Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 102


Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1936 volume:

,,f r X1lXXv.htxlul lxxuuxuxxxxxi i lll1illHlUl K km X l .Mk ! Qxxkf' a P i vgk.,-gfa.-ohvif H ..'?- Q4 -4a T:-' Ki? H A 'fs' A N 4? , A pr: Q I W Mp if Ln.. 5 Us M I , ' v ,Sa ., ,Q "'5- ' asf: . , 3' if c M muah' Lllp' A 1,- IVNIVX " q ,F ,Eg . ...--"" W W . . -3 msn L ' .5-3 . ,, -JNMWQ-'N-'-'A' R101 A , Ong-4.-4, -llUHlHUHu- QWUIHIU - ll ll ll'l - - T , ,if .- 1 Q FU, - ex u n s A J 4 .' p,:,.,,, MAE' , ,MrK-,wimM,,,,m.v:1as...l,,..,x,...L.,.L.mLm:.fzwzwi,-L-iwmw,..b.gc ,w,.w!f,vG.fa, A-1wm..M.s1,41:fLf.q ri N' 4:'s,.2Jv.Qm-L. FOREW ORD In the publication of the Silver Streak, we have tried to give cm accurate picture of the lite at Steinmetz. Our theme, Mexico, has been inspired by the beauty and fascinating charm of that country. SILVER STREAK--VOLUME TWO--SHIRLEY MANHEIM, EDITOR-GAIL POSSON, BUSINESS MANAGER-P. F. GIFFORD, SPONSOR i 1 Egg - " . ,' ' ' - ' A W 1 Iii A , 'ri ' ' Ax . I I I , l f , I P xi l gg ii ,Q if ggi in P. Ei g- 5-M ' V . ,. K fl- 5 :Hi nk ' 1 g I' - .... ,.. .-! 1 1 - yt: 4 V 5,3 . 'if 'wJS.,:.1--- . , ' f -4 ', ' ' M . 1' , , , ' ' , ,. fn ' swf: -J A ,ff-,U -V' ww ft -- ' - ' jfff'ESM4w4i,Sx,,nf..w 1-N' M. :.W,.-.1Amm,2..wt..W,v,,,,.. . 4,.xww.Q1u,-vmmxw... V,-. fg,x:M,gmMgm45Y6yyL,n,.Mg,,Avg,-4Lm,f,5g5y',g,4l-5Mm.,:.f ,s .p ,fmgy . , v LOGOFTHETRIP An air of mystery pervades the Municipal Airport. Some twenty youthful travelers are waiting with an ill-suppressed anxiety. The information desk is besieged by curious ticket holders. To each is vouchsafed the same answer, "There's to be a ceremony of some kind in a few minutes." The minutes drag on. As the clock shows five minutes to eight two important things happen: the door opens to admit a party of Steinmetz teachers headed by Principal O'Hearn, and a new, huge plane is maneuvered into place on the runway. The youthful travelers can no longer restrain their excitement and, with a brief greeting to the faculty party, dash to the plane and climb aboard. Precisely as the clock points to eight, Miss Adams steps to the prow of the sleek plane, in her hand a bottle of something or other, maybe ink, Mr. O'Hearn motions for silence and, with the words, "I christen thee Silver Streak" Miss Adams smashes the bottle on the side of the cabin. The motors start, idle a moment, burst into a deep roar and the Silver Streak staff is off to gather the information which has made possible this volume. 1 DEDICATION With pride and joy We-dedicate our second annual to Mr. Gifford who guaranteed our happy landing in Mexico. Naturally this theme was inspired by his yen for things Mex- ican. To you, Mr. Gifford! MR. DANIEL F. O'HEARN Two years ago we didn't know you at all. One year ago we regarded you with a good bit of awe. Now, on the eve of leaving Steinrnetz, we think of you as a kindly gentleman who makes rules only when rules are necessary and then enforces them with a srnile, one who is never too busy for a pat on the back to a deserving student or a word of friendly counsel to a bewildered one. We like you, Mr. O'Hearn, good-bye. This first mid-year edition of the Silver Streak is an expression of our pleasure in the continued and splendid development ot the Steinmetz Spirit in' our beautiful high school. The faculty and I commend the students and thank the community for their fine initiative and loyal, steady aid in develop- ing and fixing our new ideal of "Service for Steinmetzf' Sincerely, D. F. O'Hearn. To the "36's": The open road,-a goal,-the spirit of "I will." What more is there to Want? What more to need? Ot Life's rich bounty, be it wound or thrill, "To thine own self be true," in word cmd deed. I. W. Moody. The graduating class of Ianuary, l936, has plenty ot musical talent. All the musicnurnbers of their commencement were rendered by gradu- ating pianists, singers, and chorus of the entire body. It has been gratifying to see the program develop. Harriet L. Robertson. Only yesterday a busy Loop business man, who was a student oi mine ten years ago recalled some interesting experiences from my class room, -which makes me hope that members of this fine class may remember our association for a long time, as I certainly will. Iohn Bjornson. To speak little but not small is my virtue. To you all l say "Be loyal". On you graduates I urge "Know thyself". Gertrude Nolan. The graduates of l936 have my best wishes. It has been pleasant to work with these interest- ing and ambitious young people. I hope that their sincerity, courage, and perseverance will bring them success and happiness. Charles Schutter. You have proved to be a loyal, sincere group of young people and my Contact with you has been a very happy one. - Agnes M. Polka. 41 May our Seniors on leaving us carry continuing memories of Steinmetz Silver and Green. May their high resolves continue to "gre-en" and grow while young and yet when their hair is "silver." May they grow deservedly famous in character and scholarship among their fellows keeping Steinmetz tradition "green" and may Steinmetz "silver's" high conductivity convey freely the warmth of their good and true hearts to needy companions on'life's journey. ' A well disciplined mind, like any treasure, is acquired by hard work and kept only by constant watching. This, we trust, is among the things you have learned during your four years in high school. Best wishes for your future success. H. A. Iackson. To our February graduates of l936-Farewell. "What men need today in this time of trouble is not a way out so much as a way ot high and manly living within."MLewis. May thinking clearly, and acting with honest unseltish motives, always govern your lives, as these ideals have governed your best leaders in the mid-year class ot l936. Elma E. Boughton, Administrative Assistant. 151 Grover C. Ramsey. As graduates I urge you to keep the habits of depend- ability which you have gained at home and in school for the working world seeks young people who have this quality iirst. You will find, too. that reinstatements will be much harder tor you to secure from now on than they were during your student days. lohn Sheehan. Lora M. Adams Florence M. Andrews Florence S. Armitage Rose Baer Isabelle F. Beach Minnie L. Bergh Iohn S. Bjornson Elizabeth Blythe Margaret H. Boller Elma Boughton Bertha Braddock Leslie L. Bradley Lewis B. Bramkamp Mary P. Brennock Helen M. Brindl Amy F. Byrne Margaret M. Cahill Mae Callahan Mary Chorvath Carl Christotfersen Meta Consoer Grant Cook B. Pearl Dierks G. Donnersberger Margaret M. Doody Iames M. Downey B. Elsie Drake Margaret Feely Iacob C. Ferdman Mary A. Fitzpatrick Agatha Fosse Edith E. Garis Perry F. Gifford Lucille Golden Irma M. Grosser Marie Haley Myles F. Havlicek Erna G. Hege Cornelius F. Henze Gertrude Herbert Walter B. Herrick Fred T. Holm Catherine E. Holmes Herbert A. Iackson FACULTY Ethel L. Iacobek Florence M. Kilburn Ethel Kinderman C. A. Landrigan Rea M. Lyon Agnes M. Mason E. W. Mathison Charles V. McAlpine Mary R. McTigue Margaret W. Meyer Iames W. Moody Rudolph C. Mueller Stanley Nalecz Lillie Ruth Nelson Gertrude B. Nolan Charlotte O'Brien Gertrude O'Connor Helen V. Papenbrook Paul L. Pfeil Honora L. Pierce Agnes Polka Katherine C. Purcell Erma M. Quirk Ionia I. Rehm Harriet L. Robertson Lee R. Robins Anne G. Rolence Orpha L. Rompf Celia A. Roy Edward E. Ruzicka Myrtle Sampson Helen Schmidt Charles H. Schutter Irene Sechler Regina Selinger Iohn M. Sheehan Elizabeth Sorensen Frances L. Spector H. Ray Staater Mildred E. Stavers Bessie E. Stoeckel Alice M. Sutherland Charles Temple Herbert O. Thompson 161 Evelyn Thorsson Grace E. Treleaven Ethel Triebel Anna H. Utzig Margaret A. Vaughan Elizabeth F. Walsh William I. Walsh Olive V. Weaver Dorothy E. Weber Louise M. Whalen Ruby Yetter Santa Zampardi Margaret D. Zwicky APPRENTICE TEACHERS Lucille M. Barrett Eleanor Mueller Ruth Purcell - CLERKS Ruth M. Brennan Gladys I. Miller Mae N. Mishlove Matron Hanna Benson WPA LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Vivian Barcheski Ida Rosethal Wanda Sliz SAYRE BRANCH FACULTY Wm. E. McBride Frank I. Frelich Lillias Iane Grant Lucy E. Hainbecker Lillian Hamblen Henrietta K. Hintz Ruth B. Hoppe Chrissie E. Lascher Fay Barnes Powell Ella G. Prouty Stewart Spikings I Qu-4, F U ,, n A MIIIM QW ' , ffm' ,k unuml J, - - O V, . 'Ex' b f I 'Mr in I l H A dash to the north and west cmd We're over Steinmetz where classes have been excused to wave us a greeting. The R.O.T.C. is lined up, and as we dash overhead, come to a "Present Arms." A last look at our beautiful home and We're really off. Before we know it, someone recognizes St. Louis. lust a few minutes more and the Ozarks are beneath us, our first mountains. Oil wells welcome us to Oklahoma and the more observing of the passengers report an Indian now and then. Now it must be Texas. Sure, there's Dallas where a World's Fair is being prepared. Miles and miles of Texas and there, glistening in the evening sun is the Rio Grande. Too late to cross, however: so we land and prepare to try out our Mexican language on the inhabitants of Laredo. Morning finds us uneasily awaiting the take-off. Wonder if we'll see a fiesta, or a bull-fight, or a revolution. Maybe the R.O.T.C. should have come with us. We're off again cmd this time we'll be landing on foreign soil. Immigrants, so to speak. What of it? So were our parents or parents' parents somewhere along the line. The Senior Class ot Ianuary, 1936 When the members of the class ot lanu- ary, 1936, elected officers in April, 1935, they began to show their good sense, capability, and enthusiasm for doing things. Under the leadership of the Senior Class, the clubs and athletic teams have taken many strides toward their single goal, "Serv- ice for Steinmetzf' Because they have let no obstacles stop them in their determination to have a prom, their plans have been com- pleted to that end and at this date, it prom- ises success. Other social functions-such as the dance given for the lune '35 Class and the 4A Christmas dance this year have meant enjoyable hours for the Seniors. All in all, the Senior Class has done its very best to be the guiding star tor the under- classmen, and although it remains to be seen whether they were or not, certainly no class that follows will ever try harder to tit the pattern set by the former classes. Now the Senior Class ot lanuary, 1936, leaves Steinmetz, but will not pass into oblivion, because the year and a half spent at Stein- metz has proven that every member has the necessary requirements to achieve a favorable termination of anything attempted., President Victor Porth Vice-President Vernon Anderson Secretary Edna Fenton Treasurer lean laeger COMMITTEES PIN AND RING FINANCE Alex Lustiq Mr Schumer joseph Munson, Beatrice Mealins Sponsor Chairman PROM lean laeger Elwood Daly SOCIAL MISZOZZEEU' Dorothy Hofmann Evelyn Owen, larnes Dickstein, Ioseph Koo? Chairman Chairman Virginia Michalski Margaret Siem Lillian Criel Lawrence Erickson loseph Koop, Assistant Chairman 171 Ellen Beck, Promoter Iuanita Richardson Secretary Pauline Barr Lorraine Hazucha lean laeger Helen Rosit Verne Roudebusch Charles Wilhelm ALBERT ANDERSEN . This tall letterman likes anything that is thrilling. This mania includes auto driving and indoor baseball. After a course in insurance training,'Albert aspires to the high position of a super4salesman. , Police, Lettermen, Safety Council. LILLIAN ANDERSEN This blonde lass confesses a liking to do things, make scrap books, travel, and enjoy life in general. A course in business college will probably guarantee her wish to be an executive with well-paid, longish travel vacations. Leaders Club, Stein-Sten, Office Clerk, G. A. A., Dar- danelles. MYRTLE ANDERSON Anderson No. 475,473I She won't be the first Anderson "to be somebody's stenog," and she won't be the first one to dislike homework, but she will be the first chess and checker queen named Anderson, if her interest continues in this line. Mixed Chorus, Leaders Club, Chess and Checker Club, G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club. VERNON ANDERSON Tall, blonde, and extremely silent. Sometimes we wonder what lies beyond his closed lips and fixed expression. They say, "Silence is the best substitute for brains." Ver- non, however, is an exception to this rule. Police, Vice-President of the Senior Class, Intramural Baseball, Basketball. ALICE ANDREASEN A high-pitched laugh penetrates the classroom and only one person could be responsible-Alice. No one else has ever measured up to her in possessing so unique a laugh, or such twinkling fingers at the piano. Some day she hopes these fingers will play in accompaniment to the great Rubinoff. Leaders Club, Stein-Sten Club, Office Clerk, G. A. A. HOLLIS ANDREWS He looks important, seems important, but he doesn't feel important because he wants to be "someone of impor- tance." If his activity list continues to grow, Hollis will never need to worry about results. Chief Commissioner of Police, Chief Marshall of Guards, Fire Deputy, Football, Lettermen, Student Council, Chief Iustice Student Court. Leaders Club, G. A. A., Horseback-Riding, Ping Pong. RUTH BABE She's small. She roller-skates. She likes dramatics. She doesn't like pests. She likes gym. She's going to business college. She wants to become a professional roller-skater, and why not? Dramatic Club, G. A. A. MARGARET BALK "Strike three-you're out1" But not Margaret. lt's a home run every time. Baseball is Margaret's middle name. Of course she hasn't let down the other sports: bowling, horse- back-riding, ping pong, tennis, and swimming. All this exercise will certainly make her capable of treating the worst when she becomes a nurse. LAWRENCE BARKMAN Lawrence is an artist at heart and has intentions of pur- suing this ambition at the University of Illinois. Athletics are his secondary pastimes, particularly intramural base- ball, basketball, and volleyball. To be perfectly happy, Lawrence would like to be able to dance like Herbert Friemuth. PAULINE BARR Of small stature, with large blue eyes and natural curls, Pauline tries to convince us that her hobby is domestic arts. But We suspect that her liking for our school dances even surpasses her culinary capers. She has only one ambition-that of having a man like Mr. Herrick for her boss fbusiness or domestic?l. G. A. A., Hall Guard. VERNA BARTEL Finding Mr. Bjornson's history tests a bit trying, Verna takes respite in lunch periods, gym, and division. She also likes skating, hiking, and swimming. Being academically minded, Verna hopes to graduate with good standing, and then attend Wright Iunior College. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Hall Guard. EVELYN BAUERLE Up leaps the horse. Dovm slides Evelyn, hanging pre- cariously on the horse's neck. "Whoa, Pickles, whoa!" A shriek completes the picture. Although Evelyn solemnly vows never the ride "him" again, each Tuesday p. m. finds her in jodhpurs ready for another excursion on Pickles. Feature Editor of the Silver Streak, Dardanelles, Finance Committee, Life Saving Club, G. A. A., Horseback-Riding, National Honor Society, 4B Social Committee. 