Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 104

 

Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1937 volume:

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' in ' YY 40 i Y ' uf g ' 4- m-J .P , 1 bf L. ,:, , A X A ' . ,N .7 x The staff of the 1937 Chronoscope wishes to express its appreciation of the fine co-operation of: Mr. Uhle, Photographer, Mr. Lavergne Lounsbury of the Pontiac Engraving Co., Artist. Mr. Charles DeLaney, Printer. The Thornton Fractional Alumni Association. l ON NXPXRCX5 O? Tx ME EOxTx meusvxeo ew we Qwoems ov TOXNNSHW vXxovX 5C,xfX0Ox, s THORNTON '?RPxC,TXONPxL CALUNNET UTY, XLLXNOX W k Q, -M 1 X r ,A ' ' "W ' A . , x T' W 5 f' A A O if fix NA if f' ,ff rf QL is 9 Y? 'Q- A r Aw W W5 Nl Q1 r.. 5 1 2 ,1 3 "4-AA-ef 1 1 mu 'K .fwfr xp A ' " - - M J ,f fiizm "L fl' 1 A AA P.. . ' Y if Q A A ,. A. ' 1 , E f fy . 4 , - my -v-3 ' N "' ' v' .. fp' T'. Winn el W - I L V- - . ' QM, X - ' A ' M--sAAAAAA-.-,. , gka My A A lg, Q It I I Q ,, My ' ,wg-.A. M , E . ,Awpzfffff A ' 4 in WN A ' M' Q 2 - A A , .X TQ- -' , :A , A ' gg ' im K, x s ,, ia , L, . 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Q A Q A A ' f M A ' ' h L, A V Aw.. AMW Nxxrljahr iw A A 3 9 J 'AAI Aa , 1 ..,. I A A -4 A A A. x ff A A A - A 4, A .A . , . . , A, f .' va A A A A ,X - .Q - 1 A ' ' ' f E-V V.. ' xx- -Q. ,, . I ' N' 5 - wifi 1, A . K' 2 A xA ,, , ' 'N " Y A ' A . ,: A 1 , f' 5 A: ' 0' ,g ix ' 6 4 is , , QV Aw " ,Q A A A A M i mix:-A , A h ' ,W A .- 5,1 'A A ' .pid 4 A' M ,V -,4 " 2.4, jigiifgaiv' I., ,tr ,Kg ff ,,. I :L ,HT ATE i ci M Y WV A A W ' ' 45 5 ' gQQ, ff A f" D ' ,. ' ' ii "' AA,g,,.,,,44' A' , ' ' ' f' 5 . A if A U"":frF fpfnzff ,, fri I 2:AE, VT: Viv? X X I Q ig, ,Eff K, :--:AAN 5 : v "I Yi ' - Q Aid? 'V' wr Q L Ay, 'fi W, g V X' r V' i A ,A "We have exactly 3250. That means just "Now, l want this book to go to press without one single misspelled name," orders Miss Moe sternly of janet Potusky, editor-in-chief. Grace Larson, Ruth Sibley, and Lucille l-luck, help Dorothy Mayer, copy-editor, while Mary Catherine Liesenfelt waits for some- thing to type. Photo-editors, Virginia Cattoli and Violet Anderson, laugh about the time when they got rubber-cement into their hair. Herbert Kraus impatiently waits to have his ad section checked. William Nowak gives Kay McCloskey some pointers on writing up athletic events. S250 more to go!" exclaims jack Perkins. Miss jaacks and jane Eggert beam with pride at the outcome of their recent drive, while solicitors joseph Zygmunt, Lorraine Frank, john Trebellas, Vern Stevens, Ray Wells, An- tonette Pactwa, and Ruth Kooy plot still other methods of raising funds. All eyes turn with envy and admiration towards l-lerbert Kraus, ace-salesman for the Chronoscope, who sold 75 subscriptions between March l5 and April l5. At his heels are the other leading solicitors of whom Miss jaacks is proud, and who stand in order of their sales: Mary Margaret Keller, Evelyn Sumeracki, john Partyka, josephine Schuster, Adeline Bolek, Esther Turner, Kath- erine Sarros, Betty l-lester, joseph Siwinski, Hazel Hishon, Anita Bohling, Edna C-ruhlke, and Vern Stevens. The editcrs of the Chronoscope have culled llll a cross section of life at Thornton Fractional during the current school year. They have arranged the material as events have occurred, snowing favoritism to none, impartiality to a . lf your particular favorite interest has not been pictured, be not dismayed, Its signifi- cance has not been discounted in the minds of the editors. lt is impossible to include everything within the narrow covers of this volume. Time Marches On! We are students today, alumni tomorrow. To the alumni of Thornton Fractional, past, present. and future, we dedi- cate this March of Time Edition of the Chronoscope. v Qramixi ww Q , 'W They 'cook pkty on the mermakds. e Co-operatkon ks ,M ,. requested Pt moment ot repose is enioyed by the schooi board. No wonder Mr. Fuiker, isucceeded by Mr. Arthur Nieeteri , Mrs. Kowaiski, Mr. Huck, tpresidenti , Mr. Niacieiewski, and Mr. Dempkowski iook so happy and contented. Ptn agreement has iust been made to appropriate S800 tor new band instruments, and it has been decided to correct the iighting in the big gymnasium. They have aiso taken pity on the mermaids and decided to buy them hair driers tor their curiy iocks. Superintendent Pt. Xl. Lockhart, ioviai and optimistic, with hand upraised in characteristic gesture, makes a request tor co-operation suppiernenting his remarks with home-spun iiiustrations, "Now, when s a boy dcwn on ti'e tarm in Missouri . . V' iwa Sept. 7--C-reetings and salutations! Back into the harness again after twelve glorious weeks-350 new freshmen with us. Miss McKeehan tears her hairs over registra- tions and programs, while Helen Olszewski laboriously dishes out books. Sept. 8-Margaret Klucker, new office secretary, pecking away at her typewriter decides she likes to take dictation from Mr. Lockhart. Sept. 9--"T. F. is just grand!" exclaim the new teachers, Miss Brummett and Mr. Miller-Miss Brummett in the commercial department and Mr. Miller in civics and swimming. Sept. 'I0-Defeat denoted! First football game lost to George Rogers Clark, l9-7. Sept. 11-Hopefuls numbering 75 turn out for lightweight football. However, only 30 kidlets receive suits. Coach Antonides sees great year ahead for his prospects. Sept. 14-"Lil Audrey" is born! Herbert Kraus adds to the feature page of the Thorntonian with a novel column, which laccording to Herbiei is the product of his own brain. Sept. 'l6-"The Beautiful Blue Danube is calling you!" Miss Buffington holds forth to her history students about her trip to Europe. Sept. I8-One exciting night! T. F. ties Hammond High in football 6-6. Not only that-but the victory dance at the Woman's Club is a grand success! Sept. 25-joe Siwinski, sophomore, takes complete charge of of the first assembly of the year. However, Miss Schmidt's preliminary preparations are responsible for all the successful programs of the year. Other assembly chairmen: Edmund Madrzyk, Dorothy Mayer Eugene Petersen, Naomi Frevert, Everett Wernicke, and Gloria Mundo. Sept. 28-"Heel, toe, slide, kick!" shouts Miss MCC-raw, while Mr. Christian provides rhythm with his trusty baton-Carnival rehearsals start! Although 600 students try out, only 200 receive parts. Sept. 30-Quantity plus Quality! Thorntonian increases size " to five columns. "A bigger and better paper" is the aim of the managing staff-Violet Anderson, Editor-in-chief, Reed Buffington, Make-up Editor, Dorothy Mayer, Copy Editor, Ruth Sibley, Feature Editor, William Nowak, Sports Editor, Virginia C-attoli, Exchange Editor, Adene Willoughby, Recording Editor, and janet Potusky. I-Larger paper Z more ads, more ads Z more work for Lorraine Frank, Bernace jacques, Lucille Abrahamson, Ruth Katz, Helene Brown, and Kath- erine Sarros, ad solicitors, under Miss jaacks's direction. 2-"Keep Fit!" is the slogan. For the first time in T. F. history the entire student body receives thorough physi- cal examinations. Dr. Bascomb, school physician, starts the boys' examina- tions. 5-At the Boys' Club elections with candidates selected by the petition method, Bob LaNoue, William Nowak, Edgar Kraegel, and Fred Dahlkamp score the major offices. 9-All heads are bowed in assembly to pay last respects to Richard Newell, freshman, and member of the T. F. Meteors. 12-Victors again! Blue Island crush- ed by Meteors, l3-7-T. F.'s second conference victim. I3-T. F. band members attend U. S. Navy concert in Gary, lndiana, and sud- denly Bob Ward gets a bright idea-he wants to join the navy! 15-"Wanna buy a Thorntonian?" with this question and a cheerful smile Miss jaacks's l4 ace Thorntonian sales- men greet all students: june jaeger, Harold Turner, Mary Margaret Keller, josephine Schuster, Adene Willoughby, Olga Chizmar, Katherine Sarros, Mary Louise Young, Dora Harthun, Leona Soczyk, Helen Hornak, Herbert Kraus, joseph Siwinski, and Anita Bohling. 