New Trier Township High School - Echoes Yearbook (Winnetka, IL)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 150

 

New Trier Township High School - Echoes Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1949 volume:

WINNETKA, ILLINUI5 Jurvxznry 13, 14-Wi? PRESENTING THE 1949 EBHUES ROGER P. EKLUND-Editor-in-Chief MARY ANN KENNEY-Associate Editor RICHARD BEGLEN-Assbciate Editor 1 , C,,,mc11'a 'iw navel Danger is le e ecte mm fx-,cum mek Anderson, HQ--5 1 wunmi aura aux-ang 2.15 rm-nv ykur' etuy Ymrr. Football, D-Hlkctbull, busubull 239.0 1115! A 11' vm--1-LQA -- cmmc B "L" y L LC K MCH Llmu ulfmg rm 5,91-me um. His 'ry for U09 .J that girl-with Id Q d , 11 1 xt, mualcul tm:-nts ure usually .eff in MHC ' WL G tn cwnfined no suv cum, opwwum f-xperlence is the best tea- "fy: Kifgkrfl ,wil HER WBT? orvrcnen .Mgmt to be well- Him' 'S' I' "lm A E M' .d fxr me ,ob sum, Sheng tm- poultluns .ff Rv,'x'esvnL,,t1v: Iwi, lx lcmjucil iwfmwatjn- :und Trsusurwr. Ha 'S Qu the wr. alternate und cr: LLP TVHFIIC X aqua? C, and fiimce NML Cmmmwy In cummittex 1nT.x-.,1..,., Hzrxlx no ' Y " ' H yi-ur nm C,uP1l wxtr. NQ ,ur.C1l Hin' wzxn King' :1cg,lr,rn',:'e Xt award, "www THE SQPHMORES Dick un Prvsxdent, BID tier B105 Volume 49, No. l g WINNETKA, ILLINOIS J-time 15? lgllog EXTRA EGHUES AT PRESS EDITORIAL ln the 1949 ECHOES we have attempt- ed to achieve as large a degree of origin- ality as possible. It has been impossible to change the book completely, since most of the groups which represent New Trier life and whose pictures appear in ECHOES remain the same from, year to year, However, we have made several changes in this book. Since it has been our job to report the events of the year, we thought it fitting to give our book a newspaper theme. Therefore, almost all of the articles have been written in a journalistic style and subjects likely to be found in a news- paper have been used as bases for many of the write-ups, The type has been chosen to simulate newspaper type, Also we have divided the snapshot section to place two pages of pertinent snapshots at the end of every section. We sincerely hope that you will find in this ECHOES a happy means of recall- ing your New Trier life in the years to come. ECHOES NEEDS 'SNAPSHOTS C' A Q fl' -.5 I , I . A e I 'h.V !EZ'FE?s',h ll Q hx ,lnu J D fzlihl f3iE5Q, , 40 ,XJ Q , jeff i i g f 'Y Lwrrzucrigmvuni THE SOPHMORES SPEAK At their successful forum last week, enthusiastic sophomores made many recommendations con- cerning New Trier activities. They believe that New hier needs more school spirit both at sports events and in showing respect for teachers and the many privileges given to the student body, and also, in mder to discourage party crashing which they disapprove of. The sophomores say that they are going to have more Parties to which both boys and girls' are invited. Several sound ideas for improving the NEWS were pre- sented and Council was asked to publicize its activities more extensively. Sophomore Council representatives are now fulfUl- ing their promise by taking ac tion on definite sugges' that were made. Council Debates Clubs Issue It was suggested recently that a Council of Clubs be organized. The main purpose of the Council would be to help the various clubs straighten ad their finan- cial difficulties and to try and sive any problems of advertising and publicity. The Council would support the weak clubs and make out the club charters and calen- dare, but its main objective would be to bring together Coun- oil and the New Trier clubs. Whn the isae was first brought up in Oounc11,most of the repre- sentatives protested violently Some of the club presidents wer invited to come up to Councl and tell why they thought tl Council was a good 1dea.Howeve no one came. It is urgently r quested that club heads and r New Trier students who wlsr would put their opinions in NEWS or Council box. Magazine Drive Exceeds The Curtis Magazine Dr' engineered by Ethel Clin. just come to a success? Girls' Club was a 111' hensive about obtain' OOO goal, but more amount was turned have dam a wonder' magazines, and there will be and charity than ever bf The mag' nue unt' clude mr w ,mi f' 155' W L 'X V, ,v,..n,V , I -QPA 453 , A I ? V V1:T'i L ' m , A"-L ::ff2'ffiff"i "LL H :,,,,,.,-I-M g-WMM' L' 5? mf, . M - , , 1'-f,,j,gI ' ,I f-- --A' A ' ,, I.mww1WM'M . AX.,A I ,AVA I- I k 3 ,, .'-" ' " 4 wi, 91:wA-W ,Smurf M YP f1IM:1s:fzl 'If A VV I ,.,2-:UM VV VV, . I .. ,W W . . I , Q Q -I I A VV AIM, KFMI. " 2 WMM-fM'NMMM' .L., I I -- 'A 5 1 i 'K F N 5 in ' Q 1 ' e:?Tf5331ZfFi34Q1 ' Q2 K fjtm II fimkww I 'L Vi E ' kfne igVV,V'f'Ifz1,q15I,,VVV QV ' VVI4VVgVi5jgf qm-fx2"A5I "AW "'L 3 7 iii' A V f iw 33? 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I npggwriwvxi ,,,, K "MV V I " 'L ,. , W' A s V V ,Z ,I-I-I H ,- ' 5 b 5, . , - , V j V :1z.,V " ' . 'V V IV , 'Q N5 Wim-M-m?1w q"'V"'MbkT"+ W Ih1fi4L'imW ij, if fx,f.3' V I 3? i f I ff, K K' ' ' '-W fr". keqiniwi T 51 I- . I X U3 . I. 1' 115 fzW,.,.lM?u., 7 A ' I +L ' 'J WI an Hi ' A "f ,Q V 4- il , I I I Hb ' -I'-MMI -II - ' Xfv1+qwff5,.i ' I,.x,,gjf,5,fW.,.1 4 l X iam N-:., ' ' fffbf sie, , fps - all F 1 Page Four Miss Durgin Tells Of England Experiences The' boat Awas, a' reconverted troop ship, if one had a wonder- ful imagination. The food was bad, the' air stale, the tiers pf bunks uncomfortable, and Miss Durgin, a New Trier' English teacher, was wishing she. had never applied. This boat, which was headed for England, was filled with 125 American teachers from all over the United States, who were planning to teach in England for a year. Each American teacher was being replaced by an English teacher, who was teaching here for the same length of time. Miss Durgln was quite shocked when she found doors being held open for her by students of the Sale School for Girls where she taught younger teachers serving r N t e n e a On t n e 1 u d w t s n b g - l o lr k f e class asked if the word could be written out. Still blank faces confronted Miss Dagin. Quotation Marks? A pair of them were put on the board and immediately there was a group of smiling faces, 'Miss Durg1n', one girl patiently explained, Uwe call those 'inverted commas. Another tlme Miss Durgin was trying to ex lain what a vase was, but P there wasn't any re- sponse. Only puzzled faces. Suddenly, one of the girls said, nOh girls, Miss Durgin is talk- ing about a V-ah-se.' 1 I FALL PLAY ' ALISTIC, REBELLIOUS, RECOM- MENDED, REFRESHING HEXIUSUAL, UP-To-DATE, ULTRA-Mom ERN, UNPRECEDENTED ATIONAL, REMARKABLE, REVEALING REVOLUTIONARY NOV. U AND NOV. 5 -Continued from Page One- THE NEW TRIER NEWS , The People's Problem of today is derived from a set of most discouraging statistics which says that there are more girls ln New Trier than boysn As fol- lows: CLASS OUTNUM ERED BY Senior Girls Junior Boys Sophomore 'Girls Freshman Who cares? We realize that this situation must be remedied somehow. Var- ious class representatives have given there ideas here: Octob ?.? '7?2????.f6.' UOH0g?fmre?? PHPPM? v" ma? Q'??P???9?f9???P? Here is another set c Can you name me now? Clue l. I am now about 6 old. Clue 2. In my opinion E going down. My are bright and knees. Clue 3. I came to New T same year as tk on my jersey. Clue 1-L. Another gem- An Irish lad I Clair Tho my hair is hard! There are things I ter thf 'Cause 1t's footba Senior Uiatrlna Schmldtlz We al- 'head- way ' ani o se j or m J J fSa IO' 1 l o 5 Z 2 5 th ra 18. is a f So re 'll 1 11 tl P it s way. Freshman ,kFrank Haganl: Who counts girls as 'people'? .Thus we have today's Problem well on its way to recovery. Vlasto Memorial Fund Recently Miss Morea Vlasto one of New Trler's most belived teachers,passed away. As a rl- bute to her sincere desire to have al students attend college, a' scholorship fund is being es- tablished ln her honor. It will be presented to some worthy stu- dent. ,Everyone is aware of the many sacrifices made by Miss Vlasto for her students. By donetln? to the Vlasto Memorial Fund,-tr student body can show its appr ciation. It is requested that all trlbutions be turned into front office, or to one E1sler's advlaaees as sible. GA. Time axtainly f Here it is the six weeks alr have gotten lness by taki passing their seen ruling whistle in 1 who these bu on! Hockey: L Ballantyne, Tablot, Lucy Donald, Mar ker, Jane' Ruth Hi' WDl1s Anne to r Page 8 I K., i :unlu- w 9' , 4' ww 1 - N PBBWXWSYN 05,13 Nc . M 1. , ,, ...M 5 15 Q Ar 'iff' "'f'w.. 1'1"-fm A "' MR. GAFFNEY MR. -IARCHOW MR. CUTLER Pls' 'Um' -Eyigug mls- Y i been-am-r io, 191.41 MAJOR B WL END GAA O GAMES rm.: I.-H -I-n in 1 u y r ,,,,,. 1 ,, na L ww. get I r. V H -1 -1 tx y Ln ry ...im 1: .W rn 4-was no xr 11 n 'if' 11 ULU XM F' fm ima I 1 H v-,M co , rt ic: xn nt nt 1 N ll r Su , FL it 1 4- m y rm um.. it mr' r, B K WHL 0 A L, ,, L Q 1-9 ,, n ni- pm H D W PM 1 X, i r ti I- 5 g if . H 11 in igrr mv 11' S n :J :aw , Pn- Wfr Nfirowstm-f,,sigM mn: 'HM if H U- HH- ii, s-M-W., uf., V' Crlxrmu- wir oumwmn, or iiii tm uimw in sump JJf'1f'f-Sfiilc ,Yi uwi- ummm.. wwf -rt-nm, slab., ,,,M,,., W, fm, ur, mn .mm rm-ii. 'a 110' I A 'LL wer Urfszwf- during, my-x11i:.,5, ,ma waiting M'-P1 f-C' ' 3 ' N'ff-rr-ww-fri. dna .Bn dm if. iw:-mit dryiifm wt i , NEW TRIER ADMINISTRATION VOTED BEST IN COUNTRY! Results of a recent poll taken by New Trier High School students have just come in. They prove conclusively that the New Trier administration is completely supported by its stu- dents. Not one student indicated a desire to replace or change the present system in any way. When questioned as to why New Trier is run so smoothly, the students gave a large part of the credit to the superintendent, Matthew P. Gaffney. It is a known fact that Mr. Gaffney has always worked for the benefit of the students in every way. "The students seem to know," says one reporter, "that Mr. Gaffney has made every effort to better the already excellent conditions at New Trier." The students showed the same regard for all those who have helped Mr. Gaffney in his work. In answer to the question "Which faculty member has been most helpful to you while you have been at New Trier?", many students cited Miss Maloney, Dean of Girls, or Mr. Kahler, Dean of Boys. Seniors especially said that Miss Maloney and Mr. Kahler had been of great aid in helping to choose a college. Many others, when asked "Do you feel that members of the Administration are not given ade- quate credit?", replied that they knew several Administrative assistants who receive little credit for their valuable services. Among those mentioned were Mr. Brown, Business Manager and Assistant Superintendent, Mr. Herron, Registrar and Ofice MR. HINNERS MR. KOHLER MRS. WILLIAMS . Page I O MURPHY RAI7 IIUTCHENS SMALL SCHOENENBERGER LIGHTER BIESEMEIER Art Commerce English Foreign Language Health Home Economics Industrial Arts LIBBEY SNYDER COTTON CHILDS BOULTON YVINDOES SHEARER Library Mathematics Music Boys' Physical Girls' Physical Science Social Studies Education Education KAHLER MALONEY VVEHR BREDIN CARPENTER IIKTRST REAM HAMILTOIN Supervisor, and Mr. Biesemeier, Superinten- dent of"Building and Grounds. Also listed were Mr. Lundquist, of the Guidance Test- ing Department, and Mr. Frisbie, Associate Dean of Boys. The results of the poll also show that the students are well aware that there exisits a Board of Education, which attempts to cem- ent relationships between New Trier and the villages of the Township. Few students, however, know the names of the members of this Board. About half of those polled knew that the president is Christian E. Iarchow. The other members are Paul W. Cutler, Ralph G, Hinners, Bert M. Kohler, and Mrs. Harry Williams. ' Page 11 KAHLER MALONEY BROVVN HERRON BIESEMEIER LUNDQUIST ENELISH DRAMA . ,--. y -- MAREA E. VLASTO 1894-1948 All those who knew Miss Vlasto felt her loss deeply. She was greatly interested in her students and her work. As an advisor she made every effort to help her advisees in whatever they did. In memory of her kindness and devotion, a scholarship fund was estab- lished by her adviser-room, to be given to some mem- ber of the 1949 graduating class. GRISLY CLASS ROOM MURDER! The King's English was found dead this morning in room 231, shot through the predicate. Suspicion immediately ,fell on English students at New Trier. Inspector Hutchens reports that the murder weapon may have been a split infinitive or a double negative. I Members of the investigating squad are greatly distressed. It was felt that all was well between the victim and the suspects. Witnesses affirm that shortly before the murder, the suspects had actually begun to do their homework. Even the followers of the Great Books Course were thought to harbor no rebellious tendencies. They still opened the books every weekaend and stared at the pages. Nevertheless, witnesses had to concede that the presence of the corpse proved these assumptions false. The only plausible motive for the crime was that progress in English this year had been so great that the students couldn't bear the pressure. ACTING PROVES PRACTICAL Faculty members have recently noted the increased ingenuity of unprepared students who are bluffing their way through class, Even the students who merely say "I don't know" say it with such force, style, and faultless diction that their teachers give them "A" for the day, The Drama Department takes credit for this work. The department has brought about this strange behavior through speech classes and the study of the theater. One new course has been added, a combination of English and Drama. Mr, Coburn and company, often aided by members of the English Department, direct the extra-curricular plays. These part time assistants are Mr. Lehman, Mr. McKinney, Mr. Hol- land, Mr, Iones, Mr. Harper, Miss Lighter, Miss Deames, and Mrs. Davis. I ' Page 12 MATH DEPARTMENT SURGES FORWARD The Math Campaign is still going forwardg all rea sistance is fast crumbling. Although the battle has been going almost a year, it is expected that the stu- dents will have complete control of the situation by spring. Report from Front General Snyder reported early this morning that he believes such successes are due to attention and real thinking on the part of the students. "Even the tough- est problems can be conquered with these weapons, supplemented by some good licks at home," he ob- served. In View of the repeated victories of the stu- dents, semester tests, once a much-feared factor in the battle, can probably be overcome without the use of heavy artillery. Personnel on Toes The staff members under General Snyder have been doing their usual fine jobs. Leading the students on against all opposition, they deserve special credit for helping to make possible the recent defeat of the S.A.T.'s. One staff attache, interviewed by this re- porter, said, "No wonder New Trier students have no trouble conquering mathematics in college. They're all seasoned veterans by that time," MATHEMATICS SNYDER ASCHENBACH CATON V EVANS HARPER JONES KELSO SLEIGHT A Page 13 MQW SVVAIN UDE YVATERS VVEINCARTNER FGREIGN LANGUAGE LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT EXPOSE! A diabolical plot has been uncovered by the authorities. Ap- parently the plot originates from the desire of certain dangerous foreign agents to convert as many New Trier students as pos- sible into foreigners, The countries which the agents represent are Old Rome, Spain, France, and Germany, Reluctantly Dr. C. Russell Small confessed to the leadership of this group. Dr. Small answered the accusations by flauting the fact that much progress had already been made, notably this year. He ex- plained, under pressure, the plans for action employed by the mob, Lists Plan of Attack The general plan of attack was to begin with concentrated grammar drills, followed up by reading and conversation prac- tice. To keep the victims from becoming suspicious, the leaders plied them with occasional movies and folk songs, Throughout the operations, they carried on mass infiltration of culture. Discovery Accidental The first signs of the gang's success came when intimates of the victims noticed that their friends were speaking with a strange accent. Alarm grew as it became apparent that the students' mannerisms had a definite foreign flavor. Finally the victims' friends took the matter to the authorities, who began in- vestigation. Investigators shrewdly traced the affair back to the Language Office. When the detectives burst into the room they found the teachers complacently enjoying tea and triscuits. Except for one attempt on the part of Dr. Small to escape by leaping from the window, the group surrendered quietly. SMALL BRADY , BREDIN BREIDENBACH COLLINS DONHAM EISLER , FLENTYE JOHNSON g E. KAHLER LOVVREY McDOVVEI.L ' MOELLER MORRIS MUDGETT PAVL SIIAXV ,rm Page 14 SUBIAL STUDIES MUSIBULUGY CAUSE OF FAILURE TO GRADUATE DISCLOSED! Long term students here today presented a reason for their prolonged education. "It's the Social Studies Department," complained a panicky overadue graduate. 'Tve been in here eight years, and still haven't taken all their courses!" Others supported his complaint. One student, en- countered on the steps of the high school, advanced the theory that some pupils stayed on because they couldn't make up their minds which courses out of the many to take, This particular student added, as he wandered off into the shrubbery, that he was one 'of these and he should know. In defense of the Social Studies Department, it must be said that they insist on only two social studies courses-U. S. History and one other-for each stu- dent. But all other history courses are made so inter- esting by current events discussions, talks by mem- bers of the faculty, and such devices, that students cannot resist them. Although no new courses have been added this year, the wide selection has certainly not been lessened, and if anything, the desirability has increased. Page 15 STIEARER COBURN C'RITC'lIETT FLEMINGTON V FRISBIE GANNAVVAY HENDERSON IIURST M. A NAY SIMONDS TATHAM VVALTZ XVEIIR XVEILER KIDD HINES Interviews with the people responsible, especially Mr, Shearer, their head, disclosed that they had no sympathy with this problem, and furthermore, they were hoping to make it even harder to solve. FLASH! -DEWEY WINS! The results of the New Trier Presidential Election were overwhelmingly in favor of New Yorks Gover- nor Dewey. Unfortunately, the country at large seems to disagree with New Trier's staunch Republi- cans. However, the mock election gave the students a practical taste of voting, and in 1952 they will be well prepared to exert their influence in a real national election, MUSICOLOGY DEPARTMENT CONTINUES WORK The Musicology Department is still going strong in its campaign to join the cultural and academic aspects of various courses. The students all look forward to the periods devoted to this break in the class rountine. Mrs. Kidd, head of the department, has a large col- lection of musical instruments. This department also sponsors the Concert Series, SCIENCE cgmmtncf SX THE WINDOES REPORT Scientific Behavior in the New Trier Student ' The importance of science in everyday life is becoming more and more evident. The modern New Trier student realizes this fact and often takes more than the one required year of science. Even those who take only one year serve their term cheerfully. Mr. Windoes, as head of the Science Department, has done extensive research on the behavior of science students and has this to report: l. New Trier chemistry students break, blow up, or in any other way demolish more apparatus than the students of any other school. 2. New Trier biology students know more about the love life of a moth than the moths themselves. 3, New Trier physics students spend at least 75? of their time in the physics lab trying to grasp the principles of simple machines. By the end of the year a few students can actually work their yo-yos. Mr. Windoes concludes that such scientific skill is largely responsible for the high percentage of students who are accept- ed by colleges. Science IV Attracts Students Science IV, youngest of the science courses, continues to attract a great proportion of the seniors. Mr. Hoyt and Mrs. Stewart predict that every one of the students who gets mar- ried will have a successful marriage and at least five children. COMMERCE COURSES REALLY PAY Up-to-date New Trier students have found that the Com- merce Department courses pay real dividends in college and career life. Alumni of these courses will vouch for their useful- ness. This reporter got the following responses from interviews with former students. Tallulah Schwartz fclass of BIMI said, "The typing and shorthand training I received at New Trier was directly re- sponsible for my becoming secretary to the president of the Nabisco Shredded Meat Company." Clarence V. Poconoh Y fclass of thirty-'levenl answered. "Thanks to the typing courses I took under the Commerce De- partment, my instructors were able to read what I had written for the first time in my life." Mr. Rau says his department will continue to offer such chances for success to all ambitious New Trier students. RAU I DOCKSTADER ' GRINNELL HADDEN ' HERRON REINHARDT J. R. SMITH Page 16 coTToN ANDERSON! HRADBURN LAVERY Mfxons ' REAM' A BH'RPHFY CASELLA FEARIHHLEY HOLLAND D.SMlTH STENVALL MUSIC and ART MASS ESCAPE MOVEMENT Friday, December 15, 1948-Nearly a thousand students escaped school today. The mass hookey movement was perpetuated by a teacher, one Marian Cotton, assisted by five others determined to lead the innocents away from their studies. After evading the classrooms, the group gathered in the gymnasium and was reported to have spent the time in singing. They were accompanied by another delinquent group, an orchestra. The gathering even boasted of plan- ning another such occasion in the spring. Probing into the leaders' past records, it was dis- covered that they have also been responsible for the taking of the Boys' and Girls' Ensembles and the Choir as far away as Orchestra Hall. lt was found that Mr. S. Mages, leader of a "Concert Band," has not only carried on his activities at assemblies and concerts, but has openly flaunted his work at football games. ART DEPARTMENT CELEBRATES The most gala evening of the season was held last Saturday night. The event was the New Trier Art Page 17 Department Party. The occasion celebrated the com- pletion of another successful art year. Miss Catherine M. Murphy, head of the depart- ment, told your reporter that the art exhibits in the front hall had continued to present fine examples of contemporary art. These exhibits are popular with the students and also instructive. There has been an increased desire on the part of the students to learn more about art, as witness the information desk boys and Stuart Davis' painting. The party also celebrated the growing enrollment in art courses. Members of the department said that they were overjoyed to see so many young people taking advantage of the fine equipment of the depart- ment. f'The long arm of the Art Department has reached out to non-art courses, too," one merrymaker said. 'fMr. Holland has been able to reach those students not taking part through his 'parallel-art' lectures." The year in art was best summed up in a toast given at the party by some unidentified guest: "To Art in all its forms, to more exhibits, and to a com- pletely successful Art Department!" STUDENTS TI-IREATEN ESTAB- LISHED COMPANIES! Letters of complaint have just been made public by Mr, Biesemeier, head of the Industrial Arts Depart- ment. The letters, which come from the American Manufacturers' Association, protest the large quan- tity and excellent quality of the products being turned out by this department. Une letter stated, "Such competition is unfair to organized labor in that the students who are producing these commodities are under the legal working age." Mr. Biesemeier coun- ters this by saying that the real product of his depart- ment is not wood or metal but rather the development of the student. Department Head Replies The Home Economics Department has several comments on similar letters received from Betty Crocker and Christian Dior. Mrs, Lighter, director of the Department, says that Miss Crocker has no need to worry, since students of Home Economics courses have little professional ambition. To Mr. Dior she replies. "Your anxieties' are no concern of ours. It is impossible to suppress such natural talent ffhu-Fr:.-'...' 