVISNEVVSKI, Sumx. PERTERH, SMETANA. Bottom Rm:--SH0vANEf'. HIGGINS, Fumzn, SOLDAT, PRISTOUPINSKY. Frscl-IL. Hmm. Cmsuomi. 1 xlib K V I X.: TRACK The exceptional record set by the traclcmen during the years since the team was or- ganized, still remains intact, and the prowess and fine per- formances of this years, team appears to be very promising. Although many of the star performers of last years' team have graduated, among them xlaclc Yuccas and William Luetzow, who by their sl4ill and precision set many records which will long remain unbroken, we can be rightly proud of their torch bearers, Collin Higgins, star jumper and pole- vaulter, and Stanley Sereylta, who reigned as one of the few outstanding weight men in the Conference League. Qther able traclcsters who have contributed much to the squad are Ray Fijal and Roland Gianneschi. The path of victory for any athlete in any field of competition or endeavor is earnestness, cooperativeness, and sportsmanship, it has been just these fine traits that has led the orange and blue traclcmen to victory and success every spring. will ,r ii , h B A S E B A L L With the First brisl4 breezes of spring air, there can be D BASEBALL TEAM I C T R 11---AHARPER. TLAPA. ESMOND, RYLANDS. BAsuv1-1, SLAHA, RUNGE, OACH B. so lleord the Conlob Over the BZllmnURuir--KOLACEA. SISCO, STRUMELLO, SLABY, .IEL1Nr:K. AT N coming baseball status ol the college nine, or the craclc ol the bat, or the whizzing of the third strike hitting the catchers mitt in the baseball Field. Although the Panthers actually engaged in less than Five conference games, the entire team showed their excellent ability as college baseball athletes, Among the members ol last years' team who are performing for the team again this year are l"larvey Boos, Milan Babich, Lawrence Blaha, and Ed. Korecelc. The team will engage in games with Wright, Qak park, North l3arl4, La Grange, and Lisle junior College during the ensuing season. Coach LeMoyne Batson can be justly proud of his team this year lor his men, lilce all energetic and consistent winning teams, have an objective: it is to bring another baseball championship to our college, thus malcing it Five times that the Pantherites have received this honor within the past thirteen years. B if L 2' rf 5, Pdl f f if .' , ' i f if Kwai, ' TQZAM ' RADA Gxons A COAC JEBELL M PLEPEQ Bosu B .. - ff l -. TENNIS TEA M Coiwu MM' Bcity!-21 1 0. S,uc.u..x. I'1-JHRELLI. MICKELSON. Boos, Mznzns. ! GOLF Although golf has never been a sport of major interest at M. C., due mainly to a laclc of facilities and talent, this year's sauad lcept the con- ference contenders on guard. Led by Peter plepl, captain and number one man, the team of Stanley Best, Art Berman, and lVlilce Grodsla came sev- eral times within fractions of points of winning over their opponents. Their margin of failure was the unfortunate result of poor playing conditions and inexperience on the strange courses. Later, in the fall matches, lrv Rada and Ed Bosh joined the team and were able to malce the scores even closer, but they still were not in the lead. During the course of play, the golfers met Wilson, sloliet, North Parlc, Wright, and LaGrange junior Colleges. Coach Norman Ziebell is hoping that the team of next year will be able to place just a little nearer to victory. TENNIS Last Spring the tennis team toolc first place in the state-wide tournament. George Steidl toolc the singles title, while Bob lVlicl4elson and Tony Kudzma annexed the doubles. This double victory won for lVlorton the top berth in the tourney, The teamis supremacy was seen early in spring as they