'I9-After seven years of service, Mr. Shumaker leaves T. F. for Parker Tech, Dayton, Ohio. Mr. Edward johns sub- stitutes in the autoshop and woodwork classes. Oct 21-They'Il go over with a splash! Lorraine Finneran, Mary Margaret Gibbs, Mary Kmatz, june jaeger, Lor- raine Keilman, Mary Louise Getty, Vir- ginia LaReau, Alice Van Der Aa, Dor- othy Novak, Eleanor Miotke, Rita Breen, Chesterine Albiniak, and Sabina Stasiak prepare for aquatic show to be given on Carnival night. Miss Patton, instructor, takes special pride in her mermaids. Oct. 30-T. F. Wins Conference Crown! Laurels go to Captain "Butcher" Biel and the boys-also to those capering cheerleaders - joe Siwinski, Charles Stewart, Lorraine Tuttle, Gloria Mun- do, and Corinne Mickey. "l-IINKY DINKY PARLEY VOO" lanice Wulting, Kay McCloskey, Lorraine Tuttle, Gloria Mundo lThese girls were also dancing instructors assisting Miss McGrawl CARNIVAL COVERS October 23, l936 was the highlight of the year to Miss MCC-raw, Mr. Christian, the Carnival cast, and to the entire School. On that evening, before an audience of 3,000, the biggest, best, and most uproarious Carni- val to date was put on. Who can forget the lilting tunes, the snappy dances, the crazy comedy, the echoes of which still haunt our memories? Orchids go to Lorraine Tuttle, Gloria Mun- do, lanice Wulfing, and Kay McCloskey, who so capably assisted Miss McGraw in the danc- ing numbers to insure the Carnival of success. The show was lavish in every detail. From the costumes, especially in the "minuet" and "stars" numbers, to the elaborately staged SELF WITH GLORY "Hallowe'en" and "Carden Caietiesu acts, richness of detail prevailed. Above all, the crowd was extravagant in its praise and applause. The acts most lauded were the "Garden Caietiesf' "Hungarian Dance," "l-linky Dinky Parley Voo," "Cadet Daze," and "The Barn Dance." People came to enjoy and they enjoyed- the best variety of entertainment that has ever been gathered within the portals of this school. Verily, "this year's crop of talent" didn't seem the same. lt was better! Rising to new heights and covering itselt with glory, the Carnival marched on to vic- tory. . N X I 1 f Vx km K 19 5 Q' "GARDEN GAIETI ES" l i Betty Sibley, Dell Kennedy, Denis Kelly, Olga Chizmar, Ruth Sibley Everyone acclaimed "Garden Gaietiesn as the prettiest number in the whole show. The flow- ery decorations and the electric lights on the swings, the snappy song, "I Bet You Tell That To All the Girls," and Denis Kelly's rich voice all combined to make this act a sure hit! Denis topped ott all his brilliant performances by out- doing himself in the "Frolics." Another act, which set the audience cheer- ing but which is not shown in pictures, was the "Barn Dance." Mary Margaret Keller, Gena jab- lonski, Marion Heimback, George Walsh, Bob Crane, and Herbert Kraus injected a rural splash to the proceedings, The audience roared tor tive minutes after this demonstration ot prancing pantomine. Other acts not in pictures were: "The Scene Changes," "A Lane in London," "Homeward Bound," "Limehouse Blues," "Shoe Shine Boy," "The News Girls," "The Charleston," "The Hungarian Dance," and "Rhythm on the Range." "EVERYTHlNC'S IN RHYTHM WITH MY HEART" Dancer, Kay McCloskey, Singer, Lorraine Tuttle Lillian Kosinski, Esther Turner, Louise Hays, Marjorie Baxter, Anne Dutczak, Eleanor Bo- rowski, Virginia Lewandowski, Alyce Johnston, Louise Powell, Mary Hiland, Clara Cassady, Lorraine Hart, Loraine Wachewicz, Cecilia Kobus. "CADET DAZE" Singer, Ruth Sibley Lois Hansen,-Nora Werbicki, Elizabeth Stevenson, Margaret Yurek, Violet Anderson, Virginia Catfoli, Virginia Smith, Amy Williams, Emily Dutczak, lean Smith Dorothy Bonkowski, Antoinette Narug, A.bert Kobus. "THE MlNUET" FROM "TIME MARCHES ON" Reader, jack Perkins Lorraine Frank, Bill Dagley, Leonard Ault, Emily Dutczak Finale: "SING, SING, SING" - Entire Cast Nov. 2-Boys' Club welcomes freshmen with a party! Mr. Lambka greets Edgar Cusick with a hardy handshake, and Mr. Smith's friendly smile lets Eugere Doe know he's more than welcome. Nov. 3-Mr. Wrahlstad takes over the locker and key situation. New shop instructor joins faculty to succeed Mr. johns. Nov. 4-Over l45 students hear Admiral Byrd's lecture on "Life at Little America," but Reed Buffington is disappointed in not being able to get an interview. Nov. 5-Cirls' Club entertains freshmen. Miss Buftington gives affpersonal talk to the girls, Miss laacks discusses athletics: and an interesting pro- gram, plus refreshments, tops off the orientation. Nov. 9-"Wuxtra, Wuxtral Have you read the ZlO REPORTER?" Miss Moe's sophomore English Class bring out the first number of their class paper. Ray Paschke is editor. Nov. 'IO-"ln Flanders Field where poppies blow-." Mrs. Canaga's home room gives Armistice Day assembly. Edmund Madrzyk conductsg Helena Nondorf portrays the Red Cross Nurse, and Gordon Cowell acts as the typical doughboy, while entire room sings "Over There" and "K-K-K- Katy." Nov. I3-Friday the l3thl Chronoscope dare-devils defy superstition and give dance in the big gym. "Chuck" Swanson's music is tops! Nov. 'l6-Eugene Petersen, junior, receives award in assembly for best upper-class essay on "Why Illinois Should Support Its Schools," and Nancy Calzaretta, sophomore, receives prize in undereclass division. Nov. 'I7-The second meeting of the Alumni Association names "Hack" Finneran, '32, president. Nov. I8-Miss Schmidt's usual continuous boosting has done the trick. Her home room turns in 56725, the best percentage in the school, for sell- ing Carnival tickets. Nov. 23-Seniors poll majority for l. R. Austgen, President, William No- wak, Vice President, Amy Williams, Secretary, and Edgar Kraegel, Treasurer. Nov. 25-A corsage goes to Kay Rottier for her lovely hand-knit sweater which she wears at the C-irls' Club Sweater Dance. Kay McCloskey and Bob LaNoue, Mary Louise Young and Reed Buffington, Mildred Bog- larsky and Ray Paschke are caught by the camera as they "go into their dance." Nov. 26-"Let Us Be Thankful"-Bob LaNoue, Violet Anderson, Edgar Kraegel, and Helena Nondorf, chairmen of the Thanksgiving Basket Committee, distribute 48 baskets to the needy of Calumet City, Lan- sing, and Burnham. Dec. 3-"How's about buying a T. F. pencil?" are the famous words of Charlene Wright and Gloria Mundo, the star pen- cil salesmen, these days. The profits are used for the Girls' Club Christmas fund. Dec. 7-"Woe is us!" wail T. F. students, "How six weeks can fly!" Yes, it's report cards again. Dec. I0-"Hark, the Herald Angels Sing"-blend the voices of the Girls' Glee Club at Minas's Department Store, where they sing Christams carols. Dec. ll-ls it a case of second childhood? Not quite! Girls' Club dress dolls for the needy children. Margaret Yurek, Norma Trinowski, Gloria Mundo, and Louise Hays display some of the cutest numbers, Dec. 13-Tea Time! Girls' Club sponsors teas for faculty and Girls' Club members. Lucille Huck pours for Virginia Mil- lies, Ruth Sibley, Grace Larson, Eileen Horst, Lottie Orkis, Dorothy Kurzeja, jane lones, and Corinne Mickey. Miss Buffington generously lends her apartment. Dec. I4-A grand concert and only a dime! The De Willo Con- cert Company presents a unique program featuring De Wil- lo, inventor of the Concertina Grand, Lotus Spring, celloist, and Alice Schrode, whistler and pianist. Dec. I5-Hazel l-lishon, lessie Mae Taylor, Amy Williams, Anita Bohling, and Gloria Mundo take the leads in the play "A White Rose" given at the Girls' Club Sister Party. Dec. I7-"Adeste Fideles"-and the curtain comes down on the greatest T. F. Christmas Concert. A 42 piece band, well-trained Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs, and the entire music department reaches the peak of perfection that T. F. claimed in l933, just before the fire. Dec. I8-"Gosh, what a swell paper," chorus entire journalism class. Proudly paging through the 8-page Christmas issue of the Thorntonian are Lucille Huck, Kay McClosky, Kay Rottier, Grace Larson, Edgar Kraegel, Olga Chizmar, Her- bert Kraus, Naomi Frevert, joe Nelson, Elaine Fein, Ken- neth Howmiller, Lucille Abrahamson, and Eileen Horst. Dec. I9-Audrey Smith, Nancy Calzaretta, and Arlene Knott show great persuasive powers selling Christmas seals for the Girls' Club at the Calumet City Post Office. Dec. 29-Under archways of blue and silver, lOO couples dance to the music of Ken Nowlan's orchestra at the an- nual Senior-Alumni Dance. Lighted Christmas trees and serpentine complete the picture. MLP E55 QQ DOLL5 ' ' x-TE.. 45 . V V -TE!! 1,32 'f . ,- dsgkfrf f Lf ,... I5 7 V CAST OF "REMEMBER THE DAY" Standing: Donald Frey, Elaine Howmiller, Wayne Ault, Kay Rottier, Peter Kohler, Kay McCloskey, Eugene Petersen, Everett Wernicke, Charles Klensman, Clarence Peters, Lucille Teninga, Leona McCluskey, Donald Williams, Eldine Howmiller, Robert Knoerzer, Charles Griswold. Sitting: Winitred Warne, Grace Larson, Roy Blank, Ruth Sibley, Naomi Frevert, john Lockhart, Eleanor Schroeder, julia Krukowski. "REMEMBER THE DAY" December 3-The curtain goes up and the junior play, 'iRemember the Day," is Ong but another play is also on, "The Backstage Bun- gles." "Where are my books?" "Who took my pen- cils?" are whispered as the "school kids" make their grand and impressive entrance. But what was wrong with Ruth Sibley's black cotton stockings? She had a terrible time trying to keep them up! No wonder Don Williams's face was so red during that love scene, with ten giggling play- mates gaping at him from behind the curtains. Everett Wernicke certainly started a panic and almost drove Miss McGraw, the director, into hysterics when it was time for his entrance to carry his "long pants," and he discovered that he had left them in the dressing room. Then came the grand rush with everyone trying to find a substitute, but just at the opportune moment, some rescuer dashed in with the miss- ing trousers and