Sycamore High School - Leaves Yearbook (Sycamore, IL)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 80


Sycamore High School - Leaves Yearbook (Sycamore, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1946 Edition, Sycamore High School - Leaves Yearbook (Sycamore, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1946 Edition, Sycamore High School - Leaves Yearbook (Sycamore, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1946 volume:

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' Q ' vii E-e-,.,'tiif5""il", 3 1 W: ' i+n-was 13. .-ii'-.M-,,g.frt'i. .. , 21, W , 1fu-"-in-'Q-,tlz-yr" E , ,,-wgu. ,Qgwfiy ' -N .. . ,. . V . hope that the future students of Sycziinoire-,fPI'rgglii,53Q2. . ?xly5gl1qr,cy-,the'-heneltts ol :hill 55353 QQQIQQ Qgilgexfitliiit?-. ' ' ' - - - - 'Vi-',"-3'." '. . .3529 "ii .life i"l1w WY. this excellent administration. 5 - - . '. gym -.1f,,',s,v9,qf.t:1.'t y,'a,ig?'if..j,J. 6"21tiwy tl',.- . ,A-,r,Qgktgi'tq':,: t,.i5.5,.-5,f.Qg tjgg5f'y,Q9- gl59fl.pfyg52y35B'fSQbi 1 'fi,5fJ1.1tQ1f9Eiw'fl1 '-',YgY:H511'yG g.,,472y?i+1 gij-ifim.,:rf3T',"?iiQQ',ff!1i?p A. ii? TEi.3g3jl:'i'tQ3iSF2 ik'-if? 1"fl?11'5 rt Wei- fi " iniif "mfr W, - -4 4.ea-gq.fiirl'Siif3ifFi5t Qgfliyiff we zfilfer? 1 1 M P, It? . 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T. .'f'l'.'f- "3i'li3YfAE3?i74'iil if .fi'fQif':fi.ff-'R f . giiff fffe - ' .5 1'-125 '-'avg lggiqvl'-'tigfl-., ,"'?1.g3L:,:f.'.,Jj,g5- .,,,1: 1 - jfaraffi,'isg11'1:f,3g.-51-fzbgf?'ki::1Qi-t,2epg,34gjiQ3f?22,Z'w5TffiL 'P 4 - fgw- if iff 5'-ff f.'59'-V51 . , -. '9'5i3,2'gff'?'?Q'-iLlAIL1.1iS?if:j ' ,1-.f,:..-.fg . '.,,,, -,,-. ---' 6 I-. -.,, -3..,.Vt.v'-'.vq,., 1 ... ,-:LU .. , , ,l"'f yew, ' Ii. 'I " ' ' .L 'SWL f1.':gs,:. 'cc ,'y'1s:,.fj':gf,f,f .,hr.'f1ir ,'-IIT? A 'I ' " ' 1-Y,:.Q'1 it 'ff RQ .,,- ,.1- iflvp ff' fl-Amr,-'s, -'itli-"1 '1 Ll- im' F- rm.. ,v ... gf JQKQTI Lf, ,ggaiwx Jesse B. Shrout K'i:5"ii:f'3fJ5S Principal I' University of Illinois, B. M. A. "-Elilome Town: Stonington, J Q. .12 f'-illinois 27" fiiff. fif""" HI 'Q R f . -E. ,' fP.f:,!.,:.f'f .WL ftp ' ' ,7 'f:Jf:T ffl'-J' ' Wig' Q-41'.a'.i"i llfgwil J, Q , . . . eg "x-. Al., --. T. -'EZ ir n init, .f..ur,i.. . ,4?gg,Q.ff.3 "ki:-5 ff Fi" -.fqdfifapf Y'fif5!- .X University of Wisconsin, ...Jig A. " -fi ,?1ljf14'c'Q,f "' . 'Af 54415 ,fi Jgfrfiggflslvflr E' T '.5,,b op Row I N' Margaret Adams Q 3 English Oberlin, B. A. Middlebury College, M. A. Home Town: DeKalb, Illinois Viola Billett Social Science Wheaton College, B. A. Northwestern University, M. A. University of Colorado Home Town: Elmhurst, Illinois Alton Brand Band North Central, B. A. ' Home Town: Winona, Minnesota Bottom Row Madeline Butterfield English, Social Science l.aSalle-Peru Junior College Illinois State Normal University University of Illinois, B. A. Home Town: Marseilles, Illinois Charlene A. Coady Physical Education Joliet Junior College University of Illinois, B. S. University of Wisconsin Home Town: Minooka, Illinois Walter E. Hauswald Aeronautics, Chemistry, General Science, Physics Indiana Central College, B. A. University of Iowa, M. A. Home Town: Alexis, Illinois 1 g6l.Cll,Ay Top Row Marietta Hulbert - Commercial University of Wisconsin, B. A. Ripon College Home Town: Burlington, Wisconsin Pearllabell Jordan English, French Hiram College, B. A. French Institute of Pennsylvania State College, M. A. Home Town: Mishawaka, Indiana Theoelosia Keeler Mathematics University of Illinois, B. A. Northwestern University, M. A. Home Town: Earlville, Illinois Bottom Row Cora B. Miner Art Valparaiso University Chicago Academy of Fine Arts Home Town: Harvard, Illinois Ellen J. Paterson Home Economics University of Illinois, B. A. University of Wisconsin Home Town: Sycamore, Illinois Kathryn Rueloer English Northern Illinois State Teachers College, B. A. University of Illinois, M. A. A University ,of Wisconsin Home Town: Downers Grove, Illinois l w. S pf . I N j ':ggg!.1A ff,-. , , jg acu fy 4,11 ,i15I,2f1'IlI.I1 1., ,fig-ag.,-,,I S92Q'i'fS.ff .' F1-xii Fl' I ,MI -- .,,-1,151 -,Ji ,fs 'ZBIQQFQ rfgQh,f.f'f."L' 'CZNF' ' 1 arf:-t.ff'fsf1.f41?--P'HA- 2 - GHJI3 57547 Tow Row ri 33 ,7 I g, I,.- W Iliff I. - fires IMI, ,I K, ' Ig2f1I,f. Allene Russell 1 . Q5' A '. ' 'W' - " 'if' l 5 .:f'Ef.Vf-ill," :'l'f?1' . Sfrf int' 5555.1 .I er " Wh:--1....1f9.,'Et15913, Music , r., ,. .X , I. 2' -Ii ' 5 . 1 1,42 ,J ' -1,1-. II Lawrence College, B. M. -,if 1, ' ,'f,1',,,.,I,I 3 ggqi-ELj," :47II'IgIQI"jIl :FII I Home Town: Wautoma, Wisconsin QiQIr'vt?,i -. fffgfif' f.:sfu5'f" I H riff -' X35-WwQiIi'Q.5?,f gg,2J9,Ei,EfQ,,'l,f"5' ,av ,-,!Lfj.",ig' Margaret Scarseth ?f3'5F'- I 3 VN: "5'f7Ff'll?:i5 Latin librarian '.-,,.,.rg5:.:g.ff9iw'f 'aa fi.. -f ik' ri B ' 1333 ,. .. I .gy II, - REL St. Olaf College, B. A. '15 ,II ' ' SQ' T "ig University of Iowa, M. A. Home fm me-le-U. wis- jIg,i5'r?!7g'.v!'f?? lm ,A lf consin .1-sm s'-ff r'n..fff2 fzfw: -I . - ' . ' Q- -gf, 1r.5',,z:,3,,- Ip' .--.-55,11 If I I, 1 . va. Qfifwj:?3Iy2Ql?.,f5e25Y1q5ffff55'-A .I.if5g,vf5rgLfkEy1,-1--I ,ltlfl .Mfr f5i-,ywfl'j- ',51g3ygfff,,..zgf5:Ig' i If 572 I iw? w 1 X' W-1,1I-,5.3,. Wendall H. Schrader ui. . 5' ,1-3 , jg' 'II.II::1-Jigf, 117' ' V gg' .5-HLV.: ' , Ir-'7,".3,..'f"-,-I I I I I ljgfift 'fm-'-l lf:-, ,???2gII55"'1lT5l5tl1ffllsY4ul'l" 5-,iLQ:f'1fa'.ZfQ Physical Education, Social Science ,.lwf.P'5gffl1'f5-"'liD?'.95'L5'- Iwj' ffki.-.lag "'A-3M24e'gi5Y15l?fefIf'F.f4'.J to .L-1P1z,F25'-ll'B'fi5f1 Cough nip,w:i5J9" Ii,2?f-'f2-- w.E52f,Sf?' .cf if -1 f5fWl?5b1sffZ?k liar, .5l,f.f55A1..f.i.5v21gL42iiI,M,??i gif-r.Zfeeg'5?3iQ?1llg..g1f.fB:2G,,, ww. ,,g,I,I1I!2f.fV f. Coe College, B. A. -f, .I....,.1.:I.I:-, 4, - I.,I,,1f,.,,--I.,I., 4 -III It . .I I I -J I If, Northwestern University, M. A. ' "I.- QI'-,EE Home Town: DesPIaines, Illinois .HF 431-' 115-arf". , f-H122 .:,1ft"'kf:' ir?'3,1'f:ifQfm' .r.,4t,.' .. ' . fi ,, I1 17,g51I5,N',f41I.:I', I 7ff,1If?'FI ' f.. 1'-My '- f ,I - ,V ' .1 .' -3' - 7 P lf, 395 l fill f' . fl"" f . ' W 4 ' if " - M ' 2 l E 77"' ' 1 'HW-'iiif l - f m - , Bottom Row . N ,-a , auf" 1'-1'-'sf sr ' 1. :' A t1g.,,Yf' - u' ' H " Leland Strombom -. 15 xg Manual Arts, Coach Northern Illinois State Teachers College, B. A. Stout Institute, M. A. Home Town: Sycamore, Illinois Richmond Terrell Agriculture, Biology Purdue University, B. S., M. A. Home Town: Kokomo, Indiana Ella Townsend Secretary ' Orr's Business College Home Town: Sycamore, Illinois 9 V . f , ' f M ,,.,:- - - i, . 555. . . ,J:rt1.:e.,Q4.4'1 , 1 -.-L 1.45 as ,, .. Mwxma- . ,. Y' nf, ,W L , ,. n ,, L, P , af' g ff"'2,1r'-1.5951 ia . 4' V ' " YL. v I "iii - ' .- 1-' -'.'fr - ,. Y 1' .V Q.,-,' 1.-f M '-1, fi . ,.:ga5':f,',"bg-ff, .. P "'fL,'. 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I 5 , 11 Left to Right: Nancy Slezak, Treasurerp Marilyn Miller, Secretaryg Miss Adams, Advisory Robert Lindsh-om, Presidenig Marvin Roush, Vice-President. enior C6155 Ofhcerd Seniors of 1946: i As graduates you will have an opportunity to take part in a building enterprise that is world wide. The or- dinary steps in construction are: l. To determine the purposes and functions that the building is to serve 2. To select and prepare a site suitable for those purposes and functions. 3. To construct the building by carefully following plans that show how the purposes of the building may be realized. You can contribute to this great "VVorld Building." The pioneering work of clearing the site of the most formidable obstacles has already been 'accomplished by the young men and young women in the services of this and other nations. A firm foundation such as the Four Freedoms must be placed by other crafts. The actual job of construction will need the energy and daring that only youth possesses. Yours is the oppor- tunity to build into the thinking of human beings a concept of unity and freedom that will forever be a beacon light of hope to all people. Do not be dismayed by the pleadings of the timid or the demands of the sellish and the strong. Construct the building in terms of the purposes that it should serve. Only when the job is done can you relax and be honestly proud of the results achieved. ive, the faculty, congratulate you. Your opportunity is to supply the world with the vision and the courageous leadership that is so desperately needed. Make the most of it, and you will have performed your greatest possible service to humanity. Cordially, R. A. Lease Superintendent .Sznior Snapa eniord Top Row Ahnquist, Vincent A Cappella 'l, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 3 Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 Class Vice President 2 Intramural l, 2, 4 leaves Staff 4 Music Contest 3, 4 Operetta 2, 4 Anderson, Theodore Basketball 'l, Captain 2, 3, Captain 4 Class President 2, 3 Football 3 leaves Staff 3 National Honor Society 4 Spartan Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treas- urer 4 Student Council 3, President 4 Track 3, 4 Astling, John Band 'l Bauer, Georgianne A Cappella 3 Band 'l, 2, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Chorus l, 3 Class Secretary-Treasurer 2 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, 3 Pep Club 2, 3, 4 Senior Class Play Cast Bergeson, Roy F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4 Intramural l, 2, 3, 4 Burrow, Donald Band 1 F. F. A. 4 Intramural l, 2, 3, 4 leaves Staff 3 Student Council 2 14 L-Ilgyiw .,.Xn-T. X. fzifii 1 fd' ELM:-a g 'ilu -yy 'Q- v' ".-.1,-y.,i..-.. 1: 3 . 1r,.-,v..,Af 'Q nl' .T Y 5 7 1+-. -- Qf.g'fJ,-', lv . ...J ggkgig u IQ I , Hui' Sb t g,x.l,,Q-gif' , - . 3 . 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A. l, 2, 3, 4 Intramural 'l, 2 Bottom Row Eklund, Betty Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 2, 3 G. A. A.1, 2, 3, 4 leaves Staff 2 Operetta 2 Pep Club 3 Ells, Duane Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 Class Secretary 1 Football 3, Captain 4 Leaves Staff 4 Spartan Club 3, President 4 Student Council 4 Track 3, 4 Fellinger, Jean A Cappella 2, 3, 4 Allied Youth 1, 2 Band 1, 2 Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4 Flag Twirler 3, 4 Music Contest 3, 4 Operetta 2, Assistant Director 4 Senior Class Play Cast 15 eniom Top Row Griffith, Doris Allied Youth 1, 2, 3 Chorus 2, 3 G. A. A. l Home Economics Club 2, 3 Maiorette l, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 2 Pep Club 2, 3, 4 Gronberg, Sylvia leaves Staff 4 Pep Club 3 Hale, Donald A Cappella 3 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Chorus 3 Football 1, 2, 3, Intramural l Spartan Club 2, Track 3, 4 Bottom Row Hale, Richard Football 2, 3 Intramural 'l, 2, 'Track 3 Hennis, Robert Basketball 2, 3, 4 Football 2, 3, 4 Intramural 2, 3, Spartan Club 3, 4 Hillquist, Doris 16 A Cappella 2, 3, Band 'I, 2, 3 Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 'I G. A. A. 'l, Point Secretary 2 Treasurer 3, President 4 Leaves Staff 3, Editor 4 Music Contest 3, 4 National Honor Society 3, Secre- tary-Treasurer 4 Operetta 2, 4 Pep Club 2, 3 Student Council 'l, 2, 3 4 v- i . i ff.: 1-r. . , . fi. ,.'22Li3'5:-7'l5,"Ff!-ffwf'QT 7 ww ...,.,..X,KH. wv.,,.if,!., ,gf i , :J -., .4 ig N.: 555' gx.v.1k'?:'.,5: 1', I cpm A .Q -R54 - 31 "'n'lf'1'y'll"x:,' .Q ', ,f'ff'.f .:,'j, 1 . 't ill: ffgllggiqifzixrqf 2 -3 'N rpms, ' K wr. f-.f...,'Xg'-4'-' lf . . 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'l, 2, 3, 4 Intramural 1, 2, 4 National Honor Society Student Council 4 Sycohi News Staff Edit Bottom Row Knudsen, Audrey A'Cappella 3, 4 Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4 G. A. A. 'l, 2, 3, 4 Leaves Staff 'I, 2 Maiorette 1. 2 Music Contest 3, 4 Operetta 2. 4 Pep Club 2 Senior Class Play Cast Sycohi News Staff 3 Larson, Fred Band l, 2 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1 Football 'l, 3, 4 Spartan Club 3, 4 Lindstrom, Robert Basketball 2, 3, 4 Class President 4 Football 1, 2 Leaves Staff 4 Spartan Club 4 4 or eniora Top Row Loptlen, Eleanore A'Cappella 3 Chorus 2, 3 leaves Staff 4 Operetta 2 Mathey, Mary Lou A'CappalIa 3 Allied Youth l Chorus l. 2. 3 Flag Twirler 3, 4 G. A. A. 'l. 2 Home Economics Club 3 Senior Class Play Cast McGetrick, Shirley A'Cappella 2, 3, 4 Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 leaves Staff 2, 4 Music Contest 3, 4 Operetta 2, 4 Senior Class Play Cast Bottom Row McMillan, Bernard Football I Merchant, Arthur Intramural l, 2, 3, 4 Muller, Marilyn A'Cappella 4 Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 4 G. A. A. I, 2, 3, 4 leaves Staff 2, 3, 4 Operetta 2, 4 Pep Club 2 Senior Class Play 1 .. .fl ",' , ., - ..,.,Q ,ia , fam., 'QQ' . -3-U 1,5 Qs,',g,j.hf:x,:N,45,' Q V, :J .K we .r:.'f:t?,g44,f ' ,mfr 55,2 .u . mi ,- S 1 l . , r'esft,ff3 A , ' n Q , vll, F C '- K?:'Li:-?Y"'W,r.,- ' ' . Q5 will ik ll.: fllk l 31' li l 1 Y ESM 5 -.yr3m1D.-.fp 2,155 ' 15. ,:.- Q iiffe, 4.1. ?,- -.. 15 m, fue,-f5213k35w WF 1iif'L'Z?1l?iI4-if-l.7'3' Wi f' 41, ., f Q if vgmmzff, aw.. 1. , . . K,.4s6'f3:.jgfrif?w14:Qg.fE2.f3gi,tf,:f,f,Z'J'??3., :,.