defeated Lisle, Wil- son, North park, and Chicago Normal by decisive margins. This fall the team engaged in a series of games with LaGrange junior College and made a clean sweep of the encounters. Since tennis receives a comparatively small turnout of men, a move has been talcen to popularize the game through means of intramural play. Bob fVlicl4el- son tool4 first place in the sophomore ranlcs and Joe Sisco in the freshman. Coach W. Y. lVlcBurney introduced a new set of intramural rules which allowed for more even matches and closer competition. The men in the first and runner-up positions were selected to open play in this spring s matches, INTRAMURAL Morton junior Collegefs specialty of providing numerous intramural activi- ties for the students appeared again this year with the reign of the activities in the hands of Edward Gordon, director of intramurals. At the beginning of the year an intramural tennis tournament was held, in which the winners were joe Sisco of the freshmen and Robert Mickleson of the sophomores. ln the horsehoe tournament, Robert Rylands beat Warren Ritzma, defending champion, to add to the point total of the Commerce team in their drive to replace the Liberal Arts curriculum as champions of intramural events. A ping-pong tournament was held near the end of the first semester and joe Sisco took first place in this event by nosing out George Martinek in the finals. The intramural basketball tour- nament, the feature of the year, had only five teams participating, At the same time a bowling tournament was held, ln early spring, a checker and a soft- ball tournament were attempted for the concluding events of the intramural sports season. SWIMMING Qnce again Morton junior College has a real swimming team. Due to the efforts of Edward Panzalla and Robert Pedall, a well-balanced team was drawn up during the month of February to practice three nights a week. The need for a faculty member to appear at these practices was filled by Mr. Aird. Cn March TQ, the First Annual junior College lndividual Champion- ship Swimming Meet was held at the jewish Peoples lnstitute. His team having had little practice, Coach pan- zalla only entered a relay team, two forty-yard free-style men, and two hundred-yard free-style men. Surpris- ingly, the relay placed third and Vykouk placed fifth in the hundred- yard free-style. INTRAMURAL TEAM TYLUTKI, GORDON, JELENK, WEICH, SISCO, PLAGGE, NIICKELSON SVVIMMING TEAM Top R07,U1SVIKHART, SAKALA, PEDALL, VYKOUK, Nov.-xx, PANZELLA. SMOLIN. Bottom ROUJYCOACH AIRD, S1'0'1'LAND, FORMANEK, STARMAN, PLETCHER, FIJAL, HALL IYIOTTYS, HUDOK. WOMEN'S ATHLETICS W. A. A. The Womens Athletic Association is one of the best organized, most enthusiastic clubs on the campus. lts main objectives are to develop recreational habits both athletic T and social, foster real friendship with women of this and other colleges, and create a sportsmanlilce attitude in every girl. Towards these ends, each and every member strives, The W. A. A. sponsors all athletic competition among the women through the board of directors made up oi the oriicers and individual sport managers. Fall brings tennis, ping pong,and hoclcey tournaments. Fencing, tumbling, bowling, and swimming run throughout the year. The winter season rolls around with the best attended sport oi all, baslcetball. Spring breezes in with baseball and the spring tennis tournament to talte the spot- ig t. The club does its hardest worlc on the annual assembly. This year it was Kab Kallowayis Kolored Kollege. Black- lace, colorful costumes, joltes, and imitations ol prominent Morton personages