the play went onl Although Peter Kohler played the dignified principal to perfection, he forgot his dignity when he flopped his hat on and the powder from his hair fell like a brief snow flurry, The stage hands practically went crazy dash- ing from one corner of the stage to another. Wayne Ault, besides being'Tn the play and smok- ing string in his pipe, was chief manager and showed his able assistants, Kenneth Howmiller, Arthur Larson, Arthur Moore, and loe Musche- lewicz what to do. All's well that ends well, but there certainly was cause to "remember the day." I6 lan. lan. lan. lan lan lan an ah. I-The morning after the night before: aspirins and bicar- bonate! But after so perfect a New Year's Eve party at Eugene Petersen's, Elaine Howmiller really doesn't mind. 4-"The Carnation Contented Hour is on the air!" News Hawks take N. B. C. tour, then go to United Artists to see "After the Thin Man." But after so grand a day naturally-troubles! Bill Nowak, Herbert Kraus, and Don Williams miss the train and arrive in Hammond 4 A. M.! 6-Marjorie Preble calmly walks in and hands Miss Moe S5.00 for selling T. F. calendars much to the latter's delight and swell- ing the total profit to over 325.00 for the Chronoscope fund. 8-Thrills-action--defeat. We lose our heavy-weight basket- ball game to Harvey, and is Captain Ben Karr disappointed! I2-Dorothy Carey, Carol Cusick, Marjorie Preble, Renata Messerschmidt, Elizabeth Okraj, Kay Rottier, and Gertrude Olszewski provide comfort for little children by making rag rugs for the kindergarten classes at the Lincoln portables. 20-Walter Poppe, Kay Rottier, and C-race Larson smile with happiness thinking of the cheer provided by the Sl43.2O which they helped collect for the sufferers in the Flood Area. 21-"A pretty girl is like a melody," sings Denis Kelly as the T. F. mannequins present their style show. Among the l35 models are lanice Wulfing, Lorraine Tuttle, Rose Denihan, and Esther Karninski, who model gowns in pastel shades. 23-Meteors vie with Kankanee at last home basketball game of the season. Mr. Nelson, veteran at the box office, sells the last tickets to Melvin Tuttle, john Sabados, and Edward Detloff just before the battle royal. 25-T. F. recognizes her "crack" salesmen of tickets sold for athletic events-Beverly Millies, Corinne Mickey, joseph Siwinski, Frank Serafini, Dorothy Nelson, Mary Mar- garet Keller, Adeline Bolek, Sylvester Sikora, Helena Nondorf, Kay McCloskey, Dolores Knoezer, and Eileen De Lor. Kay McCloskey is the star with the record of having sold 409 tickets. 26-Charles Pavnick turns over a new leaf. With exams only an hour away, "Chuck" decides it's time he begins to learn some- thing. r.. 1 ' ' ,, l . I . l ' T l .:- A ' ""?' l - Feb. l l l 1 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. I--We begin anew! 45 fresh recruits with usl But how long will they stand the guff? Z-Lollipop Day with 3l3 Thorntonian subscriptions sold - Adam Wanclrowski, Evelyn Cassady, Adeline Bolek, Arthur Moore, Herbert Kraus, and Ruth Sibley pay their 25c for a semester's subscription, so enjoy their fill of lollipopsl 5--Will swap: English texts for good pots, pans, and a mop! Miss McGraw exchanges T. F. for Attorney Galvin in matrimony, and Miss Heigl, an alumna of '32, joins faculty. 'IZ-Leona Rogalski, Adele jaeger, Evelyn Arbise, Elvera Frank, and Ada Reich dem- onstrate the art of cookery by preparing cocoa for their breakfast project. The second semester brings cooking in place of sewing to all home ec girls.. I6--"How I enjoy skating with you," says Margaret Kaminski to Anthony Kul- czyk, while joe Amodeo gallantly helps Loraine Wachewicz fasten her skates at the Girls' Club roller skating party. 17-Seven join journalism class-Ida Rui- ter, Adah Stuart, Ruth Kooy, joe Siwinski, Arthur Larson, Amy Williams, and Eugene Petersen. Also a new group of sophomore cub reporters come to 2lO the seventh period for pointers: june laeger, Betty Sib- l ley, Mary Margaret Keller, Gloria Mundo, i Beverly Millies, Dorothy Nelson, Virginia 5 Taitz, Nancy Ann Galzaretta, and Arlene j Knott. Feb. 19-i'We cannot tell a lie."-The cherry Feb. Feb. tree episode is honored at patriotic assem- bly. Naomi Frevert, T. F.'s representative at the George Washington Oratorical Con- test, delivers her oration, "Washington, the Ideal for Youth." 22-Lights-camera-action! and the tak- ing of Chronoscope pictures is in progress. 24-"No loafing now," orders Ruth Sibley, while Lucille Huck, Virginia Gattoli, and Adene Willoughby scrub the main entrance stairs with toothbrushes. The other News Hawks initiates, Edgar Kraegel, Herbert Kraus, and Kenneth Howmiller, shine shoes until they are blue-or rather BLACK in the face! March 2-"Step, slide, one-two-three''-instructors Violet An- derson, Kay McCloskey, Ruth Sibley, and Helena Nondor teach T. F. students lparticularly freshmenl how to dance. First dancing class is packed to cap-acity. f March 4-Muscles and brawn yield grunts and groans-T. F wrestlers end the season with victory over Morgan Park Leonard Bissa is unanimously dubbed the "Human Butcherfl March 8-"What-no Mickey Mouse?" Operater Miller, whil Wayne Ault and Arthur Larson look on, gets the new movi machine lpurchased with Carnival moneyl ready for th showing of the first movie. March I5-Time jumps into l96O. journalism students in assem bly present Chronoscope skit written by Naomi Frevert t launch sales campaign. How they roar when Reed Buffingto appears as Eileen Horst's pappa, and William Nowak as Coach Petreel joe Siwinski is an ideal junior Biel, too! March 19-Major Bowes's amateurs have nothing on Major Moe's Genevieve Pryor, freshman plays "Rachmaninoff's Prelue i C Sharp Minor" and receives first prize of SS, while Crac Larson, Ralph Voss, Norma Trinowski, Cono La Loggia, Don ald Williams, Sara Martin, and Esther Turner receive award in order named. Charles Linz, Master of Ceremonies, Con gratulates the winners. March Z3-junior girls score in mock track meet at Frosh Party, where some of the Olympic events include a javelin throw lwith a featherl, a dress relay, and a "big feet" contest. March 24-"Hurrahl our problem is solved at last," exclaim th band members, when they learn that instrument shelves an music racks have been constructed in the instrument roo . Leonard Ault and Eugene Boring are willing to be of assistance to Mr. Christian when he puts away the instruments. March 30-"We'll make a success of it,". is the determined prophecy of the committee of five referring to the New Hawks Hop. This committee composed of Lucille Huck, Viol t Anderson, Dorothy Mayer, chairman, Virginia Cattoli, an Ruth Sibley is able to smile even though they aren't able t string their wires across the gym and can not get permissio to use confetti. March 31-Shouts of "ll---22-36-pass" can once more be heard on the football field. Spring football training starts! Thirty aspirants are given suits. 19 April 42-"Miss Thornton Fractional" is Lorraine Tuttle's new title, after being presented with a beautiful silver loving cup by Mr Lockhart at the News Hawks Hop. Ken Nowlan's Club Lincoln- shire Orchestra provides music for the dance. l April 3-Wedding bells ring out again for another T. F. faculty mem-l ber. Coach Antonides weds lvlarian Peterson of Chicago. l April 3-Dorothy Mayer is elected by T. F. girls and faculty to be al representative at the state wide D. A. R. contest. The girls vote oni four points: dependability, service, leadership and patriotism. April 6-Basketball, swimming, wrestling, boxing, ping-pong-all in one evening. A crowd of 900 attend Boys' Athletic Carnival. April 7-Mr. Hornback pulls his l,2lOth poster off his hand press housed in a little office adjoining the library to add it to those made for Carnivals, parties, football, basketball, Chronoscope, C-. A. C., Boys' Club, dances, etc. April 8-Pappas, numbering l5O, become boys again at the annual Boys' Club Fathers and Sons Party. Following President Bob La Noue's welcome address, there are movies, games, and refresh- ments. The camera catches Arnold Zimmer, john l-luck, Arthur Larson, William Helmcke, Robert Crane, and Leonard Ault as they indulge in pop and hot dogs. April I2-Mildred Cohen, one of 42l students, calmly takes a shot for tuberculin test from school physician, Dr. Bascomb, while Anne Schwartz and Delores Knoerzer eagerly look forward to their turn. April I3-Basketball, swimming, and wrestling squads are honored at athletic banquet. Mr. Lockhart presides over a crowd of l I4 people. The climax of the evening is the election of "Champ" Pawlowski and Alban Dyrke to captaincy of basketball and swimming teams respectively. April 19-Healthy kids! Only 50 students show positive tuberculin reactions. April 21-"A circulation of 600 meansfover 60W of the student body, which is considered healthy for any school," says Miss laacks to l-lelena Nondorf, circulation manager, while Kay lVlcCloskey, Amy Williams, joseph