- . Ly H gf. 4. :iv -3, ::,,,- ik qffaffjgm?51Q1.4?..u2" ' X. - 4f'ff:jfff'fI?j55l5?,,1'f324,352 ff' 55+ ,A 4. 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'l, 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2 Operetta 2 Pep Club 3. 4 Senior Class Play Cast Nelson, Barbara Allied Youth I Flag Twirler 4 G. A. A. 2 Home Economics Club 2 Senior Class Play Cast Bottom Row Nowlen, Betty Chorus 2 - G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 leaves Staff 2, 3, 4 Operetta 2 Pep Club 2, 3 Senior Class Play Parker, Peggy , 3 Stillman Valley High School 1 2 3 Pearson, Richard Band 1, 2 Intramural 'l, 2, 3, 4 eniom Top Row Rich, Rich, Rich, Clark Basketball 3, 4 F. F. A. I, 2, 3, 4 Intramural I, 2, 3, 4 Donald Allied Youth I Basketball 3 Intramural 'l, 2, 3, 4 John Basketball 3. 4 F. F. A. I, 2, 3 Vice-Pre Intramural I, 2, 3, 4 Spartan Club 3, 4 Bottom Row Roush, Marvin Class Vice President 4 F. F. A. 2., 3. 4 siden Intramural I, 2, 3, 4 I g ,,'22Qw-SPL-.j'f. E lime . . -4a','.'f"'1'11.' .jr--"L ,:' f ' ' , National Honor Society 3, 4 V L-, - . 4'f3'wY'.A' lr: 'W' . 'Q' 'V V '-. Student Council 2, 4 A 1 1ff,.'Qv1Q'.flfwl?l,1gf4Pltr,lQlKRT I-','. 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"Tie ,x .GL Kg 11, .Z3,.i,t hz. 5 '-ififlfl , . ,I 51, -,il'l5"- .,. , . cl 'LT f l? 17 ' Q QMS?--31 kg, I 5 , ,f 1 A, .V eniord Top Row Schuenke, Rosemarie Gleason, Wisconsin Hig 2 Sellers, Keith A'Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus I, 2, 3, 4 Music Contest 3, 4 Operetta 2, 4 Shott, Richard Bottom Row Siostrom, Barbara A'Cappella 4 Allied Youth I, 2 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 G. A. A. 1, 2 Operetta 2, 4 Senior Class Play Cast Slezak, Nancy Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Treasurer 4 G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4 Leaves Staff 2, 3, 4 Pep Club 2. 3 Senior Class Play 'Student Council 4 4 Sycohi News Staff 3 Swanson, Arline Band 1, 2, 3 G. A. A. 'l, 2, 3, Vice Pr Leaves Staff 2, 3, 4 Pep Club 2, 3 ' Senior Class Play h School 'I esident 4 21 Swanson, Norma enioro Top Row A'Cappella 3, 4 Band 'l, 2 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4 Class Treasurer 3 G. A. A. l, Treasurer 21 Poin retary 3 leaves Staff 2, 4 National Honor Society 4 Operetta 2, 4 Pep Club 2, 3, 4 Senior Class Play Cast Thompson, Rose A'CappeIIa 4 Allied Youth 1, 2 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 G. A. A. 1, 2 Operetta 2, 4 Senior Class Play Cast Underwood, Mary A'Cappellu 2, 3 Allied Youth 2, 3 Chorus l, 2, 3 Class Vice-President l G. A. A. 1, 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, 3 Operetta 2 Pep Club 2, Vice-President 3 Sycohi News Staff 3 Bottom Row Wallace, Richard Band 1, 2 Basketball 'l, 2, 3 Football l, 2, 3 Intramural 3, 4 Spartan Club 3, 4 Westerbeck, William Basketball 'l, 2, 3, 4 Class President 'l Class Vice-President 2, 3 Football 2, 3 Co-captain 4 National Honor Society 3, dent 4 Spartan Club 3, 4 Student Counzil 2, 4 Track 3, 4 Williamson, Esther Chorus l, 2 Operetta 2 Wolfe, Leonard F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4 t Sec- Presi- 1 xx X r , .uf 1,3 '- AAQWZ' ,if I i .1-. ii , 1 , 1-We-. tfff-17 ,. .-if C" ffyff ffql? W ,'?'Qfi W, .D ,. .,,2,.,i,J ., x,1,. , ,. .,f14!2'!J' . ' " if fy: H flf...'vj fi: 2 , . 1? .Eff -.l X .fl ffm 4 p.f?"'. r .- -'4 . ,gf .'-Z' gm- 1.-',' '-fx. M f, . 1, .. r diff' if 6? ,R .f,,!,c -L 1,1 ' i Q-r:?2g?g .I V ,Hi-A ,. A T J-:Wil - l QU: . ,lx -'Midi I T. 51 ,KW 4 . J. 1, o..,,, , ,ju l'. ,g 1 .-'uf 'J Elk, 1 ZH Q4 -rl-f '. ',,'1 an af: ,w,'5'l3glL-1 1 rfb 6.313 gllfllllrc' if ,HJ Earl Young N. I. S. T. C., Sfuclent Teacher Top Row Little Sailor Convention Andy hits u new high Second Row Framed Rene and Teddy Looks like love Third Row When we were young Two on u step Waifing? enior C aria We, the class of nineteen hundred and forty six, in our last will and testament hereby bequeath all of our worldly possessions to the unsuspecting underclassmen who are sadly in need of them. Vince Ahnquist leaves that voice of his to any boy who intends to serenade Donna Carlson next year. Ted Anderson bestows that subtle humor of his upon Mr. Haus- wald. At least get a new joke book, Hausey! John Astling leaves Leota to anybody who wants to take care of her next year-for John, of course. Georgianne Bauer leaves her ability to attract men to whoever grabs it first. If you don't believe she's got it. look at her senior picture. Roy Bergeson leaves Dick Amundsen behind to annoy Miss Billet some more. YVasn't it fun, boys? Don Burrow wills his tractor driving ability to Howard Scott. Maybe you'll have better luck with a tractor than your car, Clem. Lois Conley leaves her ability to receive punishment at freshmen initiations to anyone who is a good sport. Lois Dagg said she wouldn't leave her marine behind. so we de- cided to let her have him. Ah, love! Wilfred Deutsch leaves his ability to sleep in class to NVesley Elliott. Now you can pursue girls in the evening as well as after school, jumbo. Betty Eklund leaves her intensive study habits to Allan Doane. Duane Ells dashes madly out of Miss Adams' English IV C class for the last time. XVhat a relief, eh "Zig"? Jean Fellinger waits patiently for the "one-and-only" from Nfarengo. XVhat's he got that Van johnson hasn't, jean? Yeah. we know-you! Doris Griffith leaves her ability to twirl the baton to her sister. Now you can get into the swing of things, Marilyn. Sylvia Gronberg bequeaths her quiet calm manner to "Bob" Smith. Donald Hale leaves his ability on the basketball floor to Charles XVynn. Richard Hale is so glad to get out of Mr. Schrader's modern history class that he forgot to leave anything. "Coach" should pick on somebody his own size. shouldn't he, Richard? Bob Hennis just hates to leave Nfarylou. Chin up, Bob, she gels her pardon next year. Doris Hillquist leaves Sycohi to hurry away to Augustana College. What is the great attraction. Doris? Shirley Howe runs out of the door to find Knobby-who else? Alice Johnson sees "red" every time she thinks about leaving school. Tough luck, Alice, but maybe Belvidere will prove more profitable. Melvin Johnson finally got a girl friend and he's not willing to give her up. How about that, "Cherrie"? Audrey "Glamourpuss" Knudsen leaves her nickname, "H202" to Muggs Miner. It'll take several rinses, but you can do it if you stick to it, Muggs. Fred Larson leaves that heavy walk of his to Edward Butzow. Now you can scare anyone in study hall clear out of their meditative mood, Ed. Bob Linolstrom wills his ability to pick out-of-town girls to "Stubby" London. 'l'hat's quite a gift. "Stub", Hope you have as good luck. Eleanor Loptein leaves for her job at the A Sc l' and Bob. Since he works there. too, it doesn't look like such a bad situ- ation. Mary Lou Mathy leaves her ability to. "play the held" to Audrey Mc- Cullah. Shirley McGetrick leaves her measurements on me in the cooking lab for future reference of the overweight. Bernard McMillan leaves some of his beautiful black hair to Ralph Mc- Call. Art Merchant leaves his basketball skill to any future intramural player who wishes to demolish the opposing team. Marilyn Miller wills her easy-to-manage hair to Peggy Kallembach. Now you won't have to struggle so, Peggy. Alvin Mirotznik leaves his masculine personality and way with women to Don Kallembach. Helen Montgomery and her ring leave in a hurry, for she has an engage- ment. Barbara Nelson wills her giddy interest in Miss Adams' English IV class to Gordon Williams. Oh, brother! Betty Nowlen leaves that Hlllll on a diet" stull' to Viola Alexander. lVe'll believe it when we see it, Betty. Peggy Parker wills all those waves to the Navy. Richard Pearson leaves his farmer-boy look to jimmie Doty. Does the nickname go with it, "Woog"? Clark Rich leaves his ability to always get in a basketball game to "Pretty Boy" Gustafson. Maybe we'll win more games next year. I Don Rich bestows that dimple of his to Strombom. vVhat a girl- killer you'll be now. "Scummy". John Rich succumbs to the "Mayor of Virgil" and leaves for more fertile grounds. Marvin Roush leaves with his faithful "Chevy' for parts unknown. This has been the last year for the chevy, and it's a good thing. Kenny Rudy leaves that bright red blush of his to anyone who wants to stop trallic. Depends on what kind, doesn't it, Kenny? Genevieve Russell wills her place in the band to Richard Swanson. Bet- ter watch out, French Horns. Rosemary Schuenke leaves her silent interest in the Navy to Mary Min- nihan. Keith Sellers wills his ability to beat otlt the boogie-woogie to Mar- vin NValdo, since Marvin did so well in that grass skirt at initiation. Dick Shott wills those "smooth" clothes of his to Sam Kocher. lVatch the girls swoon next year. Signed the second Monday of the Gfth week in the thirteen class of '-lti. Leon Singleton leaves his ability to get a wife before the rest of us fellows could even get up nerve to whistle at a girl to Herb Renwick. tsk tsk! Barbara Siostrom leaves her weakness for murders to anyone who wants help in getting out of chemistry. Better watch out, Hausey. Nancy Slezak bestows her very quiet manner on Audrey NIcCullah. Maybe that will soothe our broken eardrums left over from the last game. Arline Swanson leaves that agreeable personality of hers to anyone who wants to get through modern history. Boring, isn't it, "Eeny"? Norma Swanson will those giggles of hers to Miss Butterlicld. Does she ever smile? Rose Thompson leaves singing "My Bill". Mary Underwood leaves those brown, wistful eyes of hers to Norma Scherf. Maybe you can throw away that gun now, Norma. Dick Wallace wanting to be different, takes back all the things he has said about the teachers. You can't allord to give something for nothing, can you, Dick? Bill Westerbeck bequeaths his tall, dark, and handsome characteristics to Robert Penzotti. Look at the ftlture prospects, Muggs! Esther Williamson leaves that ever ready smile to Sylvester l-lofbauer. Nothing like overdoing it. Leonard Wolfe leaves his knowledge of the law to Elmer Hughes. I'1l bet you wish youid gotten rid of it before you met Kenny, huh, Leonard? nh month of the year in the presence of the kind Ima Bugg I-Iesa Dope. uniom lst Row: Donald Gustafson, Gerald Applegate, Bruce Hudson, William Edwards, Janet Anderson, Jane Hayes, Joyce Aita 2nd Row: Donna Carlson, Alice Clarner, Bernice Bell, Edward Butzow, Melody Holt, Peggy Kallembach, Donna Blanck, Janet Cone 3rd Row: Philip Floit, Barbara Denby, Yvonne Johnson, Florence Hale, Dorothy King, Jean lindahl, lrene Cleary, Lois John- son, Mary lou Horne 4th Row: June Friewald, Viola Alexander, George Clark, Allan Doane, Sylvester Hofbauer, Elmer Hughes, lda Arison, Mar- jorie Bolander, Clifford Ells 5th Row: Gordon Drayton, Elliott Doane, Elvin Carlson, Wesley Elliott, William Keller, Donald Kallembach, Theodore Jack- son, Richard Amundsen The class of '47 is three-quarters of the way Gnished! With luck we should graduate next year. Meanwhile let's survey our past junior year. To start the year right the traditional junior pencils arrived on time and sold very well. In keeping with the green-and-white of their pencils, the class chose forest green-and-white sweaters after a close vote. N Members of the junior class made up a major part of this year's varsity football squad and a good share ol I K3 the basketball squad. We were also well-represented' on R K j the track team and should prove a credit in athletics to X X t N Q Sycohi during our senior year. The G. A. A., Pep Club, ' Spartan Club, music department, and other organizations were well-fortified with juniors. Three regular major- ettes, two cheerleaders, and one regular Hag twirler were juniorsg many of the leading roles in the operetta were played by members of our class. r-t . 