were in order, here were Miss Niagara Cl:allsD by Marian Shaw, Miss Ting A. Ling CBellD by Virginia l-lrubes, Mr. Manspel CSpel-Manb by june Denmark, Mr. Eric Moon CEricsonD by Linda Pozhon, Mr. Sleet Cl-lalej by Maria Brand, and Mr. Sandy Desert fAirdD by Mary Tucker on the faculty, and joe Siclcler Cgeclclerl by Betty McCai- irey, Miss Jones by Dorothy Lewis, Miss Catalpa by Ruth Stanton, Miss Smith by Eloise Grillot, and Mr. Blaclc by Edna Andresen. The singer was Elorence Kozony, and Lillian Machewicz was mistress of ceremonies upon this memorable visit of the Kolored Kollege. LETTERS Every woman's ambition in W. A, A. is to attain either the emblem or the These awards are given every year to those who have justly earned them. To receive the emblem one must par- ticipate in two seasons oi sports such as baslcetball and baseball. ln order to receive the W. A. A. M , one must participate in Five seasons of sport. This year Gertrude Talman, Virginia Hrubes, Mary Tucker, Edna Andresen, and Marian Shaw have earned the lt is only possible for a sophomore to receive this award. Bette Neher, Betty McCaFirey, Eloise Grillot, Linda Pozhon, and Florence Kozeny received the W. A. A. emblem. LETTER WOMEN Top R!IUi'KOZENY, ROZHON, HRUBES, GRILLOT, BRANA, TUCKER. Bntmm RUUIASHAVV, TALMAN, DENMARK, TVICCAFFREY, ANDRESON. C. CALLAHAN W0men's Athletic Director W. A. A. HEADS Mary Tucker President Linda-Lillian Rozlwon Vice-President Dorotlwy Lewis Secretary Edna Anclresen Treasurer SOCIAL CALENDAR Breaklast Hike . .... Ocwbef 7 Fall 'lennis Tournament ...... . Qctober TQ Student Conference ...... . November 90 W. A. A. Assembly- flfab Kallowayls Kolorecl Kollege . . xlanuarY W4 ping Pong Tournament . . DeKalb playday . Bowling Tournament . LaGrange Basketball, tliere . . LaGrange Basketball, lwere . Basketball Class Tournament . . LaGrange Co-ed Qlympic Meet Morton Co-ed playclay . . Spring Tennis Tournament . Baseball Tournament . December Q3 February Q6 ,lanuary 8 Marclw 'l6 Marclw Q3 Marcli 30 . April 30 . May 7 . ulune 3 , June 3 Maria Brana SOQQI Clwairman Top DRESUN. 'N unit. cQRIl.l.U'I fnlfum Ifriir M 'Hx-:xx Ir' I IK. l I NN K A. GRHII Rowe R oN. l.0Hlm.xN AN- 3Ic'CA FFR 'Fm' ' S ON, IQOZENY. li Ll: VVOMEN 'S BASEBALL TEAM Top Rau---TUCKER, PETZELL, DENMARK, MCCAFFREY, SHAW, ANDRESEN Middle Rau-e-KozoNEY, TALMAN, Musovsxy, HRUBES, LOWRY. Bottom RI21l'iNEHER. GRILLOT, ROZHON, BRANA, STANTON. IHNPt-BETTY' MCCAFFREY, Fhairrrzan. BASEBALL Baseball experienced its most successful season this year with twenty- Five girls reporting for practices. The girls' play fourteen inch, fast pitching ball. A class tournament in June was the climax of the 38 baseball season. The freshmen nine consisted of Stella Petzel, Gladys Liebenow, Bette Neher, Emily l-lruslqa, Eloise Grillot, June Denmark, Virginia Lowry, Linda Bozhon, and Florence Kozeny. As each of the players stepped into the batterls box, the Freshmen's enthusiasm lent glee to the sophomores. The sophomore nine consisted of Mary luclcer, Edna Andresen, Maria Brana, Marian Shaw, Virginia l-lrubes, Gertrude Talman, Isabelle Gulch, Georgia Triantos, and Ruth Stanton. Everyone, upon occasion, Filled almost any position. Baseball, under the coaching ol Miss C. Callahan, turned out to be one of the most popular seasonal sports. Everyone that came out enjoyed the wonderful comradeship existing between the women as they lent their enthusiasm to the game. BASKETBALL Every Monday and Wednesday night, the shrill ol a whistle intermingling with shouts of Familiar voices echoed in the girls gym. The Freshmen and sophomores were Fighting