Zygmunt, Edgar Kraegel, Lucille l-luck, jane Eggert, and Ruth Kooy, all captains, get their first glance of the 'Thorntonian before they Start distribution. April 23-Colored lights, used for the first time in the bandroom, create a soft effect at the annual Boys' Club Dance. La Nove and Kay lVlcCloskey, Eugene Petersen and Kay Rottier, William No- wak and Gloria Mundo lead the grand march. Edgar Kraegel and Lucille Huck, Bobl May 3-"Luncheon for four please, girls!" says hostess Lor- raine Tuttle to her assistants, Leona Soczyk, janice Wulfing, and Norma Trinowski, as they prepare meal for faculty. Miss Buffington, Mr. Petree, and Mr. Lockhart, the guests, admire the new beautiful dining suite and 93-piece set of dinnerware. May 4-At the Girls' Club Dramatic Reading Contest pre- liminaries Namoi Frevert, Ruth Sibley, Grace Larson, Gloria Mundo, Lillian Teninga, Sara Martin, Mary Mar- garet Keller, Louise Hays, Genevieve Pryor, Mable Kel- ler, Betty Sibley, and Hazel Hishon take part. Grace Lar- son receives first prize for her selection, "The White Hands of Teleham." Sara Martin and Mary Margaret Keller receive second and third prizes respectively. May 5-T. F.'s Stellar Golf Team swamps Harvey, l3-5. joe Schab and Captain Bill Nowak contribute most of the points. lt looks like a championship for the Elvin men. May 6-Green, orange, red, and blue-T. F. celebrates Bow Day with a dance. Reed Buffington, junior, Agnes Hack- er, junior, Lorraine Hart, junior, Harold Turner, senior, Edward Stokes, freshman, William Nowak, senior, Dor- othy Nelson, sophomore and Lillian Teninga, freshman, display the colors of their respective classes. May I0-"With the S6l.57 profit we made on the junior play we ought to have a grand prom," boasts Fred Dahl- kamp, president, while Edna Gruhlke, Helen Hornak, and Eugene Petersen assent, and sponsors Leonard and Pat- ton beam their approval. May I2-"Come on, old Faithful, we've got work to do." says Marjorie Prebble, ace-salesman, to her bike as she starts out to seek more Chronoscope ads. May 18-Mother-Daughter Party, Girls' Club installations, winner of Dramatic Reading Contest announced, "The Turtle Dove," a play in which the leads are: Genevieve Pryor, Naomi Frevert, Gloria Mundo, Mary Margaret Keller, Lillian Linkiewicz, Anne Schwartz, and Virginia Taitz-all this in one night. May 22-Mr. Kiester, using Mary Mar- garet Keller's hat, purse, gloves, and make-up provides more diversion to the three bus-loads of biology stu- dents than do the sights at Brook- field Zoo, the.r destination. Miss jaacks, while this is going on. ls gloating over the money she took in at the senior play the night before. May 25-"The i937 class rings are just tops," exclaim the seniors proud.y flashing them. The rings are of IO karat gold with the plate identifying the school set on the black onyx. i '-3? Wi? ag 3,3 fa? P Cast of "IT HAPPENED IN HOLLYWOOD" Standing: Ruth Kooy, Paul Tomczyk, jack Coffman, Mary Louise Young, Vern Stevens, lack Perkins, Amy Williams, Melvin Beckmann, lane Eggert, Iprompterl. Seated: Edgar Kraegel, Erika Gumbel, Lilyan Mintz, and Angelyn Van Der Werff. Time: May ZI, I937 Place: Thornton Fractional gym Occasion: Senior play, "It Happened in Hollywood" Director: Mr. Clyde Blanke Prompter: jane Eggert , Make-up: Miss Lois Heigl Stage Hand: Harold Turner CAST IARVIS, the Pembroke butler -,,-,,,,,,,--,::s,ss, ,,ssAA P aul Tomczyk MESSENGER, a messenger boy ,,,,,..,..,,,-,,,s,,,,,,-,-, -,,-, I ack Coffman TOM CARRITY, a press agent ...,,e.:......,,,,,- .-. ....,,.,, We ,..,,,, jack Perkins ALAN TREMAYNE, with movie aspirations.... ....................... Vern Stevens IOSIE PEMBROKE, the daughter of the house ......... Mary Louise Young PRINCESS DOLORES, her dearest friend. ............................... Erika Cumbel PHYLLIS DUGANNE, reporter on "The Movie News" ............ Ruth Kooy BERT, temporarily a chauffeur .,..................................s........, Edgar Kraegel DOREEN DOWNINC, a movie star ........................................ Lilyan Mintz POLLY O'CONNER, a comedy actress .......,.....,.. Angelyn Van Der Werff SIR HUMPHREY, the Prince guardian ........................ Melvin Beckmann MRS, PEMBROKE, the mistress of the house. .................... .Amy Williams SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS William Nowak, vice-president, I. R. Austgen, president: Mr. Kiester, head senior class sponsor: Amy Williams, secretary: Edgar Kraegel, treasurer june I-75 C.A.C. members sing till the rafter ring! Speeches, awards, letters and-the Senior Honor Athlete, com- plete a most successful Cr.A.C. Ban- quet. june 1-"The Trysting Place" places Mary Margaret Keller, john Van Der Aa, Arthur Trimbur,Marjorie Baxter, Beverly Millies, Fred Miller, and Harry Van Der Aa on top as sopho- more actors directed by Miss Moe. june 2-Socialst Satisfy! Dancing once again is in full swing in the bandroom at the last social hour of the year. Lucille Huck, Edgar Kraegel, Clara Cassady, joe Siwinski, Ruth Sibley, Robert Lange, Olga Chizmar and john Huck enjoy themselves - while Wayne Ault, as usual, operates the electric phonograph. june 2-Band and Crirls' Chorus present grand concert in Assembly. june 3-Caps, gowns, lighted tapers- solemnity reigns. The installation of the National Honor Society brings 25 students into the Oasis Chapter. june 3-ln underclass reading contest Mabel Keller, 9A Freshman, takes first place giving Alfred Noyes's "The Highwaymanf' Reed Buffington, junior, takes first in extemporaneous speaking, his subject being "Social Security." Their names to be in- scribed on Calumet City Woman's Club plaque. june 4-Senior Day, beach togs. Senior Class Day Assembly. june 4-jennie Milkovich, Anna C-ulot- ta, and LaVonne Bailey pound out their last typing assignment at T. F. and Mrs. Canaga's Current Events i Club carry out their last programs. jun 4-"Boosters Boost Business!" The Booster Club supplies advertisements for any occasion. Alice Sonnenberg supervises, while Virginia Taitz, jen- nie Sosnoski, Meleda Sosnoski, and Lorraine Tuttle make signs reading, "Attend Summer School." june 7-"The bitter must come with the sweet," moan T. F. students. And so-Final Exams! june 9--News Hawks picnic at the Dunes. june I0-The moment has come-fal- tering step, trembling hand - the sheepskin, after four long years of waiting. V CUTEST COUPLE DEAN SCHOPP Nickname-"Strongarms" Hobby-Wrestling Hardest problem - Keeping his Model T in A-I condition. OLGA CHIZMAR Nickname-"Peppy" Hobby-Daydreaming Her talk-Soft and slow MOST VERSATILE WILLIAM NOWAK Nickname-"Bill" Hobby-Sports Chief accomplishment- Overcom- ing his bashfulness VIOLET ANDERSON Nickname-"Vi" Hobby-Blond sax players Her pal-"Biddy" Gattoli BEST LOOKING HAROLD BULTGE Nickname--"Handsome" Hobby-Wasting time Outstanding feature-Long, black, curly eyelashes. VIRGINIA MILLIES Nickname-"Ginnie" Hobby-Playing bridge Biggest thrill at T. F.-junior and Senior proms. MOST COURTEOUS JAMES ROBERT AUSTGEN Nickname-"l. R." Hobby-Dark, curly-haired lassies Favorite refreshment - Chocolate milk shake. VIRGINIA MARTIN Nickname-"Shorty,' Hobby-Selling hosiery Pet peeve-Her hair-after swim- ming. 24 MOST TALKATIVE HERBERT KRAUS Nickname-"Strangler" Hobby-Collecting unusual coins Secret passion-To be a great athlete. LILYAN MINTZ Nickname-"Mitzi" Hobby-- Parading the corridors Favorite actor-Bob Taylor BEST DRESSED RAY WELLS Nickname-"Raymond" for short Hobby-Slow driving Pet expression-"Takes it easy"' ADENE WILLOUGHBY Nickname-"Dene" Hobby-Having a good time. Secret amibition-Interior decor ating MOST PLEASING PERSONALITY ROBERT LA NOUE Nickname-"Bob" Hobby--"Kay" Present vocation-Delivering papers LUClLLE HUCK Nickname-"Lucy" Hobby-Dancing State of mind-Happy MOST INTELLIGENT EDGAR KRAEGEL Nickname-"Ed" Hobby-Hoarding ties in his locker Usual remark-"You think so?" PEARL DUTCZAK Nickname-just "Pearl" Hobby-Typing Favorite instrument-Mandolin MOST ATHLETIC BERNARD KARR Nickname-"Ben" Hobby-Football Outstanding trait-Modesty ELEANOR ZIIVIMERMAN Nickname--"Zimmie" Hobby-Baseball Favorite food-Rare steaks and French fries. MOST DEPENDABLE CHARLES LINZ Nickname-"Charlie" Hobby-Harmonizing Favorite book-The dictionary JANET POTUSKY Nickname-"lan" Hobby-Heavy reading Usual facial expression-Wide-eyed wonder. 