9 ELLEN BECK "Heads up! Attention for roll calll" You're right. lt's Ellen Beck, physical education instructor. A Senior Life Guard, a member of the basketball team, and Leaders Club, have already given her a running start. Senior Life Guard,gTreasurer of G. A. A., Prom Commit- tee, Hall Guard. P FRED BENSEN Speaking in New Deal terms, Fred is interested in the three B's-baseball, bowling, and basketball. However, in regard to the three R's, his enthusiasm is somewhat less. Instead of applying himself to homework evenings, as every good boy should, Fred dials Bing Crosby and imi- tates his crooning. MARIAN BERKOWITZ Marian does good for good's sake and seeks neither praise nor reward. Best wishes to you. RAE BERRY Although the connection is vague, Rae likes to break test tubes in chemistry, would like to pass one of Mr. Bjornson's history tests, and Wants to study civil engineer- ing. Rae's varied talents and his fun-loving personality have endeared him to the hearts of Steinmetz students. Chief Iustice of Student Court, Lettermen, Football, Track, Student Council. ALICE BLAKE For young ideas, Alice places roller skating in the first rank, gum chewing, second. The two will make her a pro- fessional at the Coliseum some day. Being used to elbow room on cr skating rink, she naturally despises riding in crowded street cars. In between "skates," she swims, dances, and plays baseball. G. A. A. LLOYD BLUE Am I blue? Arn I blue? Lloyd never heard of the song, because he's too busy with his radio and golf. He is natur- ally a successful fellow, despite his aversion for parties and phones. Intramural Basketball, Baseball. - DOLORES BOELKE An ardent equestrienne, a G. A. A. fan, and a frequent attendant fby compulsion! at Mr. I-Ierrick's renowned "cele- brations" Cuntimely testsl, is vivacious "Dee." With such a background and with her Stein-Sten Club training, she, no doubt, will convince Iohn D. Rockefeller, Sr., that he needs her excellent secretarial service for a few dimes plus. Horseback-Hiding, G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club. I-IILDEGARDE BOLL Hilda likes "sugar and spice and everything nice." Na- turally she's referring to the girls because "that's what lit- tle girls are made of." If we have misinterpreted her, we stand corrected, but she is anti-man, isn't she? Dardanelles, National Honor Society. IO ERVIN BRADOC Ervin can tell the tallest stories of all the Steinmetz story tellers. Talks on hunting and fishing in these parts. No doubt he could even convince the animals, if they gave him a chance. Intramural Basketball. IUNE BROWN A beautiful Iune bride. No, Iune didn't say that, but we surmise as much. She's a Witty sort of a young lady and a charming companion. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club. ERNEST BUCHHOLTZ Coffee nerves get the better of him when he is in a hurry and the locker refuses to open. Try Postum, Ernest, or a new key lock. VIRGINIA BUTLER To Texas, to Texas, rings "Buci's" ambition. On a boat, on a train, on a bus, in a car. It certainly Won't be a street car since she hates crowded ones. One item which Virginia could hardly forget to take with her is her lunch since she just "loves" 11:45. Stein-Sten Club, Office Clerk, G. A. A., Hall Guard. DOROTHY COLEMAN "Steinmetz High! Steinmetz High! Shout her praises to the sky, as her students go marching along." Every time this song echoes through our walls We should remember the girl who gave it to us. Dorothy intends to enter North- western and major in history among other things. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Horseback-Riding. Student Council, Chorus, Hall Guard. LAWRENCE COMERFORD Hurrah for Turk! Mr. Bjorn1on's pride and jov, the two'- ball team's pride and joy, intramural pride and joy, and no doubt, his n1other's pride and joy. Blue eyes, bushy hair, square jaw, manly physique. There's nothing sissy about Comerford and he's Willing to prove the fact to anyone who can take it. Football, Track, Intramural Baseball, Intramural Volley- ball, Lettermen. ROBERT CRAIG A quiet and earnest fellow, but he's there when he's needed. We imagine he's to be found in the gym when you need him. LILLIAN CRIEL Carrot tops plus celery plus beet tops plus Miss Criel equals initiation chairman. Oh! the misery of it all, but forgive we will, providing she gives someone else the chance to make the headlines. Remember? Stein-Sten Club, Office Clerk, G. A. A., Hall Guard. ELWOOD DALY West Point, West Point, here I come. Elwood sighingly longs for the opportunity. Since Mr. Daly is an apt Civics and History student, he Will not lack they diplomacy which is necessary in cultivating a Congressman's approval. GLADYS DEACON A quiet, sweet, undemonstrative person is Gladys. In fact, she reminds us of a true old-fashioned girl-the kind that adorns our cameos. , Stein-Sten Club, G. A. A. EVELYN DEMBSKI It's been Evelyn's sad plight to be ill most of the semes- ter, but now she's better, and we're glad to have her with us for our happy finale. NORMAN DERRIG The winnah! No, Norman didn't get it. At every "Bank Night," "Screeno," and "Horse Racing Night," Norman endures a dull picture in the hope of gaining his 1ife's fortune. Can't someone fix it for Norman? IAMES DICKSTEIN lack of all trades. The disarming part about it is that he's master of most of them. "Her Hero" on the gridiron, Beau Brummel at the school dances, all around good fellow, Dickstein. Vice President Student Council, Cap- tain of the Football Team, Basketball, Track, Lettermen, Clean-Up Committee. MARIE DILLMAN A screeching of wheels, a thump, and an unrestrained yell pounds against our ear drums. The victim lies sprawled-it's Marie and her roller skates! This is just one of the pardon- able incidents which keeps Marie from doing her history homework. Hall Guard. HELEN DIMICH Helen's ambition makes our minds wander,-"To succeed in my under- taking." One might think that Helen is going to do her own undertaking. We know we've jumped to the wrong conclusion, but this is a warning: watch your phraseology. G. A. A., Stein-Sten. FRANCES DUDZIAK "To be helpful, cheerful, and sincere at all times" is an ambition worthy of consideration. If it can be upheld while people continue to be discourteous dur- ing courtesy week, we quote "You're a Better Man Than l, Gunga Din." Student Council, Office Clerk, G.A.A. 127 IUNE EIDNES Iune is an invigorating young lady who has a perilous ambition of "doing as she pleases." We can understand her love of hot dogs and dislike of his- tory recitations, but her dislike of on- ions and school dances is incompre- hensible, unless it's because she can't do as she pleases with them. G. A. A. MARTIN ENGH Dr. Pat Engh, super salesman of Engh's Patented Medicine Show. Our great, outstanding public speaker has utilized his talents to further his ambi- tion to become a traveling salesman. Football Team. LAWRENCE ERICKSON Among the folks in history, you'll re- member him as the tall, wavy-haired swimming captain who stole your heart away at sweet sixteen. Erickson also trains tropical fish along with the swim- ming team. Captain of the Swimming Team, Let- termen, Social Committee. EDNA FENTON "Eddie" believes in women controll- ing the business World. Her aspirations to that end are mainly journalistic, al- though all the better things in life are included. Do not think for a moment that these serious ideals have dulled her sense of humor. President of the National Honor So- ciety, Dardanelles, Advertising Man- ager of the Silver Streak, Stein-Sten Club, Class Secretary, G. A. A., Student Council. ESTHER PICK A clear, business-like voice, report- ing the minutes of the previous Dar- danelles' meeting reminds us that Es- ther said she was getting in trim for a stenographic position, preferably one with authority. National Honor Society, Secretary of Dardanelles, Stein-Sten Club, G. A. A., Basketball. LORRAINE FOSS "The patient's pulse is normal but he refuses to take his medicine." That re- port came from the young lady in the crisp, white nurse's uniform, Lorraine. This even tempered, serene young Woman is an ideal person to calm the fevered and help the oppressed. G. A. A. KENNETH FOSTER Foster can rattle off history dates as a machine gun fires bullets, but we wonder about his own dates. Who are they? He seems to be a "want to be alone" man. Basketball Team. EDWARD FRANDSEN "Sing before breakfast" is Eddie's slogan. He also sings after supper, especially on moonlight nights when serenading. Such practice brought grand results in "Chonita" last year. Eddie plans to continue his musical ca- reer via radio and stage. Chorus, "Chonita." HERBERT FRIEMUTH Herb, the poor little undernourished boy, brings enough lunch to school to feed everyone at his table. Hopes to be an aviator: should do Well since he's tall enough to step out in case of trouble. Intramural Baseball. CHARLES FULLER A Silver Streak when it comes to track. He leaves his shadow yards be- hind. The poor thing is all worn out trying to keep up with Fuller. Maybe he'll turn out to be one of those happy- go-lucky fellows without a shadow in his path. Track, Lettermen. LILLIAN GALAZKIEWICZ She likes in life the simple things: chocolate cakes and bathtub rings. She dislikes gaudiness and greed, for these to trouble usually lead. G. A. A., Chess and Checker Club, French Club, Travel Club, Tennis Club, Silver Streak Representative. OLGA GARRYLUCK When there's a good picture in town, Olga knows about it. When there's a handsome boy in town, he knows about Olga. Beautiful clothes plus reserved personality are the magnetic features which attract any boy, aren't they? Hall Guard, Stein-Sten, G. A. A. EDWARD GARSTKA His hobby is radio experimenting: he likes radio, he hopes to be a "Radio Engineer" and future schooling will include Coyne Electrical School. lt appears that Mr. Garst- ka is pro radio. He's a secretive youth, since he doesn't care for the fame that radio gives as long as he can be "behind the scenes." Intramural Baseball and Basketball. MARCELLA GILL With an unusual feminine disregard for her figure, Mar- cella calmly states her love for ice-cream and olives. She is none the Worse for it. Some people are just naturally lucky. National Honor Society, Dardanelles, Stein-Sten Club. STELLA GOTAAS Interesting, boyish, mischievous, comical, a "better late than never type." She smilingly says that her ambition is to smile the teachers out of the bad things they Want to say to her. Original? G. A. A. Delegate, Hall Guard, Leader's Club, Ping Pong, Gym Assistant. HELEN GROSSKLAS Did no one get that letter? Yes, Miss Grossklas did. Here is the one young lady who keeps up with the dic- tator. Her ambition? "To be the perfect stenographer." This might Well be accomplished, providing she isn't influ- enced by Madame Foolyu's proophecies. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Dardanelles, Student Council, Hall Guard. I4 UNO GUSTAFSON You'd never guess it. His posture doesn't show it. His face doesn't reveal it. His activity list Won't tell you, but his ambition reads "To outtalk Walter Winchell." Hall Guard. WILLIAM GUSTAFSON Sometimes we see him and again We don't, but each time he reappears, it is with spirits brightened anew. HELEN HARZHEIM Helen, possessing a Garbo complex, likes to be alone. For this reason, she dislikes visiting State Street on State Street Day. Seriously, Helen likes company and intends to travel to Africa some day, even if only to prove she can be on time for such an occasion. Travel Club, G. A. A. LORRAINE HAZUCHA "A barking dog never bites." That's Lorraine. The never biting part, we mean. She gets mighty close, though, when cr club decides not to have a picture taken at the last minute, or when a girl insists her hair "just doesn't look nice enough today." We all love you, Lorraine. Photography Editor of the Silver Streak, Hall Guard, Vice President of G. A. A., Travel Club, Stein-Sten Club, Tennis Club, Prom Committee, Student Council. MAY HEITSCHMIDT Extra! Extra! Extra! Boss's Son Marries Secretary! May has finally accomplished her ambition. She will have all the luxuries she has craved while the rest of us will go along envious of what has happened. G. A. A., Basketball. BRUCE HELWIG "It is a friendly heart that has plenty of friends." If ever there were a friendly heart and genial personality, they're combined in Bruce Helwig. Safety Commission, Silver Streak. DOROTHY HOFMANN "Door" takes delight in stooging Helen Harzheim but is greatly annoyed when she herself is heckled by Lorraine Hazucha. A bit of mechanical instinct is displayed in the great satisfaction she derives from driving and tinkering with automobiles. These mechanical inclinations are off- set by a greater longing to dance in the style of Ruby Keeler. Life Saving Club, G. A. A., Basketball. MILDRED I-IOGLUND , Mildred likes to combine pleasure with pleasure. When she travels, which is her one cherished ambition, she also collects souvenirs, which is her most absorbing avocation. G. A. A., Advanced Chorus, French Club . MILDRED HOLUB Wears red finger nails and flat heels. Has a passion for farmer boys and an ambition to remain single. Sorry, Mil, they don't jibe. Maybe it's the dislike for housework that makes the difference. How does milking cows sound to you? G. A. A., Police, Hall Guard, Ping Pong, Office Clerk. HELEN HOROBA Now what would be the sense of being ambitious to "wa1k through a doughnut hole Without any effort"? Where would it get you? To the other side, then the whole monotonous procedure all over again. But We're Willing to give credit for originality where credit is due. OLGA HORODNY Prefers listening to a rare species of nightingale than reading the exploits of Beowulf, which is, of course, human. Belying her serious countenance is her desire to scale Pike's Peak on roller skates. A most unusual inclination. National Honor Society, G. A. A., Office Secretary. GENEVIEVE I-IORYNCHUCK. Away, away, away down South in Dixie, we take it, that this is the alluring place designated by Genevieve's ambition. Her dislike of "noisy people" deems this place an impossibility 'cause "dat's where darkies are born." G. A. A., Hall Guard, Dancing Class, French Club, Ping Pong. PAUL IACCINO Haul has the appearance of a Latin qgolo, but he's not HELEN lAGlELKO Here's a different movie ambition, too. Not for her a wish that kind of a boy. He has hitched his Wagon to a star and put the horse before the cart to take him there in style. Good luck, Paul. Lettermen, Intramural Baseball. ' RUTH ILLG Walk, walk, walk is Ruth's idea of a good time. Her ambition to attain happiness and success might be secured in the marathon line. But what about her beloved eco- nomics and shorthand? They'll come in handy, it she doesn't succeed. G. A. A. GEORGE ILMAN Will it be "Peggy and her Pals" or "The Mysterious Ad- ventures of Tim," that will occupy George's time when he becomes a cartoonist? We anticipate George's iuture with pleasure. Swimming Team, National Honor Society. IEAN IAEGER Busy, capable, animated, versatile-all these and more is our lean. A clever tongue that sometimes leaves you with a better appreciation of your own lack of Wit, and a shy pretty smile are characteristics to which lean can lay claim. Whether it be banking the modest fortune of the 4A class or planning a distinctive initiation, her results will be more than satisfactory. Class Treasurer, Social Committee, Dardanelles, National Honor Society, G. A. A., Prom Committee. to be a second Ginger Rogers or Eleanor Powell. Helen aspires to a Shirley Temple role. Should have thought of it sooner, We fear. Leaders Club, G. A. A., Travel Club, Hall Guard. MICHAEL IAMROCK l-le's a frank, straight-forward sort of person. Would like to have a personal interview with every crooner in Chicago out in the alley. Why not? He's not the only one, but he has the courage ot his convictions. Intramural Baseball, Volleyball, Basketball. MARTHA IOHNSON Although Peggy Could not be classed as pleasingly plump, she would "like to be nice and thinner." To gain this end, she takes to swimming, basketball, and volley- ball. She likes olives and movies and expects to like night school next term. Stein-Sten Club, G. A. A. IRENE KAMINSKI ln olden days an old maid would begin knitting and settle down for a peaceful life, but the modern old maid starts research work and trains her mind for the political line. For this Irene will strive. You question the "old maid" instinct? Her dislike of boys and jazz music is a true sign. G. A. A. . i DOROTHY KETTLESON This unpretentious girl plans a career that is as solemn as she, herself. To attend the Moody Bible Institute and to become a Bible teacher are two aims consistent with Dor- othy's serious-minded attitudes. Her present office of R. O. T. C. secretary is as dignified as her future will probably be. R. O. T. C. Secretary, G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Travel Club. GEORGE KIND George has won for himself a distinguished position in our R. O. T. C. A certain feminine attendant at Steinrnetz and a weakness for dancing are his present diversions. A decided aversion: peroxide blondes. R. O. T. C., Intramural Baseball, Volleyball. EILEEN KITCH By day an ardent "Cub" fan. By night a "tuner-inner" of Wayne King's orchestra. Although almost all sports find their way into Eileen's life, she prefers a good game of cribbage. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club. VIVIEN KOCH At such informal occasions as Weinie Roasts land at other times tool, Vivien is generally known as "Cookie." Sophistication is her first pet peeve, second, old typewriters. The height of her unsophisticated ambition is to go to Cali- fornia on a kiddy-car. Stein-Sten Club, G. A. A. I7' IOSEPH KOOP Need anything more be said about loe? Could anything more be said about loe? President of the Student Council, Clean-Up Chairman, MILDRED KROPP Blonde hair, blue eyes, and no baby talk. Due to the presence of spinach in her daily diet, Mildred "has what it takes to make us happy." Maybe we're giving the spinach too much credit. Life Saving, Senior Basketball, Leaders Club, Travel Club. LEONARD KWIATKOWSKI The most nonchalant person in class, yet always knows the answer when called. Takes pleasure in arguing with teachers, yet becomes exasperated when he always loses. Student Council. HORACE LA ROCK Ships sofas all day and sips sodas all night Cwith a certain redheadl. l-las his last will and testament all made out. Makes wise cracks in civics. Horace's mother spends her free hours removing ink spots from her son's shirts. Hall Guard, Police, Fire Deputy, Washington Trip, l935. Prom Committee, Hall Guard. CHARLOTTE LAUE A nice thing about Charlotte-she always wears the right shade of make-up. Also right about disliking people who borrow things. lf there is something wrong about Charlotte, we haven't discovered it as Vet. National Honor Society, Advanced Chorus. WERNER LEAVITT Why work your brains to the bone doing homework? Why get all hot and bothered dancing? Why let anything irritate you? Werner Leavitt doesn't. There's one consolation-he'll never grow old and gray with that pilosophy of life. SHIRLEY LINNEMAN 'A collector of this and that-including school honors. Possessor of a wit, the keen of which leaves you a little bewildered. Hopes for a white house With green blinds as do most of usp unlike most of us, though, she'll probably get it. Silver Streak Staff, G. A. A. Delegate Life Saving Club, Tennis Club, Council, Life Guard, Police, Office Secretary, Chess and Checker Club. HELGA LINT Crunch. Crunch. The disappearance of another potato chip and a large morsel of roast beef results in a smile of satisfaction. The healthy devourer is "Heggs." She simply loves her food and also loves to dance, but we'll Wager she'd rather dine than dance. Mixed Chorus, G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club. VERNA LITHANDER Verna's possession of many talents will make her future complex. Her past is a series of success stories. Evidence of her sales ability was shown by the selling of 169 School Spirit Pins. Her dramatic and musical accomplishments are extensive. After chiropractic study, she is going to "settle down and Office Secretary, Dardanelles, Assistant Art Editor of the Silver Streak, Stein-Sten Club, National Honor Society, Finance Committee, G. A. A., Chorus, Student Council. ESTHER LOEWEN A rather quiet, reserved sort of person who enjoys cultural things. Displays her initiative by creating styles in dresses. Wonder why she never wears her works of art? Perhaps she isn't an egotist. Office Secretary, Student Council, G. A. A., Travel Club. MARGARET LOPACHUK We hear a swishing of skirts and see a "cheek to cheek" form gliding over the slippery floor at Ginger Rogers' rate of speed, enthralled in the arms of her Sir Galahad. Leaders Club, G. A. A., Chess and Checkers, Riding, Basketball. ALPHILD LUNDMAN Blonde hair and freckles. Strange name. Blue eyes. Giggly. Timid. Studious. Bird's eye view of Alphild. G. A. A., Chorus, French. 1181 ALEX LUSTIG He likes the school. Hurrah! He likes the students. Double hurrahl He dislikes the hall guards. Say, this Lustig chap must be pretty square. But the part about the hall guards falls a little flat when it comes to certain she- guards. Are we right? Intramural Baseball, Basketball Team. EDWARD LUTZ Letterman? Yes. Annual Staff? Sure. Service Club? Of course. Here's a graduate who will be missed. Ed will accept' any job, no matter how respon- sible, and do it considerably better than it's usually done. l.ettermcm's Club, Track Team, Intramural Basketball, Silver Streak Staff, Rifle Club, Safety Commission, Sigma Quad. SHIRLEY MANHEIM A living refutation of the old theory that beauty and brains aren't found together. When, to this delightful combination is added charm, wit, sincerity, and graciousness, you've our editor. We'll miss her-there'll not be another like her. Vaya con Dios, Shirley. Editor-in-chief Silver Streak, Dardanelles, Secretary of the Student Coun- cil, National Honor Society, G. A. A., Office Secretary, Hall Guard, Horseback Riding. lUNE MATHISEN Perhaps a strong desire to travel and a keen pleasure derived from sports are responsible for lune's ambition to be first lady of the land. Leisure moments find her indulging in good books with sufficient time out for eating and sleeping. Student Council, Office Clerk, G. A. A., Hall Guard. FLORENCE MATTHEI Can you picture dainty little Florence hurling a twelve-pound bowling ball? Well, she does and loves it. ln fact she likes all sports. A new sport invented by Florence is kiddy car traveling, and some day she hopes to see the World that way. Leaders Club, G. A. A. LUCILLE MAZZUCHELLI ' Toot-toot-toot-toot! Do-re-mi! Up the scale on her trumpet she goes. Oh, she misses a note. She tries again. If she remembers "lf at first you don't succeed, try, try again," her ambitions should be realized. G. A. A., Leaders Club, Travel Club. BEATRICE MEALINS Clear brown eyes. Trim coiffure. Eats Wheaties every morning and evening. Hence her Vim, vigor, and vitality, but her dramatic ability-impossible! How could Bee be anything but her own "full of fun" self? Leaders Club, Secretary of G. A. A., Office Secretary, Student Council. VIRGINIA MICHALSKI Devastating blonde, Virginia. Has a small nose because of the Wear and tear of a perpetual powder puff. Her Waterloo is bicycle riding. Somehow Virginia and the bike have a magnetism for fences and bushes and other things abrupt. G. A. A., French Club, Hall Guard. 1191 PAUL MIELKE Here it is, ladies and gentlemen, the opening day of the World' series. ' ' home team today, but We have one boy that has shown himself .to be a great player. I mean that boy covering third, that intercollegiate baseball and track star, Paul Mielke. ' Captain Heavyweight Basketball Team '35-'36. MARY MILLAN Another one of those girls who has a habit of snatching boys' pins. Could never be Mexican because she abhors chile-con-carne. Has an ambition to give some millionaire a run for his money. Stein-Sten Club, G. A. A. SYLVIA MILLEVILLE ' "All right! All right!" says Major Bowes in his charac- teristic tone of voice to stop an enthusiastic shower of ap- plause. Thus does Sylvia dream on. lt's a good thing for Sylvia that amateur hours are evening affairs because Sylvia despises getting up early. Office Secretary, G. A. A. ROBERT MORRIS Ultra curly' hair that won't lie flat: that makes him interesting. Letterman: that makes him a school hero. Late for class: an all-round good fellow, otherwise. Lettermen, Basket Ball, Intramural sports. DOROTHY MORTRUDE Dorothy is one of those dignified people who prefers opera. Because a poor canary's voice doesn't measure up to that of Grace Moore, he's on the "dislike" list with dime store jewelry. G. A. A., Tennis Club, Basketball. EILEEN MULCAHY ' "Heel, toe, and away we go, heel, toe, and away We ttrisflolleen Mulcahy' ' . should greet her with open arms when she visits there. The gym teaching line is beckoning her, too. G. A. A., Treasurer, R. O. T. C. Secretary, Tap Dancing. IOSEPH MUNSON Two hundred feet click as one. For whom? Ioe, obviously, since he's "the head". This, however, does not aid him in making speeches because he thoroughly dislikes to lecture. The reason? Ioe's temperamental tan artist, you knowl. First Lt. and Bn. Commander, R'.O.T.C., Asst. Commis- sioner'of Fire Deputies, Police, Student Council, Finance Committee, Courtesy Committee, Sigma Quad, Art Editor The Silver Streak. NORMA NARWOOD ln keeping with her lively character and keen business sense, Norma would like to sell ice cream bars on the desert. This is only an excuse to practice her accordion away from an irate family and neighbors. G. A. A., Office Clerk, Hall Guard. LORRAINE NELSON Iust an image of an old-fashioned cameo hidden in the attic "among his souvenirs." Nevertheless, Lorraine has modern ideas. Wonder if great-granddad would like his cameo-girl to be an actress? Revolting. Lorraine says, "Yes, grand." Dramatics. LESTER NELSON Iust another fellow who thinks he can run the govern- ment better than it's being done. Expresses himself thusly in Civics. We do not discourage him, for if there Weren't any controversies, we Wouldn't have any fun. Keep a straight thinking mind and the opportunity will present it- self, Lester. Student Council. CHARLES NOMELLINI If you are overwhelmed by a quick patter of words com- ing with the rapidity of machine gun bullets, and you are not quite sure of the subject under discussion, you will instantly know it is "Chuck." His ready wit, combined with the poise and man-of-the-world air have made Charles Nomellini the president of the Green Curtain Players and an inseparable part of Steinmetz. President of the Senior Chorus, Student Council, Stage Crew. lOE NOTARDONATO lt's written all over him, and although 'tis said that actions speak louder than words, one doesn't overlap the other when it comes to loe's style. Keep it up, Ioe. Cheerleader, Intramural Sports. MARY NIKIFOROW Have you ever seen Mary twiddle her thumbs? No, neither have We. She has never been caught doing noth- ing. Her tastes run in a circle: almost all sports, aviation, mechanical drawing tonce, way back whenl, drama, art, and song. To top it all-she wants "to marry Romey and have three branches on the family tree." Student Council, Life-Saving, Team Games, Advanced Chorus, G. A. A. Board. ALBORG ORLID Can you picture this collection? Perfume, soap, powder, cream, lipstick, toothpaste, movie and radio stars' pictures -these comprise a few of the samples which yearly "stop" at Alborg's home address. lf she keeps on with these contests, eventually she will gain her ambition of "going places and seeing things." G. A. A., Stein-Sten, Travel Club, Office Secretary. 2I EVELYN OWEN The personality girl. She has a smile and a stick of gum for everybody. Also a different dress for every day. Likes to Wear clothes that want to be noticed. Dramatics Club, Dardcmelles, G. A. A. Board. LOUIS PAPANDREA Instead of loyally cheering for Steinmetz, Lou should be given the opportunity to shout his delights: "Dancing! Spaghetti! Sports!" The crowd would amiably return: "Shave the mustache! Shave the mustache! Rah! Rah! Rah!" Captain of Cheer Leaders, President of Lettermen, Man- ager of Basketball Team, Student Council, Chess and Checkers. GRACE PAUKNER Smiling eyes. Curly hair. Quiet manner. Sends for sam- ples. Likes chop suey. Likes Eleanor Penner. Likes 'most everybody. In sum and substance, Grace Paukner. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Travel Club, Hall Guard, Office Secretary. ELEANORE PENNER "Wanna buy a duck?" Oh, you nasty man!" "Duck" and "Hinges" are just fractions of the unlimited names bestowed upon Eleanore. No doubt, Eleanore is waiting for the death of this radio star who has so unintentionally created misery for her. Because of her love for Ian's music, we know she would gladly change her name to Eleanore Garber. Stein-Sten Club, Tennis, G. A. A., Travel Club. lEROME PETERS lerome dislikes off-key harmony. Don't we all? He's miserable in civics. Aren't we all? Likes a certain girl. Ditto. Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Volleyball. ROSE PFEIFFER Rose can drown people in an exceptionally grand man- ner in life-saving classes. Also dives like the traditional rock. Has a peaches and cream complexion. That's in winter. ln summer, fresh raspberry tan. Life-Saving Club. MARY IANE PIERCE Piquant braids surround a mischievous head. Arched eyebrows offset lively blue eyes. Fuzzy sweater set. That's a picture of Mary lane. She has a horror of snakes and conceited people. Likes to boss freshies on police duty. Altogether, quite a personality. G. A. A., Police, French Club. IENNIE POGACH Rodeos, guitars, western moon, rolling prairies. These thoughts fill Iennie from the top of her head to the tip of her toes. She seems rather placid, but talk west to her, and she'll give the boys going west a run for their money. Chess and Checkers, G. A. A., Hall Guard. 1221 VICTOR FORTH Red freckles and hair, good sport, quick-witted, an inces- sant talker, math, science, facts, not poetry, unimaginative. That's Victor! President, 4B and 4A Class, Silver Streak Staff, Basket- ball Team, Treasurer of Lettermen, Track Manager, Na- tional Honor Society, Student Council, Sigma Quad. GAIL POSSON Likes malteds and speeding. Sped once to the traffic courts. Aspires to speed to the presidential seat by the time he's 35. Never speeds to classes or social appoint- ments. Here's wishing you God-speed, Pos. Business Manager of Silver Streak, Swimming Team, Rifle Club, Boys' Service Club, Chief Police, 4B lustice of Stu- dent Court. RUTH PRIEBE Class with a capital C. Aspires to own a closet on Mich- igan Boulevard in which to keep her clothes. Takes one whole period to eat half a sandwich, and worries about such trifles as figure and complexion. Advanced Chorus, Police, Student Council, G. A. A. Board, Leaders Club, Travel Club, Treasurer of French Club, Chess and Checkers. FRED PULLMAN Has a way with the women. Their way, though, not his. Does shorthand homework for a Whole row of girls, and likes it, too. Well, he's not the first to be harnessed and won't be the last. Hall Guard. DOROTHY QUANDEE A regular, all-round good sport. She has to be to stand the gaff of a Whole group of girls falling on her in gym in their pitiful attempts to do stunts. We're with you till the end, Dot, and will stand by with stretchers, if necessary. G. A. A. VIOLET RADDATZ A chubby little rascal, Violet. Mostly rascal. Has a prejudice against alarm clocks, which isn't unusual for G school girl. judging from her "red tardy slips," We would say she attempted to defy them. Can't be done, Violet. Leaders Club, G. A. A. ANNA RAFFAEL We'll wager no one will ever find a speck of dirt on her linoleum floor. Anne's an exacting little person. Queer that she should have a secret passion for such frivolities as White roses and dancing. Well, Anne, inconsistency makes one interesting. French Club, Dardanelles, Chess and Checkers, Stein- Sten Club, Office Secretary. lUNE RETTKE So people call june "punk." Unusual, she isn't so very, very tiny. Iune shouldn't let this bother her, for even "punks" make something of themselves. Gaze, for instance, on Singer's midgets. We'd like to gaze upon their salaries. G. A. A. 2 lUANITA 'RICHARDSON Winnie must be losing sleep over someone because one of her important pastimes is counting sheep. Still the cause might be her next dramatic venture. Such anxiety is need- less for her ability in this line was evident in our recent production, "The Millionaire." 