hard to prevent scores for the opposing team, and still they were learning the fundamentals ol baslcetball under the coaching of Miss C. Callahan. Being the most favorable season, baslcetball reached its climax when Morton played LaGrange, The Freshmen losing due to lack of experience, and the sophomores sailing through the entire season with Flying colors. Reminiscing back . . . Linda Rozhonls famous Floor sldddings . . . Eloise Grillots close guarding . . . Bette lNleher's side shots . . . Florence Kozeny's standing still shot . . .june Denmarlcs improve- ments in shooting and her wonderful managing ol the entire baslcetball season . . . Emily l-lrusl4a's Flying gyrations and loud exclamations. . . Betty McCallrey's habit of traveling . . . Stella petzel Filling in the vacancies . . . Mary Tuclcer always being Firsts in the circle lor the throvv-in . . .Edna Andresens famous overhead shots and man mountain guarding . . . Maria Branals accidental long shots and laughing at every serious play . . Marion Shavv,s habit of pulling her cheeks every time she shot . . . Virginia l'lrubes' three or lour fouls . . . Gertrude l'alman's calmness. ,Y VVOMENS BASKETBALL TEAM had -- Tap ROM'-IQOZONEY, LANG, TALMAN, PETZELL, DENMARK. HRUBES, BICCLNFFREY, STANTON. MILSOVSKY Lab SHAW, BRANA. " Bottom R01l'iNEHER. GRILLOT, ROZHON, TUCKER, ANDRESEN. h Inset-JUNE DENMARK, Uhairnzmi. c Oc, f-.fc-rf-fi, f' W-ws e v- gL4x,.c.-..if AT, ,Q-, ij, A' --, N4 ,, X , lb U ,qw lil ,vu , J, fx - f V W ,f W vgfp if W M - - x X 'A 'rl' Q r fr-1 --'sl 1 J ,- 'fy f Y .E ' "1 ' f lfgif N., 4- I ' . f K lf ttfw -f -if l VVUMEBVS FENCING TE.-XXI Iiiwt fMA1cIoN SHAW, Chrzirrririivi. VVOMHN'S TVMBLING TEAM Trip Row- BRANA, GHILL01'. IXICCAFFREY, TUCKER, ANDR1-:sEN. Bottom Ruir'fROzHON, SHAW. FENCING Fencing was inaugurated this year with Linda Rozhon, Mary Tuclcer, and Doris Kihn as the veterans and l-lelen Lohrman, Edna Andresen, Betty Mcfallrey, Marian Shaw, and Eloise Grillot as the novices. Without an instructoress, progress was slow but steady for the First semester. Mrs. l-leir did the coaching the second semester. Practices were held four times a weelt in the girls gym, Linda Rozhon became noted lor her slashing, Mary Tuclcer lor her ability to disarm Linda, Doris Kihn lor her deliberate concentration, and l-lelen Lohrman for her laughing when charged upon. Though, perhaps, Morton still has no expert lencers, a start in the sport has been made and another year may see vastly more improvement. SWIMMING A runfa dip--ra splash! This was a Familiar sight seen in the natatorium on Monday and Wednesday nights and during the A. P. period on Thursday. ln a duel on horsebaclc, each woman attempted to dismount the other while their horses valiantly carried on for the combatants. Bette Neher, Geraldine Grodslti, and Betty Smith are the stunt divers, practising on lull gainers, swan- dives, and baclc Hips respectively. Maria Brana is still worlcing hard, always hoping to arrive on equal basis with the others. Elaine Mullan is seen valiantly learning the dives at the edge ol the pool. Mary Lou Spinlt, along with the others, has Found swimming to be one oi the best possible lriends in the last year and can scarcely wait until they will partalte in a dip again. BRANA TUCKER NEHEH ANDHESEW TUMBLING For the First time, tumbling was introduced as a sport For Morton .lunior College women. Under the direction ol Mr, Kudernovoslqy, with the aid ol some of the men tumblers, the girls all learned a few triclcs to add to their previous stock. Adeline Biasetti, Shirley Eaglesham, and Edna Andresen spent some time practice