4. W, fn, ',ih."lv., ,- .T X NN -v l . uniora Class Officers Seated: Dorothy King, Treasurer, Clifford Ells, President: Miss Hul- bert, Advisor Standing: Donald Gustafson, Secretary: James Potter, Vice-president During the last semester of this year the usual percentage of juniors was elected to the National Honor Society. This and the honor roll established this year are the first opportunities we have had for scholastic recognition, and again a good percentage of juniors "made the grade." Of course the main social event of the year was the junior-Senior Prom. Funds to cover expenses were raised hy the sale of the pencils, concessions at games, and profits from the candy machine. The decoration and entertain- ment committees did particularly fine work, helping greatly in the success of the prom. Class officers this year were: Clifford Ells, presidentg jim Potter, vice-presidentg Don Gustafson, secretary: and Dorothy King, treasurer. Our class sponsor was Miss Hulbert. With the completion of final examinations the class of '47 brought their junior year to a close, leaving a rec- ord not easily equalled, and looking forward to'a hright future as seniors. f lst Row: Milton Westlake, Stanley Racich, Clayton McCue, James Patterson, Herbert Renwick, Donald Stearns, Rex Morrison, Dick Smith 2nd Row: Louise Woodward, Betty Sloniker, Marilyn Lloyd, Elsie Nimerfroh, Chester Wig, Robert Westberg, Jeanne Smith, Esther Strong, Mary Taylor 3rd Row: Donald Tedford, Stuart Nelson, Howard Scott, Joy Nieborgall, Audrey McCullah, Donna Wisted, Dolores Meier, Merle Swedberg, Robert Wallace, James Potter 4th Row: Lo Vern London, Grayce Stroud, Elise Singer, Rose Rickard, James Schwab, Lester Wolfe, Grace Lindquist, Lillian Singleton, Velma McMillan, Marion Lindgren, Margaret Morgan . Sopbomored 'lst Row: James Doty, Norma Anderson, George Hayward, Marshall King, Edwin Harding, Sam Kocher, Orville Chambers 2nd Row: Paul Burke, Dorothy Clawson, Delyle Densborn, Barbara Jahns, Doris Lindgren, Georgia Howe, Dorlan Ells, Phyl- lis Kingsbury 3rd Row: Evelyn Dinsmore, Roger Brooke, Leota Fletchall, Gertrude Johnson, Mariorie Johnson, Dolores Knighton, Bonnie Gustafson, Mary Ann Gray 4th Row: Dolores Koch, Charlotte Hoffman, Jeanette Cassier, Betty Jean Clawson, Grace Florent, Barbara Q Hoffman, John Bennett, Paul Garman 5th Row: Robert Jacky, Howard Higgins, Thomas Ernest, Richard Korleski, Ronald Jackson, Arthur Gilmore, Gordon Jones "At last we are safely over the hurdles that confronted us as freshmen!" That is the very pleasing thought in the minds of all Sycohi sophomores beginning their new 1945-46 term. Ah! the thrill of being "upper-lower" class- men, that in-between stage. Now it's our turn to watch, with an air of superiority, the new freshmen in their fran- tic search for their respective rooms and teachers. We view sympathetically the attempts to open their lockers accompanied by many a puzzled frown ni and futile twistin 1' and turnin of the combinations. NVe also viewed, un- .-. ' Nl ' S, g , 1 sympatheticallyj, from the bleachers the freshman initiation. It was our hrst gh? real opportunity to enjoy this occasion. NAL Q 5. ,Qi The sophomores have a very large and fine class. 536 3 Kilo, It has attained a high scholastic standing in the school as Y ' Vi v2 N, . . . . F , , 9? 1324 well as a good representation in the various school activ- ' 3 'ft ,- ' 'ties. 1 ta, ff Clio 1 5 ,J Shortly after school began the football season opened. V W 'P fl' IA The sophomores were very proud of their representatives y if 072' L, on the light-weight team and of the hne co-operation and ,. A ,Vg I -X good sportsmanship they displayed throughout the seas Zi 222 son. QB K Z '11 1. it Ziyi ,L :gi , ii? X 2-'t -fi XL rx' X-' I f -1- f',,f-V K 1 28 .SJOIQAOHZOPQJ ' Class Officers Seated: Gertrude Johnson, Secretary, Miss Keeler, Advisor, Roger Brooke, Treasurer Standing: Marshall King, Vice-presidenty Orville Chambers, President As the weather became colder, football became less popular and the boys turned to a winter season of basket- ball. Those of the sophomore class who helped to make a successful year for the "Ponies" were Dick Troeger, Art Gilmore, "Hezzy" McClean, Roger Brooke, Roland Smith, "Swede" Higgins, and Sam Kocher. Neither football nor basketball would be complete without the aid of the "morale4building" cheerleaders, and we are proud to say that one of them,'Barbara jahns, is a member of the sophomore class. Besides football and basketball the sophomores have entered into many' other school activities. There is a large sophomore group in the A'Cappella Choir, baud, operetta, and choruses. The class also boasts members in the G. A. A., Pep Club, and on the Leaves staff. This year the sophomores elected the following as their class ollicers: Orville Chambers, president, Marshall King, vice-president, Gertrude johnson, secretary: and Roger Brooke, treasurer. lst Row: Richard Troeger, Donald Swanson, George McMillan, Roland Smith, Arthur Palm, Emmett Mclean, Francis Vos- Burgh, Michael Racich Q 2nd Raw: Robert Wildenradt, James Stark, Jean Rubeck, Judy Wade, Arnold McMillan, Sally Riley, Norma Wordan, Vir- ginia Villegas 3rd Row: Marilyn Wood, Dolores Sederberg, Sally Stevens, Joyce Uting, Adeline Nimerfroh, Maxine Lingren, Donna Parker, Lillian Westhouse, Elaine Riley 4th Row: Margaret Miner, Cora Lowe, Jean Mclean, Clara Yunker, Jacquelyn Whitman, Arliss Nelson, Joan Sandstrom, Gail Parks, Colleen O'Connor - gI"e5Al'l'l2l'l lst Rowi Morris Heininger, Lawrence Larson, Gene Haugen, Arden Carlson, Edward Borland, Robert Clapsaddle, Mary Con- lon, Rachel Buettell 2nd Row: Betty Abrams, Elaine Christensen, Geraldine Hill, Harriet Deisz, Doris Daniels, LaVern Dinges, James Bell, William Gustafson, Vernon Freeman A 3rd Row1 Frances Conley, Marilyn Harding, Betty Drake, Orval Kingsnorth, Robert Keneway, Herbert Leonard, Virginia Jack- son, Marilyn Griffith, Marilyn Gilmore, Jacqueline Hill. 4th Row: Marion Lindberg, Dorothy Johnson, Stella Butts, John Haeberle, Joseph Lee, Katherine Joslyn, Rose Gray, Clara- belle Hove, Richard Hall, Arthur Eberly 5h Row: Theodore Campbell, La Vern Gronberg, Leonard Kallembach, Nelson Hanks, Kenneth Clarner, LeRoy Lindbloom, George Boynton, Burton Lee, Gerald Fraunberg, James Linville. A The arrival of the Freshmen last fall caused general confusion for awhile. "I'm sure my big sister said Miss Jordan's room was in the basement. ' "The ofhce is near the assembly, but where is the assembly?" The second day was better and by the third most of us could find the way from one class to another in only a little more than three minutes. lVheu the football season began, many of the fresh- men boys could be found out on the field practicing. Aix Next came basketball, and quite a few went out for that c 10 too. ' 9 To us, the initiations were something to look forward f Q l -, - to with apprehension. One afternoon in the fall, you X fi? might have seen boys at school with their pantlegs rolled X AVN' in . ua, doin unusual thin s, or, if the were luck , 'ust X X, Z l S 8 Y Y J W,, f - dod in seniors. Yes, this was Jart of the freshman initia- I N4 g g l l tion. Later in the afternoon the rocess was com leted t A P P , c X! 'j in the gym with a Kangaroo Court of senior boys pre- l siding. f -- A J . z I, 7 I af' , A I sf 27 L ffl LD LD t. 30 Seated: .Ierene Swedberg, Secretary, Miss Jordan, Advisor, Donald Standing: Arden Carlson, President, Edward Borland, Treasurer jfed Am en Class Ollicers Tyrrell, Vice-president A few days later, on a dreary afternoon, it looked as if Martians had invaded But no, these were only new members of the G. A. A. who had been left to the mercy of the senior members. Thirteen pigtails, odd arti- cles of clothing, and the makeup worn were very striking. In the spring, when the basketball season was over, we had our freshman party. .Ks usual, every one had at good time. Our capable class officers for this year are: Arden Carlson, presidentg Donald Tyrrell, vice-presidentg jerene Swedberg, seeretaryg and Edward Borland, treasurer. Next year, when we all hope to be sophomores, you will probably find us standing in the halls maliciously watching the doors, and if they ask us for help-why what ever gave you the idea they would be sent in the nron ' Z direction? lst Row: Charle , , , p , Tyrrell, Raymond Youngman 2nd Row: Pearl Mirotznik, Fran Tom berg, Gloria Thurnau, Russell Utter, lyle Medine 3rd Row: Arliss Matteson, Dorothy Meier, Nancy Seymour, Vineta McMillan, Donna Sparrow, Halle Belle Matthews, Marvin Waldo, Doris Ann Slezalc, Betty Swedberg, Grace Matteson 4th Row: Robert Woodward, Robert Rebhorn Gord W'll' 9 Wynn, Robert Reuss, Eunice Yardley, John Wiliams Robert Penzotti Sam Petrie James Phel s Donald e, Juanita McMillan, William Roberts, Ruby London, Julie Ann Westlake, Jerene Swed- , on trams, Donald Overton, Rudolph Parker, Phyllis Peterson, Mary Minnehan, Norma Scherf, Sarah .lane Paddock, Janice Sellers Sth Row: David Tower, Ralph McCall, Arthur Knuckles, Roger Michael, Glenn Robinson, Gerald Smith, Richard Shields, Don- nabel Robinson, Melvin Westlake, Donald Troutman .ggcoki .M-cgfed .ggcolii sjih-olefed if ,Q A n I ,,g.3l'5,q.yig5-M G .1 , 35 -. -151QQ-'xEifImIff5f5fvifi"' W4 .-iff'rrf1LSeA :"'l?f1'!Fm. 0+s-V-v:m's.,e.Ia f.1.1c,ir-faff'-P- . wa :iw- --Jp' 'fz3f"x?,,r .y3.-Gw- '53-,M H-W-lg rm 191-' A wbfifl, .1,'ff-9-LFAQIQLQ. -' "f,Gd'F?fA2.1ai'f'fQ " fans: W' 'gf " '1AfiEQ52l24i'fSi'?:1ff?g'5f',Lifv3r'f. 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H1 4 mag - ' fi g x 35 eaueri 'Ist Row: Margaret Miner, Jane Hayes, Elise Singer, Mr. Hauswalcl, lcla Alison, Norma Anderson, Audrey McCullal1 2nd Row: Donna Carlson, Elaine Riley, Judy Wade, Shirley McGetrick, Shirley Howe, Barbara Jallns, Paul Burke 3rd Row: Colleen O'Connor, Arline Swanson, Betty Nowlen, Norma Swanson, Doris Hillquist, Sally Stevens, Jeanie Maclean, Joyce Uting 4th Row: Arden Carlson, Allan Doane, Helen Montgomery, Sylvia Gronleerg, Eleanore Loptien, Joy Niebergall, Duane Ells, Mariorie Bolonder 5th Row: Vincent Almquist, Elliott Doane, Elvin Carlson, Herbert Renwick, Nancy Slezak, Janet Anderson, Marilyn Miller, Robert Lindstrom life were told to prepare an annual, and see what we didl By working our fingers to the bone, we managed to meet the necessary deadlines and raise funds to cover expenses. Pictures are the order of the day in this book, with additional pages to accommodate more of them. With our advisor, Mr. Hauswald, and Photography Editor Muggs Miner both clicking the shutters, we received quite a collection of snapshots. The individual senior pic- tures and most of the group pictures were taken by a photographer from Morrison's Studios in Milwaukee, lVis- consm. The Leaves of '46 was planned by a committee of six girls with the help of Mr. Hauswald. Regular meetings of the committee were held at 2:00 P. M. every Monday afternoon, so that ideas or suggestions might be discussed and plans for raising funds might be made. Those who attended the meetings were Doris Hillquist, Editor-in-cliiefg Ida Arison, Associate Editorg Muggs Miner, Photography Editor, Nancy Slezak, Art Editorg Elise Singer, Business Managerg and jane Hayes, Literary Editor. These six girls met so often with Mr. Hauswald that they became known fat least among themselvesj as "Hauswald's Harem". Speakingvof raising funds, Elise Singer is to be complimented upon her eflicient handling of the financial end of this project. The Leaves obtained money from the magazine drive fhandled by Miss Patersonj, the Leaves Concert, subscriptions, concessions at games, activity tickets, and the school board. One of the major sources of income was the concession at the State Regional Basketball Tourna- ment held in Sycamore from Feb. 27 thru March l. During this time the business and literary staffs were drafted to sell and cook food. lVe pay special tribute to the committee, headed by Betty Nowlen that cooked the hot dogs. The members of that committee sacrificed their chance to see the games in order that the "dogs" might be kept steaming hot. Also we praise each and every one of the people who braved the crowd to sell from the floor-the gym was so packed no one could have moved to leave his place during the last few nights. You may have noticed an occasional caricature accompanying an article. These were created by the Art Stall, headed by Nancy Slezak, and serve as reminders of occasions which could not be recorded on film. lVe of the annual stall wish to express our gratitude to all those who have made it possible to successfully publish the Leaves of l946. eauea EDITORIAL STAFF j Editor-in-Chief ...,..,.,,.................,........, ..,.... D oris Hillquisr A J' Associate Editor ........ ........... I da Arison 20' ' Literary Editor .,.......,.........,..........................t... Jane Hayes V 5 Assistants ...,.... Shirley McGetrick, Elliott Doane, Allan Doane, Elvin Carlson, Sally Stevens, Joyce Uting, I df! ff KD Jeanie MacLean, Judy Wade, Norma Anderson, XX , Z, X Duane Ells, Dorls Slezak, Nancy Seymour I' , Art Editor ,....,.........,......,......,.......,,.....,,........ Nancy Slezak l N Assistants ...............,...... Norma Swanson, Donna Carlson 4 3 Photography Editor ,.............,................. Margaret Miner - , Q Typists ......,....,.. Helen Montgomery, Eleanore Loptien, JT A K 6 2, Sylvia Gronberg S ' PASTE fi- BUSINESS STAFF A 1 frli- L"-'L Business Manager ,,...,.,,....,,......,.... Elise Singer "R-C' Assistant Business Manager, Herbert Renwick Assistants .....,.. Marilyn Miller, Shirley Howe, Arline Swanson, Janet Anderson, Elaine Riley, Colleen O'Connor Circulation Manager ..,...,. Robert Lindstrom Assistants .,.....,,... Joy Niebergall, James Doty, Arden Carlson Social Chairman ..,...,,....,,.,..