25 ' BEST DANCERS WALTER KOREM Nickname-"Korny" Hobby-T. F. Carnivals Favorite song-"When the Poppies Bloom Again" IANICE WULFING Nickname-"Mata Hara lan" Hobby-Dressmaking Career-Mannequin MOST PEPPY ALBERT IABLONSKI Nickname--"jabo" Hobby-Dishing out a Line Weakness-Dancing the Polish Hop ANGELYN VAN DER WERFF Nickname--"Angie" Hobby-Giggling Favorite fruit-Razzberries wg . www 5 K f A iii' -xv , 43" q,,,., gf' s 4'f v.5'f 'aka-', .:1.:'.57fz,,, . ' Tffof -f . EVERETT AHLGRIM Entered from Roosevelt High, 25 Boys' Club Board, 25 Boys' Glee Club, 45 Carnival Cast, 3-4. Everett's red hair, combined with truckloads of per- sonality, does something to certain T. F. lassies. But can you blame them? VIOLET ANDERSON National Honor Society5 Girls' Club Vice-President, 45 Girls' Club Board, 3-45 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 35 Thorntonian Editor-in-Chief, 45 Chronoscope Editorial Staff, 45 News Hawks, 3-45 News Hawks Secretary, 45 Carnival Cast, 3-45 Girls' Glee Club, 3. We know "Vi" will always keep up the good work she has done on the "Thorntonian." IAMES ROBERT AUSTGEN Senior Class President5 Boys' Club Board, 25 Band, l-25 Boys' Glee Club, 45 Carnival Cast, l-3-4 One can really call "l. R." a man about town, because after all, he is all over with that black Pontiac of his. LAVONNE BAlLEY Entered from Hammond High, 35 Band, 35 Orchestra, 3 Although she has been at T. F. only a short time, LaVonne has made many friends. HORACE BAXMAN Carnival Cast, 4 lf only all the boys were like Horace, who always brings his books back to the library on time! DOROTHY BEANBLOSSOM Girls' Glee Club, 3-4 Although she is a very quiet and shy girl, Dorothy is really a loyal and sincere friend. MELVIN BECKMAN Orchestra, l-3-45 "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 Melvin is a veteran violinist in the school orchestra and also a great arguer. CLARENCE BERWANGER Girls don't seem to bother Clarence at all! At least that is our opinion of him as he walks down the corridors. WALTER BIEL National Honor Society5 junior Class President, 35 Boys' Club Board, l-2-3-45 Heavy Wt. Football, 3-45 Cap- tain of Heavy Wt. Football, 45 Letterrnen's Club, 45 Light wt. Football, i A very dashing, dark-haired, young man is "Butch," whose manly football shoulders are very much envied. BEATRICE BLOM Girls' Glee Club, 35 G. A. C., 2 "Bee" is a Lansing lass who can eat two bars of candy and still crave more. NELLIE BORGMAN Girls' Glee Club, 35 Commercial Club Secretary, 45 Library Assistant, 4 Nellie is the most efficient and most likeable secretary the Commercial Club could ever want. RlTA BREEN Girls' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 3-45 Water Carni- val, 45 Commercial Club, 45 G. A. C., 25 Baseball, 2 The saying, "Good things come in small packages," can well be applied to Rita. WILLIAM BROWN Boys' Club Board, l When it comes to whistling, Elmo Tanner has nothing on "Bill." Ping-pong ls another favorite pastime of his. BERT Buaus Boys' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 3-45 Commercial Club, 4 We wonder if Bert likes the Commercial Club or the good-looking girls who belong to it. HAROLD BULTGE Boys' Glee Club, l5 Commercial Club, 4 The best looking boy in the senior class ls Harold Bultge, with plenty of dash5 With his curly hair and dazzling smile He'll soon be walking up the aisle. NICK BUZZANCO Those snappy brown eyes of Nick's are his greatest asset--in more ways than one. RICHARD CAAUWE Dark-eyed "Dick" always has a ready smile, which is the tool of his many friendships. OLGA CHIZMAR Entered from George Rogers Clark, 35 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 45 Girls' Glee Club, 3-45 Carnival Cast, 3-4 We have George Rogers Clark to thank for this pretty, dark-haired addition to our school. LEONARD CIASTKO National Honor Society5 Boys' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 3-45 Aero Club, 35 Commercial Club Treasurer .4 As a shorthand transcriber, Leonard ranks tops. JACK COFFMAN Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 35 Boys' Glee Club, I-25 Carnival Cast, 35 "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 According to lack there are three kinds of girls: bru- nettes, red--heads, and Virginia. GORDON COWELL Water Carnival, 45 Areo Club, 35 Photography Club Treasurer, 4 With a keen and alert mind, Gordon bears all the qualifications of a successful business man. DONALD CRANE In school, Don is a very quiet and inoffensive boy, but outside-we wonder! IACK CROSS All work and no play did not make this lack a dull boy! OLGA DEAKUN , National Honor Society5 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 35 Band, l-2-3-45 Orchestra, l-2-3-45 Girls' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 35 Carnival Production, 45 "Mer- chant of Venice." 2 We wonder what we would have done without Olga's acccompaniments on the piano and mandolin for our programs. BESSIE DE BOK Girls' Glee Club, 3-45 Commercial Club, 4 To her Lansing friends, Bessie is well known as the "Yodeling Cowgirl." DOROTHY DE BOLD "Dot" always knows just when the bell is to ring, especially in transcription class. BERNICE DE LOR Bernice is one of those quiet girls we all like to con- sider as a friend. EVELYN DRAKE Library Assistant, 4 Evelyn is that girl with the good looking clothes, who usually comes to school in a new V8. RAYMOND DRUX Aero Club, 35 Photography Club, 4 Ray's chief diversion is modeling airplanes. His models can be seen all over his home. MAURICE DURKIN Band, l5 Carnival Cast, l5 Aero Club, 3 Maurice is one boy the teachers never have to scold for disturbing the peace. MPN W , '.. fyw ,A N 4 we I A .v-" ,.,1 fil,-RM' PEARL DUTCZAK National Honor Society, Thorntonian Business Staff, 3, Band, 2-3-4, Orchestra, 4, Girls' Glee Club, 3, Car- nival Cast, 3, "Merchant of Venice," 2, Volleyball, l. Pearl upholds the senior class by having the highest grades all the time. EVELYN EENIGENBURG ,, Entered from Chicago Christian High, 2 Shyness and bashfulness are two traits of Evelyn's that only add to her charm. IANE EGGERT National Honor Society, Chronoscope Business Staff, 4, Thorntonian Business Staff, 3-4, Band, 2, "lt Hap- pened in Hollywood," 4. lane's dependability makes her a valuable addition to the senior class. FLORENCE ERNDT Girls' Club Board, 4, Girls' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, 3, Commercial Club, 4, G. A. C., 2-3-4, G. A. C. Recording Secretary, 4, Volleyball, 2-3-4, Capt. Basketball, 4, Baseball, 2-3 Commercial Club and G. A. C. seem to be very special hobbies of Florence's. ANNE EVANS National Honor Society, Girls' Club Board, 2-3-4, Girls' Club Treasurer, 2, Girls' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, I-3, Library Assistant, 3, G. A. C., I-2-3-4, G. A. C Secretary, 4, G. A. C. Vice President, 3, Volleyball, I-2-3, Capt. Basketball, I-2-3, Basketball, 2-3, Base- ball, I-2-3 What would the office do without Anne to help with the tardy slips after school? LAWRENCE EVERT We know Lawrence as a student, but somewhere under has calm exterior we believe there is mischief, ROBERT FELSECKER We often wonder if Bob realizes that there are girls at T. F., but possibly females are his pet aversions. LORRAINE FINNERAN Carnival, 4, Commercial Club, 4 We wonder what Lorraine would do without Ralph Gallagher from whom to borrow typing paper. DOROTHY FRITZ Already a dcctor's assistant, Dorothy shows promise of being very adept at office work. RALPH GALLAGHER Swimming Team, 4 Gallagher's swimming ability is one to be envied, not only by the boys, but also by the girls. MARY GARR Mary has been administering an extra large dose of sparkling conviviality to T. F. students. VIRGINIA GATTOLI Entered from Hammond High, 2, News Hawks, 4, Chronoscope Editorial Staff, 4, Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 3-4, Thorntonian Exchange Editor, 4, Girls' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, 3-4 We hardly believe we could mention "Biddy" without naming Violet Anderson, too. The two are inseparable MARY MARGARET GIBBS "'4Gibby," as Mary is called, has a better half known as Lorraine Finneran. LEO GIGLIO Lightweight Basketball, 3-4 Leo believes in excelling in one field. This accounts for his success in basketball. CHARLES GILLETTE Band, 3-4 We hardly know when Charles is around, he's so very quiet and studious. WILLIAM GLEIM It is a wonder "Bill" has never Come out for regular basketball, for he has shown up very well in the inter- class tournaments. RUSSELL GORDON Boys' Glee Club, 4 Russell's natural wavy hair is really the envy of many boys, although they won't admit it. ESTHER GRIESE Commercial Club Vice-President, 4, G. A. C., 1-2-3- 4, Volleyball, I-2, Capt. Basketball, 2-4, Basketball, 2, Baseball, 2. Esther is a Lansingite who blushes very easily when any of our handsome boys are around. ANN GULOTTA Commercial Club, 4 Ann is a very dark-haired miss who can always be depended upon to do the right thing at the right time. ERIKA GUMBEL National Honor Society, Thorntonian Business Staff, 3, Girls' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, 3, "Merchant of Venice," 2, "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4. Fortunate, indeed, is Erika to have so many clothes designed and made by herself. WALTER HALUCZYNSKI Commercial Club, 4, Carnival Production, 4 We hope Walter will get somewhere with his dancing, for he was a very conscientious learner in the dancing classes. ELEANORE HEINTZ "lf only more students would behave like Eleanor," sigh the teachers. HILDEGARDE HESSE Girls' Glee Club, 3 HiIdegarde's smile and charming