5352251-ii: -- - :. A8512 YIM Sz .f - z 'eil--f ,' e:iisg,If.af f f 'K' - 7 Sf'III'lWACIIIiR RECKITT LIGIITER ISUND ISORIIEK LIBBEY FLOOD NIPIIOLSEN as these students possess. We make, and will con- tinue to make, every effort to develop it," Q LATE BULLETIN Faculty members have just issued this new statement: "The hope on the part of the complain- ants that production will slow down is unfounded. We are free from labor difficulties here. There have been no strikes for better conditions. Certainly no other institution can boast higher standards than are found in our cafeteria, Mrs. Reckitt, originator of the sale of malts at lunch, can vouch for the students' unbridled enthusiasm for New Trier lunches. Moreover, New Trier offers other features which make us quite certain that our students cannot be en- ticed to any other manufacturing institution. Qur library, for example, run by Miss Libby, provides a place where the students can work off their intellec- tual energy among the 14,500 books which it con- tains. There are extra features in the form of college catalogues, books written in foreign languages, and magazines, With such equipment, we have nothing to fear from other concerns." IIIIFETERIII HIIME ECUNIIMICS LIBRARY INDUSTRIAL ARTS BIILSIEMEIER ARAM FLANINGAM LANDXVER OAKS Page 1 8 SCIIMITT OSLAND A JACKSON ,IODA LAUER MCFADZEAN SHOVVLEY BOULTON ABBOTT BYRNE EARL KING I PETERSON VAN HORN VEACII SHOENENBERGER IIVENDRICK PHYSICAL EDUCATION - HEALTH CoMMuN1TY LIFE STEPPED UP The pace of the community has been definitely stepped up. The cause is said to be the intensive training program advanced by the Physical Educa- tion Departments, The Girls' Physical Education Department, under the direction of Iris Boulton, is directed at combining physical, social, and emotional development through the relation of activity and good sportsmanship. Duke Childs, head of the Boys' Physical Educa- tion Department, reports excellent results from the rich and comprehensive physical education program for boys. This program is designed to develop health, agility, strength, and skills, ideals, and qualities that make significant contributions to good citizenship and useful lives, I9 Training Staff Increased The Girls' Physical Education Department was augmented this year by Miss Earl and Miss Peterson. Al Hurley, Dave Robinson, and Mr. Ioda joined the forces of the Boys' Department. Already these new teachers have shown their ability and have been quick to catch on to the tricks of the students. DEATH RATE DROPS! The health program of the past year has proved completely successful. Mrs. Schoenenburger and Mrs, Hendrick have kept careful tab on potential sources of epidemics, No-one with any visible signs of measles, mumps, chicken pox, whooping cough or dandruff is allowed to stay in or re-enter school. Be- sides dispensing band-aids, aspirin, and multi-colored pills, the nurses are kept busy teaching physiology and home nursing classes, DALGETY EGGERT GIBSON HOLZINGER KOLL LINDFFN OFFICE STAFF STRIKE CONTINUES! Word has just reached us that the New Trier Of- fice Staff walked out on strike this morning. The strike was called to obtain worse working conditions. A spokesman for the strikers described the situa- tion as follows: "Things are just too efficient. We've reached the point where everything is done so cap- ably and quickly that we have too much time on our hands. We used to spend hours, days, and weeks setting up the school calendar, effecting program changes, taking care of the switch-board, handling fee bills, college transcripts, and many other such duties. Now, we find ourselves with more and more idle time," Student Staff Partly Responsible The spokesman continued, 'iThe Girls' OfHce Staff is partly responsible for this. These junior and senior volunteers take care of the office counter, issue tardy slips, file program cards, and perform other valuable jobs, They do all this with such swiftness and vigor that they save even more time and work, Believe me, things have come to a pretty pass." Mr. Herron, the Registrar, is the director of the school Ofiice Staff. The members of his group serve in all parts of the school, They work in the front office, the Registrar's Office, the Duplicating Depart- ment, Mr. Brown's and the Deans' offices, and the Girls' and Boys' Physical Education Departments. At present, the successful outcome of the strike is doubt- ful. This efliciency is so beneficial to the school that it seems it is here to stay. SCFIMIDT VVEISE UFFICF STAFF GIRLS' OFFICE STAFF Rofw I: VV0lberg, Levy, Nfziyer, Price, Breen, lVIyer Roiu' 2: Schuyler, Beckert, Schlziden, Reckitt, Mauritz, Natenberg Page 70 5559? PHQG 21 ,1- tier B vomme zo, Nc. 11+ WINNETKA, ILLINOIS January 13, 19'-+9 EXTRA ANDERSCDN WINS ! Rice, Storclm, .O'Kieffe Elected ... . Alice Ann Rice has been elected Counc1l's Vice-President for IU9- She is well qualified to take over the Job, for she's been both representative and alternate, and has served on the Co ation and Honor Comm talents range in oth study hall supervls NM1kadoN and her G il - ees r fl - 1 n H OO ra ward. Echoes Wri , lu Senior Mus1cMClub, French' , and Girls' Club representative sum up her other activities. SHORELINERS AT "POLAR PRANCE" At the next Tri-Ship the'Polar Prance one of the finest up-and- coming bands in this area, Kenny Sod and his Shoreliners will be spotllghted. Recently DOWNBEAT Magazine rated Sod as one of the best tenorsax men around Chica- gou - Remember the date, January 29. Get your dates right away, because this affair will be too 'ood to miss. 31.50 for bids, 9 for stage. 'TWD Counc1l's newly-elected secre- tary for '49 is that girl with. the pad and pencil, Gretchen . Counc1l's '49 gavel banger is the freckled Dick Anderson. Hew worked'hard during his three year stay here. Football, basketball, baseball take his time along the sports line. His musical talents are usually Storch confined to Glee Club, Opeia.agd ' . now choir but we all GBP hlf expegienoeole thiobgatwgiaz samples. ,In Council he's held EP ef e S e h o ns of Representative C O C e n r er. He's 'on the re e a n ,G r 1 uad and dance ti a 2 T o t n Tri-Ship. Heres to U u C 1 w ,d ar for Council with te S? E h so mo 1 a President. class, earned her 600 pt. award, T was vice-president of Jr. Music 'TE Club and is now treasurer of Sr. Music Club. Treasurer Council has put its money into the capable hands of Jack O'K1effe. This usher has been elected to the very important Job of treasurer of Council. He has spent his past years in football, and this year he is pn traffic squad, Usher Corps, -and Council. Best of luck, Jack and we know you'll do a swell Job. . Student Talent Impv 17 SPEAK At their successful forum week, enthusiastic sopho made many recommendat' cerning New Trier They believe ,needs more 8' at sportf 'respect many 811' Page 22 was 'igi E We-13. S 151, Q- fm' 1 gi W EN ww me-x. 3? fkw .gmt 355 Wgggi diff, Q 3, ,,X,, wfN 5SQ E W g wz m 3 h iw - Q, L K V M . .SHYQK I x I E 51 "? Q 5 , L V Y , X4 1 'K Q? , ,, wif"-iii-. . ,L 'V V, in - Af - ig, E? .fi 'ezvfsi - ' ' fffswkz . . M, S f if f , Q. ,K La t,ff1if93?2?Lg3ii57i9 f fihfnifl-' ,Mff ififwzff 1313? " X 1 MU K . SEK ELLIS President MERRI FI ELD Vice President ANDERSON Secretary ANDERSON Treasurer HOLMES Lunch PEARSON Lunch BROVVN Honor MCCOY Publicity MUSSON Recreation MILLER Service HOLLI NGBERRY Social NIELSON Honor Study Hall TALLEY Honor Study Hall COOKSY Safety 'W' 'W' ' In num mm neu-ber io, iqua ' " uln Evili-Evil wmv! or mr sf. - ' , W V-ff YM vlrhy 1:1-ms, Cnrzinufu frm inn :isis mm - , rosnbux mmm. time To-My vf wine you UK vw: s,..M,,n J, ,5 ,.. ' ' 5 to 9.0, nm, ,nn ,H or cnrx mutt, ii-uit-.mmm my-9. JMU! 'cumr ' D", JS' ' ng ,he ,Guru U, lm ,mlm main in rw.uv.y xifm. Nm. Nunn "SMH invtfp gnnl, SCC ho, ,,,,,, is me .mr..m1n, rrim-.drunur, K, A K , lg, A, Q nw, sl,.-rms, 2 f..-f. B ,V R H U , , , ,, f,,,,,,C,,,,,c,, mm., mir-N . ,H t .. ,B M O ,L PB N., ,, u prim si- D xi 3 V A 1 WW, vw . of nil W C n 1, r. tm f-sw. ' 5 A J 'iv 're - . sisbw- ni H M rf -ii ' - ' .wr .am-mg, rf : 1.5 1 LR is C f 1 v vi, evra 'nn 1. v. a nv. r, 0 cu, f M, .W t., -mn xmv. ul., ,dung in ,.mifv.if,,- muff, in ::.fi.4v- Dill' wind lv ldru U' M. .. x i COUNCIL LISTS YEARS RESULTS! The 16th Council, during its last session today, published a complete list of the year's accomplish- ments. Most of the session was spent in approving and ratifying the list. President Bill Ellis stated in his opening speech, 'iThe members of Council have tried in .every way to fulfill the wishes of their con- stituentsf' Elder statesman Mr. Van Deursen, Miss Hadden and Mr. Lundquist praised the constant efforts of the 16th Council to govern the students wisely and well. Mr. Van Deursen stated in his speech that "the job of Council is a difficult one. All credit is due to the hard-working Board and representatives." Board Testifies All committee chairmen were asked to verify the sections of the report which pertained to their work. This was done without exception. Those who testi- fied were Roxie Miller for Service, Bill Cooksy for Safety, Roger,Brown for 'Honor, Ioan Munson for Recreation, Anne Hollingberry for Social, and Nancy McCoy for Publicity. loint testimony was given by Pat Holmes and Pinky Pearson for Lunch Hall and Bob Talley with Barbara Nielsen for Honor Study Halls. Included in the report were the records of Secre- tary Carolyn Anderson and reports from Dick Anv- derson, treasurer and Dave Merrifield, vice-president. AHADDEN VAN DEITRSEN LUNDQIYIST Page 24 Page tw! 13 llll N 1, I 1 ! I 'W 4: C'UI'NC'II, RIZPRESENTATIVICS Rm: I: Hairy, lllmviulort, Rzmilwzui, Yr-uuzird, Grimm, Dunne, Knott, l':1vlilL Rm: 2: Hott, QIUITIHZIIIH, llzimiltuu, t7'Kiei'Ie, Dietericli, Scott, Burns, Nlziuer, Riclizlrrlwu, Nzimw COVNVII. COIXIMITTIEIQS Itfmc I: Puvlilt, lilini-mliwl, Rznnlwzxu, Baird, Cilevvlmul, Dunne, liinuer, llnlmes Rum' 2: 'IllI1UL'l', llzigxiu, Burton, xluliusou, lnllhffff, Bxiity, Butt, Ciottmziuu, Imcllrll, Yyw, l'xlllllxllUllNK'l'. Nlzijcr, Mycr, lillis Rn-tt' X: S1lll5l'l'Q, ,'Xmlt-rsrm, tVliii'l'Ft-, liiirm, 1,1-Anson, Smut, Riclizirclsml, lirmx 11, Za-ist-l Main Points Listed The following were the main points includcd in the report after all debate had been closed. tl J Continuance and strengthening of the Code of Ethics, begun in the previous year. Awareness and compliance with the Code on the part of the student body was increased. QZJ Treaties with Evanston made by the Inter- School Council: specifically, by its Executive Board. There is great hope that mutal activities will better relations between the two schools. l3l The Campaigning Bill, allowing political and other organizations to fix their own limits on campaigning. Certain types of campaigning have been strongly discouraged. tfll The Book Bill, instituting the plan of selling books through the class-rooms at the beginning of school and thus eliminating book-store congestion. t5l Meetings with the P.T.A. on the problem of greater North Shore recreational facilities. C62 Installation of a fourth Honor Study Hall in 170. Increased efficiency due to the general supervisors who talce care of all slips and charts. t7l Continuance of the lunch hall manager system. 25 Q we 1 M. i... ,a1 wb- GIZNICR.-XI. S'l'l'l3Y lIAI.li SIVICRYISCJRS . , , , Ruiz' I: l'lt'ti'l1v1', lusclu-u, llllllllpwlll, l7l'cm'lislt-1' Rua: 2: Scott, Boll, llzlrtslwmu-, lit-rgstc-u Rau ,iz Unttmzmu, lla-lu-rliug, liusliucll, VVz1sl1ln1ru LUNCH HALL NIANAGERS Row 1: Holmes, Vvolf, Marshall, Tuttle, Strodel, Phipps, Poehler, Cory, Ziegler, Voorheis, McCollister, Flowers, Custard, Nay, Pair, Holden, Christensen, MacDonald, Johnson Rofw 2: Sullivan, Lindenherg, Madden, Gosling, Nance, Sherman, Dowd, Olson, VVeidemann, Siewert, Blanchard, Biggert, Koch, Glea- son, Mannix, Jarvis, Staub Rofw 3. Assend, VVeldon, Jones, Cunningham, Showerman, Podolsky, Louie, Murphy, Crowe, Johnson, Stascher, VVelch, Free, Henry, Dold, Kurz, Fenner, Brennan, Strassheim, Lyons, Schmidt, Kahn STUDY HALL SUPERVISORS-lst SEMESTER Rofw I: McCallen, Grimm, Frankenberger, Naujoks, Roesing, Fitzpatrick, Sherman, Barnett, Swinnery, Pauley, Cloud, Hagan, Kimhark, Trout, Doherty, Maher, Feldon, Mackenroth, Lemon, Barton Rofw 2: Riedler, Merrifield, VVood, Kuiken, Langfitt, Pierson, Ruther, Schneider, Lundstrom, Craig, Clark, Chavkin, Spence, Clingman Edwards, Butler, VVhite, Irvine v Kufw 3: Elwood, Bergman, Huck, Brown, Scott, VViegman, Bergman, Brymer, Hohan, Feltes, Sampson, Christensen, llartshorne, Magic, James, Bergsten, VVallen, Harshaw NEW COUNCIL BOARD DETERMINED The entire group of committee heads for the 17th Council was established today. The retiring Council and the newly-elected oflicers have been deliberating the choices for some time. The final announcement today came through President-elect Dick Anderson. The other incoming oflicers, Alice Anne Rice, vice- president, Gretchen Storch, secretary, and lack O'Kieffe, treasurer, are in full agreement. The Board will consist of Carol Berry, publicityg Carol Dowd, service, Don Keller, safety: Anne Elm- endorf, recreationg lanet Dunne and Ned Hoban, honor study hallsg Carolyn Anderson, social: Clayton Stephenson, honorg and Barbara Sittig and Nick Marshall, lunch hall. ' STUDY HALL SUPERVISORS-2nd SEMESTER Rofw 1: Sherman, Talbot, Kimhark, Mannix, Rogers, Custard, Tanner, Donaldson, Casad, Ermeling, Smith, Fletcher, Rambeau, Ballantyne, Kenney, Barnett, Clinton - Rofw 2: Joyce, Scott, Magie, Bell, Brymer, VVolf, Feltes, Gompert, Hartnett, Cody, OlKieFfe, Bray, Pfutzenreuter, Fagen, Doty Rofw 3: Kitazaki, Scribner, Norton, Paxton, Matson, VVood, Davis, Irvine, VVyatt, Kuenzli, Ileinzen, Ludgin, Steel, Smith, O'Keefe Y Wm Y Page 26 TRI-SHIP CONVENTION PUBLISI-IES RECORD! , Q The highlight of the Tri-Ship Convention, which began today, was President Ned Iannotta's keynote speech. The speech was delivered as soon as the pre- liminaries were out of the way. It was hailed with an enthusiastic ovation. Vice-president Bob Moore, Secretary lim Otis, and Treasurer Pete Mackinnon gave their full support and agreement to the speech. The speech was concerned with Tri-Ship's aims and the record of the past year. The first sentence, in which it was said that the ideal of Tri-Ship is to bring "citizenship, fellowship, and sportsmanship to every New Trier student", brought a cheer from the crowd. The speaker went on to say that Tri-Ship has carried out this ideal in' every way possible during 1948-'49, its 24th year of existence. When Mr. Fris- NED JANNOTTA Tri-Ship Award your FRISBIE GANNAVVAX Page 27 :Lyn Q ll ws We -lllmE1WI l --YTAMW OPERA C D A UNCED 'HOW CASE," LAGNIAPPE '49 JANNOTTA President MOORE Vice President OTIS Secretary MacKINNON Treasurer CALKINS Cluhroom Chairman ' KIVLAND Student Aid Chairman FRAZIER Head Usher LEATON Traffic Regulation Director MATSON Lagniappe BRAY Lagniappe PAXTON Public Relations Chairman HARTNETT Peppers Head BENSON Dance Chairman LYONS Dinner Chairman COVELL Junior Class Chairman JACOBS Sophomore Class Chairman MCCLELLAN Freshman Class Chairman -L ilk DONT MISS... -u..1,..i w..,.. elif LAGNIAPPE " 'eg3a,4,5. "H.M,S. Pi:-don" Will Be Puunud Much a1,Ap.il 1, v .ms fn .ui 4i.mv,.1-. mu nw., ,-.- -ui r.. ,,f,.-,,r..1- N.-. mfr cf,.,f..i gf uv. 1. Mm 1 wa x bw. U.,- Mos-M no TRI-SHI P REPRESENTATI Y ES Roiw I: McClellan, Jacob, Fox, Alli- son, Ross, Tomei, Kling Rofw 2: Miya, Mills, Tebbetts, Onezll, VValtei's, Nash Rolw 3: Magie, Tentler, Leason, Allen, Fanxie, Cunningham, Holger TRI-SHIP COMMITTEES Rofw I: Seashore, Stade, Dotter, Mar'- kinnon, Robson, Tomei, McClellan Fry, Staub, Jacobs, O'KieH:e, Keller Rofw 2: Surpless, VVhite, Prassee Rumsfeld, Anderson, Merrifield W7Zl1'f6ll, Scott, Nash, Sander, Chris- mzin, Ekluncl Rome 3: Starrett, L2lIlgfl'j', Marcy Zwiener, Lyons, Holvan, Christoph Gompert, lieglen, Parker, Stone Barker LI SH ERS CORPS Ro-w 1: Magie, VVright, Keller, Rums- feld, Scott, Boyden, Oneal, Ifmlmch Johnson, Smith Rofw 2: Dean, Bergman, Bray, Zeisel VVade, Feuer, Calderini, Jacobs Best, Bergman Rofw 3: Spiegel, McDermott, VVallaee Stephenson, Beglen, Cody, Frazier Scott, Brown, Powell Pore 0 1 bie and Mr. Gannaway were mentioned, the speaker was forced to pause until the two sponsors were brought to the stage in response to the yells of the audience, They were given a rousing cheer of ap- preciation for their aid and assistance. The text of the report of the years' progress which occupied the rest of the speech follows: f'All of you must be acquainted with the numerous activities of Tri-Ship. Can there be any citizen of New Trier who has not benefited at one time or an- other from one of TriHShip's services? Who has never attended a performance of Lagniappe, never seen the Traffic Squad at work in the wee small hours of the morning, never been present at a gathering where the Usher Corps has assisted, never followed the gymnastics of the Cheerleaders at a football game? "ln all modesty we believe we can say that these activities have blossomed under this year's manage-- ment as never before. Let me list a few of the things Tri-Ship has accomplished this year, HFirst-Every effort has been made to acquaint the innocent freshmen with the worldly ways of New Trier and Tri-Ship. Freshmen have been given hand- books explaining Tri-Ship's method of organization. Certain capable senior boys assist in the Frosh ada viser-rooms for the first part of the year. To keep upper-classmen aware of TriHShip's functions, there has been a constant bombardment of publicity of all kinds. Also, a few senior boys have attended the Wilmette Rotary luncheons under the auspices of Tri-Ship in an effort to acquaint them with the opera! tion of such civil groups, "Second-Tri-Ship has striven to please and en- tertain its members. We have held the usual Hve LAGNIAPPE COMMITTEES Row I: Knott, Pehrson, Jones, Burlingame, Berg, Penney, Chavkin, Atkinson, Gilbert, Chapin, Spence, Rouse, Joyce, Hammond Rofw 2: Schneider, Nash, Nlackinnon, Cooper, Kuiken, Prasse, Penfield, Seashore, Dotter, VViese, Stranne, Spiegel, Jacobs, Sherman, Krueger Raw 3: Magie, VVarren, VVright, Umbach, Oneal, Kivland, Smith, Perkins, Scott, Logsdon, McDermott, Paxton, Johnson, Lucchesi, Feuer TRAFFIC SQUAD Rofw I: Leaton, Carson, Oakes, Langtry, White, Kolstad, VValters, K. Jacobs, VVheeler, Barker, Strauss, Volini, Samson, Nash, J. Jacobs, Brown, Cotter, Cunningham Rofw 2: Robertson, Vyskocil, Spiegel, Best, Sundt, Johnson, Powell, Anderson, Bergman, Smith, Boyden, Rumsfeld, Bray, Vvade, Blaise, Krumm, Anderson, Brennan, Horen, Cooksy, Suttle Row 3: Abegg, Ellis, McDermott, Frazier, Brown, Breed, Scott, Magic, Bennett, Cross, Brymer, James, Griesser, Calderini, VVoody, U'Kiei'fe, Chrisman, Logsdon, VVright, Goebel Page 99 TRI-SHIP tCont'dl Tri-Ship dances, including the Turnabout, all of ex- cellent quality. For the enjoyment of the seniors, the Tri-Ship Room has been open as an honor study hall. Our members have had their choice of two banquets -the Football Banquet, at which "Tug" Wilson spoke, or the Mother-Son Banquet, where Alan Vil- liers was the speaker. And we have staged that mag- nificent Lagniappe of 1949, 'AShowcase", a produc- tion destined to live in the annals of Tri-Ship. "Third-Tri-Ship has rendered many services to the school. Library Monitors, Hall Guards, and the patient Information Desk boys are all under Tri- Ship's guidance. Cheerleaders and the Peppers have been sponsored by Tri-Ship, We control the Usher Corps, and the Traffic Squad, that group of juniors and seniors who stand outside in all kinds of weather to perform their jobs. INFORMATION DESK Rofw 1: Watts, Wade, Pinsof, Stubbs, Feuer, Evans Rofw 2: Watson, Robertson, Shelton, Eitel, Spiegel, Dotter '4The Student Employment Committee has provid- ed jobs for all who want them. The Student Aid Committee has given out about twelve scholarships to deserving seniors. Tri-Ship also has aided six foreign schools by conducting annual drives for money or materials. It conducted the Red Cross Drive in the boys adviser-rooms. The list of services is unending. "But the Board of Tri-Ship cannot take all credit for this splendid year of progress. We must consider that all New Trier boys are members of our organiza- tion, and it is through their support that Tri.-Ship derives its strength. Thanks to the Class Chairmen and the Representatives, everyone has been kept in- formed on the plans of Tri-Ship. Thanks to the co- operation of the members of all classes, Tri-Ship has been able to complete another successful yearf' LIBRARY MONITORS Row 1: Zimmerman, Illium, Smith, Burr, Deakins Rofw 2: Scribner, Hamilton, Powell, Ryan HALL GUARD if Rofw I: Borkovitz, Goldsmith, Pinsof, Manus, Paynter, Burkhardt Rofw 2: Ryan, Nfaxwell, Amdur, Christensen, Walters, Feuer CHEERLEADERS Rofw I: Weldon, Sealy, Tucker, Stauh, Free Rofw 2: Galey, Ellmore, Roeddiger, Kirsch, Barnes Page 'W GIRLS' CLUB REPORTS SUCCESSFUL YEAR! From the reports given at the New Trier Girls' Club lunch- eon-business meeting last week it would seem that Girls' Club has done exceptionally well this year. The luncheon was given by Ann Roesing, president, at the 203 Club, in honor of the sponsor of Girls' Club, Miss Wright. Plans were made at this time for future events. After Barbara Grimm had read the minutes and Nancy Fel- don had finished her treasurer's report, several business reports were given. Ethel Clingman, lane Fitzpatrick, Beth Ripley, and Ioanne Pennington gave brief accounts of their Girls' Club work. Miss Clingham has some of the most time-consuming respon- sibilities in the organization. She has been sponsoring the an- nual magazine drive, which this year brought in 52,000 to be directed towards Girls' Club's biggest yearly project, scholar- ships. Miss Fitzpatrick, who heads Charity, told of the highly suc- cessful Red Cross and Foreign Aid Drives tGirls' Club collect- ed nearly 900 dollars on the Foreign Aid Drivel. She also read a letter, which was immediately approved, to one of the Girls' Club's two adopted European children. The Social and Friendly twins, Beth Ripley and Ioanne Pen- W . KATRINA SCHMIDT D. A. R. Award VVRIGHT Dame 31 qu 1l'lE OPER. U NNOUNCED 'HOW CASE," LAGNIAPPE 49 S P gs .... 'rr n,-vin ROESING President CLINGMAN Vice President GRIMM Secretary FELDON Treasurer FITZPATRI CK Charity HITTH Financial JONES Employment ALLISON Publicity RIPLEY Friendly PENNINGTON Social SCHIFFLIN Arrangements nington, finished the business of the day by reporting on the social events held this year, the Freshman- Senior Party, the New Girls' Suppers, the Christmas Cpen House, and the Friendly Banquet. It was at the last-named that Miss Ripley and Miss Penning- ton served their famous old Italian spaghetti. Forth- coming social attractions include the well-known Father-Daughter Banquet, Senior Suppers, and more of the Senior Hag Parties. Entire Board Present All Board members were present at Miss Roesing's luncheon. Petite Cece Allison, who has been respon- sible for Girls' Club's original publicity this year, ar- rived with Betsy Iones. Miss lones has been spend- ing a great deal of her time lately in job-placement work for Girls' Club, as head of Employment. Also present was lean Schifflin, one of the best housewives in the school. Since the Girls' Club Room has been under her supervision, it has been more popular than ever. Barbara Huth, head of Financial Committee, arrived at the last moment. Smartly attired in a pair of faded blue jeans and her father's old shirt, Miss Huth was recently seen at a football game selling hot dogs and cokes, a 331,000 source of scholarship money. Representing the members of Girls' Club twhich includes all New Trier girlsl at the luncheon were the four class heads, Fannie Trout, loyce Pierson, Margie Hinlcle, and Margot Hodgson. GIRLS' CLUB REPRESENTATIVIQS Rofw I: Vunclercook, Forsluncl, Corheld, Frankenstein, Rumnge, Nlcfollister, Cloud, Downl Ro-w 2: Camphauser, Code, Smith, Hoffman, Taylor, Smith, Ruskin, Talbot, Hzirtruy Rorw 3: Moser, Sublette, Pickurd, Ziegler, Lambart, Lyons, Rappaport, Musson GIRLS' CLLB COMMITTEES Roma' I: Pxivlik, Forsluncl, Sherman, Nlarcy, Joyce, Dowd, Sittig, Ritter, Snell, Lipscomb, Doherty, Oakes, lwlillglllll Row 2: llowc, Craig, liryzxnt, King, llodgson, VVhite, YVelCh, Rambenn, Nlurcy, Schuyler, Maher, Rivllhurg, I.inclherg, Otis, Berry Rnfw 3: Dunne, Velzing, Iiilluw, Bowler, Pollock, Drew, Ziegler, Stekoll, Taylor, llouston, Czirnphell, Atkinson, Daugherty, Mallen PC1619 Q? SERVICE CLCB Rufw 1: Mrs. Schoenenberger, Mickle, Beckert, Hoyt, Dudman, Gould, Gutheridge, Salherg, Olson, Mitchell, Shapiro, Cormany, Hotf- mann, Goodman, Aschcnbach, Vvessel, Smith, Donahue, Newman, Dowd, hlrs. Hendrick, Rum' 2: Butler, VVilliams, James, Harris, Jones, Barone, Fuller, Ives, Merriam, Doty, Marcy, Herhuveaux, Mcliain, Schneider, Kriesant, Thompson, Daugherty, Atkinson, Gilbert, Pauley, Vvineman, Roesing, Paschen, Donker, Hicks, Rofw 3: Fitzpatrick, Berry, Jones, Presbrey, Hammond, Ballantyne, Nlaichle, Dunne, Rutber, Broadhurst, Hicks, Houston, Reiley, Vvilson, Gallaway, bffallen, Grimm, Loder, Barrett, Cambridge, Stekoll, Natenherg, Roddick, lyieye rs, Richburg, M5'ers fi 7 ' , . ,, - Tags' T -V t ' -ff-f ' . i i , . Zzg V -' ' Q M, W , rrs, ?' -, if ' ' A - I -I rree iiit I E 'Q U AKI: i I - - ., , V A Z ,,, , L I . ,, , M T, I png F, .335 Arkll , ,xg ,a,, A 2,1 i ,lt T, V, Ks A rr 5 72, Wm, ,wg gg K T mn . c. ?.u i , ,. .,r E, A Z ,g'.,, , ,gy EL ,,g,- ugh A , 'Q?J. ,Wa sigi i M, , f , .. A A F' f if V- it , , si 7 fs 3 l , ,,,, I '25, ' .W K -, ff f f W xi A K , .. -, A ' Ei " 2 if 2: 32 ,J E I ii 557, VV 4 , M, 'Q , 3 ,Z 5:6 . r . i K, , Q, i . ,, . .,., 7 ti if Km: I v 1: Andrew, Jacobs, Thorseng Row 2: Simonds, Jones, VVhit- 31' U I: Iloleh, VVatson, Richardson, VViese, Row 2: Perkins, Smith, gel U 1: Van . . I, ,, I , , -. Smith, Mclzer, Niilller, Berglund, Levi, IVIcCorville, Nlyersg U 3: Brooks, Barringer, Nlcfliveran, Krensky, Pease, VViese, :ers Page LIBRARY ASSISTANTS PVBLIC ADDRESS CORPS VISLAL AIDS Benschoten Roberts Thom Json Jones Arens' Rofw 7' INQUIRING REPORTER Question- Which small service group at New Trier do you think contributes most to the school? Answers- Freshman: The P.A. Corps. The members of this group are the ones who set up the amplifiers for dances, football games, and other events, After all, what's any big event without the Public Address System? It's no fun when you can't hear. Sophomore: The Library Assistants because they supervise the Freshman Room, which is a job in itself. As if that werent enough, they take care of filing. 