1 Stein-Sten Club, Student Council, Dramatics, Prom Com- mittee. SYLVIA RILEY ls it the school atmosphere or the time of day that gives Miss Riley her quiet and subdued manner? We wonder. It rnust be one or the other since rowing and horseback riding, her favorites, cannot be enjoyed in the calmest of moods. Have you ever been out with her? Dardanelles, Stein-Sten Club, Office Secretary. FRANCES RINDT Click, click. Knitting needles. Frances Rindt. Fashion. All go hand in glove. Cannot add the squeak of her fiddle because it doesn't. In the hands of this accomplished musician, the violin sings beautifully. Orchestra, G. A. A., Dardanelles. CLIFFORD RING The sort of'boy who enjoys masculine things, like air- planes and math. He never broke a test tube in chemistry all semester. Never caused an explosion, either. Wonder- ful experience for a chef. Hope he puts it into effect. EMMA ROBISCH Somehow, nothing We could say here about Emma would do her justice. See her, and you will like her. Know her, and you will like her more. Look at her list of activities and you will see that everyone else likes her, too. President, G. A. A., National Honor Society, Student Council, Leaders Club, Chess and Checkers, Basketball Club, Advanced Chorus, "Chonita." HELEN ROSIT All good things corne in small pack- ages. When they're Wrapped in cello- phane and tied with a red ribbon, they're all the better. Helen is a small, interesting person with all the trim- mings. G. A. A., Hall Guard, Prom Corn- mittee. IOHN ROSTAN Silent Iohn, with his stationary gaze, is the living example of an Egyptian sphinx. He could be a clever conver- sationalist, because he listed he "would like to be a flea expert in the brussel sprout business. Hall Guard, Intramural Volleyball, Baseball, Basketball. MARGARET ROTTMAN There are 365 days in a year. There are also at least 365 sticks of gum which yearly find their way into Mar- garet's mouth. But the unusual thing is that Margaret wants to learn to whistle which brings us to the conclusion that she'll have to give up one or the other. Leaders Club, Chess and Checkers, Dramatics. 1241 VERNE ROUDEBUSH A big brute of a fellow. "I'm rough and I'm tough and I know my stuff." Vernon has brains and brawn all right, but we believe he's just a shy little vio- let at heart, for he never utters a word in class. Then, again, he may be one of those strong, silent men. Football, Sergeant-at-Arms, Student Council, Prom Committee. MARIE RUHNKE She is quiet and she is shy, But her reassuring smile, Tells us more than any words, That she surely is worth while. STEVE RYBAK Any time you mention baseball, Steve is all ears, because that's his favorite mode of living. That's why he isn't planning any future schooling just yet. Golf, Intramural Baseball, Basketball. VERNON SANDSTROM "Happy am I, from care I am free, Why aren't they all contented like me?" Vernon goes merrily on his way with his cheers for all of us. Cheerleader. BERNADINE SCHMIDT As an efficient young lady, Berna- dine has had plenty of experience. She can handle a gavel as well as a short- hand pencil. No doubt, Miss Schmidt will take the highest bid when offers are made for her services. Stein-Sten Club, Office Secretary, G. A. A., National Honor Society, Hall Guard. LUCILLE SCHROM Another girl with hidden ability. We all knew she could dance, but we hadn't suspected that she played ex- cellent piano, too. If Lucille's ambitions come to pass, we'1l hear of her on the concert stage. G. A. A., Operetta, Treasurer of Stu- dent Council, Dramatics, Silver Streak Staff. ROBERT SCHULTZ Quite a cartoonist is this fellow. His ambition, however, lies in another field. "To be another Insult" is the verdict which leads us to ask "How come?" Doesn't Robert remember what the daily cartoonists did to lnsull? Baseball, Basketball. ARTHUR SCHWAB With typical masculine nonchalance, Art scorns anything or anybody of the feminine gender. Poetry is absolutely taboo. But when it comes to airplanes and rifles, that's where the Schwab's son shines. Baseball, Swimming. 2 CHESTER SHEPANEK Chester is God's gift to the men. In any conversation he is sure to be de- fending the masculine members of our population. The women don't get a break when Chester can help it. Baseball, Volleyball, Circulation Man- ager of the Silver Streak, Basketball. MARGE SIEM No. 14. Prison number? Marathon number? No, just the lucky number which won first place in our dancing contest. The girl of the couple was Marge. With a bit more technique, her ambition to dance as Yolanda does, may be realized. Chess and Checkers, Basketball, G. A. A. - LUCILLE SMETANA Lucille likes "Hawaiian music and wants to become slim." The connec- tion? Ooh, we read it between the lines. She meant to put down "To be- come an Hawaiian dancer." Page Miss Smetana and confirm our opinion. G. A. A. GERALDINE SMITH Geraldine expects "to make someone happy." We suspect that "someone" is a gentleman. What means will she use to make him happy? Her scholarly achievements? Her musical voice? No, we'll wager it will be the technique acquired in the Chess and Checkers Club as well as a "come hither look." National Honor Society, Chess and Checkers, G. A. A., Advanced Chorus. s f T CLIFFORD SOMMERFELD Clifford, we suspect, will be a "big business man" since his economical hobby of collecting coins warrants this. A bank Where 6 per cent interest is given would prove more profitable than an iron coin box. Someone suggest it to Cliff. Intramural Basketball. DOROTHY STOTT The country is a wonderful place, and since Miss Stott loves it and a "family circle," her future should be one of contentment, but of what use will her musical experience be to her in a place where cows, dogs, chickens, and horses do the vocalizing? Orchestra. GWENDOLYN STOTT Before satisfying her ambition of "visiting relatives in Wales, Great Britain," we suggest that Gwendolyn reserve luggage space 4x4x4 for a Welsh dictionary. Welsh words being four inches long, would necessitate such an act. Orchestra, Opera Club. RITA STRUDEMAN Rita brought on the first epidemic of slam books, all in fun, of course. Her sense of humor will come in handy, when she becomes "someone's loving wife." Drama Club, G. A. A. t HARRY SWANSON Some people have queer touring habits but Harry's is perhaps the queerest. He hopes to circurnnavigate the globe on ice-skates. In regions free of ice he might do some cheating on a bicycle since his side-line is riding and re- pairing bikes. Police, Intramural Basketball. WALTER SWIETEK Takes great pleasure in shooting spit balls at a blonde in section. Also delights in criticizing speakers on the plat- form in division. If you criticize yourself as severely, Wal- ter, you'll be a success. Intramural Basketball, Golf, Football. LENORE SWIONTEK Lenore rates dancing to Ioe Sanders' music an ideal in- dulgence. Only the anticipation of a stiff test on the fol- lowing rnorn can upset such a perfect evening. Life Saving, Senior Basketball, Hall Guard, Travel Club, G. A. A. WALTER SYONCZAK He's to be found among the mirth makers and believes the World was made to enjoy. WINIFRED THIME Dislikes worms in apples. lt's better that Way than to have the worm turn after you've taken a bite. Winnie has a naive way of doing things and saying things that recalls to us happy memories of days gone by. National Honor Society, Chess and Checker Club, Stein- Sten Club, G. A. A. LADIS TOMASIEWICZ With a picturesque name like that, Ladis can be most anything she wants. We can imagine her as a novelist, costume designer, perhaps an interior decorator. Watch for her name in neon. G. A. A. ELIZABETH UDRY Adorable. That's the only fitting word. Petite and dainty and fluffy. Sweet and lovely. Pink and fluff. The kind of a girl who makes boys write poems in spring and pick petals off daisies. Here's to you, little Beth. G. A. A., Chess and Checker Club, Dramatics. LULU VOORNAS Madam Foolyu, Fortune Teller," the beautiful lady on the posters was Lulu. Of course she won't admit it, but who else could possess such dark eyes, olive skin, and black hair? Lulu, however, doesn't expect to tell fortunes for her "bread and butter." She's watching the commercial art development. tDeceased.l Dardanelles, Stein-Sten Club, Student Council, Chess and Checker Club, G. A. A. 27 LAWRENCE WALTERS Laurie is another "Eat, drink, and be merry, catch as catch can, love 'ern and leave 'em, treat 'em rough and make 'em like it, live today for tomorrow we die," boys. Also makes mechanical things. Football, Intramural Baseball. ORVILLE WALTERS Dark brown eyes. Sun-brown skin. Brown suit. A sym- phony in brown. Or aren't boys called symphonies? Any- way, Walter must think he's a whole symphony, when he harmonizes "Sweet Adeline" in division. CLARENCE WANHATALO Black hair mussed. Blue eyes full of mischief. Takes a fiendish delight in teasing Koop and Beeskow. Wait until you have a heat wave of your own, Clarence. LORRAINE WEDMAN Not too outstanding. Not too receding. Not too shy, not too dry. A little bit independent with her charms, Lor- raine is welcome to the eyes. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Chess and Checkers Club. 1 ELSIE WERDERITCH You may dislike being called a "shrimp," but it's the small ones who make masculine admirers turn their heads in attention-smallness, rosiness, and roundness. Dramatics, Leaders Club, Chess and Checkers, G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club. CARL WESTIN Carl enjoys all sorts of sports except heavyweight check- ers? The guestion mark is for usp it never occurred to us that checkers were heavy, but we live and learn. Carl also dislikes school on Friday. In other Words, he Wants a three-day week end. Then, how would he feel about school on Thursday? Basketball, Track, Sergeant-at-Armz, Leitermerfs Club, Intramural Indoor Championship. HARRIET WEY - Collecting things is Harriet's particular hobby. In chess and checkers she collects the opponent's men. Collecting is all right, if you stay collected. Dramatics Club, Ping Pong, Chess and Checkers Club, G. A. A., Gym Assistant, Leaders Club, Basketball Club. HERMINA WILD A petite lass in yellow with an ambition to be chubby. We recommend a Shetland pony in place of a horse for Hermina's riding. That's it, more rider, le-ss horse. Strange as it seems, the bigger the horse, the better she likes it. Says he takes fewer steps. The conclusion is fewer bumps. G. A. A., Stein-Sten Club, Riding. 2 CHARLES WILHELM ' Charles has one quality in common with the other boys: he likes pretty girls. Also likes fast tunes and clothes a little on the flashy side. Gets hints on clothes from Esquire. Clean-Up Campaign, Prom Committee, Dance Orchestra. RUTH WILLIAMSON Smooth, lovely, orchids. Fame, heaven on earth, art. Song collecting, photography, mysterious brunettes. Sports, oysters, blue roses. Enchanting but human, she's a throw- back from her Archbishop of Canterbury ancestor. President of Dardanelles, Honor Society, Student Council, Stein-Sten Club, G. A. A. Board, Courtesy Committee. DOROTHY WILLIS Miss Dorothy Willis, formerly of the Long Island Willis's, has a secret yearning to be an old maid-or shall we say a bachelor girl. Now, Dorothy, Who are you kidding- yourself? G. A. A., Dramatics, Captain Hall Guards. KENNETH WILLIS Another one of those boys with a twinkle in his blue eyes. Must put his hair up in pins at night. Chews car- rnels in division. Likes sports like track and boxing. Track, Intramural Baseball, Clean-Up Committee. ROBERT WITHERELL Better late than never is Robert's policy. But never fear, he has a remedy. He intends to build a pleasure car capa- ble of 200 miles per hour. He'll either get there too early or not at all. GEORGE WITTENBERG From somewhere this young man must have inherited a strain of cruelty. His ambition to be a dentist makes this a logical deduction. And is he far sighted? Yes, indeed! He's already planning a European trip-presumably to evade irate patients. GRACE WOHLER Grace would be a howling success as a comedy diver. She can fall off the board in more graceful ways than the best of them. Cracks gum between dives to help collect her Wits. Dramatics, Chess and Checkers, G. A. A., Leaders Club, Life Saving. GRACE WOLTERS Grace has a variety of interests-National Honor Society, popular songs, G. A. A., football games, dancing, swim- ming, and chess and checkers. She surely must be able to find entertainment to her liking most of the time. Hope she's equally fortunate about the stenographic position. National Honor Society, G. A. A., Chess and Checker Club. ELLA IEAN WOODWARD Dances like Eleanor Powell. Swims like Eleanor Holm. Plays tennis like Helen Moody. Has a smile like Mr. and Mrs. Woodward and all the little Woodwards. Here's hop- ing you turn out to be what you Want when you Want. Life Saving. IOHN YAREMA Iohn, not in favor of microphones, aspires to be an offi- cial "behind the glass" in a broadcasting studio. Well, Iohn, it's more original to be on the inside looking out than on the outside looking in. And in this day and age, origi- nality puts you on top. Intramural Basketball, Rifle Club. RALPH ZAPFEL Suddenly, overnight, Ralph has grown into a dashing Romeo. At least he and two girls think so. And why not? lt travel gives one a polish, Ralph should be getting one started, at least, with five high schools to his credit! Baseball, Basketball. ALICE ZIELINSKI Has a peculiar sense of the ridiculous. Sees humor in the most dire situations. Likes pumpkin pie sans pumpkin. ln great demand with the girls because she carries needle and thread for the runs in their stockings. G. A. A., Advanced Chorus, Le Cercle Francais. GRADUATES NOT PHOTOGRAPHED GEORGE CARTWRIGHT WARREN IVERSON RAYMOND GATZ ROBERT NOTTKE LORRAINE HALAWITH 1 2 1 301 3539 X ki ,I ,3 U 0 " 'VIIIL N ' w 5' . I " Q Wu MW ' "M " " -3 en, Qc Z H Z l 4 L lkuvx I 1 "- Q 2 7 :: 11 -4 Q- N N - ? ai-1 ' Kuff " 1- t L """r 5 ' " -Q 7 ' E 5: X5 - 1 ,W xxx Z? N.. l y P f' , ' X fl I " T 7 ? N" J '0flf01""P J Q i 4 ' 7 I r -H 2 4. X 3 g. S 2 - I1 I ' ' H ,' J X in N if f 'L ' H C A . il . Y wg 'X 475 P , .fu . , I-is-I 1 H U LJ,l.Z S-Li..--f 3 77 7 7 7 3 . f4QmQm,g.4,.