-.., Betty Nowlen Social Committee ..,..... Vincent Ahnquist, Au- drey McCullah, Paul Burke HAUSWALD'S HAREM Janes Hayes, Elise Singer, Doris Hillquist, Mr. Huuswald, Margaret Miner, Ida Arison, Naicy Slezuk E w l Z?m! 5 ig 2 'lst Row: Thomas Ernest, Donna Blanch, George Boynton, Elliott Doane, Elise Singer, Ida Arison, Rose Rickard 2nd Row: Rachel Buettell, Katherine Josyln, Eunice Yardley, Betty Eklund, Nancy Slezalc, Nelson Hanks, Richard Swanson, Genevieve Russell, Arthur Gilmore, Jane Hayes, William Roberts, Donna Carlson, Jack Haeberle, Edward Borland, Marvin Waldo 3rd Row: Patricia Miller, Marilyn Hagen, Doris Slezak, Elaine Riley, Theodore Campbell, Richard Shields, Theodore Jackson, Roger Michael, Keith Sellers, Donald Swanson, Roger Brooke, Betty Swedberg, Mr. Brand Under the capable direction of Mr. Brand, the band has enjoyed another very active year. The band has joined with the choruses to present several programs of interest to the whole community. Service was also render- ed to the community by playing at civic events such as Memorial Day and Armistice Day programs. At Christmas the Band and A'Cappella Choir presented an evening program of Christmas music, with the Band playing a group of carols and the "Skater's Waltzn. N On April 5, the Band took the main part in the annual Spring Concert, which was sponsored by the Leaves. 1 Assisting were the other organizations in the Music Department. Our band was represented in a very large group which played at the Teachers' Institute at DeKalb, on the eighth of February. In this group were members of high school bands throughout the county. Each band sent about one-third of its members to DeKalb. The large band was directed by Dr. Toenniges, music instructor at the Northern Illinois State Teachers College. i On April 6 the band, together with the AlCappella Choir, went to the District Music Contest at Rochelle. j Since this was the hrst opportunity for organizations to appear in the contest since before the war, most schools sent at least one large group. Late in the spring the band ushered in the departing class of '46 to the strains of "Pomp and Chivalry" by Roberts. The linal appearances of the Band at Baccalaureate and Commencement brought to a close a year which had been enjoyed by band members and other students alike. .X4 Cdldpeffa glzou' lst Row: Jane Hayes, Elise Singer, Margaret Miner, Mary Ann Gray, Miss Russell, Ida Arison, Audrey Knudsen, Helen Mont- gomery, Genevieve Russell, Jean Fellinger 2nd Row: Marvin Waldo, Rudolph Parker, James Stark, Georgianne Bauer, Shirley McGetrick, Shirley Howe, Doris Ann Slezak, Judy Wade, Herbert Leonard, Jean Rubeck, Barbara Jahns, Paul Burke 3rd Row: Dorlan Ells, Rachel Buettell, Barbara Siostrom, Rose Thompson, Dorothy Johnson, Hallie Belle Matthews, Sally Stevens, Jeanette Cassier, Doris Hillquist, Jeanie Maclean, Mariorie Johnson, Mary Underwood 4th Row: Allan Doane, Nelson Hanks, Roland Smith, Arden Carlson, James Schwab, Bruce Hudson, Roger Michael, Marsh- all King, Gerald Smith, Elmer Hughes, Gail Parks 5th Row: Keith Sellers, Elliott Doane, Vincent Ahnquist, Gordon Drayton, Elvin Carlson, Herbert Renwick, Theodore Jackson, James Phelps, Orville Chambers, Marilyn Miller During the school year of 1945-46 the A Cappella Choir has been very active, participating on many occasions. The choir practices during homeroom period, from 11:05-11:45, on Tuesday and Thursday. The shop class has constructed some new risers this year to replace the previous clumsy benches. With the new risers,'the choir can sing in more places, and can practice the arrangements for concerts all year. The lirst concert of the year, the Christmas Concert, was held on December 20. The A'Cappella choir sang a varied program which included several of the more familiar Christmas carols. The concert ended with the "Hallelujah Chorus" and "The Glory of the Lord" by Handel, "There Shall a Star Come Out of Jacob" hy Mendelssohn, and "A Mighty Fortress is Our God" by Mueller. , J "The Pirates of Penzance", by Gilbert and Sullivan, was presented on March 22, and was highly enjoyed by the large audience present. Fine chorus work ably assisted the cast and did much to make the production a success. On April 5 the band and the A Cappella Choir again co-operated in the Spring Concert, an annual program looked forward to by all. On April 6 the choir went to the District Organizations Contest, and competed with many other choral groups. The contest numbers included, "Go, Song of Mine" by Wtlill Barton, "Open Our Eyes" by Will McFarlane, and "Ole Ark's A-Moverin' " by Noble Cain. As in the past, the choir sang for Baccalaureate this year, and with this appearance ended a very active and productive year. 0I"ll,6 Q6 .-SR. GIRLS' CHORUS Row: Marilyn Miller, Jane Hayes, Audrey nudsen, Rose Rickard, Viola Alexander, lise Singer Row: Elsie Nimerfroh, Shirley McGetrick, hirley Howe, Miss Russell, Mary Taylor, sther Strong, Margaret Parker Row: Alice Clarner, Audrey McCullah, orma Swanson, Doris Hillquist, Jean ellinger, Rose Thompson, Mary Lou Under- ood, Georianne Bauer Row: Ida Arison, Helen Montgomery, ariorie Bolander, Donna Wisted, Gene- ieve Russell, Dolores Meier, Dorothy King, arbara Siostrom YS' CHORUS Row: Keith Sellers, Vincent Ahnquist, Gor- on Drayton, Elliott Doane, Elvin Carlson erbert Renwick . 1 Row: Marshall King, Rudolph Parker, orlan Ells, James Stark, Herbert Leonard, aul Burke Row: Orville Chambers, Theodore: Jack- n, Nelson Hanks, George Boynton, Allan oane, Jerry Smith Row: James Schwab, James Phelps, Ro- nd Smith, Roger Michael, Bruce Hudson -SOPH. GIRLS' CHORUS Row: Eunice Yardley, Mary Ann Gray, ary Conlon, Donnabelle Robinson, Cora we, Arliss Nelson, Janice Sellers, Stella utts, Dorothy Meier Row: Doris Lindgren, Jacquelyn Hill, anita McMillan, Virginia Jackson, Mari- n Griffith, Betty Abrams, Barbara Johns, aine Christiansen, Doris Daniels, Harriet ersz Row: Rose Gray, Dolores Knighton, Mar- rie Johnson, Judy Wade, Grace Matteson, earl Mirotznik,, Betty Swedberg, Marilyn ood, Fran Tome, Sally Riley Row: Margaret Miner, Barbara Hoffman, K ancy Seymour, Gail Parks, Colleen O'Con- or, Katherine Joslyn, Sally Stevens, Jean ubeck, Phyllis Kingsbury, Maxine Lindgren Row: Venita McMillan, Norma Scherf, chel Buettell, Dorothy Johnson, Jacque- n Whitman, Jeanette Cassier, Doris Sle- k, Jeanie Maclean, Hallie Belle Matt- ws, Mary Minnehan CLOPUJQ5 Directed by Miss Allene Russell, the choruses this year presented a number of line programs. Of these, the one involving the most preparation was the operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance". Although not all the members of the choruses partici- pated in the actual singing of the operetta, each person was assigned to a particu- lar job in the presentation, and each did his part toward making it a success that it was. Members of the girls' choruses doubled as dancers and singers in the productiong the dancers were directed by Mrs. Schrader and Miss Coady. Another appearance made by the choruses was the annual Leaves Concert, to which the entire music department contributed. This concert was given on April 5, the night preceding the District Music Contest for organizations. As many of the members of the girls' choruses and all of the boys are also members of the A'Cappe1la Choir, the week-end proved a very busy one. Several members of the choruses were sent to the District Solo and Small En- sembles Contest at Rochelle on March 2. Those in the girls' octette were Jeanie MacLean, Jeanette Cassier, Sally Stevens, Elise Singer, Ida Arison, Mary Ann Gray, Marjorie johnson, and Barbara jahns. A boys' quartet, consisiting of Vincent Ahn- quist, Ted jackson, Bruce Hudson, and Keith Sellers, also went to this event as did a third group, the mixed octette. In the latter group were Shirley McGetriek, Doris Hillquist, jean Fellinger, Ida Arison, Allan Doane, Ted jackson, Elliott Doane, and Roger Michael. Members who entered solo selections are as follows: Jeanie Mac- Lean, Jean Rubeck, Shirley McGetrick, Vincent Ahnquist, Keith Sellers, Bruce Hud- son, and Roger Michael. The final contributions made by the choruses was Il group of numbers done by the girls at Commencement. This concluded a very busy year for the musical groups of Sycamore High School. 41 .sztclenf Counci lst Row: Mr. Schrader, Theodore Anderson, Nancy Slezak, William Wesferbeck, Elliot! Doane. 2nd Row: Duane Ells, Audrey McCullah, James Pofler, Doris Ann Slezak, Gertrude Johnson. 3rd Row: Melvin Johnson, Marvin Roush, Norma Anderson, Roger Michael, Clifford Ells, Merle Swedlaerg. The Student Council is the student governing body of Sycamore Community High School. The purpose of the organization is to act as a medium between the faculty and the student body, to advise ways and. means by which the high school may be made a better school and to direct student activities. ' Membership consists of two representatives from each class and one from each major school organization. The Council has fifteen members exclusive of the president, who is elected by the student body. Meetings are held the lirst and third Tuesday of each month. The activities of the Student Council consist of controlling all social affairs and sponsoring several of their own. The Get Acquainted Dance is always sponsored by the Council in September. The record machine is under the direct supervision of the Council. All the student suggestions and complaints are taken under advisement by the group. Thus valuable experience is gained by the students elected to this body. This year the Council sponsored a magician show so that eight members might attend the State Conventions of the Illinois Association of Student' Councils which was held at Peoria on April 12 and 13. The advisor for the Council this year was Mr. Schrader. The oflicers were: President, Ted Andersong Vice- President, jim Potterg and Secretary-Treasurer, Nancy Slezak. Paftan lst Row: Mr. Strombom, Richard Hale, Theodore Anderson, Donald Hale, Mr. Schrader 2nd Row: John Rich, Gerald Applegate, Clifford Ells, Robert Wallace, Merle Swedberg, Duane Ells, Kenneth Rudy 3rd Row: Herbert Renwick, Theodore Jackson, Fred Larson, Richard Wallace, William Westerbeclc, Robert Hennis The Spartan Club, composed of athletes who have earned a major letter in football, basketball, or track, is an organization formed to promote better sportsmanship inside and outside the school. The sponsors of the Spartan Club are Mr. Stromboin and Mr. Schrader. The regular meeting of the club is held once a month. The club, this year, has sponsored many student activities. These included ushering at games, the spring box- ing tournament, and the annual Spartan Dance. The long awaited-for and secret Spartan initiation was held shortly after the basketball season was over. At this time fourteen new members were added to the Club to make a total of thirty-one members. The boys who had earned the right to be members brought the makings for a pot-luck dinner at the initiation. After the food had disappeared, the new members were submitted to the trying ordeal of proving themselves worthy of being Spartans. All fourteen boys survived and became full-fledged Spartan Club members, thus gaining the right to wear Spartan sweaters. The ofhcers of the club this year were Duane Ells, president, and Ted Anderson, secretary-treasurer. 934,44 lst Row: Eunice Yardley, Marilyn Miller, Audrey Knudsen, Mary Katherine Conlon, Miss Coady, Rachel Buettell, Betty Eltlund Dorothy Meier 2nd Row: Dorothy Johnson, Grace Matteson, Juanita McMillan, Fran Tome, Ruby London, Jerene Sweclberg, Elaine Chris- - tiansen, Gloria Thurnau, Harriet Deisz 3rd Row: Janice Sellers, Frances Conley, Marilyn Harding, Rose Gray, l.aVonne Sparrow, Betty Swedberg, Marilyn Gilmore, Katie Joslyn, Shirley McGetrick 4th Row: Marion Lindberg, Betty Nowlen, Arline Swanson, Doris Hillquist, Nancy Seymour, Hallie .Belle Mathews, Arliss Mat- teson, Venita McMillan, Doris Slezak "Great Caesar's ghost!" Everyone who saw those innocent Freshies on initiation day could make a similar remark. The torturing up- perclassmen made such a mess of their faces'by plastering them with cold cream and powder that hardly one of them was recognizable. They were required to have thirteen pigtails, one of which had to be fastened to the mid- dle of the forehead with a piece of tape. The rest of the apparel they donned looked as had or worse than their faces. Besides waiting upon the old members all day, they met in the gym that night for an informal initiation. After each initiate had taken her turn at doing some silly stunt, she was ofhcially inducted into the organization in a short formal initiation at the close of the party. The outdoor sport for fall was speedball. Many girls participated in the games which were played on Tues- day and Thursday of every week. During late fall the energetic gals tested their skills on the volleyball court. Bowling and basketball proved to be popular winter sports. Every Yvednesday afternoon eight alleys were crowded with enthusiastic "femme" bowlers. You should have seen those pins fall-or did they? This year the live girls with the highest averages bowled in a state-wide telegraphic tournament, placing seventh in the district. Those who bowled in the tournament were as follows: Marilyn Lloyd, Barbara Denby, Gertrude Johnson, Arline Swanson, and jane Hayes. Ten GAA. girls also entered the telegraphic basket-shooting tournament on March 26 sponsored by the state association. 