manner have won for her many loyal friends. MELVIN HILDEBRANDT Aero Club, 3 Melvin seems quite a reserved fellow, but he has made many friends for himself while in school. MARGARET HISHON Girls' Club Board, I-2-3-4, Carnival Cast, 3, "Mer- chant of Venice," 2, Commercial Club Vice-President, 4, G. A. C. 2, Volleyball, 23 Capt. Basketball, 2, Basketball, 2 The Girls Club will always remember Margaret for her dependable service. WILLIAM HISHON "Bill" bicycles to school whistling and waving a gay greeting to everyone. ROBERT HOPP Combine studiousness with good-nature and the out- come is Robert Hopp. ALVA HORGESHEIMER Without motorcycles there would be no "Alvy," for he makes riding these two-wheeled vehicles his hobby. KENNETH HOWMILLER National Honor Society, News Hawks, 4, Chronoscope Editorial Staff, 3, Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 3-4, Band, I-2-3-4, Boys' Glee Club, 4, Carnival Cast, l-3, Carnival Production, 3-4, Aero Club, 3 Brains and good-looks are the two most outstanding characteristics of "Kenny's." , LUCILLE HUCK National Honor Society, Girls' Club Board, I-2-3-4, News Hawks, 4, Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 4, Chron- oscope Senior Asst., 4, Girls' Glee Club, I,-3-4, Car- nival Cast, l-3-4, "Why the Chimes Rang," 3, Library Asst., 4 Lucille is one who always arranges her hair differently, but at least three T. F. boys think it's all right. 29 5. fzsigfwgiiig :11,f,,3, W Y wa-1 H' ALBERT jABLONSKl I Boys' Club Board, I-25 Boys' Glee Cl'-Ib, 42 Carnival Cast, l-35 Library Asst., 45 Lightweight Football, li Heavyweight Football, 3-45 Lightweight Basketball, 2- 3-45 Co-Capt. Lightweight Basketball, 45 LettermenS Club. "jabo's" vim, vigor, and vitality have made him One of the best liked boys in school. ADELE IAEGER Girls Glee Club, 3 Adele has that certain something called charm that adds so much to the distinction of a class. HELEN IARCHOW Girls' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 3 Helen is one of those girls that go for midnight Shows on Hallowe'en or New Year's Eve in a big way. ERMATRUDE IEWETT Ermatrude has an amusing giggle very difficult to imitate. MELVIN IOHNSON Aero Club, 4 Melvin's favorite subject is chemistry. His shyness with the girls probably aided him in keeping his mind on if. GERTRUDE jONGSMA Girls' Glee Club, 3 Gertrude has a "steady" in Lansing, so that's why none of the T. F. boys have a chance. BERNARD KARR V Lightweight Football, I5 Capt. Lightweight Football, li Heavyweight Football, 2-3-45 Heavyweight Basketball, 2-3-4 Bernard is one of those strong, silent men whose foot- ball playing is his outstanding contribution to the senior class. VIRGINIA KEILMAN Girls' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 35 Commercial Club, 45 Library Asst., 45 G. A. C. 2-3-45 Capt. Basket- ball, 45 Baseball, 2 Virginia, with a good sense of humor, concentrates on G. A. C. VIRGINIA KEYES Entered from St. Victor's, 25 Girls' Club Board, 45 Girls' Glee Club, 3-45 Carnival Cast, 3 Attractively attired "Ge Ge" would make a lovely dress shop mannequin. ANTHONY KOLOKZlEj Golf Team, 3-4 Anthony is one of the strongest men for his weight in the senior class. If you don't believe it, try wrestling with him. RUTH KOOY National Honor Societyg Girls' Club Board, 35 Chrono- scope Business Staff, 45 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 45 Orchestra, I-3-45 Girls' Glee Club, 45 Commercial Club, 45 G. A. C. I-2-3-45 Volleyball, 45 Capt. Basketball, 3-45 Basketball, 35 Baseball, I5 "lt happened in Holly- wood," 4 Ruth's record shows an interest in the journalistic and the athletic fields. WALTER KOREM Boys' Club Board, I-2-35 Boys' Glee Club, 45 Carnival Cast, I-3-45 Lightweight Basketball, 3-4 "Korny" has dancing feet. Perhaps we can call him T. F.'s Fred Astaire, for he dances his way through certain girls' hearts. FLORENCE KORICENSKI - Library Asst., 4 Florence would certainly make a good librarian, already having much experience at T. F. EDGAR KRAEGEL National Honor Societyg Senior Class Treasurer, 45 Boys' Club Board, 2-3-45 Boys' Club Vice-President, 45 News Hawks, 45 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 45 Thorntonian Business Staff, 45 "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 Being brilliant is one of Edgar's traits, but we suspect that underneath it all are pep and mischief. 31 HERBERT KRAUS National Honor Societyg News Hawks, 45 Chronoscope Editorial and Business Staffs, 3-45 Thorntonian Editolrlal Staff, 2-3-45 Thorntonian Business Staff, 3-45 Carnival Cast, l-3-45 "Merchant of Venice," 25 Manager Lighf' weight Basketball, 4 Herbie's gift of gab and cleverness makes him an all- around student. MARGARET KRUEGER Margaret really has the most dazzling smile. Here'S hoping it is used for a good purpose. GERTRUDE KRYGIER Girls' Glee Club, 3-45 Commercial Club, 45 G. A. C., 2-3-45 Volleyball, 2-3-45 Capt. Basketball, 2-3-45 Basketball, 2-3-45 Baseball, 2-3 If you ever want to see someone really hit a volleyball over a net, just watch "Gertie." EMILY KURZEJA Emily has chosen the career of interior decorating for her life's work. Good luck, Emily! ERWIN LABAHN Band, 3 A most mischievous student is Erwin - but it's just his fun-loving nature. MELVIN LAMMERTIN Heavyweight Basketball, 4 lt took "Honey" Lammertin four years to realize that he had the makings of a good athlete. He was the keenest basket-sinker on the team after he got started. ROBERT LA NOUE junior Class Vice-President, 35 Boys' Club Board, l- 2-3-45 Boys' Club President, 45 Boys' Club Treasurer, 35 Carnival Cast, 35 "Why the Chimes Rang," 25 Lightweight Football, I5 Heavyweight Football, 3-45 Lettermans' Club, 4 "Bob" is extremely glum about leaving T. F., for be- hind he leaves the Boys' Club, football, and "Kay," CHARLES LEE "Chuck" is a nice fellow who believes that "honor lies in honest toil." EDWARD LENDABARKER Weismuller will have a successor in swimming, for "Ed" is a flash in that sport. MARGARET LESMEISTER Girls' Glee Club, 3 Margaret is one of the prominent swimmers around the swimming pool. She'lI come through with a bang - or rather with a splash. LEONARD LEWINSKI "Len" shyly admits he is the answer to every maiden's prayer. MARY CATHERINE LEISENFELT Entered from St. Victor's, 25 Girls' Glee Club, 35 Com- mercial Club, 45 G. A. C., 2-3-45 Capt. Basketball, 45 Baseball, 2-35 Thorntonian Typist Although Mary is small in stature, she can certainly get around in G. A. C. DANIEL LIETZAN Carnival Cast, 3 Danny is a good student as well as a staunch friend. His favorite books are those concerning wrestling. STANLEY LINKIEWICZ Library Asst., 45 Basketball Manager 4 The world would look black without Stanley's bright- ening smile. CHARLES LINZ Band, I-3-45 Orchestra, I-33 Boys' Glee Club' 3-43 Carnival Cast, 3-45 "Merchant of Venice," 25 Aero Club, 35 Swimming Manager, 4 Charles's fine singing voice and musical talent show promise of a very successful career. , FRED LORENZ , Boys' Glee Club, 3-45 Carnival Cast, 35 Library Asst. 4 Perhaps it's Fred's red hair which makes him so glovv- ing and witty. ff? rw, 4. we X 3 a f ' Jw--7 -.K ,QW :ill 52 1: .M-w.Uf ,Q ,.., QW , .. v J 3' , lg 4' 1 on A 3 ' 4 .. ,My ' J 1,5 1 M, + 3 ,Q Q -5 Qs Wm iW , I., , 1 5 . .,,5' 4212 f Q5fs.gEl2,5L! ' 4, W -' -- V , , .sf . , 2 Q. ,:A, , Q, ..1. A Q , . 34, f f. 33 S , 9 gf. K f, S 1 Q VERLYN MACK Carnival Cast, 35 Swimming Team, 4 T. F. could always count on "Toots" for assistance with the small tasks about the school. EDMUND MADRZYK National Honor Society5 Heavyweight Football, 45 Let- termans' Club, 4 "Ed" is six feet plus of genteel bashfulness. FRANK MADGA National Honor Society5 Boys' Glee Club, 35 Aero Club, 35 Commercial Club, 4 Frank will always be remembered for that very effec- tive speech he delivered to the Commercial Club. IULIUS MAGDZIAK Carnival Cast, 45 Aero Club, 35 Commercial Club, 42 Golf Team, 3-4 just how many newspapers lulius does sell at the Parthenon news stand would be a problem for any math student. FRANK MANISCALCO Lightweight Football, 25 Heavyweight Football, 45 Let- terman's Club, 4 To Frank there are really only two seasons in the year --the football and the wrestling seasons. VIRGINIA MARTIN National Honor So.ciety5 Girls' Club Board, 2-3-45 Girls' Glee Club, 35 Carnival Cast, 3-45 Commercial Club, 4 With cheerfulness and generosity as assets, Virginia will always have friends. DOROTHY MAYER National Honor Societyg Girls' Club Board, 2-3-45 News Hawks, 2-3-45 News Hawks President, 45 Chronoscope Editorial Staff, 2-3-45 Thorntonian lr. Asst., 25 Thorn- tonian Co-Editor, 35 Thorntonian Copy Editor, 4: Thorntonian Business Manager, 25 Girls' Glee Club, l: Carnival Cast, 3-45 "Merchant of Venice," 2 "Dot" is really an all-round girl, and T, F. will have a hard time finding someone to fill her place. ANGELO MILAZZO Band, I5 Orchestra, I5 Carnival Cast, I-45 Lightweight Basketball, 3-45 Lightweight Basketball Co-Capt., 