-1,df,.,- LM C . Saddle Back mountain indicates our first stop, Monterey. We're thrilled, of course. No bandits, no revolutionaries greet us: instead a delegation of busi- ness men who escort us to a luncheon prepared in our honor. A right good luncheon it is, too, though we don't have the best of technique in handling the "tortillas." A drive through town, to the Bishop's Palace and to Horse Tail Falls fills the afternoon. The evening is spent at a concert in the Plaza. A night at a splendid hotel and We're ready for more sight-seeing. A rather hurried trip to Saltillo, famous for its "zerapes", occupies the forenoon and then it's "On to Mexico City." One of the most beautiful cities on the American continent greets our eyes. We find accommodations for the night, stroll for a few minutes in the business streets and have dinner in La Gruta, the famous underground restaurant. There's so much to see and so little time to see it that We're a little bewildered. Over the dinner table, however, we map out the plan for tomorrow. Some of us will go to the floating gardens of Xochimilco and take the boat ride through the canals. Others wish to see the Pyramids of San Iuan Teotihuacan and other sights of an archeological nature. The remainder of the party ex- press a preference for Mt. Popocatepetl, the smoking mountain. In the evening all who will attend a fiesta given in our honor. Parting Words of the February Class of l936 "All aboard," cried a suave-looking steward in neat uniform, standing in the cabin door of the Mexico limited, Silver Streak Plane. Last minute good-bys were hastily said. Meanwhile a host of late comers scurried aboard, Louis Papandrea among them. With a soft whir the plane took off. "Whee," he gasped as he sank into a seat and wiped his brow, "l almost forgot to 'will' my megaphone to the new cheerleader before I left. l hope he can take it-I mean the way the kids tease us poor cheerleaders at games," he added, reilectively. "Speaking of games, I left Canadeo the job of being football captain in my stead." This from a husky lad, namely lames Dickstein. Your past experience should be useful, if you decide to take up bull-fighting in Mexico," laughingly spoke loe Koop. "But l really shouldn't pull those cracks anymore, since l left my gift of gab to Bob Hawley." "He should be twice as loquacious as before," put in Ioe Munson in his usual polysyllabic vocabulary, but hastened to change the subject. "l hope the flies aren't as plentiful in Mexico, because l left a battery of anti-aircraft guns to the R.O.T.C, to ward off those bothersome classroom pests." ln the meantime Dolores Boelke and Margaret Balk, peering through the win- dow, became quite excited at the sight of a gaucho astride a straggly burro below. "l hope they're easier to ride than horses," said Dolores with expecta- tion in her voice. "Oh! l forgot to tell you that l left some padded classroom seats to our fem- inine equestrian enthusiasts back home." This from Margaret. "Yes," reflected Emma Robisch sadly, "and we're leaving the whole G. A. A. behind with the fun of its hikes, rollerskating parties, and ping-pong games." "Cheer up," broke in an anonymous history student, "we also left volumes of history references for Mr. Bjornson's tuture history classes." Deep sighs at the remembrance of past studiousness. Meanwhile, Mr. Biornson's former division was raising quite a rumpus in the the back of the plane in their customary fashion. Charles Wilhelm, warding off a barrage of rubber bands, managed to interject a few words. "To Mr. Bjornson we bequeath a division of serious-minded girls to atone for our boister- ousness last semester." Gladys Deacon, disdaining the hilarity from this noisy bunch said, "To Mr. O'Hearn we leave Steinmetz and all it represents: the football team to crash more goal lines: the Dardanelles to stimulate more school projects: the Honor Society to maintain standards, the student body to keep Steinmetz beautiful, the faculty to lend a helping handy and the beautiful building to remind us constantly that a thing of beauty is a joy forever." This thought was interrupted by "Lunch will now be served," to which every- one heartily responded. ' 1311 Prophecy of Class of 1936 . Time: 1950 ' Place: Mexico City, Mexico. Dirty, ragged, hungry-looking children playing in the dirty, cluttered streets -a hot bright sun glaring down-garlic permeating the air-vendors shout- ing their wares-lazy peons lounging in doorways. Yet in the distance ma- jestic mountains pierce the clear blue haze. Mexico! Land of romance and golden adventure. Land of heartbreak and song. Land of gay dancing feet and midnight street brawls. To this emotional crazyquilt, we of 1936 have come to hold our class reunion. lt seems that the program committee, Lorraine Halawith, Mae l-leitschmidt, Bruce l-lelwig, and Dorothy Hofmann have planned a harmless little bull fight for the afternoon and a dinner dance afterward at one of those native Mexican cafes. lt is time for the bull fight and we are wending our way with difficulty to the arena. The streets are narrow, and the directions painted upon houses are hard to find, we have lost our way many times. ln our travels, we have met Ellen Beck, Margaret Lopachuk, and Stella Gotaas, who have blossomed into the most straight-laced spinsters. They are being chaperoned by Bee Mealins on their trip from the Old Maids' Institution to the reunion. By the River San luan de Dios we spy some women grinding corn for tor- tillas in a metate. And what a picture it is! Dorothy Stott, Grace Wohler, and Grace Wolters, are bending laboriously over their crude utensils, although they seem contented with their lot in life. Close by on the other shore, content- ment is personified by the Misses Schrom and Pierce seated on the bridge, snoozing peacefully with fishing poles in their hands. Near the bull fight arena, a handsome bcrrker with a goatee is captivating the great unwashed populace of Mexico. He is George Kind. His wild hand- waving and convincing tone have attracted those alarming young ladies, Alice Blake, Virginia Butler, Gladys Deacon, Evelyn Dembski, Marie Dillman, lennie Pogach, Esther Pick, and Hilda Boll. Greeting their former classmates are Ed Lutz and Shirley Manheim. They are business partners and, among other enterprises, are the successful owners of the arena. Their names appear on the sign at the entrance. Close by, a group is playing Mexican Ping Pong. They are identified as Uno Gustafson, Norma Narwood, Marcella Gill, Ruth Babe, l-lermina Wild, and Geraldine Smith. Another crew of boys, loe Notardonato, Lester Nelson, and Michael lamrock are standing by with hot tamales for sale. The crowd is clamoring to get in. We push our way to our reserved seats but, to our surprise, we find them occupied by Lillian Andersen and Winifred Thime, who exit graciously after gentle persuasion. What a jubilant affair it is! Dark-eyed, coquettish senoritas, brilliant, blind- 1321 PROPHECY OF CLASS OF i936 ing colors, bright ribbons waving in the warm Mexican breeze, the pungent odor of hot tamales, dozens ot events occurring at the same instant! There is the marimba band ready to start the iestivity. Dashing Chuck Wilhelm, attired in a zarape and sombrero is leading Rita Strudeman, Mildred Hoglund, Ann Raitael, Margaret Balk, Lorraine Nelson, and Lorraine Foss, and Myrtle An- dersen. Atter this bit ot entertainment an expectant hush comes over the audience. A tlash ot red satin and the contest between man and beast is on. At this critical moment we burst into undignitied giggles, tor we have just recognized the toreador. He is none other than Vernon Anderson. Clothed elegantly in the gaily colored satin raiment ot the toreador, he is unaware ot our laughter as he uses his powers of concentration tdeveloped at his alma mater? on the bull's eyes. A We see Lillian Criel and Violet Baddatz stationed at the gate of the arena. Marion Berkowitz, sitting in an adjacent seat, tells us that they are agents ot the Daly Pullman Insurance Company. lt is their duty to stand by with stretchers in case the toreador cannot keep at least one step ahead ot the enraged bull. To our surprise, we find this advertisement on the program card: Compliments of A The National Mexican Arena Cleaning Association Evelyn Bauerle, President lean laeger, Vice President Board of Directors john Bostan Lawrence Barkman Martin Engh Orville Walters Clitt Sommerteld Lawrence Comertord Bob Witherall Carl Westin We glance up just in time to see the last tew dramatic moments ot action. The bull is conquered and a cheer from the happy' Crowd greets the victorious matador. A shower of roses from the lovely senoritas falls into the arena, and to the loud music of the band, the hero ot the hour is carried to the adjoining building, which is the meeting place oi the elite. ln the exodus is -seen Helen Iagielko, Martha johnson, Irene Kaminski, Dorothy Kettleson, Helga Lint, Vivien Koch, Florence Matthei, and Lucille Maz- zuchelli. A loud, enraged voice belonging to a very plump, slightly bald indi- vidual, who is gesticulating wildly, commands our attention. The man is demanding his money back, insisting the performance was not worth the peso. We are not astonished to learn he is joe Koop. , While passing, we had a short conversation with Emma Bobisch and Helen Ptosit, owners ot a pastry shop in San Francisco. Louis Papandrea, former cheer leader, is engaged as gigolo, ushering his wealthy patroness into the cafe. The Cinco de Mayo belongs to Dolores Boelke and Helen Grossklas. Dor- tPlease turn to Page Fortyl 1331 History of lanuary, H936 Class Porth Elected Class President The 4B class, which Will be the graduating class of February, l936, held their first meeting for the purpose of electing officers. Their choices Were Victor Porth, Presidentg Vernon Anderson, Vice President: Edna Fenton, Sec- retaryp and lean laeger, Treasurer. 4B Class Sponsors Dance - May 17, l935: This Steinmetz social, sponsored by the 4B class, was indeed one of the best of its kind ever to be held. A very large number of students attended, and all spent an enjoyable afternoon. Honor Breakfast Held at Steinmetz May 23, l935: A breakfast was held at Steinmetz for those Who have proved themselves most worthy during their stay at Steinmetz. Among those present Were Bernadine Schmidt, Shirley Manheim, Verna Lithander, and Victor Porth. Dardanelles-Lettermen Dance lune 4, l935: The Dardanelles and Lettermen Clubs held their first annual dance at the Logan Square Masonic Temple with balloons, games, and danc- ing. lt seemed very likely that their dances in the future will be successful. Honor Society Elects Officers October 8, 1935: The new officers of the Steinmetz Chapter of the National Honor Society are Edna Fenton, President: Victor Porth, Vice President: and Verna Lithander, Secretary. Dardanelles Elect New Officers The Dardanelles Club elected as their officers Ruth Williamson, President: Mildred Alexander, Vice President, Esther Pick, Secretary: and Lulu Voornas, Treasurer. 4A's Take Part in Steinmetz Drama Three of the characters in "The Millionaire," presented by the Green Curtain Players in lanuary, l936, were played by members of the graduating class. The old Woman, Aunt Adeline, Was played by luanita Richardsong the hero, Gideon Heath, played by Charles Nomellini, and light-headed Lottie Pringle Was played by Verna Lithander. 1341 The Freshmen A starry-eyed youngster slowly ascends the stairs, but with a glance at the "Down" sign, retraces his steps. l-le repeats his question for the third time, and doubtfully walks down the hallway, scowling at the room numbers. Finally, with an expression of heavenly relief, he darts into Room 312, thankful for its appearance. A dozen or more similar incidents occur each day to these promising youngsters-the Ereshies. Gradually, as homework becomes burdensome and books become heavier, We find the Freshmen being absorbed in the general routine of school. With difficulty they get their Algebra, with scorn they correct their grammar, with a touch of crudeness they form their foreign language verb charts, but with a burst of pleasure they shout their motto: "Green but growing." Edna Fenton. The Sophomores With grateful smiles, the "had been" Ereshies bid good-bye to their first division teachers and to their "green but growing" pains. Happily, they wel- come the arrival of their second year. To date: They have partly overcome their shyness and uncertainty of a year ago. They regard their teachers as a bit more human, but still tremble at their approach. They succeed in hitting the volley ball over the net. They are admitted skeptically into the dances. They applaud at the Wrong time during assemblies. Yet, they are good sports especially in regard to homework, about which they meaningly remark, "We're green but groaning." Edna Fenton. The luniors With a hearty grin, the erstwhile sophomores resume their studies as Iuniors. There are no slackers among these third-year students for by this time they have been Weeded out. These people are "in love" With their studies. With two years to go, they are Willing to work diligently. Most of them are making their debut in activities. Dardanelles is open to the intelligent girls of the class and Sigma Quad offers equal privileges to the interested boys. A dance a semester is at their disposal, proceeds of which remain in the class treasury until commencement. Things can be discussed intelligently with them. On a whole, their intelligence is increasing and one might say, "they are green but coming OUT." Eleanor Hansen. V351 The Sayre Branch of Steinmetz is glad to have a place in the finest of annuals, the Silver Streak. We are, all of us, very, very proud to be a part of such a fine institution, and our students look forward to the day when they will move over to the main build- ing and get into the swim. We are proud of Steinmetz, and it is our aim to make Steinmetz proud of us. William E. McBride. Sayre Branch On September 16, l935, the Sayre Branch of the Steinmetz High School opened its doors to the hundred and sixty-two of us Clrreshmen and Sopho- moresl in order to provide space for the overflow at the main building. Since our quarters are on the third floor, it behooves us, the guests, to be quiet over the heads of our hosts, the elementary pupils. The turmoil of the opening week was rapidly checked by the efforts of pupils and teachers alike. Before many days our routine was functioning as smoothly as the delicate parts of a watch. Although the curriculum offered here is smaller than that of the main building, we have, besides the three "R's" three languages, sewing, cooking, shop, art, gymnasium, music, and numerous commercial subjects. l Besides the regular class work we have organized a basketball squad under the coaching of Mr. McBride, the big fellow with the bigger smile. We have also had a Halloween party with vaudeville and dancing combined and a Thanksgiving charity show where Mr. McBride, as Major Bowes, announced in his own inimitable way, the various features of the program. Since the ideals of courtesy, obedience, and cooperation are held constantly before us, we hope that our elder brothers and sisters will be proud some day to welcome us at Steinmetz. Helen Layman. Helmar Darken. 1361 Calendar September 16-School opens. 11 ll October 1: u ll November ll I: December ll 11 u Ianuary ll u 17-Constitution Day Assembly. 30-Football, Steinmetz 7, Foreman U. 5-Football, 19-Football, Steinmetz 13, Barrington O. 26-Football, Steinmetz O, Pullman 20. 28-School Spirit Pin Sale. 31-Red Cross Safety Home Inspection Campaign. Steinmetz 13, Lake Forest Academy 6 31-G. A. A. I-IalloWe'en Party. 2-Football, Steinmetz 7, Oak Park U. 9-Football, Steinmetz O, Lane 7. 12-Courtesy Week starts. 12-Red Cross Membership drive starts. 15-Swimming Meet, Steinmetz 21, Kelvyn Park 38. 20-Turkey Trot Carnival. 21-Swimming meet, Steinmetz 18, Von Steuben 37. 3-Basketball, Steinmetz 20, Harris 5. 4-Swimming Meet, Steinmetz 21, Kelvyn Park 38. 6-Basketball, Steinmetz 25, Washburne 16. ll-Swimming Meet, Steinmetz vs Arnundsen. 13-Basketball, Intramural Championship. 17-National Honor Society Initiation. 18-Basketball, Steinmetz vs Kelly. 19-Christmas Assembly. 7-Basketball, Steinmetz vs Wells. IU-Stein-Sten Club Assembly. 16-Basketball, Steinmetz vs Crane. 17-Green Curtain Players present The Millionaire. 20-Basketball, Steinmetz vs McKinley. 21-Basketball, Steinmetz vs Kelvyn Park. 23-Swimming Meet, Steinmetz vs Schurz. 23-24-SILVER STREAK DISTRIBUTION. 24-Prom. 27-Basketball, Steinmetz vs Tuley. 28-29-Class Day. 30M-Graduation. 1371 HONORABLE MENTION 1 38 1 SNAPSHOT CONTEST WINNERS Y 1 Class mess t fContinued from Page Thirty-threel othy Coleman is pulling her unfaithful spouse, Chester Shepanek, by the locks out of the entrance. Sylvia Riley and Vernon Sandstrom, entering the cafe, witness this old Mexican custom. just then a very unladylike scream comes from Elizabeth Uclry. She is astounded at the presence of the famous professors, Helen Harzheim, Mildred Holub, Mary Millan, and Olga Garryluck, who are developing "bigger and better cactus for Mexico." Evelyn Owen and Al Lustig are also engaged in scientific pursuit. They have nearly perfected a species of non-buckable burros. The Mexican atmosphere is complete. Lawrence Erickson, the head waiter, and his staff, Genevieve Horynchuk, Sylvia Millville, june Rettke, Dorothy Mortrude, Charlotte Laue, and june Matthisen, over whom he exerts his dictatorial powers, all speak fluent Mexican. We are flattered to be served by the head waiter but are completely defeated by the menu: Sopa de Arroz ......................................... Price Soup Enchllgdq 1 .... . . .A Mexican's idea of sandwiches Tacos I Tostado ............ ........ N o American equivalent Nopolitos al natural .... ........... N atural cactus Pasta de guayaba ..... ..................... I am Chocolata Mexicano ...................... Chocolate with nutmeg With the help of Lawrence, we were able to struggle through the meal. During our entanglement with these Mexican epicurean delights, Virginia Michalski and Lillian Galazkiewicz, scandal mongers for Excelsior, Mexico City's leading newspaper, have been relating the details of Rae Berry's untimely departure from the court of justice. Fred Benson and Albert Ander- sen were the culprits who tired of his Student Council tyranny and Horace La Rock, Steve Eybak, Leonard Kwiatkowski, Kenneth Foster, Paul Mielke, Wer- ner Leavitt, George llman, Bob Schultz, and George Wittenburg, the U.S. marines, have been appointed to bring justice to the fore. "Kentucky" Andrews has a peaceful job as guard in the jail where he tries to put all the rebels. Someone remarks that he wouldn't be so peaceful, if he knew little elfin creatures like Pauline Barr and Helen Dimich are scrubbing floors in a haunted house. A complete surprise came when Lawrence Walters, jerorne Peters, Ernest Buchholtz, Robert Craig, and Edward Garstka escorting Grace Paukner, Alice Zielinski, Esther Lowen, Alphild Lundman, and Verna Bartel, in full dress and flowing gowns, entered, creating quite a stir. flylease turn to Page Seventy-fivel 1 49 1 The day thus planned is a huge success. With the tinkle of guitars cmd the click of castanets still in our ears, we gather late in the evening to compare notes and make more plans. ln the midst of a deep discussion, an interrup- tion occurs in the shape of a bell boy calling "Telegram for Senorita Man- heim." "What is it, Shirley? Not bad news, we hope." It is bad news but flattering news at that. She reads it aloud, and our plans for tomorrow vanish. "We are finding it very difficult to carry on stop please make your stay as short as possible," signed, Faculty and students of Steinmetz High School. So, with minds full of regrets about sights missed and with pockets full of Mexican jumping beans, we start at once. It's a non-stop flight this time. With luck We'll make it by division time. "Adios," Mexico, "hasta la vista." Greet- ings, Steinmetz. We were glad -to go but coming back is even better. First Row: Pitzer, Fuqrnan, Kadinq, Sadowslci, Ferreri, Mr. Robins, Cross, Kunde, Henning, M., Border. Second Row: Baske, Erickson, Fromm, Leclendorf, Milano, Chuipek, Boyle, Burchard, Powroznik, Koenig. Third Row: McCarron, Kuqier, Mcliavanaah, Secretary, Henniq, N., Brechin, Treasurer, Welt, Santicci, Grossiat, lohnson. Fourth Row:,Delas, Glyn, Tibbetts, Gardener, Buzas, Brill, Collette. Fifth Row: Grunwald, Hoyka, Chief Pilot,lWilson, Co-Pilot, Linsky, Pilot Boikino. Samuelson, Long, Glasser. Airway Club "The spirit of aviation has reached a height where it cannot be ignored by even those who profess to be opposed to it," remarked Mr. Cliff Condit at a recent meeting of the Airway Club. Perhaps not all of you knew that we flying fans were organized. lf not, may we present the facts and fancies ot this fastest growing Steinmetz organization? We make it a point to have a good speaker every other Wednesday after- noon. To qualify, the guest must consent to answer our numerous questions. Although we may be out of breath listening, our queries are many, and most of them intelligent. Between meetings we take excursions to the nearby airports in quest of the latest news on giant clippers and model engines. With the aid of Mr. Robins, we have good times, and invite you to drop in next Wednesday afternoon. Margaret Ohrn. 1411 First Row: Marsh, Smith, G., Nomellini, Glienke, Santucci, Miss, Robertson, Hawley. l'7iGiulio Bandur, Brevick, Noyce, Fererabencd. Second Row: Wallace, Charles, Benedetto, Fay, Anderson Myles, Furlott, Robisch, Walsh, Tomaras, Westbrooks. Third Row: Matthews, Hozian, Miberql, Rvkke, Snyder, lithander, Lona, Ruud, Priebe, Lint. Fourth Row: Sommers, Tohan, Gardiner, Aronovitz, Kurth, Koeniq, Miller, T., Lorenz, Lorenz, Anderson, E., Godee, Waqar, Knudsen, Morse Turner, Martinson, Smith, I. 1 Chorus CRobertsonD The Chorus, under Miss Rob-ertson's expert guidance, has been training intensively for the contest held in Chicaqo for high school choruses. We are sure that the outcome will be favorable. At assemblies the Chorus has been prominent and at Christmas time carols were sung around the Christmas tree in the lobby, 1421 First Row: Mortin, Smith, L., D'Ambrosio, Icxworski, Holley, Mdlmherg, Frondsen, Kopcxch, Chuipek Bobin, Zielincki, Lundrnon. Second Row: Ruehl, Miller, D., Noelte, Kruger, Baron, Gythteidt, Chris topherson, DiFiore, Kelly, Brisendine. Third Row: Kroch, Schrom, Munro, Dougherty, Lcrue, Skindzl Finholt, Powroznik, Busby. Fourth Row: Wdnhotcxlo, Fuziok, Anderson, Beron, Winston, Hoqiund Hanson, Fifth Row: Brink, Koop, Rochotte, Uiinski, Greevsky. Chorus Robertson? N Chorus CSiaaierD "Silent night, holy niqhi, C111 is Colm, C111 is bright." So song or group from Mr. Stczotefs Chorus on the eve of Christmas on the front steps of Mr. Boqo'n's house. They did cr qood job of it, too. 144f First Row: loes, Sorensen, Fenton, Blorm, Andersen, L., Mannix, Gill, Bogash, Baldridge. Second Row: Kunz, Newman, lagielski, Bailey, Voornas, Treasurer, Williamson, President, Miss Boughton, Pick, Secretary, Alexander, Vice-President, Snow, Murray, Stiel, Duda. Third Row: Westgard, Manheim, Pallesen, Drost, Gutkowski, LaTourelle, Dalke, Lithander, Boll, Gradica, lezerny, But- meister, Corvin, Martin, Nanay, Urban. Fourth Row: Caldwell, Bergeron, Hoffman, Kilar, Nasiatka, laeger, Iohann. Miles, Warnecke, Hansen, Baron, Grossklas. Fifth Row: Sandberg, Kostia, Katzel, Umbright, Dimoff, Dougherty, Tomchek, Beeskow, Rinderknicht, Anderson, Vernon, Threedy. Sixth Row: Schumicki, Meisner, Liedtke, Larson, Vetter, Voyer, Wager, Lehman, Wickert, Drew, Haak, Platis, Bauerle. Qne Semester with the Dardanelles "Have you bought your school spirit pin yet?" On October 28th and 29th this query greeted you as you entered the building, was popped at you in the corridors, interrupted your course between classes, and even followed you to lunch. The instigators of this campaign were the enthusiastic Dardanelles who sold two thousand pins before the end of the second day. The Dardanelles' initiation ceremonies brought them into the school spot- light a second time. Here and there in the halls and in classes, prospective members Cand there were many, since the constitution was revised to admit juniors? were seen adorned with paper hats, cardboard owls, olives, miniature brooms, and small wads of cotton. lnquiring students gleaned no information from these curiously decorated girls who were pledged to silence for the entire day. Then came Thanksgiving and the Turkey Trot Carnival. Dancing, palm reading, handwriting analyzation, trinket sales, an auction, refreshments, and an assembly added to the festivity and helped swell the Thanksgiving collection. The Christmas collection also found active supporters in the Dardanelles. ln raising funds for this project they were aided by the newly formed Sigma Quad, a boys' club similar to the Dardanelles. Evelyn Bauerle. 7451 There are two dramatic classes at Steinmetz. ln Dramatics l, the history of the drama, pantomime, and voice are studied. It is in this class that the sketches used in assembly programs are written and produced. ln Dramatics ll, pantomime, voice, and the modern drama are emphasized. This semester brought about the formation of an honorary club, The Green Curtain Players, for dramatic class members. Any member of the dramatic classes who has earned one point for services either as an actor in a sketch or play, or as a member of the costume, publicity, or stage committees, is eligible for membership. Three points are required of the club's officers. Those elected this term are: First Row: lnorio, Larson, Dim- off, Tornaras, Hawley, Miss Boller, Baumgartner, Richardson, Nomel- lini, Ekstein, Benzuly, Glove. Sec- ond Row: Quant, Babe, Bailey, Kadinq, Sonn, Stahl, Dchumicki, Thomas, Bogosh, Udry, Wey, Wederich, Newman, Kunz, Harris, Melson, Strudeman. Third Row: Schrom, Furman, Minro, Saclow- ski, Stott, Hoppe-l, Lithander, Murray, Wohler, Mealins, Savine. Fourth Row: Gradisek, Zilakow- ski, Bagis, Steinborn, Iacobsen, Michael, Pitzer, Rottman, Drost, Kaulinas, Owen, Riley. Fifth Row: Koop, Peters, Guetzow, Butzback, Belsky, Schwartz, Hen- ning, Willis, O'Keefe, Miller, Aronovitz, Mikkleson. President ........ ..... C harles Nomellini Vice-President .... ..... D on Baumgartner Secretary ..... ...,.. R obert Hawley Treasurer . . . .... luanita Richardson The first play produced by The Green Curtain Players was "The Million- aire" by lulia Thompkin. This delightful New England comedy was presented Friday evening, lanuary seventeenth. We congratulate the cast: Aunt Adeline Heath .... .... I uanita Richardson Ronald Heath ........ ..... R obert Ziolkowski Fred Lawlor ...... .... R obert Hawley Blanche Heath .... .... D orothy Willis Blanchette Heath .... ....... E thel Murray Gidim Heath ...., ..... C harles Nornellini Johnny ..... ..... E verett Glave Dorcas ...... ....... l une Miller Lottie Pringle . .. .... Verna Lithander 1461 , Le Cercle F ranoais Steinmetz Without its French circle would be as colorless as Mexico Without its Caliente. This year a group of Mademoiselles, Monsieurs, and Mademoi- selle Irene Sechler, held a "tete-a-tete," or as Americans say, "got their heads together" and formed "Le Cercle Francais." Petite but brilliant Mademoiselle Doris Ives was elected Le Presidente, First Row: Davlantes, Sorensen, Hoffman, Ives, Miss Sechler, Bet- qeson, Priebe, Zielinski, Lundman. Second Row: Novak, Novak, Mo- tyka, Machniak, Pietruszka, lohn- son, Allaman, Olsen, Duda. Third Row: Midalski, Pomaybo, Star- warz, Eckstein, Walliser, Raffael, Pare-llo, Pierce. Fourth Row: Holynchuck, Caldwell, Ranson, Threedy, Hoglund. Mademoiselle Virginia Bergeron, Le Vice-Presidente, Mademoiselle lean Hoff- man, La Secretaire, and Mademoiselle Phyllis Sorensen, Commission ole programme. l Probably no other club carries out the motto, "Talk less, think more" as per- fectly as Le Cercle Francais. The art of French conversation being an intricate proposition, the members prefer travel slides and Miss Sechler's interpretation of French plays and poetry. But seriously speaking, they really are an ambi- tious lot, and hope to perfect their French before making their reservations on the Normandie. Dorothy Westgard. f471 Lettermen The Lettermen's Club has opened its first year as one of the leading organ- izations of the school. The first officers are Louis Papendrea, president, Frank Pikrone, vice president, Robert Hawley, secretary: Victor Porth, treasurer, and Carl Westin, sergeant-at-arms. The club meets every second week in the Boys' Club Room. Mr. Havlicek has been acting as sponsor and is known as a real pal and leader among the boys. Each semester a banquet is held in honor of the new members. At the banquet the "S's" are given to the boys who have taken part in making the name ot Steinmetz tamous. The letter "S" is a symbol of an accomplished athlete and is the goal for which every boy strives. The'main purpose ot this club is to acquaint with each other the young men who have earned a letter. lt upholds the fine practices of the school and is one of the best liked of all the organizations in Steinmetz, chiefly, probably, because of its sponsor, Mr. I-lavlicek, who feels that the club is the most important in the school, as the members have all contributed so much to the Steinmetz spirit. Frank Pikrone. First Row: Rudnick, Fuller, Iaccino, Hawley, Secretary, Westin, Sergeant-at-arms, Papandrea, President, Forth, Treasurer, Penaska, Schwass. Second Row: Coach Thompson, Bajorek, Lutz, Morris, Mielke, Baurnqartner, Porth, Peters. Third Row: Lowen, Steinborn, Meskan, Kaiser, Dick- stein, Vilter, Foster, Coach I-Iavlicek. Fourth Row: Pikrone, Vice-President, Comeriord, Arnold, Choitz, Coach Ruzicka, Anderson, Erickson, Weir, Iohnson. 1481 Lustiqe Schuler Heil! Der Deutsche Vereinl ln our typical, Warm, hardy, substantial Way, we, the members ot the German Club bid you "Guten Tag," and Welcome you into our told. Fraulein Brindl, and Frau Purcell, our sponsors, help us to understand that healthy, vigorous, Warm-hearted race, the Germans. Through an acquaintance With O, Tannenbaum and Die Lorelei, the Rhine, Heidelberg, Berlin, the Spreewald, and the Rathskeller, We get to know how the Germans really live, feel, and think. The club has endeavored to portray these things to us in place ot subjunctives, tuture tenses, and gerunds. Has it succeeded? Ask a club member. , Lucille Schrom, Shirley Linneman. First Row: lasinski, Weiszman, Garbarino, Loewen, Treasurer, Borup, Planitz, Vice-President, Klopf, Secretary, Dorner, President, Schmidt, Bird. Second Row: Mrs. Purcell. Williams, Stirber, Stricker, Gruber, Kneip, Febicj, Reiser, Albrecht, Luhmann, Gaul. Third Row: Miss Brindl, Spann, Abraham, Feuersen, Mittag, ...... , ......, Ecroth, Fahrenback, Fery. Fourth Row: Hawthorne, Ellitt, Fisher, Geller, Roberts, Poltrock, Bartels, Freundt, Majewski. Fifth Row: Wackow, Brauer, Zwack, Kurth, Lan-los, Brandl, 1491 National Honor Society There's a burst of applause as the stage curtain closes and an admiring crowd slowly leaves the auditorium. Everyone is filled with the one hope of being admitted to the club so highly esteemed that its annual initiation is an occasion for an assembly. December l7 was the day set aside to congratulate the new members of the Steinmetz Chapter of the National Honor Society. Scholarship, initiative, and service characterizes this select group. Naturally everyone who aims for the happier things of life is rating the National Honor Society as the first step in this direction. May we honorably mention those who have qualified for the Society Key: First Row: laeqer, Williamson, Andersen, Newman, Lithander, Secretary, Miss Braddockfick, Liedtke, Dimoff, Boll, Bauerle. Second Row: Lundman, Sorensen, Manick, Gill, Dalke, ....., , Pallesen, Drost, Horodny, ......, Schmidt. llman. Third Row: Werley, Alexander, Corvin, Bur- meister, ...... , Laue, Mencinger, Drew, Robisch, Thime. Fourth Row: Beeskow, Tomchek, ..... ., Vetter, Partz, Marchuk, Rindernicit, Smith, Grossklas, Zielinski, Perth, Vice-President. Fifth Row: Gotaas, Umbriqht, Ruqgie, Peterson, Gdowski, Miles, Mannix, Ward, Glasser. Not in picture: Fenton, President, Manheim. 4A's 4B's Mildred Alexander Olga Marchuck Evelyn Bauerle Hilda Boll Edna Fenton Esther Pick Marcella Gill Olga Horodny George llman lean laeger Charlotte Laue Verna Lithander Shirley Manheim Victor Porth Emma Robisch Bernadine Schmidt Geraldine Smith Winifred Thime Ruth Williamson Grace Wolter Lillian Andersen Frances Dudziak Stella Gotaas Helen Grossklas Elynor Beeskow Anne Mensinger Henrietta Bogash La Vergne Miles Lois Burmeister Irene Corvin Adele Dalke Anita Dimoff Alma Drew Dorothy Drost loe Gdowski Russell Glasser larvis Hoffman Florence Liedtke Dorothy Newman Dorothy Pallesen Marie Partz Anne Peterson Alexander Ruggie Henrietta Rinderknecht Phyllis Sorenson Mildred Tomcheck Phyllis Umbright Iune Vetter I Irene Mannix lack Ward Alphlld Lundmsn Mildred Manick Margaret Werly Alice Zielinski Phyllis Wypasek SO' ' Qpera Club Ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ah-ahl The favored few toil up and down that scale in an effort to reach the top of the ladder of musical success. They are those selected to take leads in Mr. Staater's next operetta, and being true artists, are willing to spend many extra hours in training their voices. From the strange, mysterious sounds floating down the fourth floor stairway, we are inclined to be curious about the finished product. Still, Mr. Staater entertains great expectations, and, if he can be that optimistic when he knows them well, what can we do but eagerly anticipate and later praise? Shirley Linneman. BOYS' GLEE CLUB 1 SI f P. T. A. Mrs. C. F. Roehl .... . . . . . . ..... ........ P resident Mrs. H. Thompson .... .......... V ice President Mr. G. Ramsey ..... ..... S econd Vice President Mrs. T. Comertord .... ............... T reasurer Mrs. G. Houtsinger... ....... Recording Secretary Mrs. F. Hurte-r .... ..... C orresponding Secretary Mrs. P. Tomchek .... ................... A uditor We have all heard bulletin announcements about the P.T.A. but how many of us know its real purpose? The organization has a definite aim, the bringing together ot parents, teachers, and, students in a common undertaking. The P.T.A. Was organized November l3, 1934, and is composed ot parents and teachers who are devoted to the interests of American youth. Together they Work for the common good ot the students. Many activities are carried on by the organization to benefit the needy. At present the group is conducting a series of tours, one each month, for which a small fee islcharged. The proceeds go to the Student Aid Fund. Some of the past tours have included visits to the Wieland Dairy, Chicago Lighting Institute, Mars Candy Company, and the WLS Homemakers' Hour. Trips are being planned to the Boys' Court and an ice plant. Varied and interesting projects are under Way for the remainder of the year: Guest Day, Pounder's Day, Parents' Night, Youth Week, Saturday Socials Cto get the Fathers interestedl, and most fun ot all-a picnic in lunel Eleanor Hansen. First Row: Budde, Thompson, Houtsinger, Comerford, Roehl, Hansen. Second Row: Iohnson, Tornchek, O'Hearn, Ramsey, Hurter, Stein, Neumann. Third Row: Swideck, Roe, Ptiester, Wedmcm, Snow, Hess. Fourth Row: Reid, Doemland, Kappel. 1521 Police Visitors to Steinmetz have frequently commented on our splendid corridor discipline. No small part of the credit therefore must qo to the Very efficient student police. They may be seen at all times directinq traffic, checking up on loiterers and preserving the sanctity of lockers. We -are, after all, quite a larqe community which must be kept functioning smoothly at all times. A qold star on his report card should go to Mr. lackson who, ably assisted by Hollis Andrews and Alfred Chiaruttini, has worked out a most capable organization. First Row: Curtola, Saqert, Rugqie, Brown, K. Andrews, Sandberg, Findler, leber, Doloy, Tomciras M L Nestman. Second Row: Mr. lackson, Provenzano, Lapinski, Zapfel, Dalke, LaTourelle, . arsen, D. Larsen, Nems, Gobb, Holub, Kimmel. Third Row: lames, Hoyka, Harold Andrews, Cuqier, Vetter, lohann, Lorentz, Hickey, Koeppen, Abraham. Fourth Row: Hollis Andrews, Powroznik, Cobbertin, Fleming, Schwerin, Fick, Baurngartner, Nelson, Rybak. Fifth Row: Reimcinn, Swanson Choitz, Abbs, Anderson, Freirnuth, Helwig, Iorgensen, Kocher, Chiaruttini. 1531 R. C. T. C. The Steinrnetz R.O.T.C., under the supervision of Sergeant Carl Christoffer- sen, U.S.A. and its own student officers, is progressing rapidly since its incep- tion this September. Cadet First Lieutenant Ioseph Munson is in command of the Battalion with Cadet Second Lieutenctnts George Kind and Robert Levin as Adjutant and Plans and Training Officer, respectively. Classes in Rifle Marksmanship are carried on regularly, and proficiency in the use of the rifle is being realized. The unit, numbering l75 this term, is divided into three periods, each under the command of ct competent officer or Non-Commissioned man. The activities Within the unit include squad competition for both neatness and efficiency, the selection of a "crack" rifle squad, the awarding of medals and merit bars for neatness, efficiency, and recruiting. The first medal ever to be awarded a Steinmetz R.O.T.C. cadet was given to Cadet Sergeant Clyde Iames, Second Period Commander, for enrolling the highest number of recruits, 28, in the unit during the term. 0 Ioseph Munson. vS41 Silver Streak As the tirst publication at Steinmetz, the Silver Streak has done its very best to portray the activities ot the classes, clubs, and athletics. This year We became a mem- ber ot the National Scholastic Press Association and the State High School Press Association, our representatives attending the conventions held by each ot these organizations. From these contacts We have gathered new ideas and improved old ones. We have incorporated a theme in this edition with the hope that it will meet with the approval of the students. With the success of the lune book in mind, our statt has worked hard to make this a lasting and complete record of the past semester. To Mr. O'Hearn and the members of the faculty Who have cooperated with us, We are greatly indebted. Our thanks to Miss Garis, in charge of the art Work, Al Chiaruttini, Ruth Priebe, Florence Liedtke, Nick De Stasio, Edwin Artelt, lean Opsall, Mr. Linden, Mr. Reyburn, Mr. Ebert, and Silver Streak Representatives. Johann, Schrom, Linneman, Hazucha, Hansen, Lithander, Westqaard, Bauerle Pallesen Lorentz, Ohrn, Manheim, Spohr, Shepanek, Posson, Lutz, Pikrone, Munson Ruqgie Porth Cloud, Roehl, Suckow. Miss Weber and Mr. Gifford have patiently guided and ably advised us upon our ettorts tor the past six months and We only hope that the success of the finished product will repay them for the many hard-Work- ing hours they have spent on the Silver Streak. The Editor. 1551 First Row: Leidke, Mun- son, Artelt. Second Row: Lithander, Pikrone, Priebe. Third Row: Iacobson, De Stasio. First Row: Steil, Westgard, Ashley, Schroeder, Pantelis, Seal, Rochotte, Planitz, Stahl, Henning, Christiansen. Stocker, Sandburg, Cassidy. Second Row: Green. Chiaruttini, Miss O'Connor, lor- gensen, Mullins, Hawthorne, Hanaseth, Koslowski, lesensky, Moyer, lohnson, Tobin, Waskow, DeBoer. Steinmetz Star Can you imagine a newspaper club or office without confusion and general disorder? Far be it from us to be exceptions to the rule. "Where's that write- up of mine?" "Who did this?" "Can't you get your copy in on time?" Allfifor atmosphere, dear readers. t , 4 The literary geniuses are selected by Miss O'Connor for the staff. Without intention to be egotistical, we do think our newspaper reflects the brilliance and scholarly vigor of the lournalisrn Club. Buy a paper and decide for yourself. Margaret Ohrn. 1561 Stein-Sten Club lanuary 12, 1936 Dear Madam: i ln answer to your inquiry about the Stein-Sten Club organized in April, 1935, l am glad to report that We are doing nicely. That's due, naturally, to our Steinmetz spirit. Then, too, our members are happy to have a social hour when they can converse a bit more intimately than is possible over the typewriters. The Stein-Sten candidates must have a "G" average, and must be recom- mended to the club by a faculty member. That is only the beginning ot the initiation ordeal. The "lucky ones" must Wear vegetable bouquets and per- form the usual pledge antics. The high point of this semester's activity was the play, "Saturday Morning in an Office," in which the girls displayed their dramatic talent as Well as their stenographic skill. Wouldn't you like to join? Very truly yours, Lorraine Hazucha. First Row: lint, Voornas, Grossklas, Criel, Miss Vauahan, Mrs. Beach, Schmitt, Thime, Wild, Werderitch. Second Row: lllg, Williamson, Andreason, Andersen, Loewen, Wedrnan, Richardson, Gill, Pick, Laue. Third Row: Orlid, Paukner, Mathison, Kitch, Raffael, Metsinqer, Hanson. Fourth Row: Boelke, Koch, lohnson, Poaach, l-lazucha, Fenner, Harzheim, Millan. Filth Row: Garryluck, Coleman, Edwards, Benson, Dally. 1571 First Row: Anzelmo, lssel, Doyle, Linneman, Schrorn, Bernstein, Christenson, Baum- gartner, Pikrone, Helwig, Kauranen, Kostia, Drew. Second Row: ...... , Bowdish, Liedtke, DiGullis Kipath, laworski, Loewen, ...... , Albernathy, Komine, Davlentes, Dudziak, Long, Luqa, Copparelli Third Row: Baron, Koehn, Biaando, Geier, ...... , Doemland, Godee, Barkrnan, Dirnoft, lohnson, Kostia, Kukla. Fourth Row: Christensen, DeBoer, Callesi, Corvin, Belanger, lohann, DeStasio, Coleman, Fenton, Fahringer, Dougherty, Hale, Buhrke. Fifth Row: Mr. Bradley, Choitz, Gruca Kind, Erickson, Glasser, Cloud, Charuttini, Andrews. Not on picture: Berry, Furrer, Bartels, Bennett, Ahlers, Chabon, Casidy, Schmitt, Baldassarr, Durncan, lones, Kowales, Lange, Kirkpatrick, Penaska, Noyce, Poltrock, Wilson, Schmaltz, Kelly Borgstrorn, Carlsen, Stenstrom, Vilter, Cartwright. Steinmetz Student Council Thumpl Thumpl Thumpl A hush falls over a group of earnest young students as the Steinrnetz Stu- dent Council is called to order. ln a very efficient manner, this group en- deavors to work out an intricate school problem. Since the Council is the inter- mediary between the faculty and stu- dents, it must solve all the diverse problems of school clubs, organiza- tions, and general school activities. An important task early this term was the election of the Student Court, a judiciary body, which dispenses jus- 1581 First Row: Mealins, Slanim, Olsen, Zyqrnant, Porth. Second Row: Levin, Young, Oas, Murawski Ruggie, Second Vice-President, Beeskow, Secretary, Koop, President, Schrom, Treasurer, Dickstein' First Vice-President, Mathisen, Sieaerdt, Vetter, Papandrea. Third Row: Westqard, Manheim, . . . . . ., Sandberg, Wypasek, Pluckebaurn, Stier, Williamson, Mealins, Richardson, Marshall, Voor- nas, Wall, Tornchek, Urnbright. Fourth Row: Pluabeil, Priebe, Robisch, Miller, Shannon, ..... . Stein, P'latis, Peterson. Fifth Row: Posson, ......, Schumick, Panaski, Simonson, Sonn, Rerniasl Orr, Nikiforow, Schuster, Stubitz, Wentink, Schmidt, Munson. Sixth Row: Rossi, Tessendorf Porth, Reirnon, Munson, Nomellini, Nelson, Parry, Peterson, Yetter. - Steinrnetz Student Council tice to any refractory member of the student body. This court has its judge, jury, and prosecuting staff. The Student Council not only serves as a student legislative body, but it also fulfills the hopes of Mr. O'Hearn, in that it sponsors leadership and ini- tiative in practical situations, typical of everyday life. The councilors feel that their education is tested not by specific examination, but rather by their all- round fitness for deliberating and solv- ing the problems of the mighty Stein- metz family. Al Ptuggie. V591 l Symphony Crohestra As each commencement rolls around, it is the custom of the Symphony Orchestra to usher the graduates into their last assembly in fine style, with the "March from Athaliaf' As Mr. O'Hearn Would say, our concert music pro- vides a cultural background for a cultured student body. Ioe Cloud, Shirley Linneman. Popular Crchestra Tiger Rag. Champagne Waltz. ln good form, too. That's versatility. The co-leaders, Charles Nomellini and Sam Aronovitz, say We're good now, but We'll be colossal by and by. The student body must agree, for there are larger crowds at each successive dance. Ioe Cloud, Shirley Linneman. 1601 First Row: Kongsgaard, Burger, Kapsis, Paukner, Orlid, Dalrner, Romrne. Second Row: Mal- strom, lohnson, Loewen, Tenner, Kropp, Mueller. Third Row: Mazzuohelli, Swiontek, Penner, Harzheim, Kettle-son, Iagielko. The Travel Club Whether it be to Mexico, the Galapagos, or Ukraine, these travellers hasten Without the least concern for luggage, not even a toothbrush. For their journeys, they find, are most comfortable on a tlying carpet. ln the twinkling ot an eye, they journey over land and sea to the land ot their dreams, all tor the price of one good imagination. ln addition to these "travelogues," Miss Dierks, club guide, frequently arranges tours to Chicago's many interesting buildings. Margaret Ohrn. 1611 The Chess and Checker Club Eyebrows knit together in serious contemplationg schemes appear to trap an opponenty blank expressions fill the faces of beginners squirming in their seats: and friendly arguments contribute to the atmosphere of a Chess and Checkers' gathering. Those who are ignorant of the game think it dull, but We experienced ones, twenty-five in all, beg to differ. The element of excitement makes a grand entrance When one Wizard challenges another to fight to a finish, or When a not-so-good player challenges another not-so-good player to see which is better. These intriguing games are kibitzed by Mr. Bradley, who is a Wizard. We, on the verge of mental or physical collapse, often heed his Welcome sugges- tion to adjourn until the next ordeal. Charles Roehl, ' Shirley Linneman. Harmonica Club Oh, you rascals! Do-mi-sol-do-mi-do! Really, We of the Harmonica Club are quite accomplished. Ragtime and classics and western songs are all in our line. We admit we're good. You Will, too, after you have heard our master- pieces. , Under Miss Nolan's guidance, We Work and play, which is really the same difference in a harmonica band. She has been patient with us and We appre- ciate it. But there is no time for fiddling around, so We must get back to our harmonicas. Do-re-mi-sol-do-sol-mi-doI Lucille Schrom, Shirley Linneman. 1621 lunior Red Cross Even if We can't Wear White, crisp uniforms and travel to far off lands in the capacity of good Samaritans, we can follow the old maxim-charity begins at home. A group of charitable students took upon their shoulders the task of spon- soring, under the guidance of Miss Papenbrook, a "Safety in the Home" drive and the annual Red Cross Membership Drive at Steinmetz. Their efforts brought such gratifying results, that they have decided to form a club next semester. Margaret Ohrn. Sigma Quad To be consistent with Steinmetz, Sigma Quad endorses scholarship, service, spirit, and sports. Newly organized, this group of thirty boys has taken a malor part in the collection of Christmas baskets, and has also sponsored a school social. Hivalling the Dardanelles in school service, Sigma Quad bids you Watch them produce even a greater enthusiasm for all things Steinmetz. Ed Lutz. Steinmetz Rifle Club The Steinmetz Rifle Club of the Iunior Division of the National Rifle Associa- tion stands ready to close in on any stray Mexican revolutionists. Twenty strong, capable marksrnen have already scored as sharpshooters, and have received medals as proof of their accuracy. ln case you've missed it, the Well-equipped rifle range is located in the base- rnent, Where every precaution has been taken to make the shooting gallery safe for this sport of sports. Al Spohr. 1631 Courtesy Week "Courtesy is one of the most enthralling subjects ever. Whole books have been written on it. I realize now that even my own paper, The Chicago Tribune, publishes each Sunday an article on etiquette and people spend much of their lives learning how to learn it as well as the performing of any duty. Henry Vaughn has said: 'There is always a best way of doing everything, if it be to boil an egg. Manners are the hCI1fJ19Y way of doing thingsp each one a stroke of genius orof love, now repeated and hardened in usage.' To grow up into courtesy one must acquire these traits in the home. Anna Steese Richardson has said in her book on social graces: 'Social success or failure is founded upon family relations and manners in the home. No finishing school can supply and no amount of money can buy, the habits of consideration and courtesy, the ease and graciousness acquired naturally in daily home life.' l asked Miss Bartlett, our etiquette editor, to write me some- things l could read to you about courtesy. Here is what she said: 'Observe personal and property rights of others. Perform the most graceful way possi- ble. Cultivate poise, self-assurance, and confidence. Remember 'good sports- manshipf " Not the least of the many attractive features of Courtesy Week was Phil Maxwell's assembly address, excerpts of which appear above. Mr. lVIaXwell's remarks climaxed a week of campaigning for courtesy in all its phases, habits at home and school, social customs, and a broader understanding of culture. Daily we were reminded to become "socially conscious," as we viewed dramatic sketches, and heard student and faculty comments. Each assembly impressed upon us the close relationship of courtesy to our Steinmetz Spirit. Naturally, we were glad to hear Mr. O'l-learn proclaim Courtesy Week as the beginning of Courtesy Year at Steinmetz, and to thank the committees and advisers for its initiation. ' loe Cloud. Steinmetz Student Safety Commission "Not over 35" is the byword of the new Safety Commission, and the 35 refers to miles, not age. Student drivers have promised to conform with this regula- tion and other safety measures whichhave been enacted by Bruce Helwig, Student Chairman, and Mr. Nalecz, Faculty Adviser, in cooperation with the City Police. Classes now are not disturbed by the lowly whine of a car running in low gear, nor by the screeching brakes of an automobile trying to stop on a crack. Since the Safety program has been adopted, accident possibilities have dropped forty per cent. Long live the Safety Commission! loe Cloud. 