1 g,4.,4. ,,,Nv,,,,,,,,, , ,, 'lst Row: Norma Anderson, Barbara Denby, Dolores Meier, Miss Coady, Jaqueline Whitman, Jeanie Maclean, Gail Parks 2nd Row: Judy Wade, Jean Rubeck, Georgia Howe, Melody Holt, Barbara Jahns, Doris Daniels, Peggy Kullembcrh, JUNE? Cone 3rd Row: Joyce Uting, Arliss Nelson, Audrey McCullah, Joy Niebergall, Lois Johnson, Marylou Horne, Jeanne Smith, Betty Slonilrer, Elaine Riley 4th Row: Colleen 0'Connor, son, Mariorie Johnson, Sally Stevens 5th Row: Janet Anderson, Grayce Stroud, June Freiwald, Jane Ha Jeanette Cassier, Barbara Hoffman, Irene Cleary, Marilyn Lloyd, Grace Florent, Gertrude John- yes, Margaret Miner, Joyce Aita, Ida Arison, Elise Singer After the conclusion of winter sports, spring was ushered in with more volleyball, baseball, and archery. Throughout all seasonal sports attendance records were extremely good. This record helped to increase the num- ber of awards presented on Class Day. On February 9, sixty girls and their hand-picked escorts danced to the lively tunes of the Melody Makers, a twelve-piece orchestra from lvest Chicago. Yep! it was the G..-LA. dance-high-light of all G.,-LA. events. The gym was transformed into a Chinese gardan complete with a quaint bridge over a pool and several illuminated, decorative lanterns. Refreshments were served from a gaily decorated table which added to the Oriental atmos- phere. Ollicers for 1946-47 were elected in the spring. These girls were entitled to attend G..-Lt. camp in june at Lake Geneva with the organization helping to pay part of their expenses. Miss Coady was the new faculty advisor and the ollicers for this year were as follows: President, Doris Hill- quistg Vice-President, Arline Swansong Secretary, Joyce Aitag Treasurer, Barbara jahnsg and Point-Secretary, Do- lores Meier. fa, 64.4 - i ls! Row: Georgianne Bauer, Norma Swanson, Bruce Hudson, Barbara Jahns, Audrey McCullah 2nd Row: Miss Coady, Jeanne Smith, Mariorie Johnson, Melody Holt, Peggy Kallemlaach, Janet Cone 3rd Row: Grace Florent, .laqueline Whitman, Arliss Nelson, Joy Niebergall, l.ois Johnson, Marylou Horne 4th Row: Norma Anderson, Helen Montgomery, Margaret Miner, Barbara Denby, Barbara Hoffman, Marilyn lloyd, Doris Griffith Hear that added volume in the cheering section? This year the Pep Club was revolutionized by the addition of a few Freshman boys. It's nice to know that the boys are finally taking an interest in the pep organizations. This year we are trying to justify our name and provide a little spark of life in the stands at games. YVe also are adding variety to pep sessions by preparingt a few skits to accompany the usual cheers. Miss Coady, as ad- visor, helped the members of the skit committee in preparation of these, and she worked with the cheerleaders on new cheers. At the last basketball pep session, held in the gym before the tournament, the band, cheerleaders, and Pep Club joined forces to make the program an extra special one. A Pep Club sponsored dances and promoted a general feeling of good will toward opposing teams by exhibiting good sportsmanship and courtesy whenever possible. Immediately following the basketball season, the Pep Club gave a dinner for the boys who had participated in football and basketball. This was enjoyed by all who attended it. The ollicers for 1945-46 were as follows: Marylou Horne, Presidentg Margaret Miner, Vice-Presidentg Jeanne Smith, Secrctaryg Melody Holt, Treasurerg Audrey McCullah, Student Council representativeg and Norma Ander- son, Skit Chairman. , 'lst Row: Mr. Terrell, Clark Rich, Donald Kallembach, Ronald Jackson, John Williams, Leonard Kallemlaach, Orville Cham- bers, Sam Kocher 2nd Row: Donald Stearns, Lester Wolfe, Gordon Williams, Richard Hall, Donald Burrow, Robert Kenneway, William Rob- erts, James Bell, William Gustafson, Lyle Medine 3rd Row: Leonard Wolfe, Marvin Roush, George Clark, Sylvester Hofbauer, Ralph McCall, Arden Carlson, James Schwab, Francis Vosburgh, Robert Rebhorn, Arthur Eberly 4th Row: Ray Bergeson, Elvin Carlson, Wesley Elliott, Alvin Mirotznik, Gordon Jones, Melvin Johnson, John Rich, LaVerne Gronherg, Wilfred Deutsch, LeRoy Lindhlom H ' After seventeen years of service, the Sycamore chapter of the Future Farmers of America is still continuing to further the interests of agriculture in this community. ' Due to the stress of the times no regular meetings were scheduled, and only a few important ones were called. XVe tried to make those few worthwhile and interesting." l ' ' The organization meeting brought twenty new members to its roster, which surely proves that interest has not declined. At this time the election of oflicers was held, the results of which were as follows: President, Elvin Carl- song Vice-President, john Richg Secretary, Orville Chambersg 'l'reasurer, Roy Bergesong and Reporterj Leonard Wolfe. Several members took livestock to the County Fair at Sandwich, returning with a good share of the prizes. The prize winners were: Wesley Elliott, John Rich, Donald Stearns, and Alvin Mirotznik, Under the capable leadership of our advisor, Mr. 'l'errell, approximately forty boys are making Ll definite con- tribution to tl1e school and to agriculture. enior Cfadd Way Senior Class Play Cast 'lst Row: Helen Montgomery, Audrey Knudsen, Shirley McGefrick, Georgianne Bauer, Norma Swanson 2nd Row: Barbara Siostrom, Rose Thompson, Barbara Nelson, Mary Lou Mathey, Jean Fellinger f U12 Ll' 5 enior Cfazfrf pi y PRODUCTION ASSISTANTS 'Isl Row: Nancy Slezak, Miss Kathryn Rueber, Marilyn Miller 2nd Row: James Dofy, Arline Swanson, Betty Nowien, Doris Griffith ine ir A On December 4, 1945 at eight o'elock nine Sycohi senior girls under the direction of Miss Rueber, presented l'ettitt's thrilling mystery, Nine Girls. The play is presented in a prologue college girls are preparing to open. jane younger girl, Phyllis fjean Fellingerj. In jane gives a cry of terror as the younger proceeds to tell her storv. and two acts. The prologue opens in a mountain clubhouse which two fShirley McGetrickj tries to conceal her horror of the place from the crisp dialogue and swift moving pace the mood mounts to the moment girl approches the place where a murdered girl was once discovered. She Act one opens threeiyears earlier with a radio announcer relating the shocking facts of the murder of Paula, a young college girl. But the announcement is made to an empty room, and the girls drift in unaware that the ta 'l l' ' ' ' ' ' " ' rlger y las struck one of their close sorority frlends lhey gossip about Paula and her habit of always snatchin . . - S other girls' men-the latest being Mary's fllarbara Sjostromj boy friend. Sharon fAudrey Knudsenj taunts Mary about h l ' 'l ' 1 ' ' er oss, llflll Eve CNorma Swansonj speaks up to defend Mary and a llvely squabble results However the . , A -' y Y are silenced by the announcer repeating the news of Paula's death. The girls are horrified, and Alice fGeorgianne llauerj, Paula's clos f ' d ' l ' ' ' ' e rlen , 1S unc er a heavy straln for she has just received a letter from Paula whlch may supply an important clue. After lane, Freida fHelen Montgomeryl Eve, Sharon and Shot ut fMar Iou Mathe l v R y, . , p y . yj ea e for the ranger station to phone their homes, Alice who is unable to sleep comes downstairs and confides 1n Mary I t tl I a :ou ie etter. Mary, suspecting Alice knows too much, tricks her into giving her the letter and then poisons ber, making the murder appear to be suicide. - In act two the young pledges, Shirley QRose Thompsonj and Betty fBarbara Nelsonj discover A1ice's body. However, Eve rejects the suicide theory, and while she and Mary are alone, she relates the crime as she believes it was commited. Mar is about t l ' ' ' y o murc er Eve when the girls enter the scene, and Mary IS turned over to the fate that she deserves. Other members of the senior class who helped make this year's play such a huge success were Betty Nowlen, Student Directory Nancy Slezak, Head Prompterg Marilyn Miller and Arline Swanson, Properties, Don Rich, Stage Managerg and james Doty, Sound Effects. Idefetfa jk? Hfftterf of p0l'LZ6U'lC2 Friday evening, March 22, the students of Sycamore High School presented the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance." The operetta was directed by Miss Allene Russell, with jean Fellinger and Elise Singer as student directors, and it was accompanied by Doris Slczak and jane Hayes. The first act opens on a rocky seashore on the coast of Cornwall. Samuel QTed jaeksonj, the pirate Lieutenant, and a group of pirates are engaged in a boistrous drinking song. When the song ends, the Pirate King QKeith Sellersj congratulates Frederic Wineent Ahnquistj for today he ranks as a full-grown pirate. Frederic replies that he has done his duty only because he was apprenticed to the band due to a mistake made by Ruth, his nursery- inaid, fShirley MeGetriekj. She was supposed to bind him apprentice to a pilot, but due to bad hearing, bound him to a pirate, Frederic pardons her but -'H ' since his apprenticeship is over, he feels he must devote himself to their extermina- tion. He tries to persuade the King to return to civili- zation with him, but the King says he will live and die a Pirate King. Samuel, the pirates, and the King. leave the stage, but Ruth and Frederic remain. Ruth tries to talk him into allowing her to stay with him, and after an argument he agrees to do so. At this . moment a bevy of beautiful maidens appear, and Fred- eric turns upon Ruth, who Hnally leaves in despair. Due to his unsuitable costume, Frederic hides as the girls, who are all daughters of Ma- jor-General Stanley fElliott Doa nej , a p proaeh . ll ls Indeed u Glorious Thing to be a Major-General ,mira Kate Q-leannie Maeleanj, Edith fNorma Swansonj, Isabel flda Arisonj, and the other girls are entraneed with the beauty of the seaside spot, and they decide to take oil their shoes and wade in the. water. However, they are interrupted by Frederic who tells them he is a pirate. At this, the girls immediately reject him, and they 'will 'not listen to him as he sings, "Oh, Is There Not One Maiden Breast." At the end of this song, Mabel fDorls Hillqutstj. the youngest daughter of Major-General Stanley, appearsg and she and Frederic fall in love. ' W At this point the pirates, with matrimonial plans in mind, enter and seize the girls. The Major- Qeneral ap- pears, and he demands to know what is going on. A humorous tangle of words develops between the King and the Major-General. In the finale of the hrst act, the Major-General gains permission from the pirates to depart nw-ith his daughters. This is done by telling the pirates he is an orphan, and thus working upon their credulous simplicity. The setting of act two is V at night in a ruined chapel -'T'T"' ' on the estate of the Major- General. He is surrounded by his daughters, and present- ly Mabel and Frederic join them. The General learns that Frederic will lead an ex- pedition against the pirates that night, and he asks if lfrederic's followers are pre- pared. lfrederic replies that they are. The policemen enter, led by the Sergeant fliruee Hudsonj and burst forth in a gallant marching song. - Undauniecl Men in Blue pefetta Ah, Leave Me Not You May Go, For You're at liberty False One io Deceive Me After Mabel and the chorus leave, and Ruth and the Pirate King enter. They inform Frederic that he is still bound to them, due to the fact that he was born in leap year on Feb. 29 and hc is thus only live and a quarter years old, counting by birthdays. Frederic again becomes one of the band, and the King, upon learning of the Major-General's deception, decides to attack the General's castle that vcry night. Frederic pleads with them, but they take their leave. Mabel enters, and Frederic explains the situation to her. He then bids her farewell, after promising to return for her in 1960. She calls in the police and orders them to capture the pirates, alone. The pirates are heard approaching, and the police conceal themselves. The daughters enter, curious to know why the Ma- jor'General, who knows something is about to happen, has not yet gone to bed. The pirates declare themselves, only to be in- terrupted by the police, who bid them yield in Queen Victoria's name. This they do, and the police are about to take them agvay when Ruth reveals that they are all noblemen who have gone Wrong. Then everyone is forgiven, and the ex-pirates win t e girls. Accompunists Assistant Directors Wafiona! .Honor ociefy 'lst Row: Norma Swanson, Elise Singer, Jane Hayes, Ida Arison, Belly Ekluncl, Doris Hillquist 2nd Row: Nancy Slezuk, William Weslerbeck, Melvin Johnson, Theodore Anderson, Elliott Doane, Marvin Roush, Marilyn Miller The National Honor Society is an organization in which only students who have attained certain qualilications can become members. They are chosen by the faculty according to the following standards: Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service. The first induction ceremony of the year was held on Nov. 30, 1945, before the school assembly. The old mem- bers and the seniors ably inducted the following seniors: Melvin Johnson, Theodore Anderson, and Norma Swanson. The induction ceremony for the second semester was held on the evening of March 4, 1946, before the Parent- Teachers' Association. Those who became members during the impressive candlelight service were as follows: Betty Iiklund, Marilyn Miller, and Nancy Slezak, seniors, and Ida Arison. Elliott Doane, -lane Hayes, and Elise Singer, juniors. A tea was served afterward by the P. T. A. The National Honor Sociey has three main projects this year. The members worked on the revision of the school handbook called the "Navigator" This book is to be given out to all freshmen upon their entering school, to help them with all information concerning school rules, courses, and activities. This society also helped with library work and received the paid hnes for overdue books for their treasury. The main service of this organization was to give awards to one outstanding student from the freshman class and to one from the sophomore class. The same standards were to be met by these honored students as were met by the members of the National Hon- or Society. The winners were given due recognition on Class Day. The oflicers of this society for this year were as follows: William lVesterbeck, President: Marvin Roush, Vice- Presidentg Doris Hillquist. Secretary, and Norma Swanson, Treasurer. . ,-,, 43: - ' 'Z V-'.