33 W1 typing, attendance, and signing magazines in and out. Miss Libbey is their director. Junior: Without doubt the Visual Aid Committee. They give up one period a day to show films to all sorts of classes, Films are shown on about 1,000 sub- jects, and that's pretty much. Senior: Service Club! These girls have to pass a Home Nursing Course before they can even join Service Club. Once they have joined they are always on the job running errands for the nurses, helping patients, and assisting with records and physical ex- aminations. Of course, they do have social meetings also, which include speakers as well as games and refreshments. il: 5 51 5 3 xx 3 X K i 1 5 Q 6 Varsity Nine Whips Proviso For Title SEASCN ENDS FOR SUPERLATIVE TRIER NINE I'mn By Jim Zeisel New Tr1er's varsity nine dropped out of the Illinois Baseball Tournament by loos1ng'to Niles last Saturday, but only after they had whipped High- land Park and Provlso to capture the Suburban League crown, and then downed Arlington Heights and Evanston in the district meet before succumbing to Niles. It was the first time ln the history of New Trier that the Suburban League Baseball Championship has been won, and it was done with perhaps the strongest team in New Tr1er'S hiSUOFY- The team was strong in every position and there were few teams in the state that could boast of the hitting power, pitching ability, and fielding adeptness that New Trier's team had this year. The only teams able to overcome this powerful machine during the regular season were Oak Park and Waukegan, and New Trier beat both of them on retunn engagements. New Trier ended at the top of the Suburb- an League plle with a record of 12 wins and 2 losses, as EVHHStOH, Highland Park, Thornton, Morton, and Proviso each dropped two games to the team. There is one sad spot in the picture: many of the best players are now seniors, and will not see action with the team next year. A big hole will be left in the outfield upon the graduation of Louie Krantz. Lou, besides starring in the outfield, also hit way over .300- 1 h C The left side e d 9 placed as str e n r d 1 Bud Trom are ng. G h a fine job of ca , a h 1 clutches, and e 1 ays o p h f Pete Burnside e uebn w l e with us. Howe , Ne rler 1 t e tr team next year with Bruce Frazier, Ned Jannotta, Bob Moore, John Nash, Pete MacKinnon, and Barry Wade re- turning from this year's squad, and several promising men coming up from the Frosh-Soph team. The game between Highland Park and New Trier on May 5 was mostly a breather for New Tr1er.Burns1de, MacKinnon, and Huebner shared the pitching chores, as Highland Park was unable to get a hit until the sixth, and it wasn't until the seventh that they were able to put across their lone tally. New Trier scored three in the first, three in the fifth, and one in the sixth. Lefty Moore lead the team w1th.two hits in three times at bat, including a double. On Saturday, May 8, New Trier came up against the only team that still had a chance to overcome New Tr1er's lead, Provlso. New Trier won both games of the double-header, but had to go extra innings in both the games to do so. In the first game, Proviso jumped off to an early lead when they scored a run in the third. It seemed for a while that the run would be enough to win on until New Trier tied it up in the sixt on Dan Corns' double and Huebner's single. They went ahead to win in the eigth when Corns scored on an error by the Proviso third baseman. Pete Burnside was the winning pitcher as he allowed only three hits and struck out 18. New Trier won the second game 5-3, when they scored one in the sixth, one in the seventh, and three in the eigth, after Proviso had scored twice in the third. Arlington Heights was the first to fall to New Trier in the district meet of the Illinois State Tournament as they lost ll-l Last Friday. New Tr1er's biggest inning came in the second, when they hunched tor six hits for five runs. Altogether New Tri' hits, with Trom getting three, and Cr- Jannotta each getting two. The following Saturday W Evanston 3-0, w"' B third tc win. to HAIL TO THE CHAMPS .I KTLE Thinciads Taice Fifth lr By Ken Jacobs Last Saturday New Tr1er's thlnclad their way to a six-way tie for flf scholastic state meet at MemOF1O Champaign. La Grange's Lions W 15 points, one of the lowest sf years that the classic has bee followed behind the Lions wit? Sykes, junior sprint sensati the 100 and 220 yard dashes of Chicago third plade wi' Johnny Wor led by Hurdler capture fourth place. N with Oak Park, Glenbard and Belleville. A The Naymen gained tr virtue of Co-captaj W 220 yard dash and Hillard, Dick Gal Chuck Dold. Thr the preliminar Friday eveni' team was l the shane Cr he 'I' Page 35 S BOYS' T. N. T. Rofw 1: Susen, Mzlrtin, O'Neil, Robson, Ball Rnfw 2: Kempner, Redding, VVhite, Bethke, Hammond, Paddock, Ross Rofw 3: Crane, Powell, Birkelund, Rosherg, Dunne, Davis, Glass, Dold, Simmons GIRLS' T. N. T. Rww I: Burr, Mille1', Clederherg, VVeber, Engelhard Row 2: VVhit:1ker, Bushman, Davidson, Rossberger, Riblett, Dempsey, Billow, Redmon Rofw 3: Kraetsch, Paidar, Lindberg, VVakcley, Mrnnk, jones, Erwin, Clark, Meacham, Schaeffer TENAX, NOBILIS, TRIUMPHANS 1948's Iunior T.N.T. Board elected about fifty seniors to T.N.T. This is one of the highest honors at New Trier. The Iunior T.N.T. Board is chosen by the previous board. T,N,T. is one of the oldest institutions at New Trier. The name was given to the organization by Doctor Small The pin is a replica of Dean Kahler's Phi Beta Kappa pin Page 38 TRACK TEAM UP T0 PAR The report of a gun, the click of a stop-watch, the cheer as the winner breaks the tape, the thud as a jumper hits the pit, these are familiar sounds to N. Tfs "Thinclads" and those who follow track each spring. Last spring, as usual, "Uncle" Iohn Nay turned out a sterling array of track ability. Co-captains Tom Hilliard and Chuck Dold were the out- standing seniors of the year, closely followed by Fisher, Erman, Munson, Allen, Macomber and Macdonald, Also very potent on the cinders were Carson, Calkins, lVlcGrew, Kallman Qjun- iorsl with Hoben, Derm, and Keller the sophomore best. Lead- ing the team in points for the season was, as you might have guessed, Tom Hilliard. 1949's team will be lead by Herb Carson and Dick Calkins and supported by 12 returning lettermen. Let's hope they do as well as their predecessors. VARSITX IR Rofw I: Sliziiincm, Norton, lirucr, l.1lllj1,'Il'.X, VVolH', Dultl, llillizircl, lump: 1 4 lu in mm tru Roar: 2: lloyt, l"iClmrtl, llllllg, Munson, Spvrlit, Smitlismz, Kzlllinzm Ill N tn 1 fi m Fisher, Czilkiiis, Nay' I -, . . V l"ROSll-S0l'll IR Rum: I: liurliligzunc, Klzlttr, Cotter, Keller, Suiult, Kirvlilwrg, U lm tx 1 IILI imlrn it Rufw 2: lyllllhllf, Nav, lialrrf, Cloth, Ciilint-r, SIIlZll1Il, Drake, llulim Hunts Dun limu 3, l 4 Page SU VARSITY SOPHOMORE BASEBALL NEW TRIER WINS LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP! "The 1948 baseball team was the school's best," says Coach Lightner. Those of you who followed the team closely will remember that the team won 20 games while losing only 3 during the entire season. They also brought home the League championship for the first time in the school's history. Who made the team so good? On the mound for the green sackers were Burnside and Huebner as the main starters. Sterling outfielding was handed in by Louie Kranz and Buddy Trom tcaptainl proved his worth at shortstop. Erazer topped the batting average with .348, while Moore led the R. B. I. column with 25. The major credit for the team's success belongs to the infield of Moore, Ianotta, Trom, and Brower tlst to 3rd respectivelyj. The toughest game of a rugged season was the Morton game, which Burnside turned int a no-hitter. It will be a long time before New Trier has as good a swat squad as the 1948 varsity, Rofw Rmw Rofw Rafw Rofw K ww VARSITY ISASICBALI, Nash, Robson, Corus, VVade, Trom, Trautwein, MacKinnon, Jan- notta, Teeple, Green Grasett, VViegman, Kivland, Papierski, Parker, Sex, VVood, Schmitz, Ross, Bergman, Richmond VVhiting, Coach Crater, Davis, lVIrmre, Krantz, Brower, Frazier Gompert, Burnside, Oakley, Spoehr, Clausen SOPIIOMORE BASEBALL Sundt, Chester, Ryno, Rumsfeld, Nierrifield, Christoph, Prasse, Nias- sey, Butler, Adams Lyrvns, Burmeister, Yates, Bergman, Griesser, Marshall, Podolsky, Everly, Smith, Lutz Coach Lightncr, Fisher, Leahy, Barker, Anderson, Brickman, XVat- son, Smith, Miller, Ilighe 1948 VARSITY - BOX SCORES New Trier Highland Pk. 1 New Trier Highland Pk. 1 New Trier Waukegan 22 New Trier Waukegan O New Trier Northbrook 2 New Trier Northbrook 2 New Trier Thornton 2 New Trier Thornton 2 New Trier Bensenville 3 New Trier Lane Tech 2 New Trier Oak Park 3 New Trier Oak Park 0 New Trier Morton 0 New Trier Morton 2 New Trier Proviso 1 New Trier Proviso 3 New Trier Arlington Hts. 1 New Trier Evanston O New Trier Evanston 2 New Trier Evanston ' 0 New Trier Niles 3 New Trier Niles 3 Page 4 U TENNIS TEAM RANKS FOURTH Although the tennis team finished a hardy fourth in the league, credit is due to the boys who fought hard all season, losing to Evanston, Gak Park, and Morton, only. Pete Pickard was the number one racqueteer, followed closely by Iummy Stevens, Iack Ball, and Don Wolfe. Ium Spiesman and Ioe Dalkin ranked first in the doubles flanked by Terry White and Pete Botts. GOLF SQUAD SUCCESSFUL Coach Aram turned out a sterling squad in 1948 as usual. With Ted Taylor as Captain, Tubby Bacon, Iohn Birkelum, Dick Christiansen, Ioe Dempsey, Ace Ellis, Dick Peterson, Ro- bert Thornton, Archie Wallen and Bud Wallen completed the string. The five regulars hooked and sliced around the course with an 83 stroke average ffor 18, not 36 and the total squad turned in an 85 average for the year. Out of the 15 matches played, the boys Won ll, tied none, and lost 4. They Won first place in the league stroke contest, third in the team district meet, and second in the individual dis- trict romp. F RESHMEN FROSH BAS EBALL ell, Mackinnon, jeangerard Stark, O'KeIley, Stuops, Cornell wards, Ramey, Moss, VVeimer Hauser Rofw 3: Frantzen, Robson, Sinclair M n u e r, Hickey, Nlurgenstern patrick, Stahl, Cramlet TENNIS and GULF TENNIS Rofw 1: VVhite, Goldsmith, Pickard Rolw 2: Clader, Stephens, Ball, T. VVhite, Botts GOLF Rofw 1: Aram, Thornton, Taylor, Christiansen, B. Walleri Roaw 2: Ellis, A. Wallen, Bacon, Peterson, Dempsey Page 41 Row I: Strassheim, Nelson, Mitch- Row 2: Nash, W'ilcy, Jones, Ed- Oien, Hinkley, Feltes, Rice, Fitz- 1948 IN REVIEW As I look -back over the G. A. A. sports season, 1948, it seems to me that we've never had a better one. 'The gals of G. A. A., always promi- nent on the sports scene, have done it again. Chances are that some of those golfers will turn pro, says Dorothy Kent, their trainer. We wouldn't be a bit surprised-we've also heard rumors that the modern dance group is being scouted by Hollywood. Iune Christiansen won't say too much about it, but confidentially she thinks they're pretty good. I don't think there's ever been a better archery team than Veronica Rossberger's squadfa group of regular William Tells. The same goes for Margot I'Iodgson's lacrosse teammyou don't see much lacrosse around here, but what there isf is pretty good .... Saw Ioanne Rouse the other day, She had a line baseball season. At a loss to explain how the freshmen copped the baseball title . . . the other classes had some promising players .... There's certainly no question who won the tennis tournaments. Those G. A. A. tennis entrees can raise a mean racket. lean Barnett was in charge of them in 1948. The winners were Barbara Erikson, Sue Ackley, and Helen Sherman .... Sally Rogers has been wondering for several days whether to take the members of the Water Ballet to New York. She's had a pretty nice offer from Billy Rose . . . he wants all 1150 of them. Think it's a good idea, myself. . . . Expect to see several New Trier riders in Madison Square Garden in the near future, Connie Kraetsch claims most of her group are almost good enough .... All in all, the 1948 spring season has been one of the best ever. I'd like to compliment G. A. A. on a swell job. DANCE Phipps Sutton ARCHERY Lipscamb, Dunne, Weins Manierre, Young RIDING Af-A fwcf 1- .,,. I . ..., ..., BASEBALL Row I: Choate, Eckart, Rouse, Hinrichs, Bauman Rofw 2: Hurlburt, Stekoll, bell, Eriksen, Chapman, Selby Page 42 Rofw I: DeForest, I'I e b C rl in g Rafw 2: Turcotte, Brodshzlug, Siegel, Bryant, Delzing, Tho Mutot, Koch, Rubin, Fein Sigel mpson tein, berg Nay Camp- Loewe v v v TENNIS Sherman, Nielsen, Mclieldin, Skyrm, Lauglitt, Storch, Norris LA CROSSE Row 1: Brown, Sittig Rofw 2: Schifllin, Herbert, Hodg- son, McCabe, McKeldin GOLF Rofw I: Peterson, Campbell, Van Deusen Rofw 2: Tanner, Delanty, Maichlc, Taylor, Fuller Pczfje 43 Pm , ,fezfff N -5, . we TW. X urkXe 9 ,QUT on W WAS l es Cha os in 'She Corridor Ove On S Lawn A5 U55-ld' Sign Mine Page 44 ii 0-Q V70 ww., rv 9' Til? Mm., ,Vffm ff? A 1 H, W J W tier B vel. eo. No. 8 - WINNETKA, ILLINOIS November 1Q- 2?48 NDIANS SCALP EVANSTONf TIE 1st , ghmoosl Catch On Yo' Hairless Joe'sl 1.li.-1.- New Trier 19 - Evanston 7 Richardson LE Grier Wolf gals, Daisy Maes, Mammy I 1 S , Ellis LT Perf-in ' and shmoos alike bring Q5 o CAUY Otis LG Peterson alrless Joes and LII' AD- Q og ..- 4 Talley c cobb the Sadie Hawkins Day -eggs? ff Pettl RG Davis 'orrow night at Big Top. '45, QV' cglqxxfijff Dleterlch RT Rowe want to miss the kick- AK j' ', Bergman RE Miller juice and Upresarvedn SV N. " f' Specht QB Puffer ich are served so de- ff ' 3 " I-X Jannotta LH Connally There will be a door ,O X5 fx Huck RH Palmer the best costume, so s x G' ff' W ,Calkins FB Traeger gals and guys really f 'f13QQ best Al Capp costume .M'k.Qsai X New Trier O 7 6 6 - 19 .nk of. Bids will be A.W?ngu Evanston O 7 O O - 7 e door for 31.00. The 'db I 3- X 5 Touchdmms - I -D , ' I Something yod 11 me rw T ' T K IT New Trier: Calklns C27 , so make this Satur- 1 . -. ,X Al f C lkl D Il, 530 a date at Big Top. .-f55iQ-i-ZS. fl 'X K Bfymef ' or a HS ' I-H388 are cod. ligyrqggw y A Evanston: Connally ill T -': , lp, g, 0 1 ter touchdowns: qi .54 K - w Speoht EAD JUN: s .Y 'N 9 'G P an ' I3 30 elass officer he TDS 0 adviser roo y t urday New Tr1er's re: Pres1dent,Na- 'e-President, Don ary, Joyce Pier- Uon Keller. CBe- S deadllne, the vlctures of the not published. t this year's good as last mounced 'up Crews 'ls year 't1ons. last the . ind Tug Wilson Banquet Speaker Next Thursday at 6:00 P.M., Trl-Ship and Dads' Chlnwill pre- sent the annual football banquet in the daing hall and axltorlum. Trl-Ship representatives have been selling tickets in adviser rooms at 31.50. Dads' Club has been fortunate in securing Tug Wilson for the speaker of the evening. Mr. Wil- son served as assistant to the Head of the Amxican Olympic Com- mittee, and is now commissioner of the Big Nine. . The football banquet is not llmlted to football players. Ev- ery New Trler boy and his dad ls welcome. Toast master for the evening ' be Don McNeal,master of cer- -s of the.popular radio show 'kfast Club. 'A'T COMMITTEE " of JQBS Indians whipped Evanston's Wild- Sub- klts, 19-7, to t1e'for the urban League Championship with New over Oak Park. The victory was Tr1er's fifth straight win its traditional rivals. The game opened with Jlm Smmht kicking off to Evanston's Palmer who returned the ball to the Evanston 33. Neither team could move the ball and an exchange of punts put the ball in Evanston's possession on their own 20. Seven running plays carried the ball to the New Trier 18 where the Green-Grey forward wall Held Jack Huck, Bob Brymer, Fred Bruce, and Ned Jannotta carried bounds to the lO. Cobb quick- klcked back to the New Trier 28, where Calkins fumbled and Rowe recovered for the Kits. The Kits drove quickly to the New Trier 3 yard line, where Fred Connally plunged over. Poklen's kick was good. Trlpple kicked off ' for the Kits. His kick was taken by Tom Covell on the 20 and TSEUFDSQ to the 35. In three play Bruce, Umar, and Jannotta carried to "ston 35, where Dick Cal- 'Hi to the visitors' dirt. Specht's ' " "'g the Page 4? """"""-ff-,W--f-1-1. ww in A 7, ' 1 T 59 - if ll wig ,Q , vA run1BAu tn, li, ll D ,xxx , w I -N,- VARSITY TIES CHAMPIONSHIP! New Trier's Varsity climaxed one of its most ex- citing seasons by defeating Evanston before a capaa city crowd in the new bleachers. With this victory it officially became co-champions of the Suburban League, losing only to Oak Park, Walter Aschen- bach, head coach, was elected coach of the year by the Suburban League for outstanding success with the team, Off To Slow Start Schurz and Waukegan were only edged by New Trier in the first two games: however, Thornton fell easily before the powerful Indian attack, After a disappointing loss to Oak Park, the team rebounded enough to slip by the Pirates of Proviso. With the championship still in sight, highly touted Highland Park, conqueror of Oak Park, and Morton were bat- tered into submission. For the first time since 1944, the Suburban League title was once more 'brought back to New Trier. VARSITY FOOTBALL Rorw I: Richburg, Otis, Dieterich, Ellis, Jannotta, Talley, Specht, Bruce, Calkins, Petti Rofw 2: Richardson, Blaise, Balmes, Covell, Getschow. Huck, Leason, Bergman, Pearson, NVhite Rorw 3: Caldarini, Helmstadter, C. Currie, Haag, Allen, John son, J. O'Keefe, VVheeler, Chester, Mr. Aschnbach Rofw 4: O'Keefe, Dern, Bryrner, Merrifield, Griesser, Welch, Stevenson, Watson, S. Currie, Woody, Kolstad Page 48 Page Four OH Alksubufban VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES Bob Talley, outstanding center and line backer. lim Otis, rugged guard, Dick Dieterich, tough tackle, and Captain Ned Iannotta, hard-driving halfback, were elected to the All-Suburban team, Dieterich gained further honor by also being elected to All- State. Cther outstanding players were Richardson and Bergman, ends: Ellis and Leason, tackles, Petti and Pearson, guards, Specht, Getschow, Bruce, Huck, and Calkins were the fast-running backs, With the election of Brymer and Griesser as co-cap- tains for next year, the 1948 Varsity Football Squad completed one of New Trier's finest seasons. 49 New Trier Schurz 7 New Trier Waukegan 7 New Trier Thornton 6 New Trier Oak Park 28 New Trier Proviso 6 New Trier Highland Park 0 New Trier Morton 0 New Trier Evanston 7 New Trier Qpponents 61 J. ,,, ll 1. , g N , ES OUT FIRST This year fo t e e in the school's history, the V. football squa ' -1- - rst place in the suburban league. Be- hind Pete Sp . iw - e I-lartshorne co-captainsl the grid- men won 7 g ' nly to Morton in a much disputed game. The co , ,- , ' ' unkhouser and Mr. Frantzen said, 'A ever s -V . ' 1' - - e team won more and more games, - n 1 p ' -, .fl owerful Oak Park. The big act 'J' ch co fy ed to the team's success was the players' spirit. Those who closely followed the games know that everywhere they went the boys were out to do their best and never admitted defeat until the final gun. The "Old Salts," an independent group of so-called musicians, were one of the prime factors in the upholding of the boys' morale. They spe- cialized in "Onward Christian Soldiers," when the team was on the march, and "Star Dust" for all injuries, With the Salts, the fans, and the improvised cheering, it is little wonder the team had such good spirit. The outstanding players, of course, were I-lartshorne and Spoehr ltackle and full-back respectivelyl. Close behind were Finneran and Zwiener, endsg Moore, who practically won the Oak Park game single-handed, I-luyler, Marshall, and Kintner in the backfieldg and Ienness and Iacob, the guards. Because they play at odd times and places, many do not see the games, when their presence would give a big boost to the morale of a swell bunch of guys who get little or no credit for a job well done. Congratulations to the team and coaches on the comple- tion of a completely successful year! J. V. FOOTBALL I. V. FOOTBALL SCORES New Trier Waukegan 6 New Trier Thornton 0 New Trier Oak Park 14 New Trier Proviso 0 New Trier Lake Forest 13 New Trier Morton 18 New Trier Evanston 6 Rofw 1: Huyler, Jacobs, Moore, King, Spoehr, Hartshorne, Leason, Wood, Nelson, Zweiner, Boyden Rofw 2: Mgr. McNally, Walters, Yohe, Kitner, Tentler, Irvine, O'Neal, Belding, Barker, Webber, Fannerov, VV. Scott, Amos, Shelton, D. Scott Rofw 3: Frantzen, Drake, Podolsky, Gibbons, Fagen, Forrest, Burke, Elwood, Jewell, Langtry, Bourgoyne, Klattle, Bennett, Benson, Teeple, Evans, Peterson, Mr. Funkhouser Ro'-w 4: Spier, Leuchessi, Whiting, Harris, Goebel, Carmody, Ryan, Unger, Norton, Van Schaack, Dean, Christensen, VVallace, Stubbs, Doetz, Jenness Page 50 FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL Roiw 1: Shaver, Kirchberg, Conaghan, Stahl, Feltes, Harris, Rushing, Hasselman, Krueger, Mazzetta, Gray Rofw 2: Mr. Lauer, Schmidt, Rice, Diclementi, O'Kelley, Cookman, Fitzpatrick, Hoffman, Mayo, Oien, Pleck, Jacobs, Montgomery, Mr. Hurley Rofw 3: Mr. Kahler, Sinclair, Bregman, Burns, Brzezinski, Morgenstern, Fenner, Gillespie, Terrill, Below, VVhite, Ruth, Glenn, Fisher Ro-'w 4: Edwards, Hinkley, Van Schaack, Mitchell, Cunningham, Nellis, K. Robson, Nelson, Baity, Bulley, Merrifield Rofw 5: Bott, Richardson, Allison, Hauser, VVeimer, Moss, C. Robson, Donaldson FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Rofw 1: Munns, Lord, Glass, Clary, Kincaid, Muther, Fassett, VVolf, Kahn, Harrison, Ortegel, VVeher, Jacob, Cook Rofw 2: VVhitfield, Jones, Mills, Wager, Brailsford, Shoresman, Hust, Curtiss, Adsit, Stone, Loyacono, Ralph, Ross, Lawlor, Nlatthias, Ude Rofw 3: Mr. McFadzean, Stoops, Clinch, Weldon, Day, Mcllvaine, Knott, Hallquist, Stetson, Bartell, McClellan, Mann, Sedgwick, Thalman, Barnett, Tomei, VVroe, Ravenscroft, Henderson Rofw 4: Trout, Gosling, Ford, VVarnecke, Harkness, Hackbarth, Holden, Craig, Brown, McConnell, VVitt, Ahlenius, Tindall, Thomas, Chapman, Smith, Carter, Braun, Bruning PONIES GAIN 1948 CHAMPIONSHIP The Frosh-Soph football team this year proved to be a team that wouldn't be beaten. The team didn't have that characteristic size that a good team usually has, but it proved to be more willing than any team with which Coach Lauer has ever worked. The speed and deception of the members seemed to shackle their consistently larger and heavier opponents. Their ability to work as a team helped them out when a tough spot came along and some other team might have crumbled. The sophs had a tought fight right down to the fin- ish. Evanston, the last block to the championship, had averaged 40 points a game and was undefeated. New Trier had tallied some 30 points each time and was also unbeaten. But the ponies proved that they had what it takes to hold a bigger and faster team. They held Evanston on the twenty as many times as ,they could get there, were the final victors, and con- lsequently were crowned undisputed Suburban 4League champions. The fact that contributed to the team's success, next to their amazing spirit, was the coordination be- tween a fast line and an equally fast and hard-hitting backlield. The boys who saw most of the action in the line were Hasselman, Kirchberg, and Krueger, Page 51 ends, Rushing and Conaghan, tackles, Harris fcap- tainl and Stahl, guards, and Feltes, guard. The backs, who interchanged positions and were agile at all spots, were Fitzpatrick, Oien, Rice, Hoffman, O'Kelly, and Cookman. The school was proud to be represented by such clean sportsmen as the 1948 Sophomore champs. FRESHMEN TAKE THIRD PLACE Under the able leadership of Coach lim McFad- zean, the "Little Greens" fthat's Freshman football to youl turned in a 4-won 2-lost record to take third in their league. This year's team, as the coaches all agree, was one of the best offensive freshman' aggre- gations that New Trier has ever seen. The boys who contributed to the good record were Harrison, an up-and-coming half-back who is bound to go places in the next few years, Ordegal and Kahn, much better than average at end and half, respec- tively, Halquist, a hard-driving fullback, and Wolff K Y ian outstanding tackle. Other huskies who com- pleted the usual starting line-up were Lord, end, Bartell, tackle, Fassett and Muther, guards, Clary, center, and lacob, the team's field general. To these boys and to the entire team and coaching staff goes the school's well-earned praise. VARSITY BASKETBALL NEW TRIER NOSED QUT IN REGIONALS In one of the most unpredictable seasons in League history, New Trier produced an unpredictable and at times an amazing basketball team. It will long be re- membered as the team that beat Waukegan for the first time in five years, and also the team that gave the Leaguegchampions, Oak Park, one of their two defeats all season. The most spectacular game of the year was the team's finale against Evanston in the Regional tourn- nament. Evanston, the odds-on favorite, Won 54-52 after four uproarious quarters plus a gruelling over- time period that found co-captains Moore and Gom- pert, starting center Massey, and guard Tom Covell out of the game on fouls, The players will never for- get the ovation given to their fighting spirit by that converted partisan tournament crowd. Page Statistics show that New Trier was a defensive power most of the season. The team's weakness was a lack of consistent scoring support for co-captain Whitey Gompert, Co-captain Lefty Moore gained recognition for the manner in which he kept the op- ponents high scorers handcuffed. Berquist, captain- elect Covell, and juniors Massey and Lyons showed outstanding ability. The work of juniors Greenlees, Smaha, and Prasse presented an optimistic outlook for another year. Sophomore Hasselman played on the Varsity the last four games and added punch and balance to the team. Whitey Gompert was the unanimous choice of the League coaches for All-Suburban recognition, and was the recipient of various radio station and Chicago ewspaper All-Suburban and All Area honors. A beautiful new trophy presented to the school by the 1947-'48 basketball team captain, Louis Krantz, was voted to seniors Gompert and Moore. Dave ,Massey won the Dads club trophy for free throw proficiency. Page 53 VARSITY BASKETBAL Rnfw I: Lyons, Massey Gompert, Moore, Ber- quist, Covell Row 2: Stevens, Sex Prasse, Smaha, Green- less, Mackinnon, Hart well j. V. BASKETBALL Row 1: Breed, Ellis Sundt, Nlyers, Swain Core, VVOod, Jenness Roiw 2: Koerber, Brown Mabie, Feltes, I. Yates XXYl6gl'l'11lI1, Pennels, VV Yates, Fezirheiley VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES New Trier Riverside 42 New Trier La Grange 42 New Trier Evanston 36, 42 New Trier Lindbloom' 47 New Trier Waukegan 41, 44 New Trier Qak Park 37, 50 New Trier Proviso 29, 39 New Trier Thornton 38, 48 New Trier Morton 54, 46 New Trier Highland Pk. 30, 36 New Trier Fenger 25 Tournament New Trier Libertyville 30 New Trier Evanston 54OT .,w in ff,,wf fvQt2v11r2vf-fe-rw .