lcip-ups. Betty Smith concentrated on Fish-Flops. Bette Neher and Mary Tuclcer did head and hand Flips using up their extra energy by wallcing on their hands. An exhibition in connection with the men,s team was planned, and though the idea did not mate- rialize, it is hoped that another year may see the further growth, development, and improvement ol a combined tumbling team. WOMENS SWIMMING TEAM ANDRESEN IVICCAFFREY MULLAN SPINK BRANA. IIINFl'BE'I'fE NEI-u-zu, Fhuirnmrt. PING PUNG Iii.w'tfGElc'i'RUDE 'I'ALxrAN, Fhriirrzzarz. TENNIS Tawrox, QOCOI., GR1LLo'r'r. TUFKER, PAYN'1'r:H. BI,SNIl'1'H. ZAVIT, CIUMMINGS, Sl-JDLACK. PING PONG ping pong, under the managership oF Gertrude Ialman, had a very successful season this year. First an elimination tournament was held and Edna Andresen, Florence Kozeny, Shirley Eaglesham, and Minnie Brana came out ol the First round victorious. Edna Andresen and Florence Kozeny played the Finals, Florence winning. AFter the elimination tournament, a ladder tour- nament was started which lasted the rest oF the semester. It seems that the ping pong table oFFers a surprise to many beginners, upon leaning over the table to get at the ball, it impudently pops up and more or less gently hits one in the Face. But in spite oF that and always having to wait indeFinitely For one's turn, it would be painlully hard to give up the ping pong room, BOWLING Socor.. M, SMITH. CUMMINGS, IXIATOUSEK. SEDLACEK. 'I',u.MAN, ANDRESEN, SHAW. ISRANA. 'I'u'xER TENNIS The tennis tournament last Fall was not Iaclcing in enthusiasm, and the twelve entrants displayed some increased talent over last year. Edna Andre- son, Mary Iuclcer, Gertrude lalman, Maria Brana, Marian Shaw, and Dorothy Lewis composed the better halF oF the entrants. Edna Andresen became the champ. Mary Tucker and Bob Miclcelson won the mixed doubles tournament in which Maria Brana and Chuck Meyer, Marian Shaw and joe Sisco, Dorothy Lewis and l'Iarvey Boos, and I-Iarriet Mitchell and Art Berman had all entered. This was the schooI's First doubles tennis tournament. It is hoped that such a tournament will be held regularly in the uture. BOWLING Ihe Bowling Club had several more Female members this year than previously. More girls are realizing the beneFits oF such a sport as both a school time recreation and, more important even, an activity that may be continued aFter school days are over. Averages, on the whole, were much above last years'. In the First meet with the high school, the college entered three teams, and one ol them won. judith Mccaig, with an average oF I36, and Pose Marie Matouselq, with a 133 average, were the two highest bowlers. In the Bowling Club, Bette Neher tool4 First place among the girls, with an average oF I45, During the year, Frances Pope had high game oF QQ3. Eleanor Kolarilc, also with a high average, was the W. A. A, bowling manager. F If f is sf 55 :S E 52 ,Z is Q1 ue 5: is 3 S if gi 3 if ff S wi M 753' 4M -X Q. ma? 'fir mxaukf ,lust as the lowering curtain has signified the end ol many events during the vveelcs and months We, as students, have spent here, so graduation sym- bolizes the end of those years Forever. Leaving, vve shall Carry vvith us memories that years cannot steal, and you, next year,s sopho- mores, vvill assume the positions of leadership to which in turn vve have aspired, gained, and novv relinauish For positions elsewhere. , Q. ' , V .I T . .4 1 'R' ' " . My rf-'J' ,,,L . M . ,x 3-2,6111 JA' x A I' I L fu.. fy, fy wif' A ,Q f www yi W,.jfLv5Q M bf My Qfy ii wffij5f:?igjMJ fw 9,w"'HQW,g5G' X 3 . 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