-r' bn, ,g. x I. Q :ff 4213, , ' ,gm gf' fn i.-fi, 5 - 4 ' 'Q-Il -5'-.I, .9359 fQ,I'I"g'.-,gif r I. K ,r f-,- . .1 1 .. g.,,1z.f.--,-.- r, - H' me 4 :,.:.-- i 4.1-Ili' . 4 re- x,,,,, - , - IP , :177-,QU-J eff' 11. -n . glilg- In D ,I , .. - ,Ia ., ,. -I-, , JJ, ,L.,.II , - - - Q .. 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"wiwr+?xf+Sf',+-5-'.-,, ' va?" - 1 5'fQ3f'T-Eif??9S2,?Qff?5?Q5g?:g'.+Cx ,...,w1w'f5-'J' WW,,gyrf:5xw 4,1iefwwwwx'-.1 1' +3 'da' fic' 1 an -tk .1,s.x., vfvy..,,E5,+,- wa .-,"..b'35ff1.Aii3f gf.. '- " '4K42S2f'a'y 3G"f'kKf'i'z5?fVE'fid1' ".v diff I Y 1 fQ?4f:'Egwvrv21as ' A W ' 'F' in ,- .. -' sf' it' V ' - A A . 3, .Hi m-fffvf' :spam - .15 1. - 55 B. 4? N2 5, ff 'i 3. R. r. M goofdaff lst Row: Arthur Gilmore, l.aVern London, Howard Scott, William Westerbeck, Duane Ells, James Potter, Herbert Renwick, Clifford Ells. 2nd Row: Richard Hale, Melvin Johnson, Rex Morrison, Don Gustafson, Donald Hale, Kenneth Rudy, Jerald Applegate, James Patterson, Mr. Strombom. 3rd Row: Donald Kallembach, Edwin Harding, Richard Amundsen, Fred Larson, Robert Hennis, Merle Swedberg. eauyweigdfa Coach Strombom's Spartans began their 1945 football season one week before school began, on August 27, 1945, during which football equipment was issued. A total of twenty-one boys reported for the First practice session, only live of which were from last year's heavyweight squad. The first week of practice dealt mainly with fundamentals and with the picking of each boy for the position in which he would be best suited. . The Spartans opened the season with the annual game with DeKalb, Sycamore's traditional rival. The game was held at DeKalb on the night of September 14. DeKalb, as iii past years, held a decisive advantage in weight and substitutions. The Spartans, captained by Duane Ells, gave the Barbs a hard battle throughout the game. The Barbs' defense prevented the Spartans from ever seriously threatening and DeKalb led at the half, 14-0, and at the game's end by a score of 20-0. As in the past years, there was no lightweight game. On September 22 the Spartans journeyed by bus to Batavia for their first conference game. A muddy field, caused by the rain throughout the game, catised both teams to fumble a great deal, with Batavia crashing in on two Spartan fumbles in the Hrst half for touchdowns and on two intercepted passes in the second period to win by a score of 25-6. Don Hale scored for the Spartans in the third quarter on an end around play. The Spartans fought hard throughout the game but were unable to overcome the hardship of the muddy Held. lotta! S srcmtms: HIGH scuootg SCORE I 1 'lst Row: Sam Kocher, Gordon Jones, Charles Wynn, Robert Reuss, Gerald Fraunberg, Emmett Mclean, Gene Haugen. 2nd Row: Arthur Knuckles, LaVern Dinges, Orville Kingsnorth, Dorlan Ells, Richard Troeger, Donald Tyrrell, Roger Michael, Jack Haeberle, Herbert Leonard, Mr. Schrader. 3rd Row: Jerry Smith, Nelson Hanks, Leonard Kallembach, Theodore Campbell, George McMillan, Ralph McCall, Richard Shields, Arthur Palm, Glen Robinson. i oligdfweigdfd Coach Schrader's lightweights, captained by Sam Kocher, suffered their hrst conference loss at the hands of Batavia by a score of 21-0. The highlight of the afternoon was Gerald Fraunberg's long touchdown run early in the game, which was nullihed because of a backheld in motion penalty. The Spartans came back strongly a week later, on Sept. 29, against a strong Dundee team. Dundee's speedy Ed Unruh took the opening kickoff and ran it back for a touchdown. The Spartans catne back again, but lost the ball at midfield on a fumble. Dundee then proceeded downfield for the second touchdown of the game. Don Hale took a pass on the 30 yard line the second quarter for the Spartan's only touchdown of the game. Westerbeck made the extra point which made the half-time score, Dundee 14, Sycamore 7. The Cardinals tallied another touchdown and extra point in the third quarter to win by a score of 21-7. Coach Schrader's Ponies, were upset by a strong Dundee Lightweight team to the llllle of 26-0. The Dundee team outweighed the Ponies and tallied three touchdowns without much difhculty during the first half. On October 6, the Spartans traveled to Geneva for their third conference game. Geneva managed to squeeze out a I3-0 victory over Coach Stromhom's scrappet' Spartans after a hard-fought and close game. The Spartans received two very tough breaks, when two touchdown passes were dropped, one in the end zone and the other on the goal line. The Geneva lights handed Coach Schrader's Ponies their third conference loss in a closely contested game by a score of I4-0. Both teams were scoreless up to the last live minutes of the game when Geneva scored two touch- downs on passes. , 57 flwflaff On October I3 the Spartans tangled with St. Charles on the home field. St. Charles dominated the game almost entirely af- ter Don Gustafson and "Stub" London went out of the game because of injuries. The Saints scored two touchdowns on passes and then the Spartans scored on an end around play by Don Hale to make the halftime score St. Charles 14, Sycamore 6. The Saints came back strongly in the second period to score three touchdowns and an extra point to win the game by a score of 31-6. Coach Schrader's Ponies displayed their scoring power in a very closely contested battle with the Saint lightweights. The game was a see-saw affair with both teams scoring freely. The Sycohi lights led up until the last two minutes of play by a score of 21-18, when a Saint pass was completed for a touchdown to win the game 24-21. On October 20 the Spartans met the Naperville Redskins at the Naperville home Held. The Redskins went on a scoring spree, running up a score of 54-0. The Spartans never gave up trying, as was well displayed by Chester Wig and his hard tackling and lighting spirit throughout the game. The Spartans were also hampered by the loss of four first-string men-Ken Rudy, injured at Bataviag Don Gustafson and LaVern London, both hurt in the St. Charles gameg and co-captain Duane Ells who was injured in the first quarter of the Naperville game. Sycamore's lightweights suffered a conference loss at Naper- ville by a score of 28-13. The Redskin lights took full advantage of their superior weight, scoring on long drives downlield. Fraunberg contributed one of the Spartan touchdowns on a long end run, and Troeger scored the other on a trick pass. The Spartans met West Chicago on their lield on October 27. The boys thoroughly outplayed the Wegoes in the iirst half, goofgaf but fumbles and inistaekles in the second half gave West Chi- cage a 21-0 win over the Spartans. The Ponies were defeated in a close game with the Wego lightweights by a score of 13-6. The game was very close with both teams in scoring territory a number of times. The Spartan's final conference opponent was WVhcaton, who turned out to be the Little Seven Conference Champions of 1945 by defeating Naperville 13-6. The game between Sycamore and Wheaton was held at Sycamore on November 3. The Spartans held Wheaton scoreless until the Final minutes of the hrst half when Wheaton completed a trick pass for a touchdown. Whea- tons weight advantage began to tell in the second half, as they moved downfield to score another touchdown in the third quar- ter. The Spartans fought back hard and held the Tigers score- less in the last quarter untilthe last few minutes when a Spar- tan kick was blocked on the five yard line. WVheaton drove over for a touhcdown to win by a score of 19-O. The Spartans dis- played a great deal of spirit and hght throughout the game. The Ponies came through with their first conference win by beating Wheaton by a score of I3-6, in a very close and exciting game. Fraunberg scored both Pony touchdowns-the first on a line plunge and the second on an end nun. The Spartans never stopped fighting although they were out-weighed in every game they played. They should be, con- gratulated for the fnht they displayed even though they were a losing team. Howard Scott was given a first-string guard po- sition on the Little Seven Conference Team, with Don Hale on the second team as an end, and Duane Ells received honorable mention in the backlield. Co-captains this year were Duane Ells and Bill WVester beck. gan!-efgaf 0bLI'IlCl.l'neflf in The team enjoyed a successful year, winning 18 of 26 games. Three of the defeats were by Dundee who eventually finished number three in the State Tournament. Eight of the first ten players will be lost through graduation, and it will he a hard job to replace such players as Anderson, Vlesterbeck, Lindstrom, Ells, and johnson. Best of luck to the team next year. MR. SCHRADER TED ANDERSON -made a line record as a high school player. He played the last part of his sophomore year on the varsity team, and as a junior lhe played regular for- ward on the varsity. This last season he was the second highest point maker in the Little Seven Conference, and he set a new conference free throw rec- ord. having made a total of 79. He was elected captain of the team of 1945- 46. DUANE ELLS -a flashy little player-very good on defense and a good floor man on offense. He played his best ball of the season during the Regional Tourna- ments. Very good to follow training rules and a fine all around boy. DON GUSTAFSON -one of the two juniors on the tournament squad. Don is a good shot from the floor and should develop in- to a line player next year. He played as a regular guard a good portion of the year and contributed his share to a successful season. ' W ESLEY JOHNSON -returned from Uncle Sam's team to help us complete the season with a good strong finish. Although not in the best playing condition, his cool- headed leadership helped to steady the team, and he ably contributed to the winning of the Regional title. FRED LARSON -lack of experience is all that pre- vented Fred from being a star center. He is a very good shot around the bas- ket as well as being a rugged defen- sive player. His performance against Somonauk was the highlight of his career. BOB LIN DSTROM -played a guard and performed very well. He played as a regular dur- ing most of his senior year, but was handicapped somewhat by illness and injuries. His best game was played against Dundee at Dundee. LAVERN LONDON -the second of the two juniors, played a reserve guard and performed in a creditable manner. He should. be one of the stars of next year's team. CLARK RICH ' -played a line game of basketball, and lack of previous experience is all that prevented him from becoming a regular on the team. He was used pri- marily as a reserve player and always came through when called upon lo perform. JIM PATTERSON ' -a fine manager. Always thought- ful and competent, jim took very good care of the team as well as the equip- ment during the past season. DONALD HALE -was a good lightweight player and proved to be a good standby on the varsity. His best performances were against Dundee as a junior when he scored I9 points, and this last season against Hampshire when he scored 23 points to help win the Regional Championship. BILL WESTERBECK -played as a regular during his junior and senior years. He was an outstanding defensive player, and was usually assigned to guard the high scorer of the opposing team. His spec- tacular shooting during thc Hnal game of the Regional Tournament turned the tide of victory in Sycamore's favor. gaaaefdaf BCl,5L2tA6L! ecwyweigdfd 'lst Row: Duane Ells, Robert Lindsrrom, Donald Hale, Theodore Anderson, William Wesierlaeck, Wesley Johnson. 