- ff-kk u..:!'i'1:f3,wvX,'i2f ., i-5, .ec , uf, f ay., vii- weave .ww x t Wes: . wr. waafvf, " 9 2, 194 wrmifv, K e i Nunn ..,.u..f:,i. ...Atari 'MF 1' 54: ? If fi' fl, ffl' 'flip W? nfl ff' ff' f'f"C.:' ,QWTZ JIS. V W W if sw? Ii ii :QE Q fl -1 'G Y f, ik ,Qi if 7 2 E Ji -fi ,fi 31 hr ef ,, 4 ,Q -it ,Q it gl ff, Q , rt my 1, 32 an wg W any it it safer , f it fe, :ffl .ij iw, 5, fi 2:1 21 if :fa Hs ti -11 r, 1 :fax A tm -5 fl 'E fi'-,If xi tl P' ir gl nw YQ 1 33 g, wr fl Wg as 53 ' I ,, ff 11 aa, 5 iv 5-Y :MQ 'f gy ii 122,11 ifiaf if il 22. GL? 4.15 if FROSH-SOPH BASKETBALL Rofw I: Mays, Fitzpatrick, Mitchell, Mackinnon, Stark, Jeangerard, Rice, Wiley Rohw 2: Frantzen, VVhite, Kahn, Burns, Shaver, Kuhn, Morgenstern, Hassel- man, Harrison, Krueger, VVhittield FROSH BASKETBALL Rofw 1: Hendricks, Barnett, Maloney, Webe1', Cook, Kincaid, Cleveland, Lennon, Lutter Rofw 2: Madden, Haiden, Murphy, Moore, Ross, Ortegeh, Glass, Hol- den, Ford, Cramlet The Frosh-Soph team this year, although it did not turn in the record of some of the other squads, dis- played a great deal of spirit, and deserves more credit than it received. As coach Frantzen said, no matter how badly the members were being beaten, they never gave up until the final whistle. This in itself is proof that they were a hard-fighting crowd and did the most that any squad can be expected to do--their very best. In the opinion of their coach, the boys who were consistently best were Hasselman, Rice, Hoffman, and Ieangerard. leangerard snagged tenth place in the league scoring, which is quite a record consider- ing the record of the team.. At the last game the boys who have been mentioned before as doing a better than average job. Many people, because of the record books, will blame Mr. Frantzen for a poor job of coaching. This is not a true indication, however, of the coach's or the team's ability, The league may be tougher than usual or the team itself may lack what it takes to win games, whether their spirit is up or not. If records are to be used as a basis for opinions, we must con- sider the fine record that this same bunch of boys made on the gridiron last fall and the previous stand- ards which Mr. Frantzen has set as a coach. The team, win or lose, is in line for a big hand from the school if only for the reason that they spent their 3, voted by secret ballot for the two players whom time and made a true effort to succeed. There aref 5 -my ex Those chosen were Terry Rice and Bob Ieangerard, thought were the best all around men on the many organizations at New Trier which could follow. X their example. Page '54 IVIERMEN DO IT AGAIN! The New Trier Varsity swimmers have again won all dual meets during the season. This makes a rec- ord of 106 fcount 'eml, 106 straight dual contests won. They also won the Annual League Interscho- lastic for the 15th year, and the State Championship for two years straight. Buddy Wallen, Bob Kivland, and Tom Kroeschell were selected as honorary captains for the fine work of two years, Also cited was Bob Pfutzenreuter for his state title in the 150 yard individual medley, a new event added to the program this year. Buddy Wallen, in the opinion of Mr. Iackson, is the best free styler the school has ever had. Not only that, but Kivland is the finest back-stroker who ever owned a New Trier handbook. Bob is also the state champ. The 200 yard relay team of Sealy, Hartnett, Ford, and Barker must not be forgotten, since they came out first in the state also. Torn Tucker took a second place in the state diving division, while Wil- son Staub came in fourth. In shorttsj, the team is one of the best that ever broke the water in old Lake New Trier, and Mr. Iackson, all fun aside, is one of the best coaches in the country. He must be good to turn out such consistently fine teams. To the entire swimming organization goes the school's appreciation for a group of fine boys as well as excellent perform- ers. VARSITY SVVIMMINC' Rofw I: Smith, Gottmann, Lindahl, Kroeschell, Staub, Tucker Burkhard VV1Iters W ilson VVeldfn Rofw 2: Bergdoll, VVarren, Sampson, Hartnett, Kivland, Wallen Barker Branch Watson A VVallcn Rofw 3: Condon, Wyatt, Elwood, Pfutzenreuter, VVold, Mullins Randell beppert Sokol G0odm1n Robertson Mr Jackson Page 55 ls STATE XVII 'iff u r-f-1 5 :kk i CHAMPIONS . V 'H UQ' FROSH-SOPI-I TAKES INTERSCHOLASTIC! When the final race was over and the final tallies in, the Frosh-Soph squad had run up a 10 and 1 record, taken second in the League, and won the League lnterscholastic at Proviso. The only team to beat the ponies in a dual meet was Evanston. The best boys the second-year mermen had to offer, and the ones who contributed the most toward the team's record, were lim Ford, lim Walters, and Forbes Taylor. These methodical splashers were selected by their coaches as honorary captains. Let us not forget, though, Stetson, Keatinge, Sedgwick, Lang- O if ,Wt -,k, A , 7. g- RSIT I S H PLAY semon "YNY Hockey TEAM eil, , fir. 1 ,fy .Z'Jf:": 'tri K, ' N 1 . pei , V' J rey, Brailsford, Beaven, I-lust, and Fletcher, who all kept in the lime-light. Special mention is in order for Ford. Though only a struggling sophomore, he qual- ified for the state meet and swam on the state cham- pionship relay team. The team looks good and promises, as per usual, to have a lot of good material on the varsity team next year. Coach Iackson says that with fine boys like this going through our swimming organization, New Trier will continue to have the outstanding teams of which she has boasted in the past. After all, the Frosh-Soph boys compose the Varsity of tomorrow. FROSH-SOPH SVVIMMING Rofw I: Langtry, Price, Fetter, Sedgwick, Hammerman, Jenks, Harnsberger, Barthell, Moore, Sizer Rofw 2: Scott, Smith, Kleerup, Fletcher, Ford, Keatinge, Ralph, VVinternitz, Taylor, Moses Rofw 3: Robertson, Stetson, Yowell, Fox, McDonald, Ruth, Tuttle, Krasherg, Beaven, Condon, hir. Jackson Rolw 4: McGiveran, Bohmen, Walters, Hust, Galey, Ramsay, Hammerman, Buck, Kunne, Brailsford, Smith, Jones Page 57 i J ,Zi ,- 1 The New Trier Guard is the backbone of our swimming organization. It is composed of a group of student instruc- tors who give up their valuable time to teach and insure the safety of the other swimmers of our community. These boys, under co-heads Dan Barker and Tom Tucker, are present at all functions in our pool in which boys partici- pate, They are at all swimming classes during the year's Physical Education program. They are present every time the boys have after-school swimming. They are always at the week-end instruction periods for younger boys and girls of the township. In fact, they are always on duty when the pool is being used. Their vigilance has prevented many a serious accident in our pool. These boys are not just students who happen to have a little extra time on their hands and who like to swim. They are the school's better swimmers, members of the swim- ming squads, and they have a good background of life- saving so that they can handle any emergency which might arise. lt is these boys who give New Trier the repu- tation throughout the country as the Uswimmingest com- munity in the U. S. A." The program of swimming for grammar school and high school students here at New Trier is second to none in the country mainly because of the New Trier Guard, Its members deserve all the credit we can give them for a very fine job. NEW TRIER GUARD Rofw I: A. VVallen, Staub, VVolf, B. VVallen, Barker Ceo-headj, Tucker Ceo-headj, VVarren, Hartnett, Mullins, Geppert Rolw 2: Robertson, Taylor, Smith, Branch, Fox, Bergston, Krasberg, Ford, Keatinge, Sokol, Mr. jackson GUARD N Quran Quran. N. m7""'t Wwmxuwmm., 'WM-'f Q :C Ewfggkga neg my - SV , - ' GUARD Page Page qi-i VARSITY VVRESTLING Rofw I: Bucklin, Vyskocil, Leaton, Kitazaki, Steel, lkfills, Johnson, Suttle, VVaggoner Rofw 2: Petti, Miller, Abegg, Shelton, Bergman, White, VVeher, Rix, O'Keefe, Hassan Rofw 3: Coach Hurley, Balmes, Unger, Bray, Hartshorne, Helmstadter, Bergman, Schmidt, Boyden Cmgnl FROSH-SOPH VVRESTLING Rofw I: Herschend, Larsen, Remier, Obermeier, Williams, Nasatir, lfnger, Garrett, Thornhourgh Rofw 2: Mr. Giallombardo, Minkler, Clavey, Nellis, Nelson, Rushing, Dallas, lNfcDuniel, Dearborn, Curtis, Kastor Rofw 3: Trout, Schmidt, Van Schaack, Smith, Worthington, Brezezinski, Fenner, Conaghan, Glenn, Jacoby, Kusch fmgr.j MATMEN TAKE STATE SECOND The Varsity Wrestling team finished a good year by taking second in the state meet at Champaign. The light divisions were the ones which consistently won matches for us although the heavier weights in many cases were wrestling much heavier men than themselves. For this reason, it cannot be said that the big boys were not as good as the midgets just be- cause they did not register as many wins. A The weight classes and the boys who regularly started in them were as follows: 95-Tom Bucklin, a sophomore, was team manager last year and this year not only made the team but won the state champion- ship. 105-john Kitazaki, co-captain of the team, took second in the state tourney. 115-Len Vyskocil woni the title last year but because of an arm injury was only fourth this time. He is only a junior and will see lots of action next year. 125-Dick Suttle was the Cinderella man of the state meet. Although his record during the season was nothing to brag about, he put on the pressure in the clinch and showed he had what it takes to win second in the state meet, to the surprise of all his friends lexcept Coach Hurley, perhapsl. 135-john Steel was sec- 59 L WRQSIQ als. 175-Hugh Shelton weighed 1 A.-s. ite D 5 Q tional champ and co-captain t x t 4 did not place in the final me fl wn- . 4 'Q johnson, senior and a se ' c a 75? g' ei ht Wins during the season. 155- im tional champ, was forced to wrestle over if E 165 -Tom Mills, a junior, did a nice da wifi 'er but didn't get a chance to go down - u- 3 n injured shoulder which held him - of the handicap of weight, he too 4 g ' igg C tional and won his first match downstate. Heavy- weight-George Helmstadter, a junior, will have a front berth next season. A sectional champ, he was eld to third in the state mainly because of lack of experience. The team for next year looks like a pretty good one and they deserve all the support the fans can give them. The boys and Coach Hurley should get a big hand for a successful season. TRACK TRACK TEAM ABOVE AVERAGE The 1949 Track Team has been well above aver- age. They defeated all except Oak Park, who beat them 60-45 in the indoor league meet. The team was badly crippled, but observers say that it should round into shape during the spring season outside and give a good account of itself. Among the most outstanding members of the team were Calkins and Hoban in the dashes, Donnelly, Huck and Barnes in the 440, Wiley, Langtry, Dern and Woolfolk in the 880, Carson in the mile, Iames and Richberg in the shot, Richardson in the pole vault, McGreW and Haag in high jump, Calkins in broad jump, Kallmann and Keller in the hurdles, and Calkins, Donnelly, Barnes, and Hoban in the relay. VARSITY TRACK Row I: VVoolfolk, Klatte, Cotter, Calkins, Carson, Pentield, Morand, James, Huyler Rofw 2: Appelbaum, Bartz, Norton, Keller, Haag, Dieterich, Griesser, Huck, VVoody Rofw 3: Mcliadzean, Otis, Richardson, Bruce, Kallman, Drake, Barnes, Ellis, Hoban, Dern, VVelch, Specht, Mr. Nay, Mr. Hoyt FROSH-SOPH TRACK Rofw 1: Seltzer, Bridge, Brown, Lindenberg, Mundenberg, Simonds, Berman . R6-w 2: Rushing, Curtiss, Knott, Magnus, McDaniel, Smith, Sick Rofw 3: Donaldson Cmgr.j, Nlohl, Hibben, Kuehbern, Grey, Steinberger, Kerr, Macomber, Mr. Nay, Mr. Hoyt Poq Row I: Ellmore, Schatz, Kay, Haas, Borkovitz, Amendola, Bevier, Hucklin Rolw 2: Mr, Giallombardo, Annoreno, Sealy, Rurgoyne, VVilliams, School, Heston, Michrmlsoli, Yvinlwurn Row 3: Kendrick, Klauke, Crowe, Meyers, Bergman, Bennett, Beck, Leahy, Finneran, Cook, Cunningham l I I i l l I I P l Page 51 FRESHMAN PLAYERS Row 1: Smith, Klingman Ccaptj, Jacob Row 2: Thomas, Niatthias ,WMM- INTRA-MURALS SOPHOMORE PLAYERS Rofw I: VVeiner, Ramey, Feltes, Stahl Rofw 2: Edwards, Pritchard, Vallmann T 1' fm- -, Q ,, rg TQ? fa, an I was SM .4-an id S53 A 72 at Q Jrxuna PLAYERS Rofw I: Campbell, Kuenzli lvaptj, lwcfxlally Rom: 2: Seashore, Hartley 2, 733 SENIOR PLAYERS Row I: Blaise, Scott, Frazier Rofw 2: Teeple, Shaw, Coleman O , VXH- L -v-f I ylg ima: A agit- l"g I' Cl' Q 5 . .. V i , I I ,F OPE I! r r i 'v 12' 'LA1 49 H S .mm wow A, N P ' . .. 'nvlful-1 rt ax DON7 MISS.-. Will Bc Punnnd Much I as Ap,-I 2 1 3 LA'-""'AP"E :Ralfif?-'A1ZEE3'iff:E5'4 E gag' 41 5' lLil'tFQf"l ' FRIESIIMAN BASKETBALL CHAMPS Rau' I: Levy, VVrigl'1t, Cohen Row 2: IIaug, Nloore, Ruck 5' a Q X s x H4 . 9 lhlllll .. L ' TQ 7 5 ' . A 7? Z Z, , ,....,., , I Cm! m W Q .fwfr , 21 --'ff - . ' , "T: I -QR . - - , pf V . V, L . A Q ..:- f Tyfgx ly I 'P-L." ' 2 Q Qt! 9 T F, SQ ., QLQ I . .L .i...1.,.,,,,- Qt, , . , . , 2 at 2, 3 I A ml SOPHOMORI2 BASKETBALL CHAMPS Rofw I: Alstrin, Bruhn, Fletcher Rofw 2: Marston, Dearhorn JUNIOR BASKETBALL CHAMPS Row I: Breed, Ryno, I-Iigbee Rofw 2: Bartz, Yates, VVilIiams I L I. M. MANAGER INDIVIDVAL CHAMPS Holub Abeg, Alley, Sanford, Alstrin I E All ...l. I 'zll' '51 ll it I , 1 pf 9 V 3' , I .. . '15, gt. Q- IW- l J 5. - I , 4. I A , A If B, , A 132, I It . . ,, ', . X -fm I .S A - L ' 'a r In ' A A -' l . gil ilpf ' " 1gg,q2 -ff A ' Q , - 93, ' A E' Q llel I -- - ' 1 V .. , ,, ,.. fgrhqmi A 2 A I. M. 1 81 2 LAP RELAYS Nlrumml, Starrett, Appelbaum, Ballard INDIVIDUAL TRACK CHAMPS VViley, Mayo, Appelbaum, Knott TOI' CH FOOTBALL CHAMPS Rolw 1: Bergman, Halsey, Pope, Sampson, Ben Rafw 2: Bishop, Halper, Krumm, Brown, Core nett, Scott Page 62 I B 1' B G.A.A. SPORT REVIEW This is WGAA bringing to you the 194849 Sport Review directly from the news room of the Girls' Physical Education Department. This year has really been a very successful and eventful one. Activities were headed by Katrina Schmidt, the president, while Barbara Spence spent a good deal of time totaling points, one of the duties of the vice-president: Susie Knott managed finances, and Barbara Wallen kept the minutes up to date. Ioanne Rouse, Intramural Sports Chairman, was kept busy managing all the details of the sports. The gala events of the year were handled by Kay Ven- nard, Social Chairman, and Betty Hurlbut saw that everything was in the right place at the right time in her capacity as Service Chairman: Penny Gill was right hand girl as Head of Page Girls. Marjorie Funkhouser, Art Chairman, and Publicity Chairman Iudy Roddewig worked hand in hand in letting the people know, Head of Ofiicials Hildegarde Skyrm directed the whistle-blowers, who saw that all games were played fair and square. She was assisted by Carol Ives. Sally O'Neil acted as head of Timers and Scorers. But enough of the executives and on to the sports . . . OS FEATURED AT BIG TOP vmzslrv Gmoosns PLAY SENIOR "ffm LA f .,..r!QCK5X FEW 'P . 521511-1"2s9.,?,'22,2iLe-1415: ,Q i M, .M I M X -W. .ni i-it ,mf if W in-1 ,-ff - Wi vin fm ...v f,.,.rv,- V-i., -4, mmf -.firm .va .. vs 1,f.1:..i, fecting their skill in the sport befgrgygoiiing on to col- lege, This work seemed to be rewarded, for they were the champs, but only until they met the Varsity Football team in an exhibition game and lost 3-0. Tennis tournaments were held despite the rainy sea- son and all but three play-off games were finished, over 71 girls participating. Two new things hapa pened in Riding-the girls had a choice of two stables, and for the first time awards were given to those girls who made the most progress in their riding, Swimming was all Recreational in the fall, but the Pool Guard, under the direction of Ianet Clark, was kept on its toes. Then came Mid-Season Sports, meaning the be- ginning of Volleyball and Recreational Games. The Fall brought Speedball, Hockey, Tennis, Riding, and Swimming, headed respectively by Mary Lee Mitchell, Meda Manierre, Helen Sherman, Ruth Ann Wooden tassisted by Virginia Iordanj and Genevieve Gould. Over four hundred girls participated in Speedball, but the championship went to the freshmen, In Hockey, while the sophomores and juniors were play- ing adviser room games, the seniors were busy per- SPORT S BOARD Rolw I: McCallen, Manierre, Butler, O'Neil, Young Rofw 2: Sherman, Brown, Hicks, Shannon, Mitchell, Smith Row 3: jordan, Ives, VVonden, Heberling, Krogh, Clark, Gould, VVidau Page 6 3 SCHMIDT President SPEN CE Vice-President KNOTT Treasurer WALLEN Secretary VENNARD Social HURLBUT Service ROUSE Intra-Mural Sports SKYRM Officials FUNK- HOUSER Art Rofw I: Snell, Barton, Sterrett, Ham- Row 2: Dreehsler, Elmendorf, Nance, Rom: I: Cole, VVood, Fletcher, Nickol, Rofw 2: Hudson, Redmon, Kuhn, Roos, Rofw 3: Richburg, Myers, McMahon, Rofw 4: ones Krue er Cummin s CLASS MANAGERS 3 413 COM MITTEES rnond, Cloud Greeley, Richmond RICPRPISENTATIVES Nlntot, Nutt, Olson XVylie, Doherty, Collyer, Shannon Newman, llrechsler, Story, Van Ai- yea, Brnmbziugh, VVendt, McKeldin Y.. J - , g, g, Levy, lleizer, Altheimer, Devine, Zeddies, Strodel, Barrett, Roth, Alt- munn, Talbot sophomores captured the Volleyball title and the sen- iors won the game against the faculty. The sport was headed by lean Shannon. Ruth Hicks tried some- thing new in her sport, Recreation Games, by intro- ducing badminton tournaments between adviser rooms of all classes. Water rugby adviser room . , games made a big splash in the swimming pool. Winter brought Basketball, headed by Letitia Krogh, and Tumbling, headed by Clair Butler. Classes were held in figure skating and Size, Shape. and Conditioning, while tryouts were held for the swimming teams and dance program. A real high- 2? Rom: I: jones, Norris, Goodkind, Nun- joks, Custard, Anderson, Thompson, Keefe Rofzc 2: Hoerger, McCabe, Ruskin, Er- meling, Dunne, Donohue, Bryant, VVood, Story R0-w 3: Schiiilin, Bray, Sandberg, An- derson, Zeddies, Biggert, Loewe, McKeldin, Bowler PAGIC GIRLS Rau 1: Burlingame, VVithrow, Cook- man, Tanner, Knott, Mzitot, Boyne Rofw 2: Nliller, lVl:it'kenroth, Collins, Hammond, Oldberg, llelmer, ML'- Cabe, Gill Row 3: Borre, Sehirllin, lVl:iuritz, Rus- kin, Hansmann, Lowrey, Gzilembert, VVood, Feinberg Rokw 4: Smith, Mclieldin, Greeley, Zeddies, Hicks, lleberling, lizinnuh, Brown, Donzigher, llund, Stevenson Page 64 soo and 1000 POINT AWARDS Rofw I: YVineman, Huyler, Butler Ritter Racw 2: Gill, Shannon, Knott, NVooden Mickle Row 3: Smith, Chapman, Spence Hicks, Hoerger, Loewe, Brown 600 POINT AXVARD Row I: Story, Gill, Tanner, Holden Nlitchell Rofw 2: Roddick, Lnnglitt, Doty Brown Rofw 3: Stekoll, Smith, Biggert, Cof- lield, Hicks, Lowrey 300 POINT AVVARDS Rofw I: Norris, VVeinstein, Sutton Fuller, Olson, Beckman, Drolwu, Sni- der, Reed Young Rofw 2: McDougall, Isaac, Lipscomb, Priebe, Bryant, Shinnik, King, Pav- lik, Steinberg, Joyce, Siegel, liorre Rofw 3: Camphousen, Getchow, Mc- Donald, Rubin, Heberling, Krogh Krueger, Broadshaug, Donker, VVil- liams, Collins Rofw -!: Cody, Maclienzie, Billow, Manning, Ellicott, Sterrett, llamil- ton, Rusch, Hodgson, Phipps, YVith- FUYV PARTICIPATION CH AMPIUNS Rofw I: Doig, Kimhurk, Schunck, Hut- ler, Kirk, Kelly Rofw 2: Anderson, Tuttle, VVolfinger, Burgess, Keefe, Johnson Rofw 3: Van Alyea, Okin, Gallery Y Street, Tourtellot, Holmes, Mitten- dortf Page 55 .A . 5.3, 5, , ,K , is S -5 Q 5 . . Q, A, .E SPEEDHALL HOCKEY Rau' 1: Butler, Howell, Hansen, Kelly, Leber, Schmick Rom: 1: Loewe, YVolf, NIIIIIICTTC, Donohue, Hoyt Rolw 2: Reclmon, Harmes, Pursell, Shearon, Burmeister, Cren- Roms 2: Chapman, johnson, Rouse, Krogh, Schmidt, Bryant Shaw, Howe VOLLEYBALL Rofw I: VVolf, Wlinemzm, Richmond Rofw 2: Donohue, Krogh, Stekoll Rofw 3: Chapman, Huth POOL GCARD Ro-u' I: Gould, Bowman, Hurlbut, Mead Ro-w 2: Maichle, Mallen, Stevenson, Gilbert, King Rofw 3: Skyrm, VVoleben, Taylor, Pollock, Clark, Merriam 7 i , , , .,,.W,, , I L ' w ' G M .LW ,: .. . 1 'vu A x , 'E 1" ' Q' .. W A :,,, , fr ar . . , sm Rofw Rofw Rolu' Rofw Rofw RECREATIONAL GAMES Gleason, Kirk, Hutzmann, Johnson, McCollister Brown, Pavlik, Shinnick, VVickman, Holmes, Sandberg Grimm, Fowler, Ermeling, llicks, Chapman, Cathcart, WVinship OFFICIALS Rehfeld, Reed, Skyrm, Smith, King Droba, Helmer, McElroy, Chapman, Ellicott, Macken- ruth 'hi f ' X Page ee . ATENNISQ' Rofw I: Eckart, Billow, Norris, Sherman, lVIcCollister Ro-w 2: Storch, Nielson, McKeldiii, Erikson, Smith, Langiitt, Smith A If - RIDING Rofw I: Cobb, VVeinstein, Rubin, Kraus, Feinberg Rolw 2: Jordan, Burgess, Koetz, W00ilCll, Vollers FIGVRE SKATING Rnfw I: Young, Ortegel, Mitchell, Cole, VVelch Rocw 2: Turcotte, Cormany, Buchanan, Mauritz, Craig, Olson, Joyce, Koch Rofw 3: Tanner, Bushnell, Smith, Christensen, Ritchie, Ellicott, Lundstrom, Smith TI'lVlBI.ING Roma' I: McCallen, Butler, VVithrow Rofw 2: Pavlili, VVeinstein, Lowrey, Cross, Nlontgomery Rofw 3: Roddick, Ferris, lN1cDonald, lN1cCabe, Nutting Rolw 4: Matot, Roth, Billow, Boesch, Rusch, Gill, Shinnick BASKETBALL Rofw 1: Hurlbut, Thompson, Fitzpatrick, Penney, Pennington Rofw 2: Richburg, Cloud, Donohue, Loewe, Pauley, Vennard. Rolw 3: VVineman Stekoll, Johnson, Chapman, Krogh, Campbell, Skyrm, Richmond light of the season, however, was the winter banquet, "A Foreign Festival," based on various aspects of foreign countries. And then . . . Spring came and young girls' fan- cies lightly turned to an assortment of events. Early in the season, April 29, the bi-annual Dance Program thrilled a large audience. To Mary Heberling, head of dance, and her assistant, Pat McCallen, goes a great deal of the credit. Baseball, Gold, Archery, and Lacrosse were some of the popular sports headed by Nancy Smith, Ianet Widau, Pat Young, and Sue Brown, respectively. Swimming, Riding, and Tennis again appeared and were loudly welcomed. As a grand Finale, came the Spring Banquet. Here the new ofiicers, Board, committees, and class man- agers were announced and retiring executives praised. And so another year of sport rolls away, a mem- orable year of fun and activity. Till next year, when I will again bring you a full report on G. A. A. activ- ities at New Trier, this is your WGAA reporter signing off. Page 67 S' W 5 'Kgy . QW, 2 g elf... ,rf V P 224 W f 3 wg f f X K Q 3 fli 4 w 1 -Qu 5 . 'S if df ' Z." 