4 Musical to his fingertips and the roots of his hair. IENNIE MILKOVICH Library Asst., 3 lennie can really outdo everyone when it comes to reading back shorthand notes. ALBERTA MILLER Commercial Club, 45 G. A. C., 2-3-45 Volleyball, 45 Capt. Basketball, 45 Basketball, 35 Baseball, 3 Alberta's most priceless possession is her laugh. That little giggle of hers is quite disarming ELLEN MILLER G. A. C., I Beautifully groomed blond hair is ElIen's best asset. VIRGINIA MILLIES Girls' Club Board, 3-45 Girls' Glee Club, 3-45 Carnival Cast, 3-45 "Merchant of Venice," 2 Virginia's curly blond hair is the envy of many girls, Her main interests in life are Girls' Club activities and lack Coffman. LILYAN MINTZ Entered from Roosevelt High, lEast Chicagol 35 "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 Lilyan has what we term, "the gift of gab," but more power to her because after all, everyone can't have it. BLANCHE MOSSELL Orchestra, I-3-45 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 4 Blanche's efficient typing was of indispensable service to the journalism class. IRENE NAGY Entered from St. Victor's 25 Girls' Glee Club, 35 Com- mercial Club, 4 lrene's radiant smile enlivens the dismal moods of her friends. HELEN NARUG Five feet of grit, gameness, and amiability. EMILY NOWAK Emily at her steady job behind the steam tables soon discovered that the only way through anybody's heart is through his stomach. WILLIAM NOWAK National Honor Societyg Athletic Honor Society, 45 Senior Class Vice-Presidentg Boys' Club Secretary, 43 News Hawks, 3-45 Chronoscope Sports Editor, 43 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 3-45 Thorntonian Sports Editor, 45 Carnival, 35 "Merchant of Venice," 25 Light- weight Football, I-25 Capt. Lightweight Football, 23 Heavyweight Football, 45 Golf Team, 3-45 Capt. Golf Team, 45 Letterman's Club, 4 BiIl's long line of activities displays great ability and versatility. CHARLOTTE NOWAKOWSKI G. A. C., l At the candy counter, Charlotte always supplied T. F. students with extra-sweetness. HENRY ORKIS Swimming Team, 4 To be an outstanding swimming star is, indeed, "Hank's" ambition. IOHN OWCZARZAK Football Manager, 3 Oh, for the life of a hermit," says lohn, who fears the wiles of maidens' smiles. lOHN PARTYKA Carnival Cast, 35 "Merchant of Venice," 2 john has that certain something that one calls vitality very active in him. GLADYS PATRICK National Honor Societyg Thorntonian Business Staff, 42 G. A. C., 2-3-45 Volleyball, 2-3-45 Capt. Basketball, 3-45 Baseball, 3-4 Friendliness plus business ability and sportsmanship equals Gladys. CHARLES PAVNICK Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 25 "Merchants of Venice," 2 "For he's a jolly good fellow" can appropriately be applied to "Chuck." IACK PERKINS National Honor Societyg Chronoscope Business Staff, 45 Boys' Glee Club, 3-45 Carnival Cast, 3-45 Carnival Production, 45 "Merchant of Venice," 25 Library Asst., 45 "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 lack was a very reserved and quiet boy until his senior year, when he suddenly became a regular T. F. student. IANET PETERSON Orchestra, 4 Apparently lanet's favorite subiect is history, for history texts are the only books she draws from the library. WALTER POPPE National Honor Societyg Aero Club, 35 Aero Club Sec- retary, 3 The way "Walt" dashes around in his delivery truck is quite different from the way he acts around the girls in school. IANET POTUSKY National Honor Societyg Girls' Club Board, 2-35 News Hawks, 3-45 Chronoscope Editor-in Chief, 45 Thorn- tonian Editorial Staff, 3-45 G. A. C., I-2-3-45 Volley- ball, 2-45 Capt. Basketball, 2-35 Basketball, I-25 Base- ball, I-2 Much credit should be given janet for her successful work on the Chronoscope. LOUISE POWELL Girls' Glee Club, 3-45 Carnival Cast, 35 Commercial Club, 45 Library Asst., 3 Louise has high hopes which concentrate on secretary- ship. GENEVIEVE PRINCE Dependability and courtesy are all in Genevieve's favor. . ,Li . Gia H 1: k,,., x . V 'wL. wt' a lx +. Eff: 'img- , WF' W av ,Q 4 ff? 'K' ,4 'IK if 5.5, 4:2-ffm, " f',.- 1?5,x'3aVdj 'f 4 mf' QW, . gf ,ww MIKE PURKO Carnival Production, 3 Mike's evcellent speaking voice is an asset for any position. ALBERT RAASCH U H For the gals who prefer the strong, silent type, Al is the right answer. VINCENT RACEINA Dark, sparkling eyes and dark, lustrous hair add to VInccnt's friendly appearance. WILMA REICH Commercial Club, 4g G. A. C., I-2-3-43 Volleyball, I-33 Capt. Basketball, 2-3-43 Basketball, 33 B356- ball, I-2-3. Laughing and carefree, Wilma makes a splendid Sp0rfS- WOITIBFI. WILLARD RITTER Carrying on a continual conversation-that's "Bunk- er's" pastime. LOUISE ROGALSKI Girls' Glee Club, 33 Carnival Cast, 33 Commercial Club, 43 Library Assistant, 4. Speed and efficiency are the assets which will aid Louise in her secretarial career. IDA RUITER Girls' Glee Club, 3 Ida and her car become taxi-driver and taxi when she brings a group of students to school everyday. CHRISTINE SADOWSKI Kindness, frankness, and friendliness are virtues which Christine can call her own. MATTENA SARROS Girls' Glee Club, 3g Carnival Cast, 33 Commercial Club, 4. Mattena either likes or dislikes shorthand, but, at any rate, she is always reading it in her spare moments. NORMA SASS Girls' Glee Club, 33 Commercial Club Secretary, 43 G. A.C., l-2-3-43 G.A.C. Board, 43 Volleyball, I-2-3-43 Basketball, 2-43 Basketball, l-33 Baseball, I-2-3. One can always find a group of friends about Norma because of her pleasant disposition. IOSEPH SCHAB Boys' Glee Club, 43 Carnival Cast, 3-43 Golf Team, 3-4. When someone yells "fore," you can be sure that loe is at the other end of the call. ROBERT SCHAU - Mix good nature with athletic ability and the out- come will be "Bob" Schau. ALYCE SCHEFFKE Girls' Club Board, 43 Girls' Glee Club, 3-43 Carnival Cast, 4 As a loyal Girls' Club supporter, Alyce can be rated tops. Much of her time was also spent on G. A. C. activities. GEORGE SCHOON George believes in hitching his "plow" to a star. HIS ambition is to be a wealthy farmer. DEAN SCHOPP Carnival Cast, 3-43 Lightweight Football, 2 "Looks may be deceiving," for Dean is one of the toughest wrestlers in T. F. Besides good looks, he has a smooth personality. NORA SCHUTZ Full of personality, vivacity, and-pleasantry, Nora will leave a big gap when she leaves T. F. VERA SEEVERS Girls' Glee Club, 3-43 Library Asst., 43 Water Carnival, 4 Vera, a lovely Lansing miss, has a very sweet disposi- tion, which will help her to be successful in life and love. ISABEL SHWEDAS Girls' Glee Club, 33 Carnival Cast, 33 G. A. C., Capt. Basketball, 3 "lzzy's" numerous sweaters and dresses are proof of her fondness for knitting. STEPHEN SIWINSKI National Honor Societyg Carnival Production, 43 Foot- ball Manager, 3-4 "Steve" always has a jovial manner about him that is welcome to everyone. MARTHA SMOLINSKI ' Carnival Cast, 33 "Merchant of Venice," 2 Dark hair, attractiveness, vitality, vivacity, Smile - that's Martha. IRENE STACHOWICZ Carnival Cast, I 3 Photography Club, 4 Look in her eyes and you'lI see a little angel, Look a little farther and you'll see a little imp! SABINA STASIAK Girls' Club Board, 3-43 Orchestra, 33 Girls' Glee Club, 33 Water Carnival, 43 G. A. C., Z-33 Volleyball, 2-3Q Capt. Basketball, 2-33 Basketball, 2-33 Baseball, 2-3 If there were such things as mermaids, you can be sure Sabina would be one. VERN STEVENS Chronoscope Business Staff, 43 Boys' Glee Club, 3: Carnival Cast, 3-43 "Merchant of Venice," 23 Cheer- leading, 2-33 "It Happened in Hollywood," 4 Curly, blonde-haired Vern says that only pretty girls rate with him. CHARLES STEWART Boys' Club Board, I3 Chronoscope Business Staff, 2-33 Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 33 Thorntonian Business Staff, 33 Band, lg Orchestra, lg Carnival Cast, l-3-43 Boys' Glee Club, l-3-43 "Merchant of Venice," 23 "Why the Chimes Rang," 23 Aero Club, 3-43 Photo- graphy Club Vice-President, 43 Library Asst., 33 Cheer- leading, 2-3-43 Capt. of Cheerleaders, 4 Little but dynamic, our own "Cheerleader Charlie" had led T. F. to many a victory. MATTHEW SZUMELDA Boys' Glee Club, 3-43 Carnival Cast, I-3-43 Carnival Production, 3 A dance marathon would just Suit "Matt," because it would give him a chance to use that extra energy, FRANK SZYMANSKI We hope Frank will be as successful in everything as he has been in playing ping-pong, GENEVIEVE TABORSKI Commercial Club, 43 Library Asst., 3-4 Dependable and agreeable, Genevieve has proved her- self an invaluable aid in the library. EARL TESCH Carnival Production, 3 Earl is very much interested in politics where his de- bating ability will be a great help. ELEANOR TEWS Commercial Club, 43 G. A. C., I-23 Volleyball, l-23 Basketball, I3 Baseball, I Quiet and shy Eleanor is well-versed in the studies of shorthand and typewriting. 