1641 lust by Way of leacling up to our own athletic activities, what could be more fitting than a couple ot looks at the national pastime ot our sister republic? True, they play football, baseball and basketball. Their track activities are largely confined to engaging in or escaping from, revolutions. However, We felt that no Mexican book would be Complete Without a glimpse of a bull-ring so here they are-Guadalupe, Nuevo Leon. 1651 T Te so tball T As we go to press, the varsity is looking forward to its entry in the Stagg Basketball Tournament. The team fared as well as could be expected in its practice games. The first team was composed of Captain Mielke and Lustig, forwards, Arnold, center: Pikrone and Ianis, guards. Notero, Kramer, Vocati, and Eisner also saw action regularly. Graduation will cause the loss of the team's two regular forwards. The varsity, coached by Mr. Thompson, is not shooting for a league title, but expects to finish well on top. Results of the practice games were: Steinmetz. . . Harris . . . . Steinrnetz . . . Washburne Steinmetz. . . Y.M.C.A. H Steinrnetz .... .... S churz .... Steinmetz .... .... A lumni . . Steinrnetz .... .... K elly . . . First Row: Notero, Nehmzow, Pikrone, Mielke, Lustig, Foster, lanas, Arnold. Second Row: Zaboth, Hlavicek, Elstner, Vocoty, Engh, Kramer, Kaiser. Third Row: Kuzma, Ruggie, Bernstein, Coach Thompson, Abbs. 1661 First Row: Porth, I., Iaeger, Porth, V., Hawley, lamrock, Trulii. Second Bow: Kozak. Rudnick, Spoustcr, Schultz, DeStcxsio, Penaska, Speciale. Third Row: Ruggie, Fiebing, Prin, O'Hearn, Coach Thompson, Bernstein, Summerfeldt. l unior Basketball Team Finishing a satisfactory practice session, the "Pioneers" are aiming for an equally successful league season. The team, under the able tutelage of Coach Thompson, is showing a steady improvement. The big offensive threats are Bob Hawley and lrving Porth. Assisting them in downing the opposition are Vernon Carlsen, lim Blue, Mike Trulli, anol Victor Porth.' Hopes are running high for the West Section Title. PRACTICE GAMES Steinmetz .... . . . Harris . . . . Steinmetz Washburne Steinmetz Schurz . . . Steinmetz Kelly . . . 167 1 First Row: Schwass, Hepburn, Bjorek, Roudebusch, Dickstein, Andrews, Solka, Glasser. Second Row: Medziak, Rossi, Barrie, Peters, Comerford, Canadeo, Schleiman. Third Row: Wolf, Brink, Rochette, Abraham, Barbara, Nehmzow. Fourth Row: Coach Thompson, Rathsack, Tessendorf, Knop, Gilbert. X Football l935 The football team finished its first season successfully. Considering the lack of material and the Weight of the team, Coach Thompson turned out an eleven which represented Steinmetz nobly. The Silver and the Green was victorious in four of its six games. Although our team was not in the City League this secrson, We hope it will be an outstanding member' next year. Victor Porth. 1681 STEINMETZ VERSUS FOREMAN LAKE FOREST BABRINGTON PULLMAN TECH OAK PARK LANE FOREMAN GAME Close game all the Way. Steinmetz spirit dominated. Predicted to lose, our team turned the tables and gain- ed a Well earned victory. The Silver and Green kept its victory string intact. Lost Canadeo. Feeling severely the loss of Canadeo, our team was outplayed. Playing a light but cour- ageous team, we finally pushed over a touchdown. Steinmetz played valiantly and forced the Indians to turn in one of their best games. 7-O 13-6 13-U 0-20 7-U Ul7 - 6: IH'--f7AJ.i':'ii'1f7' E- 'f'1:!"i:ffsEffr54 'S' it H ,, , gg???E,Q:?,EL:-:--ff -'1:"i. "V ' 1691 Touchdowns Rossi Canadeo 2 Dickstein Solka Dickstein LAKE FOREST GAME G. A. A. From ghosts to horses. From horses to apple tatties. From apple taities to little White ping pong balls. lt's a great association, our GAA., really, a "builder-upper" to which We can turn after a long hard day ot giggling or dreaming through classes. lust imagine: the pop ot a pinq-pong ball in place of the sonorous tones of a teacher's voicey a G.A.A. Board meeting substituted for a Congressional "Ways and Means" Committee. To be truthful, Ping Pong gives the girls an opportunity to tear each other's hair in friendly combat. The Halloween Party was a gala social high light of the season, attended by two-story comedians, grandpas in night-shirts, and bathing beauties. Our pictures were taken, did you see them? Seriously, We Want to thank Miss Bolence, the Board, and the girls of the student body tor their efforts to make our Steinmetz GJ-X.A. a real success. Dorothy Palleson, Shirley Linneman. First Row: Voornas, Mulcahy, Palle-sen, Robisch, Mealins, Savini, Stocker. Second Row: Gotaas, B., Kaulinas, Orndahl, Priebe, Williamson. Third Row: Breitsprecher, Lorentz, Marchuk. 1701 l935-l936 Basketball First Row: Gill, Dirnoff, Sadowski, Mealins, Duda, Robisch, Beck, Lopachuk, Siem. Second Row Kadinq, Alexander, Harvey, Swiontek, Kropp, Wohler, Wey. Third Row: Charles, Tomchek, Beeskow, Marchuk, Long, Urnbriqht, lciqielko. Fourth Row: Lorentz, Poqach, Vetter, Walliser. l936-l937 Basketball First Row: Romano, Martyka, Davis, Victorik. Second Row: Nawrocki, Michael, Quam, Hoppel, Stocker, Schumicki, Kostia, Henning, Peters. Third Row: Westerqreen, Michaels, Nelson, Ozoq, A., Iago, Pettiarew, Duck, Dojutrek, lahns, Clinkinbeard, Kunde. Fourth Row: Hickey, Hanson Hansen, Klinqer, Scheuer, Ozoa, N., Galuhn, Shively, Harrison. Fifth Row: Fiedler, Tomosol Heckenbach, Griesemer, Gawrys, Pfluqbeil. 1 s 1711 if ... A ..,. 1. Beeskow, Benson. ...... , Witherall. Dalke, LaTorelle, Lorentz, Umbriqht, Coleman, Balk, .... . Wild, Boilke, Lopachuk. Riding Club In showing this, the most recently adopted activity of the G. A. A., an effort was made to show the participants booted and spurred and mounted. The mounts, however, failed to see eye to eye with us in this regard with the result that the picture was not the success We hoped. The Silver Streak Staff has, for the past few Weeks, quite successfully imagined itself in Mexico so We feel that it is not too much for us to ask that the reader do a little imagin- ing as Well, and thus give each of these daring and capable equestriennes a spirited steed. v721 Perreri, Allurup, Louven, DeStasio, Powroznik, Koenig, Fuhrman, Hoffman, lllman, Malmberg, Iohnson, Gilbert, Suckow, Baronowski, Posson, Wiener, Erickson. Swimming Team The whistle blows, silence reigns, the command, "Swimmers, ready," is given, the gun is shot, and Steinmetz's sturdy swimmers are off on their first dual meet. They made Kelvyn fight for a hard-earned victory. Between meets the team worked. hard to improve its strokes and its style. ln the meet with Von Steuben, although they again yielded the victory to the foe, it served to make the team more determined. In the Kelvyn meet, our swimming team came very close to victory. So here's a toast to the team, "May you live long, work hard, and live up to every ideal of a Steinmetz athletic team, Whether it be in victory or defeat. At Kelvyn- Kelvyn . . . . . 38 Steinmetz . . . . Zl At Steinmetz- Von Steuben . . . .. 37 Steinmetz . . .. 18 At Steinmetz- Kelvyn . . . . . 38 Steinmetz . . . . . 21 ' Gail Posson. f73f m1 1 1 1,,-..m.1m.- 1 11-t1 1,1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1M LAm'jZ1f Young MEN, foo! STENOTYPY makes a particular appeal to young men. It's a mc1n's Way of Writing shorthand-no try- ing to master a system of strange hieroglyphics, or fussing with cr pencil and notebook. And it is much more-one of the quickest, surest ways of getting into Busi- ness with the right Company and the big boss. There's something, young man, to think about! Sw V U . Miss STENOTYPIST . . . Shes Equipped to Go Fast .- and Far -Q Along the Airways of Modern Businessj N STENOGRAPHY she enjoys the air-pilot's speed, precision and comfort-because she takes the quickest Way from spoken Word to typed record! And open to her are a score of varied oppor- tunities: private secretarial, inter-organization reporting, special pro- fessional Work, U. S. Civil Service, court and convention reporting- as Well as advancement into executive duties for which she may be qualified! . . . lt is no Wonder intelligent, resourceful young High School graduates can prepare to go fast and far via Stenotype train- ing? And are doing so, in growing numbers each year! . . . lf you're considering this new-career idea, let us talk With you before you decide. Perhaps We can be of? real help to you. Call in person. telephone. or write a letter to the address below. Jie STENOTYPE COMPANY r Manufacturers of the Stenotype 9 West Washington Street C H 1 c A G 0 Two Doors from State RANdolph 3450 aft un 1:1111111 --nu- nu-nu-nn 11111111:1 uu1nu1m 1 -nl of 1741 qw-....-....-....-....-.....-....-....-....-....-....-....-....- - - .-....-....-....-. ............-.t..-....- -....-....-.........-..5. I I I We CNW 5' Complete LW of Edgebrook Riding Stables I i BOYS-Gym Shirts, Pants, Supporters, T E SOX and Shoes. Also GIRLS-Regulation S879 Central Avenue 5 I Gym Suits, Shoes and Sox. I RIGHT NOW is the time to place your I Block North Of Elsmfl E order with us for LETTERS, EMBLEMS, AVENUE 6044 2 1 BANNERS and ARM BANDS. 1 , 0 : I Burbank Sport Shop I I 2100 N. Mulligan Ave. Special Refer to High School Students I I Phone MERrimac 8132 J. C. Hancock I I I i JAcKts GROCERY T I Pat1'0n1Ze 5607 Addison Sc. I I I Our FREE DELIVERY KILDARE IZO4 I . I I Adveftlsefs Buy Here WflJr'r'e Your Dollar I Q Has More Cents I I I 4...-.... ------- .-..-....-M.-....-...,-.....-....-....-....-...........-...-I. ------- ....-up PROPHECY OF CLASS 'OF 1936 fContinued from Page Fortyl The room is filling guickly. Laughter and the tinkling of glasses add to the prevailing noise. lames Dickstein, the star beef-heaver of the gridiron, has just entered. He is now star beef-heaver of the local stockyards, the one, incidentally! that furnished the bull for the entertainment this afternoon. "Stein" is making his way through the crowd toward a table where sit Ioe and Lorraine Munson Cnee Hazuchal, Herb Friemuth, Mildred Kropp, and the bachelor banker president, Victor Porth. There is trouble brewing as Ruth Priebe makes coguettish glances at the gentlemen farmers. lt is a very comical sight. Ruth is dressed in a charming costume, and is selling cigarettes to wide-eyed Robert Nottke, Clarence Wanhatalo, Paul Iaccino. Their domineering senoras, Ruth lllg, Olga Horodny, and Helen I-loroba, naturally resent the advances. There's a loud drumming sound-then crash. The master of ceremonies is asking for our atten- tion. lt's Charles Nomiline and he's up to his old tricks. "In a few moments, Senors and Senoritas, a magnificent performance will be staged, far exceeding your expectations. May I present Senorita Ella lean Woodward and Senor Vernon Roudbusch in scenes from 'Rio Rita'?" Following this delightful combination, a group of dancers holds us spellbound as they unravel their tango. The group is composed of the following members: Ruth Williamson, Kenneth Willis, Harry Swanson, Harriet Wey, Arthur Schwab, Elsie Werderitch, lohn Yarema and Ladis Tomasie- wiz, Ralph Zappel and Lenore Swiontek. A grind organ and monkey act followed which merited great acting ability on the part of Norman Derrig, Ray Gats, Uno Gustafson, Frances Dudziak, lune Brown, Alice Andreason, Eileen Kitch, and luanita Richardson. The grand finale was a Mexican Chorus -composed of Margaret Ftottman, Gwendolyn Stott, Lucille Smetana, Lorraine Wedman, Eleanor Penner, Iune Eidnes, Ervin Bradoc, Lloyd Blue, Charles Fuller, Waler Sweiteck, and Clifford Ring. The impressive Rumba orchestra was composed of Rose Pheiffer, Mary Nikifarow, Alborg Orlid, Dorothy Qunadee, Frances Rindt, and Bernadine Schmidt. Too quickly the merriment for the evening ended, "hasta la vistas" were said, and our burros were brought to the door for the journey home. into the night we rode with Vaya con Dios still ringing in our hearts. Edna Fenton, Shirley Linneman. 1757 W? m'WiQ iw M5553 ILIINIDIEN IDIRIINWVIINQ CU, 5WJrcUnLLu1r1Hr JIEIFIFIEIWUN mrzmszmr v CTH1llCAmGU,IllLlLllNUIIf f7f'O?CQVS QfZLpe1jQne .Qnnuals , , 2 Sgg gefm CUUJILILIEKBIE AQNID HHIIGSTHT JGJHTCUJUIL IPMLIBLIICEAZIVIIGIDN IPIPJIEHVIEIRII' 3' K J w Kwgw zd un1nu1uu1un1un1ml1uu1uu1nn1un1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 K E S L ' S COLLEGE sc SCHOOL JEWELRY Established 1 9 zo You can't think of a better place to . buy your school Jewelry--Manufacturers of high grade Class Rings, Medals, Fra- ternity and Club Pins. Prize Cups and Trophies. Quality Service. 159 N. State CENtral 4652 YOUR SCHOOL JAOICS BIKE SHOP LUNCH RGUM COMPLETE MODEL AIRPLANE SUPPLIES 0 29 5 0 Narragansett EBERT STUDIO Leading West Side PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHER 4246 W. Madison St. CHICAGO Nevada 9797 'Y Ojficiizl Photographer for Steinmetz H igh School 4. ...----------- ------- -- - - -1- 1771 'U U YAWX SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufiicient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers ot fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is oursfirst promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 Wes! Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois 1781 In the foreground- Fx. Dearborn re-erected m Gran: Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn G-,Ollier Arr Sxudios. V x 4. - - - - - -....-....-...,.......-....-....-. - - -.. 4. C. E. Sidebotham m Q S e r A.G.Spa1ding8cBros. B U S I N E S S C O L L E G E of, The Business College with thc University Atmosphere. Only Four Year High School Graduafes Enrolled Bulletin Free on Request NO SOLICITORS EMPLOYED 116 South Michigan Avenue Chicago Randolph 4347 Makers of SCHOOL SWEATERS Speriul Prices to Stzm'e11ts 211 S. State Sr. Graduates, Peifmanent Regisiry NOTIFY Verburgis School Store 6500 Fletcher St. CHICAGO of your whereabouts, periodicallyg so that your classmates may locate you in the years to come. SPIES BROTHE RS, Inc. "Reliable Since 1878" MANUFACTURERS OF CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS CLUB EMBLEMS MEDALS TROPHIES FRATERNITY AND SORORITY JEWELRY DIPLOMAS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS DANCE PROGRAMS, BIDS AND FAVORS Sales Office and Show Rooms. 27 E. Monroe Sl. Factory. 1140 Cornelia Ave. CHICAGO. ILL. gig - 1 1 -e ---------- -u aio 79 ag...--un -------Q------------------- ml-H? 1 - I I Phone Keystone 8452-3 T Quality IV01fk and Service ELSTON LAUNDRY CU. 4244-5 O Elston Avenue 1 1 ' l I I - LAUNDERERS FOR STEINMETZ HIGH SCHOOL l z A 1 l I 'P 4- ,lnulllli-.11,.......11....-11111-.11--1i,,,.-,,,,1., COLLEGE You in the Business lllnrld I uring the last 80 years this school. has successfully inducted over 100,000 young men and women into preferred positions in the business world. The largest enrollment we have ever known-the pick of the youth of themiddle West-are now training in our classrooms for places of future leadership. Complete Business Training including Executive Secretarial Course, Business Administration Course, Intensive Stenographic Course for college men and women, Stenotypy, etc. Visit, write or phone for bulletin. RANdolph 1575 REGISTRAR, ROOM 1000, 18 SOUTH MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 1801

Suggestions in the Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Steinmetz High School - Silver Streak Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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