'l gg. .K 4 sin 'i wmfsxl fi Q asf X MM . . , Q, gk Mmm mf' V ,Z ww . . flaw I H ii ggi YES? ,,, ,Vw . gfwmw Page Two EIU Vol. zo, No, 15 Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Feature Editor . Staff .... News Editor . Staff . . Hansmann, Howard, McCallen, Advertising and Business Manager . . Assistant Business Manager .... Business Staff Assistant Advertising Manager' : . Advertising Staff . . . Sowersby, Sports Editor . Staff .... Typing Editor . Typists . . . Copy Desk Editor. . Staff ..... Rewrite Editor. Assistant. . Staff. . . Art Editor . . Assistant. . . Staff ..... Circulation Head trier cms WINNETKA, ILLINOIS . . . . . . . Ann Hagan . ....... Jlm Zeisel . . . . . . . Diana Chapin . . Wolf, Galante, Kimbark Nay, Smith, O'Ne1l, Blnner . Nancy Feldon w . . n . . . Lindberg, Berry, Ruther Robinson, Linn, Smith Naujoks, Boesch Clinton, Mayer . . Bill Magie . Lynn Paschen . . . . . . .Mauritz, Eccles . B111 Pitney Galembert, Vyse January 21, 1949 opinions of various plays and other dolngs around school, 1.e., we will be drama critics. We hope that we will receive several complementary tickets to the various affairs so that we can better view what's going on. ' Many people used our uflyer edltlonn to make gliders. Unappreolatlve people! JAZ ON PUBLISHING A WEEKLY , Many complaints pertaining to the NEWS have sifted through the always-open door of NO7. It may be a good idea for everyone concerned to JETgLSa' look at 'some of the more persistent a S 1 - W' ' h y in the NEWS?U bm th mo 1 t t 1 or e on of a weekly paper to S: 195 1 M T sen usp up- news. uut deadline - - - auf OH T nds e k issue is released. ' L nr kv he h s ns t wh week of new events is Ruthef- Zimmermann, BPOWU occurring that can't be recorded until the fol- . . ..... Donna Stelnberger lowing week. Consequently, most of the news is . .Jones, Crane, Rosenthal,Lee . . . . . . Margaret Smith . . . . . . . Iris Ruther . Cox, Buchanan, Naujoks, Hansmann, Crowley, Matot, Carroll, Lee . . . . . . Bob Doherty . . . Dan Barker . . .Madson, Koochy . .... Lynette Peaster Circulation Staff . . . Hammond, Joyce, Lien Morehead, Healy, Deaklns Magie, Penny, Tanner Young, Faculty Sponser. . . .R.B. Shirley The Comment A Casual - Caushc - Commendmg 'ned in the front lawn are be trul' one we can't a comprehensive survey of what has happened the preceeding week. not new. A bad situation, but change. We do try to present Uwe don't like four page issues, so why doyox print them?n The NEWS is short of funds. The 'paper is financed by the Activities Ticket, but, as costs cf production have' skyrocketed, the Ticket is not sufficient. We want to publish as often as possible, and, as we can't produce more than 15 papers a semester, we have to put out smaller issues. Originally, the NEWS was printed, but now, in order to publish more often, we are using an off-set photo-type that is cheaper. This system requires three times more work by the staff than the old system. ' Nwhy don't you publish a gossip column?U We feel that a gossip column would prov little more than a trouble breederi tried in the past and succeeded on' ing reputations. It's positive ar' Hjust weren't.n Recently the sophomores he' among other subjects, thev NEWS. It was suggested on the feature f written ur Page 70 X ix -127 A- ww-- 'wg -. N? THE194 - 1 .,. 1 - . -A - ECHOES SPONSORS McKinnie, Vvaters TO THE INMATES OF NEW TRIER: The New Trier ECHOES, a strictly profit organization, has brought to a close another successful year. There are two main departments in the school: the section where studies are carried on and the fourth ward where a type of slave labor is carried on which vaguely resembles the pub- lication of a weekly rag and a questionable year book Whatever the year book turns out to be in theyend, it is the sole work of the staff and in no way reflects the spon- sors' ideas of standards. The people who give up their valuable time to work on the publication are unsung heroes and heroines. On the whole, they are people much like yourselves and, though this may surprise you, speak Eng- lish fluently. The success of the book depends on them and their efforts, They work hard to make the ECHOES a good publication. To the editors and the staff members ECHOES EDITORS Kenney, Eklund, Beglen EDITORIAL STAFF Rofw I: Galante, Tragnitz, Robinson Rozw 2: Dean, Van Schaack Page 72 PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Harris, Rasmussen, Yowell JUNIOR LAYOFT STAFF Armstrong, VVhitting, Kuenzli, Ward BUSINESS STAFF Bolger, Smith, Sommer, Tentler VVRITE-FP STAFF Rofw I: Sherman, Reed, Smith Steffan Rofw 2: Howe, Nance, Zeddies, Jensen, Springer who grow blisters tramping up to 408 goes the credit for the production of the book. To the sponsors of the yearly masterpiece, who exhibit all the patience and fortitude humanly possible, goes a vote of thanks from the entire crew. Mr. McKinnie and Mr. Waters have a thankless job which takes as much time as many of the more heard-of activities. Cther ac knowledgments go to the Pontiac Engraving Company, which does the engraving for the book, the Economy Ad- Page 73 'CLF' 'hr vertising Company, which handles the printing, Bernie's Studios, which take care of the senior portraits and large group pictures, the Shelby-Craftco Company, makers of the cover, and the entire faculty for complete cooperation during the year. It is the joint work of the faculty, stu- dents, and finally the staff which makes this publication possible. THE tl08ERS THE NEWS MR. SHIRLEY PAPER AIRPLANES LESS POPULAR THIS YEAR! A decided decrease in the number of paper air- planes seen so often on Fridays last year was notice- able in 1948-49. A nation-wide survey shows that the class of '48 was no more aeronautic-minded than the present classes at New Trier, and statistics prove that the air currents this year have not been less fa- vorable for flying. Therefore, the only conclusion we may draw with complete assurance is that this year's New Trier News was so good no one could bear to deface it by such a degrading practice. Yr? Throughout this past year we have seen many heads avidly bent over copies of the News on Fri- days. These heads belonged to people, yes, people who were not busy folding and tearing pages 1-8 into the semblance of an airborne vehicle, but who were reading the stories and articles with eager eyes. NEWVS EDITORS Zeisel, Hagan FEATVRE STAFF REPORTERS Rofw I: Binner, Smith, Chapin, O'Neil, Turner Row I: Linn, Berry, Fletcher, Hansman, Binner Rofw 2: Kimburk, Nay, Vyse Rom: 2: Robinson, Smith, YVrigIey, Ruther, Peaster, Nlayer Page 74 Perhaps they were reading the editorials, written by the News editor, Ann Hagan. and the associate edi- tor, IimfIAZJ Zeisel. Maybe they were reading the Sports pages, put together with such loving care by the Sports editor, Mike Benson, or his assistant, Ken Iacobs. Most likely, they were reading the feature pages and gurgling happily over the witty material written by Diana Chapin and her staif fincluding 'AMontana Slims' creator, Harry Madsonl. Per- haps they were just looking at the lovely art work done by Bob Doherty and his art staff, or there is a long chance that they were scanning the ads, so dili- gently sold every week by the business staff, headed by Bill Magie and Bill Pitney. There is even a longer chance that they were reading page 1. Poor page 1, RICVVRITF STAFF it tries hard but always gets turned under first. Behind this great publication are many seen-and- not-heard souls such as Laura Donagher and her typing staff, Lynette Peaster and her circulation staff, the rewrite crew, headed by Margaret Smith, Donna Steinberger and the copy desk girls. and our beloved sponsor, Mr. R. B. Shirley. No newspaper could help but be a great success with the hard work of all these editors and their staffs and beloved sponsor behind it. Besides, paper airplanes are definitely out of style this year-the New Look in aeronautics is the cardboard space-ship. easily made from your 1949 ECHOES. fSee complete directions in your next Newsj ADVERTISING X HFSINICSS STAFFS Rom: I: Prcsln't-y, Rutlicr, Smith, C'11rroll Row I: Vvse, Magic, Cizilcrnlwrt l Rum' 2: Lzirnbart, Bllfllllllllli, C'rnwlt-y, lsnat' ART S: PllU'l'OCIRAFllY STAFF nw I: Lien, Asclielilszicli, Dmizlgliw, l.cl1t-smi, Hrnwn Rnfw 2: lNfcIJon:1ld, Sfm'ci'sliy, Pitney, linux SPORTS STAFF ou' 2: Tanner, linrlingznnt, liinner, juries, Sfl'iIllWL'I',LIL'I', Ruth:-r, Rus- Rolu' I: llxirtlt-5, Iiunsnn, glznwmlws enthzil Roms 2: Arnold, Miller COPY DFSK STAFF C'IRC'l'I.ATION STAFF Ilruu' 1: Cole, Neumann, llnherty, Schultz, Favlik Rnfw I: Lie-n, Tanner, Fenster, Muurfn-:lil Rlffw fi flzirris,,Iuh1isini, Berry, Cowles, Cooper, Matlson, jzicuhs Page 75 Rim: 2: Ynung, llzunmnnd, joycc h hc' 'W' :nv nun mm nwqwr in, :qua I 'rm wen :rm wprmmm-Q s on ,i , x Q -re 1 no mu me pu-hy ea 1 r 1 rl Klum um sem, rwmii y 1 v .vs 'rwny -I w-ms you me swf: S, ,Dun J, 3 ' ' penguin A no nm rr 1 nn in Uf 5 F K1-HL HIUL-Kn0'Y' UWB- J I., crimp 'wo'-'lr pl ' veai u g n ww r rm, w-wr inmifz In whiny nam. mm, F 1, "'3 'Q ' -2' Ju ni 1 5 1 are 1.0. mm, 11- im m.r1.mn-Q fl-in a- Mya ijitgfg 52:15 111 tm.. 15 1. s it 1 ri ,. . ' ' it r na ff rt rw-fi-cl-iirar. '21-My 1 Y 5 :1 4 1 tc Efffg' ,'ff2Q'f'k"'?.L" ' ov N nr.-ii ut., Hssmr aux: ffl Y 1 11 I ,Q.."5-,,.,Q,,,C in B E.VYt1d.5 rl ,. Qiimmi, U, H L, , , D J.,,.g.5",,,,' E gym: ' ff THUG 1 r ri 1 y f 1 U , J rm 1, 1, 1 5.11.5 wr crfgtv. 4 .A d E M, , M z ,.ON,,.L.. lima L, K, C T 1 I L C Y 1 h be t 5 , Y 1, X I I K I 1 L Vg lei I Y- lf' E xn I 5 I U 1 1 r. .ugh f X I Zh K X 1 F L Y' PIL I 11 NEW INKLINGS APPEARS MR. PETERSON INKLINGS STAFF Rofw 1: Aschenbach, Merrill Chapin, Rosenthal 9 Rofw 2: Lynn, Chavkin, Spence, Burlingame The new Inklings, which appeared this morning, was greeted with unified public acclaim. The most apparent cause of this popularity was the new form in which it was printed. It is being published as a supplement of the New Trier News. This is the first of three 1948-49 editions. Several people were heard to comment on the high quality which has always characterized this magazine. It represents the pick of New Trier's writing talent. Iniclings Editor, Lois Rosenthal, states three reasons for the change in formation. Most important of these is the greater number and variety of articles that can be printed in three editions. Also, she adds this new form is more convenient for the students and more easily distributed. Preparations for the next issue are well underway and are eagerly anticipated. .vw .aa Page 76 FOREIGN MAGAZINES POPULAR According to recent statistics, Le Flambeau, French Magazine, and Schreiiberei, German Maga- zine, lead the field in popular Foreign Publications. Upon the release of these magazines each spring, distributors are virtually mobbed. LE FLAMBEAU Page 77 LE FLAMBEAU Rofw I: Kenney, Bryant, Burlingame Rofw 2: Allison, Clingman Always Popular Since the very first editions, these magazines have increased in the public's acclaim year by year. Both magazines have been outstandingly successful this year: Le Flambeau edited by IoAnne Burlingame, Schreiberei, by Perry Free. Le Flambeau, Hrst pub- lished in 1942, specializes in French poems, stories, and puzzles. Schreiberei, in its 13th year of publica- studying the language. SCHREIBEREI Rofw I: Welch, Lynn Row 2: Free, Donagher SBHREIBEREI tw rim V01 20. NGA U wzmlxru, ruin I' Jac s ' . V 5 Feat T A C 1 1 'toni E 5 D have it 1 x 9 I , ovens. npulu- 5 nger an gang, ' ' vriznr of me Brennan club, 6 -f spwisi arrangements have been , mac to open the snare in is eo 56 , so that students may some from Q E ' me game and not miss me show. ' " , sig sg. nn sion .1 1:00 B. m. . - school clothes may be warn. , 5 ' ANNOU' IUST IN PASSING Love of the drama, which is so prevalent in our community, depends much on Dramatic Club and Actors' Guild for its constant growth. These two institutions offer opportunities for young talent to prove what it can do. Admittance to Actors' Guild is through participation in one of the Actors' Guild oneaact plays. Participation in one Dramatic Club- F DRAMATIC CLUB BOARD Ro-w 1: Loeffell, Paxton, Chavkin Row 2: Brown, Van Schaack sponsored play is the requirement for admittance into Dramatic Club. lt seems that more than one now-famous Broad- way actor or actress got his first opportunity to show his talent on the stage through one of these two New Trier organizations. By means of Dramatic Club and Actors' Guild, many a young hopeful has climbed to higher planes. Actors' Guild provides a first prac- tice ground for the aspiring, while Dramatic Club DRAMATIC CLUB Rofw 1: Otis, Chapin, Greer, Plotkin, lVIyer, Lemon, Hoyt, Burlingame, Steffan, Aschenbach, Rosenthal, Brown, Simon, Gadske, Bu- chanan, Custard, Anderson, Naujoks, MCColIister, S. E. Brown, Paschen, Loeffell, Coburn Rofw 2: Dawson, Sawers, Brown, Berg, Toubus, Dietz, Christensen, Cambridge, Gallicchio, Nay, Jarvis, Murphy, Robinson, Rouse, Houston, Kahn, Sigel, Roth, Rappaport, Chavkin, Levy, Watts, Brooks, Swift, MacDonald, Mr. Coburn Ro-w 3: Rose, Attebery, Matson, Feuer, Paxton, Cunningham, Augur, Van Schaack, Ludgin, Bray, Hoffman, Conner, Tragnitz, Sanford, Whiteside, Rice, Bolger, Burg, Scheinfeld, Roeddiger, Eklund, Schwimmer, Hamilton Page 78 " an 41524 ACTORS' UVILD Rnfw I: Aschenbach, Chzivkin, Christensen, Peaster, Loewy, Briggs Rofw 2: Loeffell, Crane, Sigel VVood, Beal, Rosenthal Rofw 3: Van Schaack, Zeisel Rose, Rappaport, Isaac ' VERSE SPEAKING CIIOIR l Rufus I: Loeflell, Schultz, Hoyt, Pehrson, Beal, Nay Rofw 2: Cambridge, Christen- sen, Sigel, Hansmann, Tobey, ' Arnheim offers more advanced experience and an opportunity to learn about the theatre. Not only do these groups provide background for dramatic students, but they are famous for high-quality, enjoyable drama. Working in close cooperation with the above groups are the various technical crews: Light, Stage, Make-up, and Props. It is through the efforts of the hard-working members of these crews that the per- Poge 79 HJ formances attain that finished quality. Crew mem- bers work long hours, and their importance cannot be under-estimated. We owe, perhaps, a great deal more to Dramatic Club and Actors' Guild and their assistants, the technical crews, than we realize for the splendid contribution which they are making to present-day and future drama in our community. MAKE-UP CREYV Rau' I: Lien, Schultz, Cofheld, Barancik, McBain, Naujoks, Olson, Birney Roux: 2: Rosenthal, Flannagan, Lambart, Loetfell, Roddewig, Rouse, Altheimer, C a s a d , Chavkin, McCabe, VV 0 0 d , Collins Rofw 3: Beal, Ruskin, Clark, Sheziron, O t i s, Mackenroth, Cusud, Helmer, Kinkle, Mc- Mahon, VVithrow STAGE CREVV Rofw I: Burckzxrd, Illium, Kui- ken, Zimmerman, Lloyd, Kaempfer Row 2: Dotter, Perkins, Mr. Harper, Lucchesi, Cooper PRUPS CREYV Rnfw I: Oltllnerg, Naujoks, wyill' ker, Berg, Joyce, Bowman Row 2: Gill Obermeier, Ham- ilton, Mr. Harper, Schladen, Loetfell, Dudman LIGHT CREVV Rorw I: Lane, Jones, Brown Rofw 2: VVollT, Thalman, Street, Kemper, VViese Page 80 CURRENT AND CHOICE You can always tell when the show is over at the Auditorium by the stream of shivering and shaking people in the streets. '4R.U.R." is still packing them in over there with its eerie theme about robots and men and its unusual stage effects. It is a very out-of- the-ordinary play and is going over big. Frosh-Soph Plays Doctor of Lonesome Folk". This famous Christmas- tide duo had a quality about it that spread out over the audience and made everyone feel better for days. Indeed, an example of acting combined with a certain grace and charm. Coming soon and a must: H0ur Hearts Were Young and Gay", All advance notices point to an- other triumph for the New Trier Theatre Season. Q ,f - . f M, 1 . ,M W,-,-.l, -- Q: -R Q. ut. .-fgi,,,m,ufw f' X 2- , S , ft 1 ,: A 111, K.:-,ray , g1y'Qf,,-,,--geekff: hu, :fx .Ng -. ' ' ' " l Sfrls1-at:JZ-..1'.z:.:grn:,,.:i Page 81 R. U. R, The cast of "The Swan" is also playing to a full house every night. Top-notch performances by such old favorites as Helen Toubus, Betty Otis, Donn Tragnitz, and David Watts make this romantic com- edy one of the seasons high spots. One of my most pleasant memories from last sea- son is still that of "The Littlest Shepherd" and "The The Swan I..-.-----..-....--N ...,. --. 4+----M 4--- ,, ......,.,,,,,,,,,-S -. e..,, 1 . ms n-ia: air- 1f,,..1, ,f- ,,r , s el. Mica, V W 5 il E r N 1 , l 1 2 ' 1 , r mlm 5 1 ii LAGNIAPPE CAST DIRECTORS GEORGE BRAY Sherry Barton Charles Bishop Walter Bregman Archie Brown George Burr Herb Carson Diana Chapin Ruth Chavkin Ann Christensen Don Christensen Bill Christopher George Connor Laurel Custard Peter Davis Nancy Feldon Stuart Feuer Barbara Fletcher Margie Funkhouser Mike Greenebaum Barbara Grimm Lois Heberling Dick Heinzen Nancy Hendrickson Iames Hinkley Margot Hodgson Ann Hollingbery Barbara Huth Mimi Huyler Ken Iacobs Ned Iannotta Barbara Krueger Bob Kuenzli Sue Lindberg MARSHALL MATS1 CAST Roger Ludgin Dave Maine Pat McCallen Nancy McCoy Iohn McDermott Herb Molner Marcia Nance lean Pauley Ioy Pavlik Glenn Paxton Lynette Peaster Don Penfield Eddie Ravenscroft Bette lean Robinson Ann Roesing Carl Rose Dan Scheinfeld Fay Sigel Bremer Simpson Dick Sommer Barbara Spence Ted Spiegel Peter Spoehr Arc Stade Eva Steffan Clayton Stephenson Iody Swindell Stan Unger Eric Van Schaack Kay Vennard Bill Warner - Rozelyn Wolberg Sally Wonderlic TWT-:i"'r,5 r"3Fdxf'vgw:fr..,,- -. 1 .,'t'1j'f3' qi v Y: 1 fn' It ., , 11' ' 17-K ':'f'-"'I".'j ',-"'t:2,"'f" 'U "T ' Y QVTQTS-.t ,,j5a5"1f'ff 'ETfT'1"'Ti'I1' " ' '7"T1' ' -, ' ' '1-215,-51-vFu,,,:5g2fwe-'fK:v,: ram-. .--,vg2,..f'.4 !,,f:".f-.'f,f':f-.'.f ff ff ti.."f:,-:weir 1 1-'f-nf:-.a.:, if1.e:'Ss'1, iv. 1. ' ,W , f A in -:. , ,. . V A ,. , - . ex, A .- ,. i -, , , i im' w1,:':,' ifgiagz' 1-e 1,,'421-5:3.:g.1,'-4'-f'x.L'-wig? 45-i.i2Fw-:J-i,:,,fA'.,l,y.f1z'2c,z,'?':i At',s'5g1n:fla'E2,7.5f1-g,,'2g,.niife-32 fidflfgcf, 1' , V'-'3',3l5:2iU'?l'i1", 1, r A 7 'fJf.T?f'1 w, i - f .-'JSI " . v 'fi-St' lk:-23-5'.i"E5' 'F1JW 1d5JgZffA. ma?aarei,5'aa2QQ:v-fwifT1f'f22f1e-5:ffffavttQ .. Hf:.if-.Lf-.f1' - SEM i:m..ftg5g:i5a5sarf 5 5 -YQ i- A-fmt ,: T' L Page 82 f Y ' if :STYIBQ I I 'H X C, ,, f -L ' ' " V ' ohm A u ,X f h , It DANCE UNITS Ioselyn Atkinson Nancy Chaplin Sari-Lois Goodman Pat Holmes Barbara Kreuger Suzette Loeffel Roxelyn Miller Virginia Nolan Marilyn Rosenherger Ann Smith Carlyn Wells Ioan Wilson CHORUS UNITS Ralph Burr Nick Amos Paul Burkhardt Dave Brooks Chick Hinkley Stan Iohnson Iohn McDermott Ralph Smith Art Stade Ianeen Anderson locelyn Atkinson Pat Holmes Nancy McCoy Virginia Nolan Alice Anne Rice Beth Ripley George Connor Art Iohnson Dave Maine Dan Scheinfeld Clayton Stephenson Diana Chapin Meda Manierre Marcia Nance Ioan Pennington Katrina Schmidt Nancy Thompson Madelyn Wilde ,' , V, IN THE AISLE The current music season has been the richest in these parts for a long while, The New Trier Band Concert, held last Sunday, was another triumph to add to the long list the group has compiled all year through its performances at athletic events and school assemblies. The New Trier Senior Orchestra will begin its six weeks run next Saturday night. Music lovers are al- ready flocking to the box office, confidently expecting GIRLS' ENSEMBLR VVild, Vllonderlic, Nolan, Davis, Uode, Turner, VVolf, Chapin, Spence Rom' 2: Anderson, Holmes, Thompson, Sherman, McCoy, Nance, Schmidt, Houston, Rice, Nlusson Rau I: the superb performances which have always characa terized this organization. The Girls' and Boys' En- sembles are extending their run by popular request, I spotted a well-known talent scout from the Met in the audience the other night, and, while he wishes to issue no statements at this time, the impression I got was that he has found some real talent here that may be going big places soon, The incident was vaguely reminiscent of the A Capella Choirs stand at Crchestra Hall. I myself counted at least seven scouts at each performance which I attended, and many of my colleagues claim more. It was no surprise when a large percent of the group was signed at the close of the season for chorus parts in 'AH.M.S. Pinaforen, tBy the way, don't miss this Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. If it is as good as its predecessors, it will be a real treat.l I doubt whether there is a person in town who has missed the Qpera Groups, but I still can't help raving about them. These young voices, so ably directed by Mrs. Cotton, are a truly refreshing experience music' ally. This year's season has certainly provided music for every taste and the public has taken every ada vantage of the rich variety offered. BOYS' ENSEMBLE Deming, Craig, Sizer, lVIcDerrnott, Paxton, Lindahl, XVatts, Sinclair, Brooks Latimer, Johnson, Stephenson, Nlain, Free, Amos, Yow- ell, Chrisman, Stacie Rofw I: Rom' 2: CHOIR I Ripley, Mackenroth, Young, Meatl, Nlanierre, Gamble, Carey, Nlusson, VVonderlic, Code, Barancik, lung, Butler, Dushkin, Chapin, Atkinson, Holmes, Anderson, Mittthell, Shapiro, Newman, Thompson, Mcfoy, VVilliams, Burgoon, Turner Rofw I: Row 2: Stauh, Brown, Nolan, Miller, Davis, Gordon, Arnheim, Rouse, Reiley, Houston, Stratton, Salherg, Huth, Bentley, Kroeschell, VVatts, Deming Rafw 3: Borkovitz, Hallman, Bartz, Gluck, Anderson, Rose, Sizer, Conner, Beatty, King, Stephenson, lrlartshorne, Main, Free, Brooks, Christopher, Latimer, Forrest, llicks Cormany, Swinney, jones, Gilbertson, Sherman, Guthridge, VVild, Nance, Koch, Schneider, Skyrm, VVallace, Nay, Moncreitf, Braater, Sinclair, A. johnson, Ruth, Yowell, VVallace, Sollitt, Smith, Amos, Crowe, S. Johnson, llalvorsen, Goodsmith, McDermott, McDonald, Page 84 FIRST GIRLS' OPERA GROUP Rofw 1: Jung, Coburn, Young, Carey, VVonderlic, Taylor, VVebh, Gleason, Barancik, Anderson, Ripley, Holmes, Mackenroth, Mead, Cormany, Gode, Swinney, Williams, Dushkin, Butler, Ro-w 2: Newman, C. johnson, B. jones, Moorhead, Hunter, N. Binner, Salberg, Skyrm, VVyman, Mitchell, Hollis, Misch, Chapin, Smith, Gordon, INIoncreifiF, N, Thompson, XVineman, Marcus, Shapiro, N. Jones, VVallace, Schneider, Manierre, Gamble, Bryant, Kimbark, Rofw 3: Donohue, Guthridge, Koch, Musson, Davis, McCoy, Hoffman, Nay, Nance, Cambridge, Rubin, VVild, Spence, Rouse, Reiley, Houston, Huth, Allegan, Berry, Edwards, Turner, Schmidt, Sherman, Stratton, Bentley, Burgoon, Arnheim, Atkinson SECOND GIRLS' OPERA GROIIP Rofw I: Springer, Grant, Naujoks, J. II. Smith, J. A. Smith, Story, Reed, Hill, Ticknok, Schultz, Blackburn, Robinson, Plotkin, French, Peck, R. Beal, Sher- wood, A. Beal, Goodkind, VValker, Booz, Elmendorf, Lowery, Rofw 2: Lerch, Hammond, Dowd, IW. Smith, Maher, Olson, VVelch, Jarvis, Cole, Ives, Lam- bart, Barnard, Priebe, Hinterhoff, Krueger, Murphy, Koch, Barnett, Fall, Carlson, Leber, Norris, Powell, King, Droha, Cooper, VVhite, Martin, Collins, Ro-zo 3: Knott, Snell, Joyce, Smithers, Radunz, Chapman, Roth, Rappaport, Siewert, Howe, Hunt, Price, Broadhurst, Krogh, Altheimer, Boesch, Donaldson, Ander- son, Sundhlom, Cross, Reiley, Brodshaug, Billow, Edens, Hardy, Maichle, Hicks, Hendrix, james FIRST BOYS' OPERA GROITP Row 1: Rose, Brooks, Ballman, Hicks, Deming, Katz, Braaten, Borkovitz, PCIIi:l6lLl, Trees, Schatz, Christopher, Brown, Staub, Kroeschell, Rotw 2: Sinclair, Crowe, VVatts, Oneal, Yowell, McDonald, Zeisel, Sizer, R, Anderson, Bartz, Ramey, Fry, Scheinfeld, Ellmore, A. Johnson, Rofw 3: Main Glutz, NVallace, johnson, Free, Stubbs, Beatty, Conner, J. King, Hoffman, Langdon, Amos, Hartshone, Goodsmith, Halvorsen, R. Smith, McDermott SECOND BOYS' OPERA GROUP Rofw I: Hovey, Cotter, Morand, G. VVeimer, Smalley, Perrin, Baity, Cornell, lvierriheld, VVagner, Burns, Ludgin, Ro-w 2: Davis, VVard, Montgomery, J. VVeimer, Sundt, Manzelmann, Geppcrt, Cunningham, Bergman, Litchfield, Rofw 3: Koerber, Branch, Breed, Bergsten, VVindes, Dietz, Harkness, Goebel, Yates, Zwiener FIRST GIRLS' GLEE CLIIB Rofw I: Vodoz, Clissold, VVendell, Borre, Swiren, VVeinstein, Rubel, Goodman, Rittersporn, Jacobson, Rapp, Avery, Rehfeld, King, Nutting, Strong, Shinnick, Oldberg, McMahon, Bowman, Nickol, Steinberg, Cookman, Rofw 2: VVylie, Snider, Ortegel, Prendergast, Dndman, Fung, Dansard, McGrew, Coffield, Huyler, Linn, Taft, Talbot, lloward, Tanner, Biggert, Shermann, Singleton, Doty, Buchanan, VVilliams, Holden, Donker, Hicks, Chambliss, Van Schaack, WVilliams, Roddick, lludson, Row 3: Robison, Hawkinson, Portmann, Terman, Altmann, Hinkle, Van Deusen, Pollock, Fiske, Groves, Rusch, LeVine, Smal- ley, johnson, Spodnyak, Ritchie, Gallaway, Nlackenroth, Christensen, Sherman, Drew, Ricker, Bowler, Fisher, Peacock, Talbot, Langtitt, Berry, Ritter SECOND GIRLS' GLEE CLUB fPeriod 35 Row I: Charn, Nelson, Bauman, Spero, WVoltinger, Dyer, Gadske, Redman, Jones, McCollister, Maclbougall, Broide, Glaser, VVilliams, Jacobs, Clark, Le- ber, Kelly, Simon, Dolnick, Vvoltf, Goldsmith, Montgomery, Coghill, Rom: 2: Sublette, W7ahlstrom, WVhitten, Ferris, Kapheim, Kimbark, Silver, Blumberg, Strodel, Grigsby, lVlcIver, Hart, Atwater, Spiecker, lVlcCosh, Pehrson, Hefter, Rembert, Brown, Lipscomb, Hodgson, Grimm, Phillips, Naujoks, VVeidemann, Richburg, Shefte, lVlcCabe, VVithrow, Rnfw 3: Bevier, Keller, Clark, Helmer, Poflenberger, Leys, Galembert, Preston, Brown, Nlurray, Mackenzie, Hanssen, Voorheis, VVilson, Bairstow, Taylor, Ashton, Vilas, Steglich, Anderson, Loder, Ruskin, Jones, Mcllougal, Getschow, Harrington, Ratner BOYS' GLEE CLVBS Rom I: Chapman, Carroll, Helms, Levy, Hammerman, Sowersby, Nasatir, VVeldon, Tindall, Miya, Allen, Karslake, Short, Klapperich, Macdoriald, lVlil- ler, Rau' 2: Nlurray, Stratton, Linick, XVanner, Cummins, Cawelti, Salberg, Caro, Brailsford, Barthell, Robson, Jacobs, Galey, Smith, Batts, Muridinger, lyiills, Chase, Bond, Rum: 3: YVehr, Pease, blacomber, VVeber, Ortegeh, VVeiller, Nleyers, Gortner, Beck, Stone, Karslake, Kirchberg, Harrison, VVhite, Gavin, Heiser, Liebman, Harris SECOND GIRLS' GLEE CLUB fPeriod 83 Rom: I: Sparling, Cobb, Allen, Juhnsmi, Nlittendorff, bladden, Sutton, Chacharon, Shearon, Tucker, Kirk, Cutler, Champlin, Birney, Seyler, Stube, Steven- son, Rome 2: Crowley, Hagen, Lien, Spencer, Nlorita, Nedved, Cotter, Hattsta edt, Cody, Elliott, Priebe, Poehler, Miller, Hansen, Greer, Frankenstein, Ander- son, Kerber, Rome 3: Richards, Hoehne, Ehrhardt, Rust, Radunz, Johnson, Foley, Young, YVinship, Smith, VVilson, Poggensee, Tittle, VVhite, Vvessel, Campliausen, llaider, Phipps, lVlacDonald FIG Page 86 ,El TREBLE CLEF Rofw 1: Wilson, Kransz, Extrom, Ellis, Veeder, Kraus, Thomas, Masterson, Veeder, Hartray, Vandercook, Kuhn, Tatham, Keefe, VVhan Rofw 2: Dietrich, VVeckler, Newton, Feinberg, Thayer, Gathercoal, Matot, Thoisen, Brumbaugh, Okin, Dowd, VVeber, Vallers, Roos, Norton, Olson Rocw 3: McKeighan, Monk, Catheart, Durham, Ashcraft, Moore, Holmes, Eklund, Dotter, Gallicchio, Taft, Hagerty, Beacom, Black, Donagher, Seefurth J' ri ff' 'i' 'fel :fem ei f L1 5 'Q SENIOR ORCHESTRA FIRST VIOLINS: Townsend CConcertmeisterJ, Calkins CAssistant Concertmeisterj, Sander, Jacobson, Carroll, McElroy, Nutt, Bullard, McCally, Pair, Dushkin, Zimmerman, SECOND VIOLINS: Robinson CPrincipalb, Preston, VVeinstein, Stellan, Jarvis, Booz, Doty, Cobb, Shulz, Aschenbach, Hill, Tower, VIOLAS: Gortner QPrincipalJ, Holstead, Caro, Jones, CELLOS: Jones CPrincipalJ, Shaykin CPrincipalj, Lebeson, Marcus, BASSES: Greenebaum fPrincipalj, Fischer, Stratton, FLITTES AND PICCOLOS: Nesselrod fPrinci- pall, Johnson, Siewert, Wolff, CLARINETS: 'Richmond CPrincipalJ, Norton, OBOE: Matson, BASSOON: VVelch CPrincipalJ, Bolle, TRUMPETS: Krohl CPrincipalJ, VVright, Pair, TROMBONES: Kroeschell QPrincipalJ, Sawers, FRENCH HORN: Bolle fPrinci- palj, Parker, PERCUSSION: Pfutzenreuter QPrincipalJ, Parker, PIANO: Gordon fPrincipalJ, Mills COMBINED BANDS FLUTES AND PICCOLOS: Ballard, Bray, Galtert, Johnston, Lloyd, McKeighan, McRoy, Mead, Nesselrod, O'Neil, Rome, Siewart, Taft, Oosterhaut, VVolff, OBOES: Bayless, Garrett, Matson, BASSOONS: Bolle, Ross, NVelch, B-FLAT CLARINETS: Belding, Bruecks, Campbell, Christianson, Crowe, Clinch, Davis, Doty, Ederer, Fabian, Hartwell, Kemper, Krensky, Lewis, McDonald, Norton, Richmond, Scbeinfeld, Scott, Simpson, Sleinger, Spertus, Stoesslein, WVolfI, ALTO CLARINETS, MacLean, Levy, BASS CLARINET: Nlacomber, ALTO SAXOPHONEt Peterson, BARITONE SAXOPHONE: Bartell, CORNETS-TRUMPETS: Adsit, Braun, Brun- ning, Burch, Carey, Ford, Johntz, Kenyon, Knott, Krohl, Lindahl, Lutz, McDaniel, Montgomery, Pair, Perrin, Pitney, VVeber, VViley, VVilliams, VVitt, VVright, FRENCH HORNS: Bolle, Ferrier, Harnsberger, Parker, Stevens, VValler, VVire, TROMBONES: Arnold, BHFIICS, Culbertson, Davis, Hibben, Kroschell, Lyons, Morgenstern, Sawyers, BARITONE HORNS: Jacobs, Loucks, VVanner, Winter- nitz, TITBAS: Jacobs, Main, Smith, STRING BASSES: Fisher, Greenebaum, PERCUSSION: Blomberg, Cody, Goldberg, Hendrick'- son, Parker, Pfutzenreuter, Ravenscroft, Stade, Unger, DRIIBI MAJOR: Pfutzenreuter. Page 87 Rofw I: Roiw 2 Rofw 3: RBCITAL GROUP Ro-'w 1: lVlarinns, Greene, Birney, Frankenstein Rofw 2: Droha, Collins, Hinkle, Kuhn JVNIOR MVSIC CLVB Row I: R. Beal, VVolfF, Rapp, Ferris, VValker, Strong, VVonderlic, Cole, Young, Rittersporn, Blumherg, MCCollister Rofw 2: Scott, Mtrrik, Marciis, Cormany, Mackenroth, McMahon, Knott, Norris, Schneider, Vvale lace, VVhite, Talhot, Turner, Shapiro R0-'w 3: Hattstaedt, Street, Nlittendorff, Brown, Rappaport, Edens, Hannah, Hoticman, Bentley, O'Neil, VVhitten, Billow, VVyman, Iambart SENIOR MITSIC CLUB Spence, Turner, Smith, Swinney, Blackburn, Pair, Mackenroth, Mead, Gordon, Vvonderlic, Moorhead, Dushkin, Booz, Rapp, Robinson, hlnsson Carey, Gamble, Walker, Nutt, Shaykin, Townsend, Buchanan, Young, Thompson, Koch, Stratton Steinherger, Houston, Clingman, Leys, Poflienherger, Talbot, Jacobson, Hamilton, Holmes, Anderson, Norris, Fung, Grant, Gode, Leheson, Cha- pin, Zimmerman, Wild, Davis, Steflian, Nolan, Glurp, Marcus, Hattstaedt, Dushkin, Bullard, McMahon, Siewert, Cambridge, McElroy, Schneider Schmidt, Cox, Woleben, Hammond, Nance, Talhot Kovitz, Mills, Glurp, Staub, Lindahl, Greenehaum, Cotton, Sander, VVright, Sizer, Sinclair, Stuhhs, Free, Hoffman, Conner, Stephenson, McDer- mott, A. Johnson, S. Johnson, Paxton, Fisher, Mcfally, Yowell, VVatts, Stade, Hicks, Brooks, Brown Page 88 arg, if fri Ml'SIf'AI.E Rau- I: Rupp, Brown, Smith, Barone, Sueetrnan, lklrs. Kidd Rofw 2: Krallsz, Powell, Mc?- Donald, liinner, Dzxnsurd, VVolf, Donngher Rofw 3: Bolle, Steinherger, Stratton, Herbert, I.. Dun- ngher, Greenelmum ii T 5 F T 3'1" " af' f' - -Q 1 5 A. ' ' " it 'tin ff' l lil. ' l " " 't it il li if if is 3 . s. ' "J M :YM Y-WL Lf: L CONCERT CUlVllVllTTEE Rofw Y: Steinherger, VVolf R0-'w 2: Ureenebaum, Bolle WK' 'QA MUSICOLOGY SECTIONS REPORT The Musicology Department has just issued a statement of the progress of its three sections. This year Musicale members continued their Monday af- ternoon social hours, during which they listen to fine music. Among the most pleasant memories of the group is the recent trip to see 'ABrigadoon". The Con- cert Committee has been especially busy planning the Concert Series. The artists who will conclude the year's programs will be Mata and Hari, comedy dan- cers. The series this year, which included Segovia, guitaristg Schatzkamer, pianist: and the De Paur ln- fantry Chorus, has been unsually popular. The third section, the Recorder Group, has been holding small gatherings for the entertainment of members and friends. Many groups have expressed appreciation for these Recorder Group programs. RECORDER GROUP Rofw I: Kuhn, Nedved, Kirk, Vincent Rofw 2: Mrs. Kidd, Kemper, Bolle, VVhitten iii 1, Q . I if Li. -I1 . fs fi? if I 5' ' 'n l 1 Q 'ff 2' ,.- 5 , at-.4 1 i, W I CHESS CLITB Ro-w I: Maclean, Struve, Leach, Macomber Rofw 2: Burkhardt, VVeiller, Schumacker, Spertus, McConnville QUILI. CLUB Row I: Shinnick, Binner, lVIcKeighan, Stelfan Rofw 2: Atol, Mr. Pifer, Davidson REPORT FROM NEW TRIER by WALTER PEARSON I arrived at New Trier early this morning intending to take it easy for a couple of days. The plan never material- izedg I have been busy every ,minute since I got here. The first thing I noticed at New Trier was the absence of activitiy in the halls. This was quite a surprise: I have always remembered New Trier with awe for the amazing amount of noise its students can produce. But this afternoon there were few people wandering in the halls, and even those abroad seemed to have some definite objective, Almost no-one was simply hanging around his locker or sitting on the stairs. I undertook, in my best New Trierese, to question one of the passersby. He said that the quiet was due to club meet- ings, Never having run across these clubs in previous visits, I have been in- vestigating the situation, and wonder now how I could have missed them be- fore. The clubs form a vital part of New Trier: almost every student be- longs to at least one club, Apparently, I overlooked these clubs because they fit so smoothly into the curriculum and the students make little show in belonging to them. The first club I visited was Spanish Club. As I entered, a blind-folded stu- dent came lurching toward me, brand- ishing a stick. Miss Mudgett, the spon- sor, rescued me in time and apologized, explaining that this was the special Christmas meeting and the students had taken me for pinata. I was introduced to the president and the other officers. However, I couldn't understand a word they were saying, since the members, who have all had at least one year of Spanish, speak nothing but that lan- guage at their meetings. I do understand a few words of French, so I visited French Club next. As I entered, my head carefully protect- ed, in case the members might mistake me for a bon-bon, the president of the club was just announcing that refresh- ments would be served, In the course of three cups of punch and ten cookies, I learned from Mrs, Morris, the sponsor, that they had just had their annual Page 90 rf te' 'I-Q I l ARCHEOLOGY C'LI'B I an SCIENCE CLIYB Rolw I: Nay, Cohurn Rofw I: Hamilton, Steglich, Tuttle, Brown, Rusch, Jarvis Rofw 2: Ward, Cambridge Rofw 2: Shapiro, Brown, Haas, Naselhurger, Bowen, Rubin, Loewv GIRLS' CAREER CLFB BOARD BOYS' CAREER CLITB BOARD Rofw 1: Funkhouser, Stekoll, Gilbert Rofw 1: Larsen, Mohl, Ludgin, Amdur, Pritchard, Hughes, Swift Rofw 2: Chavkin, Hodgson, Schluden Rofw 2: Bist, Cross, Tragnitz, Langdon, Krumm Chrimstmas play, a presentation of the Christmas story in French. Mrs. Morris told me that I could join the club and come to all the meetings, providing I had had one year of French. French Club programs include interesting games, skits, and talks. I said au revoir and went on my way. My next club, German Club, proved to be very in- teresting. I learned from the president that German Club is one of the oldest New Trier Clubs. How- ever, it didn't look to me as though the club showed any signs of decay. To Mr. McDowell, the sponsor of the club, I commented on the activitiy of the mem- bers. He said it was partly due to an innovation in- troduced this year. It seems the club divides up into small interest groups which meet by themselves and then report back to the club as a whole. As far as I could see, the members were enjoying this system greatly. In fact, I became so fascinated by a pre- view of the programs in the future that I almost join- ed the Club myself. Unfortunately, I had other work to do, so, after refusing with regret an invitation to the Spring Hike, and accepting a Club Handbook Page 91 fanother innovation this yearl I made my way on to Latin Club. I walked into what I took at first to be an old Ro- man Forum, but which turned out to be room 333, The members of Latin Club haven't quite reached the stage where they can speak Latin, but they give their oliicers Latin names. Thus the co-chairmen are con- suls, the social chairmen are called praetor and aedile, and the chairman of refreshments is the tribune. As I sat down, the scribe fsecretaryj was announcing that the quaestor, or treasurer, would now collect dues. I quickly jumped up again, pausing only long enough to meet the sponsors, Miss Paul and Miss Breidenbach, and made my escape, muttering, as I went out the door, "Gallia est omnis divisa in partes tres." Feeling I had had enough for one afternoon, I hurried on to my room. I shall continue my investiga- tion tomorrow. December 15 I have discovered several very interesting clubs to- day, By mistake I came in the wrong entrance, and after wandering around utterly lost for some time I became a little panicky and decided to follow a crowd of people who at least seemed to know where they were going. They turned out to be members of Iuna ior Music Club. I was greeted very cordially by their sponsor, Mrs. Bradburn, who asked me if I wouldn't like to try out. Since I didn't have my mouth-organ with me, I declined, but I did stay and listen to some of the members perform. Mrs. Bradburn explained that the club gives its members-a chance to listen to others and to perform before an audience. I was ad- vised that the Senior Music Club was holding one of its dinner meetings this evening. Never one to pass up a free meal, I rushed out the door and down the hall, only to find out that I did not know where I was, Within five minutes, I was com- pletely lost again. When I heard music from behind a door, I supposed I was back where I had started from, so I opened the door and slipped in. I found myself surrounded by people whom I had never seen before. "Would you like to join Recital Club?" asked a voice, which I discovered belonged to Miss Ander- RADIO CLUB Rolw 1: Scheinfeld, Haug, Zimmerman, Smith, Umbach, Brenich, Gross, Preston Rofw 2: Sutton, Richardson, Holub, Faulstick, Hossan, Schroeder, Sam- uelson, Digel, Berghoif LENS CLUB Row I: Guhr, Lane, Berman, O'Brien, McGiveren, james, Moore, Roberts, Arends Rofw 2: Sherwood, Potter, Saunders, Briggs Rofw 3: Pease, Wiiiternitz, Cairo, Krensky, Yowell, D. Smith, Flitcher RIFLE CLUB Rofw I: Strong, J. Lynn, Gaenslen, Roberts, Kuhnen, Appling, S. Lynn, Nott Rofw 2: Jensen, Wilson, Sutton, Burg, Mr. Fearheiley, Miller, Burkhardt, Davis son, the sponsor. I declined the honor, luckily, since only freshmen and sopohomores are eligible anyway. Recital Club seems to be a stepping-stone for mem- bership in Iunior and Senior Music Clubs. Miss And- erson very kindly put me in the care of the president, who managed to get me to the faculty dining room without too much difficulty. I knew right away that Senior Music Club con- tained the cream of New Trier's musical talent. Mrs. Cotton and Mrs. Ream, the sponsors, told me that both Ensembles and all the students in the Orchestra are automatically members, while the rest of the 100 or so members must try out. The dinner was very good, but the performance afterwards was even bet- ter. I will report further tomorrow. December 16 Everyone at New Trier this morning seemed to be talking about the Career Club meetings of the pre- vious night. I am very sorry that I didn't attend either one of these meetings. The aim of the Career Clubs is to help the members choose a career by in- Pofge fl? viting people from various fields to speak on particul- lar vocations. There seems to be no difference bee tween Boys' and Girls' Career Clubs outside of the obvious one, I met Miss Weiler, Mrs. Dockstader, and Mr, Simonds, the sponsors of the Clubs, who told me something about their speakers. The variety is amazing. During 1948-49 these clubs have had speakers on nursing, journalism, welfare work, en- gineering, television, radio, and business. These teachers suggested that I talk to some of the other Club sponsors, since I wouldn't be at New Trier long enough to attend meetings of all the Clubs. I spent all afternoon trying to make apopintments. New Trier teachers are so busy that trying to con- tact them is like trying to get into the Kremlin. Fin- ally I managed to get hold of a few of them. I found Mr. Stenvall, sponsor of Art League, dabbling away at his latest painting. In between dabs he told me some of the things which Art League members do. It left me wondering whether the members have any time left to do their homework. They always come to Art League meeting because the programs, which in- clude speakers on various phases of art, are never as boring as their homework is. One meeting this year was even held jointly with the Palette Club of Evanston High School. Besides this. Art League members do extra work, They make posters for KNITTING CLUB BOARD Council and they decorated the field house for the Halloween party. I have resolved to hire the Art League members to redecorate my house. Mr. Pifer, head of the Stamp Club, was poring over two new stamps when I walked into the room. I have always been a buttonacollector myself, but stamps seem to hold a fascination for a lot of people. The Stamp Club has existed since 1920. Its members not only hear talks by famous collectors, but also trade stamps among themselves. Mr, Pifer says busi- ness has been brisk this year. Not content with just one club, Mr. Pifer also sponsors Quill Club, an organization of freshmen and sophomores who like to write. Their programs include talks by speakers from various literary fields and the reading of original pieces, According to Mr. Pifer, the club is being revamped this year and shows great improvement. I was just about to leave when I noticed another teacher deep in thought sitting in the corner, He turned out to be Mr. Schumacher, sponsor of Chess Club, He was involved in a knotty chess problem at the moment, but, determined to find out something about Chess Club, I waited until he had planned his next move and qeustioned him. I learned that Chess Club does not pretend to do anything spectacular: its members merely get together to play and improve SQUARE DANCE CLUB Rofw 1: Sherman, Neuman Rofw I: Hedges, J. Hedges, Fetter, Harkness, Nicholson, Yahl, Spence, Otis R019 2: Dunne, Donohue Rofw 2: Bolger, Nelson, Bauman, Burlingame, Velzing, Deckert, Taylor, Kimbark, Breen MATH CLUB ART LEAGUE Rofw 1: Rubin, Cook l Rofw I: Dushkin, Chapin, Murray, Brown, lNIcDonald, Rusch, Binner, Hoffman, Otis Taylor Rofw 2: Brooks, Steinberger, Leach Rofw 2: Tuttle, Loewy, Bauman, Van Deusen, Stenvall, Gilbertson, Kelley, Gallawas Page 93 their game. Sometimes the best players form. a team and compete with other schools. By the time Mr. Schumacher had finished telling me this, it was his turn again, so I slipped out of the room and went in search of Mr. Simonds, head of Magic Club. Mr, Simonds was very obliging. He invited me to the next meeting of Magic Club, explaining that they were going to try out a very difficult trick. All the members of Magic Club are adept at pulling rabbits out of hats and making handkerchiefs disappear. At their meeting they exchange ideas and tricks. Before Mr. Simonds could make my necktie disappear, I took my leave of him and went in search of the sponsor of Knitting Club. Mrs. Callie turned out to be the one. Knitting Club seem to hold purely social gath- erings every two weeks where the members meet and compare argyles. December 17 New Trier is full of interesting characters. Today I met one of the busiest of all New Trierites. His name is Bill+I never did find out his last name. Bill belongs currently to no less than six clubs. I ran into Bill, literally, about half a minute before the tardy bell. He was trying to make it to 173, but unluckily a teacher saw him knock me down. He told me a good deal about his club life at New Trier while we were sitting on the mourners' bench outside of 213. Bill remarked that New Trier is full of special in- terest clubs, "Take for example," he said, "Rifle and Railfans Clubs. I have gotten several N.R.A. QNa- tional Rifle Association, certificates and awards through the help of Mr. Fearheiley and his club-- what's more, no-one has ever aimed at the target and hit me instead. Rifle Club teaches safety with the use of a rifle, And one of my friends belongs to Railfans Club. He's liked trains ever since he read The Little Engine That Could and he was sure glad when he found out that Mr. Landwehr sponsors a club for people who like railroading. He's been going to their monthly meetings and excursions ever since." Bill seems to spend a great deal of his time fwhen he isn't down on the rifle rangel attending meetings of Radio Club and Lens Club. Radio Club, sponsor- ed by R. Smith, owns amateur sation WQEDC, licensed by the F.C.C. According to Bill, it is one of the largest, most active of all high school radio Donagher, Cole, Lynn Goebel, B. Yates, Mohl Newhall, Christopher LATIN CLUB Page GERMAN CLUB Rofw I: Steffan, Welch, Vogel Klein Rofw 2: Radunz, Stratton, Free Yates Rofw 3: Hicks, Merrill, Dean Sen Roiw I: Mannix, Meyers Perlman Diskin, Goldman, Rosenthal Loewy Rofw 2: Shinnick, Taylor, Levy Va Deusen, Nylund, Steinberger Jones SPANISH CLVB Ro-w 1: Funkhouser, Lindberg, Ham- mond, Schifllin, Donohue, Custard, Bamburg, Pennington Rolw 2: Clinton, Ritter, Thompson, Meyers, Rosenthal, Sigel, VVillcox, McBain, Shere, Mackenroth, Vitkin Rofw 3: Velzing, Donagher, Lundstrom, Jamison, Ford, Kaufman, Heberling, Berry, Jones, VVild, Obermeier Row 4: VVolberg, Singleton, Schladen, B i n n e r, Frankenberger, Krueger, Hinternhoff, Williams, Cambridge, Swindell, VVarnecke, Brown FRENCH CLUB Ro-w I: Hurlbut, Kenney, Joyce, Cof- fleld, Charn, Reed, Holden, Young, Burlingame Rolw 2: Allison, Crowley, Levy, Rob- inson, Donagher, Dunne, Hansmann Lowrey, Marshall I Rofw 3: 0'Neil, Paschen, Mauritz, Herbuveaux, Paddock, Lee, Pres- brey, Smith ever happened when he took pictures. After Mr. D. Smith, the sponsor, explained that one usually uses film in a camera, Bill became so interested that he joined the club. Lens Club members meet every other week and have contests regularly. "I haven't won anything yet," said Bill, "but I'm hoping." clubs. At least half the members are hams. As for the Lens Club, Bill originally joined because nothing I noticed that among other things Bill was carry- ing an analytical geometry book and a copy of Dar- win's Origin of the Species. I asked him if he liked science. It turned out that he belongs to both Science and Math Clubs. Science Club gives its members a chance to explore the field of science beyond what is offered in the classroom, "We go on field trips and have speakers, or just plan student programs," ex plained Bill. 'iMr. Christenson sponsors Science Club." He added that Miss Sleight sponsors Math Page 95 Club, which was organized as recently as 1946. The members of Math Club, like those of Science Club, seem to be interested in material for which time cane not be spared in classes. All these activities leave Bill with very little time, but he still manages to belong to one more club- Archeology Club. I wondered if he had any time left to do his homework. I-Ie said cheerfully that he didn't, but he could miss Archeology Club's meeting and field trips. Once in a while he has to give a re- port to the other members. V just as I learned that the sponsor of Archeology Club is Mr. Lehman, our conference was cut short. Some poor crushed soul emerged from 213 and Bill was rushed in. With his disappearance my source of do. Tomorrow I'll be at Qak Park, and you'll hear from me there. information went dry. There was little more I coul 7 F 1 :. W if f r .X 'Y"" N CLUB Row I: O'Keefe, Blaise, Keller, Jannotta, Mr. Frantzen, Griesser, Calderini, VVade, Nash Rofw 2: James, Richburg, Moore, llelmstzidter, Gompert, Ellis, Brymer, Dern, Otis, Mackinnon Rofw 3: Calkins, Steel, Shelton, VVelch, Hang, Currie, Carson, Woolfolk, Merrifield, A. Ellis, Donnelly, Bruce N CLUB SUCCESSFUL The N Club is the newest club at New Trier. lt is restricted to winners of varsity letters in the major sports. Newly organized this year, the N Club has not reached the completeness of organization which many other clubs have. However, the club is striving hard and will soon make its name among the major clubs at school. The purposes of the club are ones which many people have felt the need of before this time. They include such worthwhile things as giving the students a voice in the administration of athletics at school, improving the good fellowship between schools, and encouraging the development of a proper schoo spirit among all the students of the school. The fac- ulty sponsor of the club is Pete Frantzen, who is well known around school for his work with our baseball, basketball, and Freshman, V., and Varsity football squads. There is no limit to the number of members who may attend the meeting and so far the boys, now organizing, have shown fine support in a field in which they are usually said to be uninterested. Co- operation and good support are the two first import- ant steps toward the carrying out of the club's pur- poses. The club now has about 30 active members but it will grow with letter awards from sports each year. In a few years it is believed that the N Club will rank as one of the strongest clubs in the school. The ofli- cers of the club are president, Iohn Griesser, vice president, Chuck Calderini, and secretary-treasure , Bob Brymer. Page 96 jx C we FORENSIC' BOARD Rnfw I: Frishy, MacLean, Otis Rofw 2: Nesselrod, VVagner NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE Row I: Carroll, Brown, Green- ebaum, MacLean, Ilimes, In- glehart Rofw 2: Reich, Larson, Nessel rod, Yates, Sommer, VVagner, Grisliy DEBATE TEAM Row I: Inglehart, H elm s, K Greenebaum, MacLean, Pas- 21, Chen, Clary, Carroll Rofw 2: Goetz, VVagner, Burg, Cross, Yates, Sommer, Larson Rofw 3: Otis Brown, Frishy, Nesselrod, Reich, Ackermann, Himes CRADLE OF THE SENATE Confronted with the loss of the entire varsity de- bate squad, contenders for the 1948 state champion- ship, Director of Debate, Mr. MacLean was faced with the task of whipping a new team into shape t meet teams in Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin, and Iowa. In spite of inexeperience, the newcomers swept Page 9 7 DEBATE through the season, winning three major tournaments and five out of six contests in extemporaneous speech, Throughout the season, the debate team competed in 350 contests. With a freshman team rated as one of the finest in he history of New Trier and a trained group upper classmen, the 1949 Debate Team should be on of the most powerful in the midwest. we Nd as .V 1 M .. ,, yu, 2 Q , Lovely Limbs s,,,, F, f?,,,b6, 4 On 'Phe Bar ' . .l455m!!',-55.11 " . - 'x , , --i g . , fre is ,xg- I W .,,g,:gQQzA-xi-gf 'MM M-"735Wf"f'., , 1M2fAl:-Mfi'f. 71 ' , M W 2 M, .M A : K K irw, - K ff J P- N f , Tiooecanoe! Tl'aa?'s for Sure XG as Daid Ceniah Nfce Owers "k.J"'..7'Q.7Jf' ar pw Thursday NN' 3 'x Kd? ffnluvu- x " W 1-, 5 I L. K' ' 4 af 5'11i M '-,' i." ,.VV.' --Q" ',.', ' 5 :b,g gg 1,. T , iff, ff-: A 2 ,fir , -V, Q IQQ. H006 Car! 1 5 3, , Q i I . TMS-:iS?'M Hmm M ,f E A7 1 ,A:Q. g dh 3 Y A .,,, 5 A . z ziv 5 A 555 b y F' Lf- W "2?sV'-5 aim lf P ,X .i nv., ,N ,, "H 'w 1M7W,.x.V. 