2nd Row: Mr. Schrader, l.aVern London, Clark Rich, Fred Larson, Don Gustafson, James Patterson. 3rd Row: James Potter, Donald Tedford, Theodore Jackson, Richard Smith, John Rich, Edwin Harding. Sycohi's 1945-46 heavyweight basketball season began on Nov. 7 with the Spartans first practice session. From the twenty-one boys who reported for this practice, fifteen were chosen by Coach Schrader for this year's squad. They were Don Hale, Ted Anderson, Bill lllesterbeck, Duane lills, Bob I.indstrom, Fred Larson, Dick Smith, .lim Potter, Clark Rich, john Rich, Rex Morrison, Don Tedford, Ted jackson, Don Gustafson, and I.aVern London. Hale, Anderson, lills, and Xllesterback returned from the first team of the previous ycarg and Larson, Lindstrom, and john Rich made up the remainder of the boys back from last year's squad. The rest of the boys came up from the lightweights. The Spartans began their 20-game schedule on November 21, by thoroughly trouncing Maple Park, 52-283 Coach Schrad- er's starting line-up for this game, and the following seventeen, was as follows: forwards, Hale and VVesterheckg guards, Ells and Lindstromg and .at center, captain Ted Anderson. Sycamore entered the Holiday Tournaments at the Northern Illinois State Teachers College in DeKalb on Dec. 26, 1945. The Spartans defeated a favored Rock Island team by a score of 40-30. The following night lvest Aurora out-rebounded the Spartans, and emerged with a 50-37 victory thus eliminating Sycamore from the tournament. YVesley Johnson, who left Syeohi in his junior year to enlist in the U. S. Navy, received his honorable discharge in February. 1946, and returned to Syeohi to take up his basketball career where he left it two years ago, Yves proved to be a very valuable asset to the team because of his excellent lloormanship, good judgment, and ability to come through with points whenever they were needed. This year the Spartans rated fourth in the Little Seven Conference with nine wins and five losses. Ted Anderson took second place in conference individual scoring with 415 points in 22 games, and he took first place in completed free-throws having 79 to his credit. The Regional Tournament, held this year at Sycamore, began on Feb. 26, 1946, with Sycamore defeating l'Vaterman, 27- 28. ln the second game that evening Hampshire was victorious over Shabbona, 51-20. The next night the winners were DeKalb over Genoa and Marengo over Burlington. Sycamore took Halnpshire on Thursday night by a score of 54-42 with Hale tally- ing 23 points. Marengo dumped a favored DeKalb team the same night, 27-21. The Spartans beat Marengo in the champion- ship game on Friday night for the Regional Championship. The hnal game was a basket-for-basket affair during the first quarter, but from there on, it was all Syeohi. The Spartans pulled steadily away under the sharp eye of captain Ted An- derson, who rang up 24 points, most of which he collected in the last half. The final score was Sycamore 44, Marengo 26. 62 Z?aaLefLa! The Spartans played Dundee, 1945-46 Little Seven Champs, at Proviso of May- wood in the second game of the sectional tournament on the evening of March 8. A red-hot Dundee team defeated the Spartans by a score of 50-34. Anderson was high point man for the Spartans with 15 points and Grover of Dundee tallied the same number. The boys who will be back next year from the heavyweight squad are Don Gustafson, Ted Jackson, Dick Smith, jim Potter, Lavern London, and Rex Morris- son. These boys will bc helped considerably by some very up-and-coming light- weights such as Richard Troegcr, Art Gilmore, and Gerald Fraunbcrg. VARSITY GAMES OF 1945-46 1J,'Yl'li S. C.-H. S. SCORE OPPONEN' SCORF Nov, 21 ,,..., Sycamore ,.,... ..,..,. . Maple Park .....,.. .... 2 8 Nov. 30 ...... Sycamore .e.... ....... 3 8 Wheaton ,.... ........ A 14 Dec. l ...... Sycamore ..,... ...,... 0 regon ...... ........ 2 5 Dec. 7 ..... Sycamore ...... ....... G eneva ............. ........ 2 5 Dec. 8 ...... Sycamore ...... .,..... S omonauk ....... ........ 2 2 Dec. 14 ...,. Sycamore ...... ......, D undee ...,.................. 42 Dec. 21 ..... Sycamore ...... .... . West Chicago .....,.... 17 Dec. 26 ..... Sycamore ...,... ....... 4 0 Rock Island ..... 1 ....,..... 30 Dec. 21 ,.... Sycamore ..,... ....... W Vest Aurora .... 50 jan. 4 ..... Sycamore ..,... ....... 1 Batavia ....,, . ......,, 37 jan. ll ..... Sycamore ...... ....... S t. Charles .r,.. ,...... 3 6 jan. 12 ..... Sycamore ....,, ....... 6 3 Naperville ,..., .....,. 3 9 jan. 15 ..... Sycamore ....... ....,.. 2 5 DeKalb .......... ..,, 3 0 jan. 18 ..,.. Sycamore ....... ....... X 'Vheaton ...... .....,. 4 0 Jan. 25 ..... Sycamore ....... ....... 2 5 Geneva ..,....... .... 2 7 Feb. 1 . ..... Sycamore ....... ....... 5 1 Dundee .........., .... 5 5 Feb. 2 . ..... Sycamore ....... ...... 6 0 West Chicago .....,.,..e, 32 Feb. 8 ....... ........ S ycamorc ....... ...... 4 1 Batavia ...,......,... ....... 4 6 Feb. 12 ..... ........ S ycamore ....... ...... 4 2 DeKalb .,,...,, ,,.,.., 3 8 Feb. 15 .... Sycamore ....... ...... 5 9 St. Charles .,,,,.., ,..,,-, 3 7 Fcb. 22 .... Sycamore ,,..... ,..... 5 1 Naperville .,,,,,.. ,.,.,,. 2 7 Feb. 23 .... Sycamore ....... ...... 5 0 Shabbona ..,, ,,,,,., l 9 Feb. 26 .... Sycamore ....... ,..... 2 7 Mfatcrman ,,,. ,,,,,-, 2 5 Fell. 28 .... Sycalllorc ....... ...... 5 4 Hampshire ,,,,,, ,,,,,-, 4 2 Mar. 1 .... Sycamore ................,,.. 44 Marengo --,.,,, 26 Mar. 8 ..,. Sycamore ,,....,,..,,....., 34 Dundee ,,,,, 50 Won 18 Lost 8 fbyaaffefdaf ' 1 , . , . - I I CBZZgLtl,UelgLt5 lst Row: Emmett Mclean, Arthur Gilmore, Richard Troeger, Roland Smith, Gerald Fraunberg, Sam Kocher. 2nd Row: Mr. Strombom, Orville Kingsnorth, Gene Haugen, Roger Michael, Nelson Hanks, Charles Wynn, Robert Reuss, How- ard Higgins, Roger Brooke, Dick Shields. Coach Leland Strombom's "Ponies" began their 1945-46 basketball season on November 7, 1945. Coach had a large number of boys reporting for practice that day, thus making it necessary to cut the squad down to three teams, or fifteen boys. The fifteen boys chosen were Gerald Fraunberg, Sam Kocher, Dick Shields, Richard Troeger, Bob Reuss, Robert Brooke, Art Gilmore, Art Nuckles, Joe Lee, Emmett McLean, Charles lvynn, "Mose" Kings- north, Bob Smith, Gene Haugen, and "Swede" Higgins. From these fifteen boys Coach Strombom's starting hvc in the first game of the year were Fraunberg, Troeger, Gilmore, McLean, and Smith. Richard Troeger was elected captain for the lightweights. Troeger was high point man for the lightweighls this year with 169 points in 20 games. I-Ie played forward the first part of the year and center the latter part. Gerald Fraunberg followed closely behind Troeger in scoring with 153 points in 18 games. Fraunberg played for- ward all year and proved to be a very valuable player. The lightweights lost the services of Art Gilmore on january 18 when Art turned 17 years of age, making him ineligible to play lightweight basketball. Two outstanding highlights of the lightweight season were made possible by the smallest and most cool-headed player on the squad, Orville Kingsnorth. In the game at Geneva on December 7, 1945, the score was tied at 21-all when "Mose" received a pass down the floor, dribbled in, and made the basket just as the busier sounded for the end of the game. Sycohi won 23-21. The second highlight took place in the first game with our neighboring rival, DeKalb, on january 15. With about a minute and a half to go, the Sycohi ponies were trailing by two points, 22- 20. "Mose" dribbled down the floor and sank a long shot to tie the game at 22-all. He came right back a few seconds later and sank another long shot to put Sycamore ahead, and then just before the game ended, he put through another long shot for good' measure. This made the final outcome Sycamore 26, DeKalb 22. The lightweights had a very good season this year, winning 17 games and losing 3, two of which were to the undefeated Little Seven Lightweight Champs, Dundee. The Sycohi ponies finished up in second place in the Little Seven Conference. A From the pony hrst team, three boys will be playing heavyweight ball next year. They are Richard Troeger, Gerald Fraunberg, and Emmett McLean. Dale November 21 November 30 December 1 December 7 December 8 December 14 ....., . December 21 ...... . january 4 ......, january 11 january 12 january 15 January 18 January 25 ..... . February 1 February 2 February 8 February 12 February I5 February 22 February 23 Team Score Sycamore .... A... 3 6 Sycamore .... .,... l 8 Sycamore .... ..... 3 6 Syca more ,... .,.,. 2 3 Sycamore .... ..... 2 4 Sycamore .... ...., 2 l Sycamore .... .... 2 G Sycamore ..,. ..... 3 8 Sycamore .... ..,. 2 9 Sycamore .... .... 3 4 Sycamore .... ..... 2 6 Sycamore ..,. ..... 2 8 Sycamore .... ..... 2 5 Sycamore .,.. ..... 2 5 Sycamore - ,.,. ..... 2 5 Sycamore .... ..... 2 4 Sycamore .... ..... 2 5 Sycamore ,... ..... 3 l Sycamore ..,, ..... , 31 Sycamore .... ..... 3 8 XVOII-17 Lost-3 CAQQFLGJBPJ ' 5 Q 1 1 Team Maple Park ....,.,. XV hea ton .....,... Oregon ......... Geneva .......... Somonauk ....... Dundee ........ . ....... Mfest Chicago Batavia ............ St. Charles ....... Naperville ..,. DeKalb ........ Wheaton ....... Geneva ...... Dundee .........,...... 1Vest Chicago Batavla ..,........... . DeKalb ......... St. Charles ....... Naperville .... Shabbona ..e,, Z?aaAef6a! Score 10 10 6 21 22 40 24 20 16 20 22 20 15 59 19 22 1 9 24 40 20 Barbara Johns, Audrey McCullah, Bruce Hudson, Georgianne Bauer, Norma Swanson 65 aioreffed Top Picture Bottom Picture Baton Twirlers Flag Twirlers 1 Kneeling-Marilyn Griffith, Doris Griffiih, Jeanne Smith, Mary l.ou Mafhey, Mary Marilyn Wood Ann Gray, Grace Florent, Jeanne Fell- Standing-Mary Taylor, Melody Holt, inger, Barbara Nelson Marylou Horne, Judy Wade, Doris Dan- iels v n I 5 a 9 S L Stub and Joy Faculty Smiles Street Scene Sycohi Muscle Builder Boys, Here's Your Chance! love? Barb and Janet Wl1ere's Allan? Pals Pepsodent Kid Future Pros Blends Camera Kids KGLHJHI' Se at. 4 lSchool opens! We came back to school in an atom-i1 peace, only to have Mr. Shrout release some atomic pt his own .... school would start at 8:05 this year. Sept. 7 After three days of hustle and bustle, we settled down Hner enjoyments of life-the Get Acquainted Dance. senior couples found out that certain frosh liked to cut in you, Norm and Don? Sept. ll Coach Strombom took his gridders to Rochelle for a scril and they all came back with a wealth of experience, est "Jake" Now jake, tell the truth. XVere you bewitched b Rochelle co-ed, or did you actually forget to center the l Sept. 18 Jerry, "The Tank," Applegate, tried to impress upon Hauswald the inefiiciency of the mechanical air com when he nearly blew up one of the Prof's demonstratioi always wondered who the little man was who blew the of the hose at Brilliant Bronze, but now we know. Sept. 20 In true Sycohi tradition, l50 of us gathered on this rain for our annual snake dance. Our feet dampened by the er, but our spirits untouched, we marched up State Street to the disgust of motoristsj to the business district. Singi shouting wildly, we paraded in and out of stores and came to rest on the courthouse lawn. There, we were cheers by our cheerleaders until at last the dance wa: taken up. This time it wriggled to the theater where thi were opened to us by the manager, Mr. McFarland. Sept. 21 DeKalb's Barbs, not the least impressed by our snake dam our boys to a tune of 21-0. Sept. 30 Today we received our annual lesson on "How to Get Y01 in the Door So It Stays," given by Mr. Rose of Curtis li tions. Oct. 5 Initiation! The day started oil' slowly at first, with just frosh showing their gams to the public, but gradually began to hum. By noon, frosh were carrying books, cc links in chains, or just about anything the seniors coult of. And then the workout came-the Kangaroo Kourt wa: to order in the gym. With Ted Anderson swiftly pros the cases, and executioners Rudy and Shott fairly meti justice, the cases against the frosh were quickly run off. Yes, the day was exciting, and there were a lot of happening, but we will never forget a special few. W'aldo's "hula" and Burton Lee's proposal to Miss I- will live with us forever. Oct. 8 Ive were all saddened by the announcement of our janit ness. Mr. Meier suffered a stroke and will be forced to oil' of the job for the rest of the year. Oct. 10 Mr. Shrout spent a few hectic days trying to locate all radios our baseball fans brought with which to listen World Series. It is rumored that at a crucial moment, him exceptionally long to discover one in the gym. Hn could it