'Nw 'Sim rn by-.,L.z,, JA, , a 31x i 5.-x Lx E Sig ilirgrg OJ N1f'5f' X A334 . 5' - 4241 1.1i?i5'5?lh T ' ' - if A ,Ki f Q1 .Jw fx Qs J' ph fs 31.1 if A. is ., ff f ' f i: xl ' f."-:,Q.22,,:f2?i'- fp-gLzg,'2" f' , Wx , f , ,ff '3 an 1 Vjis w , M ' 1 K, . m.. au , ,. fs.. U af f 2 5 W S X.. W' J' f vs , ,Kg is ,gk -2 W X. g S x 2 x iw Q-C 1 wg . ' U ,,,5:f, f",.1vQf1f-, . i . . , F? 1 111. f 1 Magis' ,. V if 4 , v, HA 'en y My Q fs. ,Inq mxlgn, .Magi fn-, NEW TR ER NEWS Ebel. 2O, No. 6 WINNETKA, ILLTNOIB October 29, IQUQ COUNCIL, TRI-SHIP STAGE PARTY '!R.U.R." To Be Presented Cn November 4th 8: sth Reserve Thursday and Friday nights, November and 5, for the Dramatic Olub's first pro- duction of the year, Karel Ca- oek's 'R4U.R.'. It is directed by Miss Gahagan, who has as her assistant, Jody Burlingame. This play is unusual from the standpoint of plot, and ls guar- anteed to be powerful 1n'1ispre- sent dayrslgnificance. The scene is laid on an island somewhere on the planet Earth, a few decades from now, where the central office of H.U.R., thos- som's Universal Robots? is lo- cated. The factory, according to a secret formula discovered by old Rossom, has turned out of these respects hundreds of thousands robots that are in all like human beings, but h desires, felllngs, or s Rossom wanted to become a lal substitute for God, s he discovered the way t protoolasm live, he fou chance. Those who come a ter him such as Harry Domln Cwllliam Sanfordl, the general manager of continued to page 4 MAGAZINE, DRIVE BIG SUCCESS The annual magazine drive got off to a bang-uc start dns year. The Girls' Club goalt is 810,000 worth of magazines sold in ten days. Ethel Cllngman, the chair- man of the drive, reportg that during the first three days QU,OO9.75 was turned ln. This ls an excellent start and the goal will no doubt be passed. The Curtis drive ends Thursday, October 28, but other magazines may be sold until Christmas. As an added stimulus, a box of can- dy is being awarded each day to the advisor room selling the most magazines. Mrs. Tatham's advisory won the candy on both the first and second days. Miss Paul's advisory won the third day. Miss Kral's the fourth and Mrs. Cook'sthe Ufth. Every girl ought to get out and really sell magazines if the goal is to be reached. Three dolls w111 be given to the girls selling the most magazines as a grandprlze. , Jean Barnett, l9U8, graduate is a candidate for the nrf1 -,, .. f .,, . DUCKINTO THE Furl 'W rl sf gggggg g I 4 1 llll I 'FOB V Q of-Hi' fgrll fi! fit Kgs :EL 1 .u.l,a,,3 afvi . - 1 Q -A 230g A 11, .H 5 'L 'Rf I e S I May Be Offered Because it is felt that seniors need vocabulary training for the Scholastic Aptitude Tests, Council has been talking seriously of hav4 ing vocabulary classes for upper- classmen. The classes may meet during one of the lunch periods w1D.probably be for minor cre- and dit. The idea must be approved by Board Of Education before it go into effect. the can New System OF Try-Out Applications Lagniappe, New Trfer's annual talent show, will be presented on February 3, 4, and 5. Lag- niappe is sponsored by the Tri- Shlp Club of New Trier, and pro- ceeds from the show go for scho- larshlps. The success of the show de- pends on the skill of the stu- dents ln it. All wishing to be in Lagniappe '49 may try out the week of November 8-13. This'year there are four t out 'classification Dance, Chorus, There are se blsrh' Ghosts, spooks, and witches! Tomorrow night at 7:30 Council and Tri-Ship will give their annual Halloween Party. Aided by the New Trier Clubs, an evening packed full of entertainment is planned. Tri-ship will hold a dance in the lunch hall, a rip-roaring game of bingo in the Library, and square dancing in the stage gym. The main gymnasium n golng to be converted into vcllyball and badmltten courts, while the field house is being taken over by the clubs. These club booths will consist of fortune tellers from Spanish Club, ring tossing sponsored by French Club, guess- ing the number of beans in a bottle which our Math Club dream- up, dart throwing under the ined supervision of the ' and Girls' Career Clubs, ing for apples, pictures n by Lens Club and many r fascinating activities. To to all this, the lucky boys wil be allowed to swim from 8:30 to 9:30. See you all there. TOUCHDOWN TROT NOVEMBER 6th Now's the time to get yo dates zfor the Touch Down TI the second Trl-Ship dance of year, to be held Novemt Music wul be furnished by Ollns and special festure include a door prize s student entertainment all turn out for thls sion. Business Comm' Annour Lagnlappe Scott, hf commit' Bob 1' Page 704 wx 5 if . xl 'f ' fn: R W 315: 1-,ts 'X , Aa, Lf ?'ZtQ31l4 K 1 :-:NSI A A ' 2-:Eze If N' A- , y '- x A :L .4 "W W 'WEEE qgzf, x L EQQQQQS K V3 Q f Q. if - ' ' L New tier News OPERA L T P L WOW CASE," LA . i Q" vw.x.ppf -eff 1. -4, sum. eo be .nv ,mg f g...iq.i nm... D ss u 64119 lm n :Milam unsafe tm auiuwv. 'nun I if :ini-It-ire' Zin be pruenud ' - -- - ... fm M-i mm it. v Q 3 4 5- uni 2 .mi 1 ' I I been cm-- 1.1.- THE FRESHMAN CLASS With calm and composure, the self-contained freshmen en- tered New Trier last fall, and with calm and composure they endured the usual taunts and jibes of the upperclassmen. As they mistakenly entered a Science IV class, they smiled faintly at the laughter of the seniors. Being naturally bright and quick- witted, they soon caught on that one of the things which M. P. Galfney's office does not offer is Latin lAa. And so, moving through the first gruelling weeks, the Freshmen seriously set- tled down to give the school an overhauling, and they are cer- tainly doing a good job. The first thing they attacked was athletics. The boys took over football and, of course, turned out a good team. The girls flooded G.A.A., showing wide class spirit, as some adviser rooms boasted 91 W participation. Next they moved into drama- tics, music, and Lagniappe. At mid-term, the first chance at class elective 'school government came along, when the Fresh- men elected Council representatives. Previously, the Frosh had GADSKE KUNG entered Tri-Ship and Girls' Club activities. The oflicers they chose to lead them on are: Tom Knott, presi- dent: Martha Gadske, vice-presidentg Ioan Coghill, secretary: and Steve Kling, treasurer. These officers have gained universal praise for their efforts. The Freshmen have assured the school that they will con- tinue their fine work during the next three years. We know they will. KNOTT COGHILL FRESHMAN HONOR GROUP Rofw 1: Kapheim, Alberding, Gathercoal, Hammerman, Platt, Yanett, Elens, Lane, Lief, McNally, Wilson, Posey, Tomei, Unger, Kim- bark, Pickard, Moore Rofw 2: Moulding, Hutzmann, Perlman, Goldman, Hattstaedt, Rapp, Johnson, Doty, Spero, lVIead, Silverman, Wolfinger, Rome, Red- mon, Frankenstein, Hovey, Kirk, Golsbarry, Shryock, Tucker, Butler, Monk, Anderson, MacDougall, Pleck, Burgess Rofw 3: Litsey, Kuhn, Voorheis, Lindstrom, Conlan, S. Brown, Browning, Marcus, McCollister, Attehery, Pippel, Lynn, Sandberg, Gal- licchio, Mangold, DeSpain, Hagerty, Howe, Greer, Pope, Gaffert, Feltes, Olson, Stube, Brown, Clark, Hansen, Remcke, Elliott, McAfee, Borre, Van Alyea, Bean Rofw 4: Fetter, Bruning, Inglehart, Cohen, Linick, Bennett, Kanne, Klingeman, Ford, Haiden, Helms, Stranne, Spertus, Mundinger, Jacobsen, Haug, Stone, Adsit, Thalman, Struve, Magnus, Tindall, Wright, Thomas, Cohn, Guertin,'Shoresman, Seltzer, Carroll Page 106 its G3 .401 I . 'ia X3 W ,la xv, CAV.-XN.'Xl'GII Rum' I: Moulding, liuvhanan, Yinvint, Phillips, Uoty, Cav- anaugh, Yeenler, K o e r lm e r. Riha, Lewis Rufw 2: G l e a s o n, Seefurth, Shan, S. Brown, D o t t e r, ll i e I 1 , Attelwery, liieclerer, VViekman, Iieaeom Rnfw .fr Rohn, Prielwe, Vander- vook, Vutler, Browning, Recl- rnon, Marcus, Gadske, Mas- terson, Thayer, Tucker C'l,ADI2R Rnzw I: Platt, VVilliamson, Mar- tell, llnrley, Gohr, Clacler, VVinlverg, Garrett, Wlilwnn, lu rens Rufus 2: Posey, Bruning, Loya- vono, llackharth, lVleC'onnell, Fosmliek, Iloltl, Bigelow, Glass Pasffher, Uurtiss, Tower Rufw f: Prive, Sutton, Grow- man, llihhen, Dovis, Bennett, 'I' rout, M u n n s, Ehhert, Grieves IJONIIAM Rofw I: I7eYoss, jones, Kamin Callyer, Donham, Etienne Leviretz, Nfoore, Perozzo Morgan Rom: 2: liuelwner, Gnekel, An- drew, Yan Oosterhout, Perin Oehler, Alexander, S 4' o t t XVeiclema nn Rum' .fr Kenlay, Newton, Howe, Hansen, Glanz, Kotchever lilliott, Thorsen, Briggs ICAXRI. Rom I: Thompson, foghill, Lt'- her, Thomas, Earl, Oclegaard Perlman, VVoll'l7 Rum' 2: llarmas, Nloore, Strielv land, Krueger, Blanchard Thalmann, Miller, Cooper Bean, Kuhn Rua: 3: Ilamiltnn, Golclsharry Sehmick, Karger, Seyler, VVQJ: ber, Goodrich, Trane, Pleek EVANS Rau' I: Madden, Anderson Koepp-Baker, Norton, Evans Greene, Pair, Dini Rnfw 2: Tatham, Sandberg Madigan, Asheraft, johnaon liklund, Taft, YVelser, Roos llart, Naujoks Rau' 3: llartray, Shearon, Hatt- staeclt, Bauman, Conlan, Al- lwertling, liroicle, Fuller, Halew Spero GlAl,I,OMI5JXRl7O Rum: I: -Ienks, Knohel, Kars- lake, Mellvaine, Day, Mc' Conville, Knott, Balm es liouclreaux, lYl2gitlio Rum' 2: Decker, Roseland, XVer theimer, liartell, Kuhn, liorre lNlorrey, C'onverse Rnfu: .fr Klapperick, Kanne Dungan, XVager, Gavin, 1.5 ons, Mather, Brailsforcl, Kens- ler, Viglietti v v v - G RATER Rufus I: Allen, Tomei, Fried- mzxn, Mzirciis, Nlr. Grater, Taylor, Yan Bensehoten, Levy, Luiek, Dempsey Rnfw 2: Yan Kirk, Cohen, Reif, llullquist, Clzivey, H e i Il gg, Nl o ore, llzlrrison, lxfIllI'I'Z1j', Holden, Beitzel, Van Valken4 burgb Rome 3: liohnen, Vllright, Shor- esmzln, 'l'ind:ill, Fhapman, Cohn, Frzunberg, Burkhardt, llilgllilll, Lester, Ruck llARl'lfR Raw I: Rennolcls, Allnns, Thal- mzin, lN1iyz1, Mr. Harper, Stubbs, Rushing, Auth, Lloyd, Thornburgh Rm: 2: Preston, VV:1mu, Sal- berg, lNleNeill, Krensky, VVa1'- neeke, Fzirrier, Higgins, Mag- nus, N1i'cilYCI'Z1l1, Kloepfer, VVehr Rofw 3: Strnnne, Jones, Fassett, VVitt, Ilziider, Stetson, Bar' nett, Cziwelt, Kuseh, Simonds HOLLAND Rnfw I: Kling, Macdonald, Kuhmen, Rohan, Mr. Hol- land, Kreines, linger, N10- Niehols, D. Maloney Rnfu' 2: Ahlenius, Sternberg, Stralve, Knobel, Adset, Schnie- der, Bohrnen, Kerr, Johanne- sen, J, Nluloney, 0'Brien Rnfw 3: Lune, Linick, Lennon, james, VW-ber, Mann, Carter, lVlz1dden, josen, VVQ-th, John- Sllll JOHNSON Raw I: Silverman, Luttamzi, Rosenthal, Fee, Hall, Nlrs. johnson, Conughan, Niayer, MeRoy, Mzxeliougall Rwu' 2: llzimilton, Lynn, Mfvser, Yollers, Koplin, Voorheis, lVlneNiChol:1s, Vilas, Stube, Nloore Ram: 3: cll'l1lCll11I'UI1, Borre, XVennlt, Gunther, Sandberg, Doolittle, Brida, Kulas, Young KING Rww I: Doig, Mead, Schaack, Suters, Miss King, Koenig, Keefe, D. Johnson, Dowd, Butler Rofw 2: Shryoek, Mittendorff, Gallery, Philpott, Holmes, Yon liraiuehitseh, Street, Tour- tellot, llzlpp, Burgess, Kelly Rum: 3: Anderson, Kirk, Van .Alj'l"1l, VVh:1m, Okin, Austin, Selnnirlt, Kimbnrk, Vvolhnger, Tuttle MCKINNIIE Row I: Appling, Barnes, Abe- les, Roberts, Nlr. MCKinnie, Nziszltir, C'hristensen, Butts, Dickert, Miller Rn-w 2: Cunningham, MCDCJI1- zild, llzlhn, Tlmlman, Seaman, Ross, Kahn, Lord, Harkness Rom- 3: Sleininger, McNally, lleise, lleiser, YVilson, Mun- dinger, llnmmneker, Clary, jones, Dukin, Guertin K ' ry, l A 3 'Genov- M-fx fe, Page 139 MORRIS R um' M I: Rapp, XVeCklc-r, llnwcll, arinis, llnvey, Ninrris, Urea-r, lilcsius, 'lHllll5Hll, Dunn R nu' hc 2: Uzlffwt, C'rcnshaw, Cul- rtson, llamann, Purvell, O'Ncil, liairamw, Saumlcrs, Lltscy, Dycr, Nlnnk R ww f: Nutt, Strung, Vulcman, lNlt'C'nllistui', lNlm'.'Xfcv, lirown, Ruclnlph, l,amh, Franke, Kap- hm-lm N.-X Y Rnfw I: Mi-rriam, Sullivan, lnglchart, SL-ltzcr, javnlx, Nay, Braun, ll1lIIHIlL'l'IIl1lll, liicf, Kenyon R mu' 2: C'lin1'h, Ks-nclall, Ralph, li u r '91, jzivnlxsvxi, Ianilcfks, w R nfw lharc, Smith, Kinvaicl, llayus f: Kamin, lk-an, VVclclnn, Sperrus, Cluvclannl, lN'lc'Urm-xv, Tlinnias, Sriferr, llunclri1'ks, FlCKt'llt'l', Lllllfl' l'IC'I'liRSON Rum: I: NVnrnam'k, Vwcler. lirans, Rnrnagc, Pcturwn, Stirlwr, Maint, I.uncllwrg, Krilnff, lirayncn Rum: 2: Stapln-run, lirmnhaugli, Clark, Rvirwkc, C'atlu'art, lJL'Ill'lit'l'I, .Miele-1'w11, Galliv- chin, Pippvl, Gvrrnzm R n .f: ihlHlll'I'Clll:, llmw, Dis- km, Nlangolcl, Silshcc, Duna- P- -fher, lirinkhaus, Kahn, llntf- mann ROHICRTSON Rum' I: liurvkzird, Gnlcllwrg, Ilnth, Kmkunranta, Rnlu-rrwn, llursA'lic'1lcl, Nic-kl, S h n r t, Iasu-5 Rum' 2: Rich, liawlar, fam, Larsvn, Craig, Brown, Sruwe, vlnlinsnn, lilumvnthal, M1'C'lel- lan, Gosling, Ifinncran R om' 3: Davis, l"uster, tlJll'I'Ull, Day, ll a g c n, McAlistcr, Bnhntz, lCclrnnncls, Rusvnn-, llllst, lVl:1tthi:ls, funk SIMONDS R mu' I: llumlsnn, XXVIIQLIIUY, Shag- km, lflannagan, Simumls, licr- l L l man, Nixon, Ferrer, Un' -, 'lllirnnpszm Rau' 2: Ili-ppm-r, llarris, Mn:- Nail, Russ, YVrrlf, Urtcgvl, Murphy, Arnhcim, lilinge' man Rm: .fs Smith, llulmw, liallarnl, Smith, Place, lfnrcl, lhlllls, l Cannnn, Manritz S'l'liXV.XR'l' t l Rum' 1: l"isc'lwi', Olson, Rnxnv, C'hamphin, Stuwart, Kun , liirnuy, -laukwn, Unfwtr, Ha- lull Rim: 2: FL-Irvs, Linclstrnm, llur- ha WUI m, llnwarcl, Vlarku, Nel- i, liurrm-ister, l'n-stml, liun- nvtt, 'l'chman i R um' ,ff l7irrri1'll, fillflli'I'l'1Hll, lannlc, l3cSpain, lilavk, Si-lvk, ln RL-mln-r, Springer, Cinlclman, 7 pa L hc' 'W' mr mn mu neulzm- 10. 1905 wsml ICAAI l T 18 itil tht IOP C D nh I out an mv. me 1: u. Y ,ix fl H22 e ' "U s n tae-:mu Q 1 y kd ,5, EQ t . sa we show he ul 0 1 K H- ,, ,Lo 0 '1 D, 1 ing :hz B ren r v Hd I 1 , , WTI K . b 1 sues, 1 we W 1. , B ,Q A, H - h 1 e right. 5 01110 H P e by B L W re1:es:nQse B . -11: H J ho-1 sv iw B nm 0. 1Q1 sv r Ncrznvesm-npsugn ami: Cflmf. Hf ls H11 Wi- nu suvrmn. im SH-SCT?'32DfgXi'cvSi1S2i22' ..2:-:1:,,:2: 'sw 1.i?3'C2:i:"W in Bm: Lgiover 01-mn. ming wiiiing Zia Uiifiig la'-me u- 'f-zggmeryf mann-wszern 4 L -1 ne 1 B agn 1 g ns, omrgin, e 1- , K , A z N n U' I Z s s niu , 6 , 1a r x 1 1 4: 1 1 THE SOPI-IOMORE CLASS "The Flowers That Bloom ln the Spring" aptly describes the bounding Sopohomores as they came back to New Trier in the fall, full of the zest of living and good will to all. Soon, how- ever, as the vast responsbilities of presenting themselves as dig- nified upperclassmen pressed down upon them, they appeared as sagging and wilted as the rest of the New Trier students. But they accepted the fighting challenge and even went a step farther. This year they have done a lot for the school. The Sophomores have worked on Council, both as represen- i tatives and committee members, They have helped Girls' Club l and Tri-Ship in all their phases. They have worked hard to accumulate points for G,A.A. The Soph Football Team carried GRAY GETSCHOW off the Suburban League Championship, and the Basketball PAVLIK 51-AHL Team showed real promise. Both the Opera and Lagniappe were well supplied with members of the Class of '51. The ofHcers were typical of the class's attitude and the lead- ers in it. These officers, Fauxi Gray, president, Grace Getsa chow, vice-president: Ioy Pavlik, secretary: and Dick Stahl, treasurer, had a very big part in planning and running the Sophomore Party. Y Although it has been a wearing year, there seems to be enough of the spark of living left to the valorous Sophomores to enable them to hold on for two more years. They will continue as bright and shining examples to the classes below them, and certainly they will continue doing a good job at New Trier, SOPHOMORE HONOR GROUP Ro-w I: Mackenroth, McElroy, Bullard, Blackburn, Cody, Shinnick, Swiren, Rehfeld, Loewy, Hill, Cotter, Nutting, Goodkind, Williams, Borg, Rittersporn, Leys, Buchanan, Drew, McDougal, Silver, Bayless, Greeley, McMahon Rofw 2: Walters, Cunningham, Rappaport, Rusch, Brown, Stapleton, lNIcKeighan, Smith, Strodel, Pollock, Sterrett, McCabe, Jones, Hodgson, Lipscomb, Elmendorf, Billow, Richards, Peterson, lvlackenzie, Murray, Manning, Klefstad, Radunz, Helmer, Wanner, Sowersby Rofw 3: Moses, Pleck, Merrifield, Friedlander, Stark, Katz, Baity, Sawers, Alder, Grigshy, Everet, Greenebaum, Fry, Berglund, Hughes, Burns, Ruth, Nelson, Montgomery, Dawson, Allison, Bott, Rogers, Galey, Scheinfeld, Gaven, Kramer, Miller, Mohl Page 110 Page 111 BORHFK Rofw I: Dewey, Sutton, Nutting Pnvlik, Miss Borhek, VVylie Snider, cllZlllSOI1, Nickol Rufw 2: Ricker, Hart, Rohison N1CKtflgh2lll, Siewert, Brodl shziug, Zihhlc, Murray, Rus- kin Rufw 3: Armstrong, Shinnieh, Farr, Mclfahe, Nylund, Van Deusen, Smith, Strong, Flown BYRNE Rofw I: Banks, Diamond, Jacob- son, King, Miss Byrne, Hal- serg, jonus, Young Rofw 2: Norris, Clamphausen, Getschow, Cooper, de-Forest, Krez, Rhrhardt, Pcmgensee Ro-w 3: Hill, Feinberg, Foley, Fiske, McElroy, Jones, Clis- sold FATON Rofw I: Ridolfi, Fester, Am- hrosi, Allison, Mr. Caton, Pa- ley, Roberts, Scheinfeld, Mil- ler, VVanner Rorw 2: Balmes, Tuttle, Hickey, Feltes, Arnold, Ruth, Terrill, VVeimer Rofw 3: Parker, Kriesant, Pleck, Pope, Paulick, Harris, Diebel, Greenebaum, Sizer COBFRN Rolw I: Adler, Puetz, C. Bauer, Nlayer, Mr. Coburn, Roeddi- ger, Sick, R. Bauer, Somersby, Stoops Rofw 2: Kirchherg, Nelson, S t r a t t o n, Henry, VViley, S t u h b s, Scopes, Schroeder, Corso Rofw 3: Koelling, Scott, Daw- son, VVitt, lVIcNiChols, Keat- inge, Ramey, Pritchard, Oien, Hammerman, P. Arnold CONDON Rofw I: Bulley, Cunningham, Ratner, Mr. Condon, Ruben- stein, Struett, Oh e r m i e r , Nlinkler, Brown Rufw 2: Clarey, Holuh, Berg- lund, Krusherg, Talcott, Sny- der, H u gh e s, Meneghello Yollmann Rom: 3: Buck, Becker, Schmidt, Bezlven, Schwull, VV i e s e llziuser, l7IlllXlC', Friedlunder y v C'RAMl,lCrl' Rome I: -lohnston, llurris, Carey Jones, llirsch, hir. Crzimlet, Heier, Bauer, Brenneck, VV:1l ler Rnfw 2: Everett, VV. Jones, lVlc Comher, Sinclair, Bolle, Cook- Iflilll, Glenn, Kzirslohe, An- tlcrson Rnfw 3: Nelson, Bzlnie, Hinkley, hloss, Sutton, Tehhetts, Mc- Lean, Rushing, Jacobs v i v GALLIE Rvfw I: Swiren, Ticknoe, Borg, Cooper, Mrs. Gallie, Pentield, YVeinstein, Bowman, Himes Row 2: Reiley, Glaser, Huger, Sterrett, Young, Ziegler, Bil- low, VVilliams, Haider, Hunt Rum: 3: Smith, Ferris, Plotkin, Morrison, Dolnick, Bullard, jones, Gilhert, YVilliams JACKSON Rnfw I: llohlfelder, Latimer, Ziegler, llass, Mr. Jackson, P e 1' ri n , VVylie, Lindholm, Ross, Becker Rnlw 2: Katz, Krueger, Carey, Dallas, O'Malley, Merides, Donaldson, Zeivel, G a l e y, Ball, Remien Rufw 3: Fitzpatrick, Nlayo, Bott, Smith, Halstead, Kemper, Rich, Fry, Spitzer, Hicks KRAL Rnfw I: Smith, Buchanan, Cobh, Sparling, Niiss Kral, Espin- osa, Simon, Rapp, Flint Rom' 2: Alger, Steglich, Hodg- son, llaakinson, Arnat, XVil- son, Becker, Nlackenzie, Cory, VVhite Rofw f: King, Leys, Nlurphv, Spiecker, Preston, Galemhert, Roth, Cotter, Isaac LAURR Rofw I: Lipman, Cornell, Moore, Mitchell, Fegers, Mac- kinnon, Van Schaack, Jean- gerard, Strassheim Rufw 2: Mr. Lauer, Mcllonald, llasselman, Kleerup, Main, Cofhn, Nieyers, Ferraro, Rice, Barriger Rau' 3: Pooley, Noerenherg, Ramsay, Niorgenstern, Lenz, Sawers, Hoffman MCFADZIEN Row I: Fields, Rogers, Larsen, D em i n g , Mr, McFadzen, Sutherland, Pease, Linden- herg, Kastor Rofw 2: Scott, Farnham, Garver, Simmons, Gortner, B e l 0 w, Shaver, Conaghan, Montgom- ery, Hrezezinski, Stahl, Maz- zcttzl Rofw 3: Schneider, Zimmerman, Hrahos, Kramer, Ford, Schulz, Jackson, Neash, Chamberlain, Skarsgor, Nloses, Fabian l'AT'lilERSUN Rofw I: Miller, VVilson, Lund- herg, Tittle, li l a c k h urn , Shefte, Rittersporn Rom 2: Radunz, Hempstead Strodel, Hamilton, Davidson, I,eYine, Templeton, Hoffman, Hinkle Rams 3: Schroeder, VVahlstron, YVithroue, Flmendorf, Hel- mer, Stapleton, lN'1cNIahon v K , F' C5 v.-V Q ,gr e , - -gg, .. . .f v - '. . , Page 113 K ,ny r PETERSON Rome I: Fderer, Cummins, Blar- ston, Jones, N111 Peterson, Nlil- ler, K n a p p , Ilarnslmerger, Kaempfer, Rach Rnfw 2: Dearborn, XVeissman, Bond, Balahan, Gillespie, Al- exander, Bruhn, Fox, C. Roh- son, Crowe, Burns Rufus 3: Baity, Grigshy, XVhit- Held, DiClementi, Yowell, Seott, Fletcher, VVhite, Al- strin, XVinternitz, K. Robson TATIIANI Rofw I: Dethman, Keller, Tal- hot, Karkow, Mrs. Tatham, llagan, Beckmann, Hallburg, Hungerford Rnfw 2: Nlariotti, Thalmann, VVilliams, Ator, Hedges, Tut- tle, lVleCalue, Vvallen, Meinig Raw 3: Grotz, Coles, Terman, VVinship, Lyons, Kahn, Ste- venson YIEACII Rnfw I: Goldsmith, Boyne, Do- herty, Extrom, Clark, Nliss Veaeh, Ford, Fall, Nlegowen, Loewy Rofw 2: Avery, Bray, Groves, VVhiten, Rust, Taylor, lNTaur- ing, Klefstad, Bayless, How- ard Row 3: Drew, lN1UIlfgOI'IlCI'f', Sherman, Lipscomb, Bowler, Griesser, Nicllougal, Stein- luerg, VVilliams XVFILER Rome I: livers, Schultz, Kransz, hlclver, Bliss YVeiler, Good- kind, Richburg, Poehler, Ben- Neff Rome 2: Sternherg, Ed ens, C a s a d , Rusch, Nlclionald, Grimm, Portmann, Belheld, Oldherg, Yvalker Roma' 3: Aronson, Ridolfi, VVes- sel, Nedved, Bauers, Spencer, Huck, Kress, Hynes XVEINGARTNER Rum' I: Lindwall, Rengel, YVal- ters, Mr. WVeingartner, Clock, Barthell, Nellis, lN1oore Row 2: Reich, Patterson, Strat- ton, YVorthington, F i s h e r, Bon-re, Mauer, Fenner, Scho- pen, Stoffers Ro-w 3: Simon, Vllagner, Lulu- man, U'Galley, Bohnen, Nlohl, Nlerritield, Stark YVIIITIC Rn-w It Cazel, Rolminson, N. In:- lwer, Droha, VVhite, Macken- oth, lilumlwerg, G r i g s ln y , Cookman Rufw 2: Augustus, Hoe h n e . Brown, Rappaport, Richards, Peterson, Greeley, Pollock, Siegel Row 3: Rehfeld, Christensen, Cody, Poffenlwerger, Harter, Collins, Phipps, Law, Gordon , l l N e w r e r ,Q sz 1- sa , l!!ll!l!l i OPERALEC. gi ! lt ll with D wow mst," LAGNIA - " . .s. a r.. T 1153. uowr Miss... VS" ':'3':"x"'fY , ' LAGNIAPPE , N... mn :mn .. egg-31415, mme, W1 i THE JUNIOR CLASS When the Seniors have gone out to impress their personalities on the fair colleges of their choice, they need not worry about their successors at New Trier. This year's Juniors have been doing all right. Although the Juniors themselves decline with modesty from discussing their laurels, a few facts have leaked out regarding the Manly Heroes and Gorgeous Girls of that august class, for instance, varsity teams well stacked with men of this illustrious group, not to mention the powerful G.A,A. contingents made up of more than a fair percentage of the different Juniors, large numbers participating in plays, Lagniappe, and music festivities: most important of all, the members of the class of '50 involved themselves in school leadership and government activities. Also, we must admit, although they try to hide it, there are enough who dabble in home work to crowd the honor group picture. SNELL RVMSFELD KELLER PIERSON The ofHcers of the class are: Natalie Snell, presidentg Don Rusfeld, vice-presidentg Joyce Pierson, secretary, and Don Kel- ler, treasurer. They are just as unassuming as the rest of the modest Juniors, but frankly, they're quite a bunch, too, This year's prom, which we know will be a success, will be largely due to their efforts. If the Juniors have any one quality which is particularly out- standing, it is their loyalty to their class as a unit, and as indi- viduals to each other. Add to that a strong sense of New Trier- ism, and you will realize that those attributes are good things to have! JUNIOR HONOR GROUP Rolw 1: Cofiield, Loven, Olson, Springer, Smith, Welch, Cormany, Steffan, Butler, Dowd, Sherman, Snell, Reed, Smith, Beal, Mackay, Bamburg, Gill, Smith, Talbot, Peaster, Presby, Moncreiif, Hicks, Lambart Rofw 2: Umbach, Cunningham, Anderson, Maynard, Donker, Smith, Klein, Crowely, Buchanan, Leaf, Hass, Jarvis, Donaldson, Howe, Brown, Klein, Lowery, Mitchell, Chambliss, Cox, Hanssen, Kendrick, Bushnell, Joyce, Hodson, Drechsler, Young, Maichle Dunne, Casad, Berry, Smith, Nance, Knott, VVoleben, Cotter, Swift Row 3: Wolickki, Weldon, Seiden, Hamilton, Stewart, Armstrong, Fisherman, Broderick, Kulowitz, Cunningham, Geppert, Kaufman Bergman, Mullins, Litchfield, Zwiener, Beatty, Bolger, Dern, Stephenson, Merrifield, James, Kuenzli, Jones, O'KieH:e, Fagen Harshaw, O'Neal, Leason, Wallen, Ludgin, Ford, Calderini, Anderson, Goodman 1 v v Page 114 Q l ANDERSON Rofw I: Joyce, Higgins, Gingles, Hallhurg, Paddock, Mickle, Lerch, Cole, Meyers Rofw 2: Hefter, Goettsch, Harrington, Hinman, Cox, Carroll, Broadhurst, Koch, Barnard, Sherman, Hammond R0-w 3: VVhite, VVallace, Gode, VVeicensang, Bregstone, Smith, Hicks, Herbuveaux, Maher ASCHENHACH Rofw I: Sherrill, Bergdoll, J. VVyatt, hir. Aschenlvach, Schwem, Rapp, Ringley, Ballard, Swift Rofw 2: Mcilally, Beck, Barnes, Helmstadter, Holman, VVoody, Lyons, Starrett, Crowe Rofw 3: Morand, R. VVyatt, Paynter, Appelhaum, VVire, Cassell, Ellis, VVatson, Smith CASELLA Rau' I: McLean, Huyler, Hamburg, Mulvaney, Miss Casella, Motmrhead, Richter, Ammer, VV0olfolk, Lien Rofw 2: Muncreill, Rubin, Johnson, Bentley, Jensen, Ermeling, Remhert, Hodson, Baudart, Binner, Story Rofw 3: Spencer, VVinkler, Joyce, Rosenherger, Holbrook, Ives, Y li Blaul, Zeutschel, VS illiams, Mitchell DOCKSTADER Row 1: Nitto, Barone, Wood, Christie, K l e i n, Mrs. Dockstader, Nutt, Swinney, Kriesant, Beal Rofw 2: Wilson, Leaf, Casacl, McCurdy, Gerts, Vyse, Sundblom, Biggert, Smith, Donker Rofw 3: Podolsky, Priebe, Tanner, Carlson, Rice, Nance, Lowrey, Rees, Ste- phens FLEMINGTON Rofw I: Naujoks, Peaster, Marcy, Shere, Miss Flem- ington, Young, Brown, Cofiield, Pehrson Rofw 2: Spodnyak, Hicks, Dunne, Berry, Boesch, Christensen, Fowler, Lam- bart, Schneider Rofw 3: Doty, Burgoon, Mar- tin, McKeldin, YVilliams, Singleton, Vance FRANTZEN Rofw I: Suttle, Annoreno, O'Keefe, Rumsfeld, Bal- lentine, Mr. Frantzen, Ju- misko, Whitehouse, Strauss, Kastel Ro4w 2: Mills, Stevens, Hart- well, Spies, Windcs, Sma- ha, Dern, Massey, Halvor- sen, Bell, Melzer Rofw 3: Weis, Hovey, Kel- ler, Hagerman, Koerber, Whiting, Kulo, O n e al, Trom, Marshall FUNKHOUSER Rolw I: Peacock, Christo- pher, Chester, Egan, Bur- lingame, Mr. Funkhouser, Seiden, Ballman, Nichol- son, Hawes Rofw 2: Ellmore, Seashore, Branch, McNally, Beitzel, Bergman, Goebel, Hartley, Manzelmann, I. Nicholson, Goetz 7 I Y nan, Pitney, J o h n s o n, Vaughan Rofw 3: Weber, Campbell Schultz Sokol Lind Bren Page 116 Page 117 GADSKE Rofw 1: Kitazaki, Scholl, Kelley, Brown, Stewart, Mr. Gadske, lliglmee, Fu- nari, VVa,-gfgoner, Penfield Row 2: Tentler, McCabe, Breed, xl. Yates, Drake, Amos, Covell, B. Yates, Sollitt, llarshaw, Bartz, Vllolfl Rww 3: Broderick, lVIorgan, Belding, Fisher, Meyers, Bnrmeister, Ryno, Calder- ini, VVilliams IIADDEN Row I: Sherman, Steffan, Kerber, Sittig, Miss Had- den, Gordon, Butler, Tib- hitts, Gleason, Smith Rofw 2: Hansmann, Ruther, Radunz, Hass, Altheimer, Flanagan, Anderson, Ke- noe, Snell Rn-w 3: Myers, Dowd, VVest- rich, W e lm e r , Bushnell, Maynard, Ellicott, VVole- hen, Clinton IIOYT Raw I: VVickless, Kelly, Ru- gen, Trees, Mr. Hoyt, French, Haas, Hellstrom, Miller, O'Kielfe Row 2: Goodsmith, Merri- field, Christoph, Everly, Hughes, Mabie, Zwiener, Beatly, Derby, R. Smith, WVynkoop Rofw 3: VVeiller, Prasse, Day, Smith, Barnes, Bergsten, Towle, Kuenzli, Irvine, Mullins KAI ILBR Rnw I: Umhach, Mcliisson, Carmody, Vyskocil, Mr. E. Kahler, Lindahl, Brooks, Kintner, B loomberg, NVheeler Rau- 2: Zimmerman, Deak- ins, Geppert, Chrisman, Griesser, Aht, Litchfield lou' 3: Scribner, Anderson, xl an e t t e , Bolger, Arm strong, Dunbar, Rogers, Showerman, Rateike KELSU Row I: Vitkin, Bzlihllctili, Sullivan, llutlsnn, Vain Schauck, Miss Kelso, Vllen- dell, Sweetman, Forsluncl, Chamhliss Rofw 2: Devitulis, Hunt, Distler, Vclzing, Paxton, Craig, lVIcrri:1m, Uuihert, Jarvis, Dretihslcr Rofw 3: Cheney, lfuller, Coupe, Tate, jzxcohs, De- vine, Porter, Rzltner, Crow- ley MCDOVVELL Rofw 1: Kushiun, Szunson, H. Smith, Mr. lVICDowell, Kay, Lutz, lizxrker, Iiureh, Rasmussen Row 2: Campbell, Lezllly, Fitch, Noe, Henry, Lezxson, Nfayo, Nlyers, Cotter R010 3: li. Smith, Anclersen, Kleinschmidt, Fish e r, Prangley, VViley, Oppen- heimer, VVolieke, Sargent OAKS Rofw 1: Yuhl, XVeher, Amen- clola, lievier, Netlveml, hir. O a k s, james, iliIllllXYill, Brown, Nowosel Rofw 2: Harkness, Salvage, Currie, Brymer, D i e t 1, Rohson, Bowen, Cireenless, VVz1rd, Mucomher Rom: 3: VVilson, LUCIISIDZIII, Johnson, Surpless, Yveimer, Davis, Cunninghzuu, Hes- ton, VVeldon PAUL ,Row I: Nlziekey, Ruhc-l, Phil- lips, Smith, VVL-Ich, Miss Paul, VVillcox, lieul, Beek- mann, Ortegel Roma 2: J. Smith, Thompson, Ely, Loder, lleizcr, lirown, iVICCoy, Fisher, Mitchell Rom: 3: Sherwood, Prentler- gust, IQUUFIUIIII, Fay, Engel, Howe, Ritchie, Roe, Bur- nett, Pierson W N 4 A 1 J. 1 A 1 j Page U8 1 1,1 r - Page H9 RlilNllARD'I' Rufus I: Dunlt, King, Potter, V o g e l, Buchanan, Nlisi Reinhardt, Cormnny, Sas- seur, Atwater, Ritter lbw: 2: Malichlc, Spilka, Pole, Nlunson, Grimm. Ilunssen, Taft, Smithera, Shannon Roma 3: Smith, Booz, Dud- mnn, Lzlngtitt, Root, Berry, Hester, Springer. Holden SHIRLEY Row I: Strobel, Tullianu, Goodman, lllinm, Mr. Shirley, Church, Vanden- hurg, Nelli, NICKCHFIIIIII. Nelson Rufw 2: Colburn, lNIz1cNicho- las, Powell. Mclblanus, S c h w i m m e r , YVallen, Bridges, Rusch, Seul Rom: 3: Inglehart, Nesselrod. Kaufman, Ford. Adams. james, Cunningham. But- ler. Bengston K. SMITH Rm: I: Reed, YVonderlic. Roddick, Loyen, Misa Smith, Aschenbach, San- ders, Borre, Neumann Row 2: Teegen, Peacock, O'Neil, Nlurphy, Donald- son, Dennis, Smalley, Gill, Lovering Row 3: NIcCosh. Presbrey. Hoerger, jordan, Ballan- tyne, Ferretti, Knott, Ad- denhrooke, NI, Smith, Tur- ner, VVaters VHF Rome I: Sundt. Seaman. VVhittaker, Burr, Klutte. Nlr. Ude, Petti, Larson, Rodgers, Schmidt Row 2: Miller, Thalmnn. Cody, Stephenson, Vanden- hnrgh, Attehery, Randell, VV:1gne1', Hamilton Rom' 3: Blanl, Podolfl-:y Sommer, Ludgin, Fischer, Smalley, Korte, Ryan . K I l E I E l I Q ll R ll JUNIOR T. N. T. BOARD Rofw I: Mille1', IVICCUV, Schmidt, Rnusc, I-low 2: jzlnnottn, Nlackinnon, P Z1 x t 0 n , .Lsiiff Q E gg? if R 5 f ml . f..5'rfv 'fl V ,Wm lv ' Nielsen, Holmes, Hollinghery Niuore, Ellis, Calkins, Otis H 0 iq W R BOYS' HONOR SOCIETY Row I: Rulmin, VVntts, Misantoni, Gottmann, Staulv, Core, Gibbons, Merrill, JHIIIIOUII, Sex, Teeple, llzllpcr, Swzlim Rome X in gll'l'llLk Eklund, Ottavinni, Iungdon, Street, Trugnitz, Feltes, Harris, llnf'lmz1n, Rice, l ,il 'V "2:'1.?.1', J Scntt, Parker Rom 3. lVI.1tson, VV:1shhurn, Robertson, Kemper, -Ienness, Dean, Paxton, Beglen, Ryan, Bray, Finneraln, Xvhite Rofw 1: Rofw 2: Row 3: GIRLS' HONOR SOCIETY Coburn, Hess, Mannix, Burlingame, Taylor, Meyers, Betts, Rosenthal, Ilurlhut, Anderson, VVidau, Charn, French, I,ynn, Christensen, Chapin, Hendry, lVIcCuy Q Shnykin, Schifhin, B. Jones, Muuritz, Skyrm, Robinson, Powers, Zimmerman, Rouse, Schmidt, Spence, Clark, Knetz, Puschen, Nielsen, Donagher, Duty Gould, Frankenherger, Kenney, Rruesing, Bryant, Steinberger, Richmond, Levy, Knch, Hickey, Clingman, Nay, Andersen, Ilin- richs, Cook, Niallen, NI. Schmidt, Krueger Page 1 'lf THE SENIUR AIJVISERS COOK ' CRITCHETT DEAMES 1 DURGIN EISLER GANNAWAY ' HENDERSON JONES LIGHTNER MOELLER MUD GETT PI FER REYNOLDS SHEARER SLEIGHT THE SENIOR CLASS On a certain Iune 16, 1949, the members of this year's senior class will step up onto the platform and receive the coveted diplomas-their last oflicial act as New Trier students. With this act, they will end four profitable and eventful years at New Trier. The forty-niners both gave to the school and gained from it. They assumed their natural position as leaders of the school in Council, Tri-Ship, Girls' Club, and G.A.A. The boys turned out a League Championship football team and a State Champion- ship swimming team, while the wrestling team took second in the state. The seniors helped to produce Lagniappe, "H.M,S. Pinafore", three plays, and vari- us publications. They staged successful charity rives and banquets. The efforts of the 1949 seniors were a fine addition to the long tradition of New Trier student activities. Page 121 SWAIN WATERS WHITFIELD THE SENIOR CLASS The affairs of the class itself were handled by the senior officers and the steering committee. The steer- ing committe, representing a cross-section of the sen- ior class, not only planned and managed the Senior Picnic, the Senior Hop, the Boys' Christmas Dance and many details of graduation, but was influential in raising class spirit and morale. The senior officers were as follows: Bruce Hartshorne, president: Roxie Miller, vice-president: Pat Holmes, secretary, and Fred Bruce, treasurer, Working with these students were the two deans, Mr. Kahler and Miss Maloney. Since the '49 seniors entered New Trier four years ago, they have developed in many ways. After grad- uation, many will go on to college or the business world. It has been New Trier's contribution to pr - pare them for whatever they may meet, and the 194 seniors will thank New Trier for this contribution in future years. K' - 1. l O . ly - 5 L A I 1 i N m ' l'l" m,1l l lglm. O E l lllizihll Ulm' ED 'HOW CASE," LAGNIAPPE '49 "H.M.S. Pinion" 'QFD ffm ah DONT NIISS... ' Will Bc Przuntzd MMI- 31 Apu: 1 - . un, r,. 1 1 WM14 .mr,.,f- .M f,.m..,-. -.1 . 1 ew tt. mnfw- H.. In ,V-..M..w - f. --f - N.. vu-f C' f., N... . -. ' .ull I rl eg33'4' 5' ff-I. U. , J HARTSHORNE MILLER HOLMES BRUCE SENIOR STEERING COMMITTEE Rofw 1: Custard, Holmes, Atkinson, VVessel, Krueger, Obermeier, Fletcher, Miller Rofw 2: Nash, Otis, Bruce, Hartnett, Hartshorne, Tucker, Wade, Gottmann Page 1 22 191' mgx fi , J J. ,Q " X N.. ,4 Q v ,, if 1 -1, L-:Zin ' '57i3.1f:'!7J A as-', e -, giiiizi -:ar 4 -i27'f'iW'2' tyM,- -g X-1 'u wi V 1 31 .TP iw. :Q ' 7' H ' V ' I rf Q- '-X . 5321 M. , bzfyii 5 iii: u 'fgg 1 . Cav, frv ww ' , WL . . ,,iL, ' wry" . gi 'gil : V l : ' L f ,Y P Q I i 5'-QL 2 f -Q ,A4 . X . .,: W, 3, H f' P3i'ZQrfi'1 7: gm if , My 5 - Y ' -1 Ax. "fm" 45,2 'ff ff -sm. 4, ' D93 "1Tk'1?-, bl, "'l,j?'1E' Q if 4 ' ll iii. x 5 V J F W, I Y- ,vm L , 1. , 1 f RICHARD J. DOROTHY L. VICTOR R. GEOFFREY C. VAN A. BEGLEN BEINLICH BEMUS BENNETT I BENNETT MICHAEL C. VIRGINIA L. RICHARD L. LEWIS W. BURTON S. BENSON BERG BERGER , BERGHOFF BE-RGMAN DONALD F. HAROLD E. JOYCE C. THILO H. BARBARA D. BERGMAN BERGQUIST , BERRY BEST BETTS -v!0U'4' NANCY L. CHARLES B. WILLIAM C. FRANCIS J. JAMES D. BINNER BISHOP BISHOP BLAISE BOLLE UF I 9 4 g PETER E. MARY ANN ROSELYN GRETCHEN J. LAURANCE E BORKOVITZ BORRE I BORRE BOSCH BOYDEN GEORGE A. BARBARA ANN BRAATEN ' BRAY BRAY BREEN BRIDGES - , I WWLM-.,,. AUDREY F. ROGER O. SARAH W. FRED T. HARVEY R. BROWN BROWN BROWN BRUCE BRUECKS MARGARET A. CATHRINE BEVERLY M. ANNETTE WILLIAM E. BRYANT BUCHANAN BUCKINGHAM BURGESS BURGOYNE oak. JAMES L. JOHN T. JOANNE E. E. GEORGE JANICE A. BURKE BURKHARDT BURLINGAME BURR BUTLER 5 -f ,..-an. Egfwx' vm S.-, F245-ik. ' 1 M' A K RICHARD PATRICIA J. ANNA MAY PEGGY A. ROBERT G. CALKINS CAMBRIDGE CAMPBELL CAREY CARLSTROM W 2' . A, ,,.. , . . ...gm ' if W , . ,W 1 f .x I A Lv HUBERT F. THOMAS DIANA LLOYD BETTY I. JANET R. I 9 4 9 CARSON CATO CHAPIN CHAPMAN CHARN W' 2 RUTH S. JOEL M. FLORENCE DONALD J. JEAN M. CHAVKIN CHETLAIN CHOATE CHRISTENSEN . CHRISTENSEN yi. . L. sf ,Q 'E' ., fv- Q, ra. a'R:,?5f4'131 -1 QL-A113 53:1 '- . JJ! ' '14 pm ,. ...,.. . -Agp-,251 " pr: Zvi JH S, .H-Ln iff ,,, ,. . Mz.:,m'.-if ' . WP kwigm, tagged w.fif?3effi5 , , , x.,,,z,4f?lJ , . , ,,, L , ,I , W-11-vflgzf ' M152 " 1 .J A- 4'- qw W 1 w1P551"f2!3W 1 Q E 3, fm . .gnc "J -' '-vfafeysfpf ,-Qu M 1, 1 54525 QW 4 mfr' X-L5 ,TJ fQ?1:g,'fz,mfgii3 :--,xp 1 921: ,f,f'i!"Xf - 3839 f. R +2-'M ,, .akkj-if SEQ is! ,dx ,, V., Q .V ,gi my -1 9 y - k,ge:4,-sv-x4:"1 sw 5 S ,va fy- ,?xzvif9kw . , iw: ,--X R BA L29 J EA W g N ET G -ff, fix 2 KD iff J C Q U AL Q PY! A. ET H P5 L , 12 1- ,fx 1? is ft T4 ff g ,-A 'J 32 N C L, V' L2 LA N D C Q- N N Q9 wi A Fw MANCYNJEAN 2"4Ei.lE7KI Ni. 'HCMAS D. 'SLS1'DRCEfE QM-A55 M. CLDEJD CQBURN CGLEMAN -fIC?N!fVf!2 COOK PETER M. WILLIAM R. FRANK GLENN A, LEONARD" COOKE COGKSY CUCLIDQE COCNDER CORCQRAN ROBERT L. ?EUZABETH JANE QXCHARD L. ROBERT F. ,-R. BARLOW CORE COWLES CRAEG CROLE. CROSS CONNE 'AUREL fx 46 ECPA 2 SARBARA JANE QATRKCIA Q4 ASQQ L , . V L, , S - . f IJUMMINES CUSTARD SANNER DANSARD I3AUSf:3HERLTY SEAN? S. EUZABETH ANN H. CLARK SERALDINE G, CHARLENE F EDAVIES DAWS DEAN V DeSWARTE DEVINE RICHARD RONALD L. DAVID B. ROBERT H. LAURA ANN DIETERICH DIEIZ DIGEL DOHERTY DONAGHER RICHARD F. MARILYN JAMES E. PATRICIA JOAN BEVERLY J. DONNELLY DONOHUE DOTTER DOTY DUSHAM f f---- as.-1 LELAH CONSTANCE J. DOROTHY E. MARY LEE JOAN R. DUSHKIN EBERLE ECCLES ECKART EDWARDS LOIS PAUL A. ' ROGER P. I CHARLES 'WILLIAM B. V EFRON ' EITEL EKLUND ELLIOTT' ELLIS UF WILLIAM A. BARBARA ANN DAVID DAVID D. I NANCY B, - I 9 4 9 ELWOOD ERIKSEN EVANS FARRAND FELDON NORMAN N. ELIO M. ROBERT P. 5 , STUART L. EDWARD HENRY FELTES I FERRETTI FETTER FEUER FINNERAN . I 'sfeiiiiii W I Tgmfx w Q asp? K, 4 My , ., ,, 3 :CARGL JS Mm ,ESV mm raaasfiaf fsswsmswfs Qfmmzg, ,vvm -fin ,. .fw'-mfmwwmwfmf 7 if V - 7 A Y' AQQMQ QW 1" if A SI Af.. ln' I 2 in ,il YV :Ig am + fm N ,, :ga Qivmh a ww 55 A SARI-LOIS ARTHUR W. GENEVIEVE L. JANICE ROBERT T. GOODMAN GOTTMANN GOULD GRANT GRANT DARLEY F. GRASETT 5.4 I R 59' .gf -. E iww r ARTHUR W. ,HW WAAS . BARBARA A. GEORGIA L. ALFRED G. GENEVIEVE E. GRIMM GRITZBAUGH GROSS GUTHRIDGE "": I IRR - - X 2 1 ' .-. :L .V ' , ' . V JOM. gi M Sli ' 4. fx f . 355 35 1 ZA. ,af fi j ' W D' M 4 xiii Qi uw' EQEEQR S? 'RMW " . i9',3. Nwvwiiigii ilk: -, ','. l 1'-: I . - -- , , . A , 'G'T IH Rf . . - .T-X iikliggfzi ',A' I ' x . . f,, . N I I " Ei :--' 5 sei' a B.. V ANN M. HARRY R. CHARLES H. AKIBA DAVID HAGAN HALPER HALSEY HARRIS ' SHIRLEY A. GEORGE F. BRUCE E. JUNE C. CHARLES B. HARRIS HARTNETT HARTSHORNE HASELTINE 'HASSAN mn' fe Ahhh DON J. LOIS L. MARY L. SYLVIA L. RICHARD A. HAYES HEBERLING HEBERLING HEDGES HEINZEN UF LAWRENCE H. NANCY M. BARBARA P. JANE H. JOANNE M. HELKE HENDRICKSON HENDRY HERBERT HESS 949 S E N I 0 R S UF 1949 iam, ALCOTT H. RICHARD ROBERT W. ARTHUR V. CAROL M. JENNESS JESTER JEWELL JOHNSON JOHNSON NANCY C. RAYMOND H. BERTHA L. DON W. ELIZABETH F. JOHNSON JOHNSON JONES JONES JONES H. GUINEVERE NANCY WALTER R. L. ALLEN ROBERT L. JONES JONES JONES JORJORIAN KALLMAN 'U' DOLORES K. MARY FRANCES RICHARD J. . MARY ANN SPENCER W. KALMES KELLEY KEMPER , KENNEY KERR CARY-MORSE JASPER S. JOHN Y. ROBERT E. DAWN MARGARET KIMBARK ' KING KITAZAKI KIVLAND KNEIP UF 1949 SFF Aw RUTH A. DONALD P. CARYLJEAN P. ROY A. EVELYN DOROTHY KOCH KOELLING KOETZ KOLSTAD KOSHAK Q,f:"" ' "aa Y x 1 N A F y ' if fiaufg ' f ff ., , , 1 , 'WF X- fMMx?i' iiiggg x5 345755 X 1 X y , 3 :PM HM If gf ix' " S' 51 4 f : ,.,,q W .Lyman Nikki Q SJQE . 1 ' K v - 1 1:13 . M' I Ugg I V1 uv mf , . 'f fifaiffikifw' .V ,SM Q. , We -21:3 Q 51 5 352, iq K E T413 ,X ,A cm. , W 1- . . 1 an I. . , X Abu' '. A ,.. , V W mx .f5.,'l L ,wa QSAREAE3-K THCIMAS 1.E"'TI1x 4, RECHAFLD - X Blxgiii'-FRA Q FQSQYJESCHEJ. QQRCGH 22132-i- KRSEQEF T?-'IECPDCS H. , Vw'il.E.EA?-J F ff- Q3 1 R C. V P.-LX U, E A L ,, ' , K ,x,,r, 4-, vhs - - - i 5 'Y 'wi sg Qwsa 9,2 A b Pitman h .1 Q 4 NG? 3 is I.A?wG i 9 7 , .5521 HV Q. TH 1253! AS iff 51' CP! HM 3 i F Z 25. .l f-Mfi , , -.- Q if ,N F f. ' X 1- -A A ' " s wma 5' 1.1 rf 1- L.- , LA Lf ag 1 i A 1' f".g,- ' r.'f,fx?'lEP-.M?7ZE 5548?-49,3 hifX?2,JfJi??? J . f!YCQUELY'fNfAS A CSRQL S. LE3lESC?f'4 ' LE2E?li..E. A LEE LEWSN , LEYE7f:7Z swam C. if . swam 5xg.a5f'T'5 LQ- f LSNDSEQE' ASWDEVWW- wwf scarf-Q42 X ' ,g gg! , , fi I . W. i Q n r I? ip? . K :sv , wir,-Legg W' w vualfa V... .521 'i T5 Q., .. ws" L? ,.. ,if A ,gm is F ALPH L LLZCYCHES? JGSEPH S. JG.2w: P- ,5.a mES'r1: LGEWE V LGGSDON LQkfER?NG DONNA L. EEANNE AMBER LN QANICE JOHN C. LUNDSTROM LUSTGARTEN LYNCH LYNN LYGZHJS ?vg2CEgi?3'lf?5!,Ofs4 , !v4!5l.iE!6?vEPl2i'2?4 ?,fA'f5SCf4' 631251-gffw -fb Vexyfzfiislegiicv :LSD-'ri A. f-19.2234 TCS? -HN?-J PSLCYRSA 'Mil fiwik H, fJPg-E"l ?.',-'-1?w'iQQE i'iAN"w4?'1f MARCUS ?,',i2?fQhf BETTY H, EAQLY R. ,sumfw 5. MARSHALL N. WAFER? M513 MARSHALL 5vfif,?iS?-EPQLL UEAFCI MASON hifkiigifl vmwxm J. MARY .wwe fsofezscm MARGARET wwezffx 5 A! A 9 1,5 L,f:f . ,A X Hifi w , AX! -LL MATH? M YO MQBAIN .U W g-lllv '-'JILQJAM D. F4,G,?12CY JOHN H. - MARY J. ?iE?v3'4fETH 5 ?.4:CARTHY Mv:COY MQDERMOTT MQDONALD ' M512-zRE'w"J UF 1949 JOAN H. ROBERTA ROXELYN MESSINC-3 MEYERS MILLER MISANTONI MISANTONI L e-ENo 1 LOUIS R. BETTY A. ' HERBERT R. DAVID V. GEORGE B. ROBERT A. MISCH MOLNER A MONTGOMERY MOODY MOORE MARY I I JOAN A. LOIS E. JOHN W. I PHYLl..IS H. 'I MUNNS A MUSSON MYER NASH NATENBERG , DORA-JANE ELIZABETH HAROLD D. ' MARY K. BARBARA A. AY NELLIS NELSON NELSON NEUMANN I . N BARBARA H NEWHALL NEWMAN - , , NICKOL NIELSEN JEANNE N. VIRGINIA ANNE MILTON RALPH G. DONNA NIXON NOLAN NORMAN NORTON OAKES ETI-IEL RICHARD R. DONALD E. THORA T T ELIZABETH L. PM OBERMEIER O'BRIEN OHLSON OLSON OTIS W5 I"I.,,,' ' .' Napa-4 JAMES JOSEPH R. MAURICE V. JOHN R. CAROLINE M. OTIS PACINI PAIR PARKER PASCHEN mv, 'Q' M--A. DOMENIC J. JEANNE M. GLENN G. SUZANNE J. THOMAS PASINATO PAULEY PAXTON PAXTON PEACOCK PHYLLII-SMG. .IOANNE G. WARREN A. PECK PENNEY PENNINGTON PERKINS RICHARD G. JOSEPH ROBERT MEYER PETERSON PETERSON PETTI PFUTZENREUTER PINSOF K UF 1949 A 1 ' -E2i- 3:12453 'w-:MJ I k i J""'f' FL? We :aww f- G W M, gsm new sa 552212 "Q-thin '- MV' fe- as yfwgga , "Nw -lm - : , , .,y,,, me fa, 'fi x U4 Simi wi " f N5??55gg1,,gz5iil:A ' , 5 l. 2: mm? v. ,fha f' Q11 iif, , 3 E K ,S-,ies-' Pifwlif ,.:.':::, 1-52,-w?2:1 gfiizzl ik. - l"5':i.ii,,'?Q5 - Maw. wiv: ,.f., nk., - af-,Maw n'Nk1':-ff' my-Q .ff-mr. .ykqfglg 1,5 wig: "'Cr'wafa.p2-,i,,fv fAf,,nd.vQa fwwrwuf-'w..1 M. V EL.2'.,iQEiT?-E T, ' FEC?-M515 if , iSA!5i?CfRD R. ' 5i2ii'ffL.iR ?2?1,EY 9421 QCE-EFVIEQFHJ ??GE??wt5i'lN fn , Q ,W V3 . ,fy Y, AK QARGL, Q. YIAEQ-f:56l2?43: at L QE Jw 2 ?C-525951 , 252511 Qcaiw-Qs 1,73 71 mf R ,s aggy 'Lu N, ,fu 'ii-ffffi: iff-N4 W Q ia L ri ,. ,ff 91 E ' l I 53 ,QQ fi :Xi E Q 91 1 - M-ff ,Agni-fhg, gf-,Karp 31--K-, 'L W-V25 1,415 ?'w,.'JIz1,x :AL Fw QQ- 4-,uasxzdx 3530, CLAUDY BYRON E. RICHARD H. SALLY A. DONALD W. RUGGIO RUTH RYAN SALBERG SAMPSON c FRANKLIN CALVIN c WILLIAM F LAWREN E JEAN L S Im . . . C . SAMUELSON SANDER SANFORD SCALBOM SCHIFFLIN WILLIAM J. JOSEPH D. DIANE C. KATRINA L. MARION C. SCHILDGEN SCHMIDT SCHLADEN SCHMIDT SCHMIDT EDMUND P. LUCILLE M. MARLENE M. LEE I. THOMASfA.z'-'MI' SCHNEIDER SCHNEIDER scI-IoENEcIc scHuMAcI-IER scHuPP UF BARBARA I-I. BEUIE J. DONALD PATRICIA A. I WALTED. M' 'I 9 4 9 scI-IUYLER scorr scorr scorr ' scorr FRED C. DORIS ANN JOHN M. BARBARA E. W' STUART L. SEALY ' SELBY SENG SERGENT .45 SEX IRMA-LOUISE ROBERT K. WALTER A. JOAN H. HUEY G. W SHAPIRO SHARPE SHAW SHAYKIN SHELTON AUDREY J. A LOIS R. FAY ARNOLD J. BREMER J. SHERMAN SIEGEL SIGEL SIMONSEN SIMPSON HILDEGARDE E. GREGORY J. PAT K. FRANCES J. JAMES P. ,SKYRM SMITH SNOOK SPARBERG SPECHT BARBARA J. EDWARD J. ' JOAN A. PETER A. ARTHUR K. SPENCE SPIEGEL SPILKA SPOEHR STADE Kigi T L E. WILSON JOHN DONNA M. ELIZABETH cs STAUB STEEL STEINBERGER STEKOLL STEVENS GEORGE W. CHESTER G. STOESSLEIN STEWART STILLWELL STOESSLEIN STRATTON NORMAN H. RICHARD S. DAVID W. R. STEVEN M. JOYCE STREET STREETER STUBBS SWAIM SWINDELL WT ROBERT B. ANN B. CHARLES F. C. WILLIAM JENNETTE TALLEY TAYLOR TEBBETTS TEEPLE THOMPSON fi'-5? Y, V 1'1 Nv - I 'H'--vm.. Q 5 I.: WAYNE A. WICKHAM HELENE E. ANN L. DONN B. THOMPSON THOMPSON TOUBUS TOWNSEND TRAGNITZ 'Q' HUGH C. SHIRLEY M. TRIPLETT TROM BARBARA ISABEL O. URBAN VAN DEUSEN FRANCES P. TOM H. STANTON S TROUT TUCKER UNGER ERIC NANCY J. AKATHERINE B I 9 4 9 VAN SCHAACK VAN VALKENBURGH VENNARD ...QQ CHARLOTTE S. BARRY D. VODOZ WADE TAMARA WAHL RICHARD WILLIAM DAVID B. WALKERS WALLACE I I I I I I I I WILLIAM L. TOM FREDERICK V. BEVERLY GILBERT M. ROBERT S. 1 WALLEN WALTERS WARNECKE WARREN - WASHBURN I TS Rosen s. I DAVID A. I CAROLYN P. JOAN F. CHARLOTTE A. I wATsoN A wmrs, JR. , WEARE wean . was I HOWARD A. CARLYN JOANN A. SHELLEY L. JAMES J. WELCH WELLS WENNERBERG WESSEL WHITE JOHN G. MICHAEL ROBERT N. THEODORE I JANET L. WHITE WHITE WHITESIDE WICKMAN WIDAU .az I 9 4 9 WILLIAM T. MADELYN C. GERALD PATRICIA A.. JOANNE WIEGMAN WILD WILEY WILL 'WILLIAMS JOAN ' ROBERT C. BEN M. FERN C. AUDREE ' WILSON WILSON WINBURN ' WINEMAN WITT PETER MERRILL I RUTH ANN CURTIS BLAIR DORWEN G. RUTH E. WALLER WOODEN WOOLFOLK, JR. RIGHT WRIGHT W WRIGHT JAMES E. JAMES S. CLARENCE P.' ELIZABETH L. JAMES F. YOHE ZEISEL ZEIVEL ZIMMERMANN BRIDGE UF 1949 Q w + i 'K a We 9 Bokb Ev 5 Tha1's Life I I Maym ' is 5 Sna A P i I 1 r w E 1 x SPmmn9 ,Jenny Subfle Hucldle Actors' Guild ...,..,...... Administration Administrative Officers Adviser Chairmen .. Department Heads .. Mr. Gaffney ........... School Board ...,., Archeology Club ..,,. Art Department ....,, Art League ....... Band ...........,........ Baseball fl948l ...... Basketball Freshman ..... Frosh-Soph ,..,., I. V. .....,,,,... . Varsity ,,... Cafeteria ..................... Career Club Boards ,.,. Cheerleaders ..V..,......... Chess Club ...,.,........ . Choir ..........................,,..,...... Commerce Department Concert Committee .......... Debate Team .,,.,,rr,. Dramatic Club ..,,.....,. Drama Department ,,., ECHOES ,....................... 79 11 11 11 10 10 91 17 93 87 40 54 54 53 53 18 91 30 90 84 16 89 97 79 A ......... 1 1 .. ,....,,. 72-73 English Department ...... ........, l l Ensembles .......ttt........i Football Freshman ..,.,,.. Frosh-Soph ..,. 1. V.. ..,,........... ...... , Varsity .....,....,.....,..................... 84 51 51 50 48 Foreign Language Department .... 14 French Club ...,..............,............. 95 Freshmen Class .,...,.......... Honor Group ....,, Officers ....,,.....,.,.. G. A, A. 119481 ....... G. A. A, Class Managers .....,... Committees .,,.,......., Executive Board ....,.. Officials .................., Page Girls ...,...... Participation ..,,.... Point Awards ...... Pool Guard ...,., 107-109 .,,......106 .........106 42 64 64 63 66 64 65 65 66 INDEX Representatives ......,.... ...... 6 4 Sports Board ...,. ......... 6 3 Teams .......,..... ...,,..,, 6 6-67 German Club ..,... ,..,.v,Y. 9 4 Girls' Club Board ........ .. 31 Committees ..,... ,Y.... 3 2 Representatives , ,.,,,, 32 Glee Clubs ......,... ....., 8 6 Golf 119481 ..,.,... ,.,... 4 1 Gymnastics 1.,... ...... 6 1 Hall Guards ....................,....,,,,,.... 30 Health Department ................,..,,, 19 Home Economics Department ...... 18 Honor Society .............,........,.,,,,,. 120 Industrial Arts Department .......... 18 Information Desk .................,.,.,.... 30 Inklings ................ ......,...,., 7 6 ,........61-62 IM Sports ..,,. Iuniors Class .,,...,,........,., ......,. 1 15-119 Honor Group ........ ......... 1 14 Officers .......,...,....... ,..,..,., 1 14 Iunior Music Club ........ ....,. 8 8 Knitting Club ......,.,,.. ...... 9 3 Lagniappe .,............... VY....,.. 8 2-83 Lagniappe Committees ...,.. 29 Latin Club ..,,............ ,.,,,. 9 4 Le Flambeau ..,,,.... ,,..., 7 7 Lens Club ................., ...... 9 2 Library Assistants ,.,...,. ...... 3 3 Library Department ...,... ...... 1 8 Library Monitors ,,,,...... .,,,., 3 0 Light Crew ....,.......,,.. ...,,, 8 0 Lunch Hall Managers ., ...... 26 Make-up Crew ...,. .,,.,.... ,,,.t, 8 0 Math Club .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 93 Mathematics Department ,,,.,,,Y.... 13 Motion Picture Operators . .r.,,Y 33 Music Department .,.,,. ...... 1 7 Musicale ,.....V...........,. ....., 8 9 Musicology .,..,t....... ...... 1 5 N Club ....................,,........,.. ....,. 9 6 National Forensic League ,,.,..r,,. 97 NEWS .,...............,.....,.,..,.......,.,. 74-75 New Trier Guard ..... ......,,.,,..,.... 58 Office Staffs .r....,.... .... r..... 2 0 Opera Groups .... ,. 85 Orchestra ..,,.,.........,.. ut.... 8 7 Physical Education .,r,.. ,.,Y.. 1 9 Plays ..............,........... ..,,,. 8 I Props Crew ..............,....,. ..,.... 8 0 Public Address Corps ........ ....... 3 3 Quill Club ..,...,,............, ....... 9 0 Radio Club ..,...... ,....,. 9 2 Recital Group ..,..,.. ....... 8 8 Recorder Group ...,,,., ....... 8 9 Rifle Club .............,. .....,. 9 2 Schreiberei ...,.....,.,.,,. ....... 7 7 Science Club ..............., ....... 9 1 Science Department ..,,... ....... 1 6 Senior Advisers ,...,.... .....,. 1 21 Senior Music Club ...,.,. ..,.... 8 8 Seniors Class .,.,............., ..,...,.. 1 23-141 OfHcers .,............................,....... 122 Service Club ..................,.........,,..,. 33 Social Studies Department .......... 15 Sophomores Class .,................,.,,............ 1 1 1-1 13 Honor Group ...... .........,,,. 1 10 Officers ............,. .......,.. 1 10 Spanish Club .........,..... ,...,,, 9 5 Square Dance Club ,,,.. ,.,,,. 9 3 Stage Crew .......,.,,,.. ,,,,,,, 8 0 Steering Committee .. ....... 122 Student Council Board ..............,, ,,,,,,, 2 4 Commimttees ..,,...,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 5 Representatives ...,.....,, ,,,,,,, 2 5 Study Hall Supervisors ...... ..,,t,, 2 6 Swimming Frosh-Soph .....,........,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 57 State Championship Team ....,. 56 Varsity ...,,,., , ,,,v,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 55 Tennis f1948l .......,.i,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,, 41 T.N.T. Electoral Board ........,,.,,, 120 T.N.T. 119481 ...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,., 3 8 Track Spring 1948 ....,. ,,,,,,, 3 9 Winter .,......... ,,,,s,, 6 O Traffic Squad .,,,,,, ,,.,,,, 2 9 Treble Clef ...,...,. ,,,,,,, 8 7 Tri-Ship Board .,,.,.....,,, ,,,,,,A 2 7 Committees ,.,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 8 Representatives ,,,, ,,,,,,, 2 8 Usher Corps ...,,,,,,,,,,f, ,,,1,,, 2 8 Verse Speaking Choir ,,,.. ,. 79 Wrestling ,,...........,,, .,,,.,, 5 9 , 7' ' "W in r FP'


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