be that he is a Cub fan? Indian summer was here in all its glory this par, and thi hall presented a bevy of day-dreamers. Many of our more ous students couldn't resist the balmy breezes and didn until spring to fall in love. Does this include DeKalb, Bol Oct. I8 Smiles were few in the halls today, for the six-weeks grade out. Most encouraging remark heard was, "Hausie always low the Grst few weeks." Oct. 19 Yep, kiddies, teachers have to go to school, too: so we got day today. Teacher's Institute at Dixon was the reaso we took advantage of it. Most seniors spent the day shovs their new class rings, but some just took it out of the lr slipped it on the little gal's linger. Right, Ted? Cdillflal' ct. 27 , The Leaves sponsored a Halloween Dance and a merry time was had by all. ct. 30 Senior pictures came back today, and the consensus of opinion was that we were not a bad looking bunch. We roamed the halls trying to find out whose face sagged and whose didn't, yet all we heard was, "It doesn't look a bit like me!" But we had to wait until chemistry class where we heard the most truthful remark of the day. Quoth Hausie, "You can't fool nature, chum." A group of traveling actors and actresses presented a play on Christopher Columbus in the gym. For a slight fee, you could see a play, hear some music, and-ah yes-get Ollt of class. ov. 2 We of the senior class journeyed to Doris Hillquist's country home where we enjoyed a weiner roast. There was an abund- ance of food, thanks to our senior grocers, and we were all thoroughly stulfed. Afterwards we sat around the fire singing hymns, led by "jake", believe it or not, until the hayarack came. Then we left to ride merrily around the countryside. ov. 8 Attention, future scientists! Today Dr. Brown from the Chicago Institute of Technology gave us an enlightening look into the magic crystal with his talk on "Science Looks to the Future." ov. 14 The seniors took the day olf and we went into the Windy City. We saw "Dear Ruth" in the afternoon, and at night took a trip through Tribune Tower and saw a broadcast. Many little happenings occurred, but none so exciting as Shirley McGetrick's experience. Going to a radio broadcast in the morning, she was called to the stage for a contest. Much to her surprise, she won and was taken to dinner at the Pump Room of the Ambassador East Hotel. lov. I5 In observance of National Education Week, several Sycohi stu- dents presented a Hue program in the gym this afternoon. Our thanks to Miss jordan and Miss Keeler, promoters of the plan. ov. 21 Coach Schrader unveiled his 1946 quintet, much to the fans' liking, as the Spartans defeated Maple Park in their lirst game. lov. 22-23 All of S. H. S. stayed home to partake of turkey and trimmings and to rest up the following day. ov. 30 In an impressive ceremony this afternoon, three seniors were in- ducted into the Sycamore Chapter of the National Honor So- ciety. Those honored were Ted Anderson, Melvin johnson, and Norma Swanson. ec. 4 We staged our Senior Class Play tonight. It seems as if the senior boys were all hashful, so we selected a play called "Nine Girls." Under the able direction of Miss Reuber, the girls worked hard and long to put on a successful play. ec. 7 Our boys traveled over to Geneva tonight and without the ser- vices of Anderson, Hale, or Lindstrom, brought back the Swedes' scalps. ec. 8 A Again without the services of these regulars, we journeyed to Somonauk and proceeded to skin the "Bobcats" 22-20. Our Hne music department gave a public Christmas concert to- night This together with the carolinv in the halls lent a 'o - , . . , J - ous holiday atmosphere to S. H. S. D Y ec. 21 School is out-for now! See you next year. ec. 27, 28, 29 Our boys entered the DeKalb Holiday Invitational Tournament and won the first game from a strong Rock Island quintet. We lost to WVest Aurora, of the Big Eight Conference, 50-30 in the second round. 11- wg.. CQAIQJCU' jan. 7 The doors of Sycohi opened wide to us this morning, for e prieve was over. With the boys' new sweaters and shirts, ar girls' new jewelry, the halls of ye olde institution took IICIV ZIPPCZIYZIIICC. jan. 12 Naperville came to town tonight, and "joker" Harshl learned that our boys just love to play basketball. jan. 15 The DeKalb-Sycamore rivalry flared anew tonight and the smoke cleared, a dazed Sycamore team was four poin loser. In the pony game, "Mose" Kingsnorth sank three li in the last minute and became Coach Strombom's "ba arms." jan. 16-I7 YVorse follows worse. Exams, and many sorrowful faces seen around the halls. We wonder how Mr. Shrout can the same straight face year after year at the entrance 1 study hall. Most of our frosh lose all faith after he lm with that left arm for them to begin the last mile. jan. 26 The'l'ep Club held a dance complete with refreshments. everyone smacked their lips over root beer and ritx cr: The dance almost went over with a BANG! but Norma cl' her mind. jan. 29 Sycohi students stood courageously in front of the man wi big needle and took their T. B. tests today. Feb. l We all saw red today, both in the assembly and up at D The first event was jake's ripping the seat of his pants senior homeroom. jake's face turned a bright crimson unt Rich came to the rescue with his topcoat. Later that et the Spartans were defeated by a "red-and-black" Dundee 54-51. Feb. 8 At long last, we get a vacation. Teacher's Institute at I was the reason and all of us made good use of the day l paring for the G. A. A. dance. Members of the band ant choruses performed in a mass band and chorus at the In: Feb. 9 In an Oriental atmosphere complete with illuminated C lanterns, the G. A. A. girls and their escorts danced to the of the Melody Masters. The girls' corsages smelled prettj eh Clem? Feb. ll A bit of scrambled eggs and a dash of navy blue herald return of our former history teacher, Lieutenant La Elliott. Having been discharged, he helped out for a fe in the absence of Miss Reuber and Mr. Shrout. lt's g have you back, Mr. Elliott! Feb. I2 We had a taste of sweet revenge tonight as our boys d DeKalb's Barbs in an overtime battle. The hero of tht was Ted Anderson, who tied the score in the last two : with a free throw, and then went on to contribute most winning points in the resulting overtime. Feb. I4 All of the juniors cut classes today-to sweat it out in sentbly on the Illinois tests. Feb. 22 No school today in honor of Washington's birthday. Thi noon Miss Kathryn Reuber and Lt. Philip Whitford we' ried in the Federated Church. Best of luck, Mr. and Mrs Feb. 23 We finished our regular basketball season with an imj 50-19 rout of Shabbona. Feb. 26, 27, 28, March 1 Whoopee!! Regional champs, that's us! Improving throughout the tournament, we mowed down Waterman, shire, and Marengo in that order, to win the Regional March 2 Rochelle or bust! This was the slogan of the four carl Sycohi-ers that left for the District Music Contest in F today. Our sympathies with Keith Sellers, who was fo remain at home because of illness. UCLAIICJLII' Iarch 7 Our boys put up a good Hght tonight at Proviso of Maywood against Dundee's Cards, but lost 50-34. The Cards went on to win the Sectional and then to take third place at Champaign. Iarch 12 . A We all were very proud of Miss Russell and her section of the music department after their success at the Rochelle District Solo and Small Ensemble Contest. Sycamore took more first divisions than any other school entered, getting six in all. We also took two seconds, and a third. Today during homeroom, the participants repeated their numbers for our benefit. arch 15 The heavyweight basketball team was the guest of the school for three days of fun and excitement at the state tourney in Champaign. Tickets were at a premium, but they managed to see most of the games. We were glad to see Dundee, thrice our conquerors, crowned the third best team in the state. Iarch 18 The team was feted at the County Basketball Banquet at DeKalb tonight. Iarch 19 Prospective college students journeyed to DeKalb today to inter- view representatives of various colleges and universities. Iarch 22 A formidable array of pirates drew a gasp from a full house as the curtain went up tonight on Gilbert and Sullivan's "Pirates of Penzance." Fine talent plus good costumes and direction were combined to make this operetta the best ever! pril 5 With three of the four classes captained by the Ells brothers, the annual interclass track meet was held this afternoon. Don Hale thrilled everyone with his high-jump of 5 feet 10 inches! pril 6 Two of our large music groups, the Band and the A Cappella Choir, competed in the District Music Contest today. The choir came out on top with a lirst division, and the band returned second only to Fulton. pril 12 Mr. Terrell took his blooming biologists to Chicago today. Four students and Mr. and Mrs. Shrout also left for the Student Council Convention held at Peoria today and tOlIl0l'l'0W. pril 15 All of the promising pugilists of Sycohi were on deck tonight in the Spartan annual boxing show. Many a dull tlmd of leather and flesh clashing echoed over the gym as the champs of Sycohi were crowned. pril 17 "Now we know why we went out for football and basketball!" The Pep Club entertained the football and basketball players at a picnic after school today. pril 18 "Who's there?" "Don't let them in!" Could he our little Sycohi wolves are disturbing the third floor slumbers of the peacefully sleeping G. A. A.? Did I say sleeping? At any rate, it's supposed to be a slumber party! pril 19 Everybody got lots of sleep today, because it was Good Friday and there was no school. All of us looked gleefully toward the live days of our longest Easter vacation in years. Jril 24 Well ..... we had to come back sometime, but why couldn't it have been tomorrow? , ril 26 "I saw how he did that." "Didn't you see his hands move?" were comments heard around Sycohi today. Ralph Pierce be- fuddled us with an assortment of tricks and mysteries in a very enjoyable program. ril 27 You can recognize them by that "lost dog" look-yep! it's the new frosh, up to take placement exams. YVait 'til they take some of the average Sycohi semester exams. Then they'll really have something to worry about! ril 30 A, very enjoyable and entertaining Leaves Musical was given to- night by the combined vocal and instrumental divisions of the muslc department. gakllblal' May 3-4 The neighboring village of DeKalb was host to the winners of the District Contests this week-end. Sycohi sent four soloists, two small ensembles, and the entire A Cappella Choir to this Sectional Music Contest. May 4 "We were beginning to think we wouldn't make it back from DeKalb in time to go tonight!" The music students really had to hustle in order to make the Prom by eight tonight. The Melody Masters, playing a return engagement at Sycohi, found themselves in the midst of a scene from an old Dutch painting. Only thing lacking was a pair of wooden shoes on every dancer -but that might have proved rather noisy. Thanks, juniors, for a splendid success. May 10 I Equipped with maps and charts. the Chemistry and Aeronautics classes toured Chicago today. Illith such a brilliant group of navigators along, how could they possibly get lost? Tonight the Frosh had their annual party-quite a doings, so I'n1 told. May 17 "just think, next year we'll be going here to school!" '4'They get smaller every year!"-Two sides of the story. At any rate, wc gave the class of l950 a warm welcome as we beq ed our treasured possessions to unsuspecting undcrclassm this Class Day. May 30 V Memorial Day gave us a full day of rest before the lmal next week. june 2 Baccalaureate and another step towards graduation taken. june' 3-4 Exams!! That coveted sheepskin seemed to slip further our grasp as each test got harder than the last. une 6 J We marched bravely to the stage, grabbed eagerly for our mas, shook hands with Mr. Shrout, and then waded th Aud Knudsen's tears back to our seats. That was that. mencement was over, and we were now alumni of our alma mater. une 7 J WVe walked out of the doors of Sycohi today and looked upon four long years of hardship, grief, joy, and scores ol times. Ive were at last free to follow our chosen paths c to do the things that we wanted to do. But whatever the be, we will get them done. for we are graduates of Sycohi. jf.. .zz..,.. swf! appreciates the co-operation extended by the faculty members and students in the preparation of this book. The students express their thanks also to the following: ENGRAVING AND PRINTING leader Engraving 8 Printing Co.p Rochelle, Illinois PHOTOGRAPHY Morrison Studiosp Milwaukee, Wisconsin Walter E. Hauswaldg Sycamore, Illinois W. H. Edwards, Sycamore, Illinois COVERS Shelby Craftco Covers, Chicago, Illinois E LEAQEI .. g Em SCHOOL ANNUAL ROCHELLE, llll at 52 3 W , , 1 'I E 5 Z' A if L1 Y aan RSM? f' Ji-ffvix 'F 515x235-rv-'hw :vcw?"2'W5S1

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