35 W1 wx fn . J ,A.,: , gg f..,,.,w xlaf f , ,Q ' 9 -.IM E 5, a w. we ,A ., 2 .cf ff is . is Q 'ff - ,P N ,WN , ,- Q , if I rf Q 9 ,ag ,N . sq, M 1 . ,Q 24 W. U., ., u Ju 1 -dvr .' i'1'f!,:1. 'jf . I, . 1 ' ' ' V 431515. as '44 x if , K im . 0 I , X Q walk! 37,237 18 'THX' x ai? ,,,,,g,, ff 4, -- - 1 ,V,, N , QL NN X E- 3 A , . ., s-I :ff . 2 S A 1 Qt, ' dw PAUL TOMCZYK "Merchant of Venice," Z, Glee Club, 4, "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 Tall, efficient, and business-like, Paul will make an excellent politician. DOROTHY TRAMMELL Girls' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, 3 Dorothy has the type of gentleness, sweetness, and old-fashioned demureness that make heroines of poetry famous. FRANCIS TROMBLEY Entered from Nadeau High School, Wisconsin, 3 Everyone envies Farncis's curly black hair. Quietness personifies him. MARIE TROSKI Girls' Glee Club, 3 Marie is another girl who will be glad to take dictation from a boss. HAROLD TURNER Thorntonian Business Staff, 4, Carnival Cast, 3-4: Swimming Team, 4, Swimming Team Capt., 4 Captain Turner's swimming ability is easily recognized in his graceful, clean-cut strokes. ALICE VANDER AA Water Carnival, 4, Chemistry Asst., 4 Alice has been talking only of chemistry, and thinks it's delightful. ANNA VANDERBY National Honor Society. Anyone who takes "trig" is plenty smart, and Anna IS that girl. Grades of 98 in math are no novelty for her! EDNA VAN PELT Girls' Club Board, 2-3-4, Girls' Glee Club, 3-4, Car- nival Cast, 3, Photography Club President, 4, G. A. C., I-2-3-4, G. A. C. Board, 2-3, Volleyball, I-2-4, Capt. Basketball, I-2-3-4, Basketball, I-2-3-4, Baseball, I-2-34 With the graduation of Edna, T. F. loses one of her most loyal supporters. Edna and "Gertie" have traveled both near and far and have witnessed both victory and defeat. ANGELYN VANDER WERFF Girls' Glee Club, 34, "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 "Angie" is Lansing's contribution of energy, iollity, cleverness, and personality. BETTY VOGEL Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 2, Carnival Cast, 3, Com- mercial Club President, 4 As president of the Commercial Club, Betty has executed her duties very conscientiously. WALTER WALEROWICZ Ambitious, courteous, and congenial, Walter is a boy the teachers wish there were more of. DOROTHY WEINBERG D-Dependable O-Obliging T-True That's the "Dot" we know. RAYMOND WELLS Being the best-dressed boy in school is a title hard to live up to, but "Ray" does it with ease. SYLVIA WILCZYNSKI She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone. EDWIN WILLER Band, I-2-3, Orchestra, 3, Carnival Cast, 3-4, "Mer- chant of Venice," 2, Swimming Team, 4 Edwin's "trumpet-tooting" will enable him to "horn" in on many good profits. AMY WILLIAMS National Honor Society, 3-4, lunior Class Treasurer, 32 Senior Class Secretary, 4, Girls' Club Board, 3-4, Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 4, Girls' Glee Club, 3-42 Carnival Cast, 3'-4, "Merchant of Venice," 2, Library 4, G. A. C., I-2-3, "lt Happened in Hollywood," 4 Amy's charming personality is an "open sesame" to every door. ADENE WILLOUGHBY News Hawks, 4, Thorntonian Editorial Staff, 3-4, Girls' Glee Club, 3-4, Carnival Cast, 3, Photography Club, 4 If anyone asked, "Who's who in the senior class?"1 Adene's name is sure to be rated near the top. MARY WUICIKOWSKI Mary's face mirrors what we know to be a happy heart. IANICE WULFING ' Girls' Club Board, 3, Thorntonian Business Staff, 2, Girls' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, I-4, G. A. C., I, Volleyball, I, Capt Basketball, I, Baseball, I lanice's one ambition is to be a dress designer, and we sincerely hope she reaches her goal. ARTHUR YOUNG Band, 3-4, Boys' Glee Club, 3, Carnival Cast, 3 "Art" has an insatiable "yen" for history. He can practically tell you the exact page to find any great battle or historic incident. MARY LOUISE YOUNG National Honor Society, Girls' Club Board, 3, Band, 2, Carnival Cast, I-3-4, "Merchant of Venice," 2, "It Happened in Hollywood," 4 In Mary Louise's eyes there lurks mischief. However, she has been a very good girl at T. F. ELEANOR ZIMMERMAN Library Asst., 4, G. A. C., I-2-3-4, G. A. C. Board, 2, Volleyball, I-2-3-4, Capt. Basketball, I-2-3-4, Basketball, I-2-3-4, Baseball, I-2-3-4 Athletes may come and go, but "Zimmie" will always be remembered as an outstanding girl athlete. IOSEPH ZMIIA. Sand, I-2, Orchestra, 2, Manager Lightweight Basket- all, 3 As sports manager, "joe" was strong for service. NOT IN PICTURES: BARTOLE ALAMIO RAYMOND CWETNA HARRY KOLBERG CHESTERINE ALBINIAK CHARLES FUNKHOUSER IOHN NEALE KATHRYN BRUSEL DENIS KELLY ANTHONY STACHELSKI LAURA CEROVINA THEODORE KLISIAK KERMITH WERREMEYER 37 JUNIORS FACE CANDID CAMERA The following four pages show the class ot '38 in some of their more intimate moments, ln iden- tifying the pictures, those on page 36 are fun counterclockwise, vvhile those on pages 37, 38, and 39 are run clockwise. Trebellas, Frevert, Annen, Snyder, Wi'ight, Stuart, Van Til, Anderson, and Klemm certainly are having a jolly get-together. While Anderson tickles the piano keys and Boczek fiddles, Kru- kowski, Vxfachevvicz, Kosinski, Cruhlke, and Cie- plucha listen. Listening attentively arei Okrai, Rider, Kulczyk, Sabados, Detloff, and Miotke. Brandt, Mason, Zygmunt, Schneider, Levvman, Koefelda, Evert must all intend To follow in Mr, Uhle's footsteps. Vxfiersma, l-loertz, Siegfried, Davis, Oberla, McCloskey, Novak enioy their first glimpse of the "Thorntonian." What could "Champ" Paw- lovvski possibly have to say to Helena Nondorf to keep her so quiet? Green doesn't think much of the efforts of Hoffman, Morrison, Rhoda, Hager- man, Mlynek, and Moore is finding it difficult to lead the boys and toot his horn at the same time. With Obermeyer as their leader, Waskelo, Lauerman, Dempkowski, Swieringa, Hoffman' are harmonizing. Rottier, Petersen, Howmiller, But- fington, Bobak, and Dyrke are enjoying one of the many bi-weekly social hours. Seen just after gym or swimming: Bradtlie, Kooy, Collins, Gott, Bonnett, Keesen, Franczek, Szal, johnston making repairs on hair and make-up. lennings, lfrukovvski, and Beg- noche are discussing the junior-Senior Prom. Kaszuba, Heckman, Czechanski, Orkis, Dorsey, Prizner, Hart practice their dance steps for the Carnival. Borowslci arrangs Teninga's waves after C, A. C. lazala, Furman, Muschelewicz, joswick inspect the inside of a radio, while Paszkewicz pokes at a tube with his knife. tr Van Laningham, Rasmussen, Lenkey, Knoerzer and jones look "chummy," don't they? Dutczak, Stolclosa, Ellens, l-lopp, Drummond, Kennedy, Pic- cirilli, Pactwa, Twarkowski, and Petrislca form an- other friendly group, While Blank and Amodeo blow their trumpets, Weinberg, Trebellas. Olsen, and Klensman, get ready to sing. Wernicke, Faist, and Komarowski have stopped to gossip about the school events. Peters, Trempczynski, Frey, Mason, Zalonek, Haluczynski, and Cooper, are listening to "Big Chief "Winkledittle." Lenhoff having her hair waved by Wiersma complains, Hlvly, what swimming doesn't do to my hair!" Olszewslci, Urbanski, Cusick, Arens, l-lowmiller, Kaminski, are examining Mr. Lambka's ballista. Sweeney, Warne. Ogden, Rush, lvlushinski, and Griswold are enjoying one of T, F.'s after school dances. 'AMF' I mio il ' Sl C MQ ml' C bwlmmim, T and Mar-, is ana mg "CQlm'S lmlr. l'lQrS3T, l-laclaer, Qromll- ' n, 1 'f llimex selling Cnrfmy lo mein' aliermfom p1,lrclwaser'5, Sibley, lvlcfllwlkcy. Salwmccfczy l30gjlar'slQ,f, Uoniaowglei, amd Scl':L1m.3mfw, helping llws Cvlflfil Club mise mcmey lol' The Floccl Rellcl by buy mg gmcl sollsmg Candy, Amd These boys just lzcpl' on smclyimg W-Y Slsonlccjzmy. Sclmlb, l.ocl'1lmrr. Scjlwullz, llrumoiil, lircclf lgmclll. l"ler'Q we have more mdusl riouff, boys --- lvlaglalorw, lvlall-gox f-w.f' ilu, Slcilw- lcraus, l3l'smc'li', licrmlelw, ffXmglQr-- Som, bVolulQCl'1owf Ski, lllaclqlorcl, fvmey, and Dalwl- liamp. lflpmlor, Carry Suiclwoclvxl, Simons, Keller. Saclwse, Slaarwc Glas, and Bolwlmg are getllngg rcacly to into tlwelz' clgmgef' lessnc lvlay Taylor. A Culp l'CDOf'l'Gl', is wailing lor The Hllmmlcrmamf' wlwlle Cecelia lxflaggcl ziarz i'rlQt3 io slualyl Kocmcs, lN'l4ulr'z1ylfQ. mifl lAifJl'll'Z, are making use Ol' llfmelr' study 'lwaIl, 1410, Sl'or'ytQllex' Vxfayme Aul? lS cm' Tcrl'aEumg Larwge, liolwlcr, Scrlver, l'l.imuf lureclwl. and liillmslal. Sosrwoslal and Sill- mgifglw .m3 fjlwcussimg The new moliozw plC.lm'Q m:1C'l'1lmi 'llwere yum lwavli a pixiluro and a slam' lllfjllllr Ltlqmzl' YL-K 1u:'liC3i'5, llwe junior clam lms Clow? lil, 5Sll?ll'O lm malalrlg l'95ffS and 1327 L1 llf3l,lIIllfllWfllll vefxr lm' Al-lwoawwlim lT!'GCllH1lW8l. l'ula',, llwc lumorg C0m1'1r'zeJf3 FO Qomzucr all olmxinclcs and as seniors lfeacl llm iglwbl in all liclcjlb ol C'l'lLlLiC1VQl', -Q. 1 '1- UNDERCLASSMEN NUMBER 580 SOPHOMORES First row: Benny Celano, William Ellis, Leo Litzan, William Helmcke, Leonard Kaczynski, joseph Trempczynski, Benny Rucinski. Second row: Fred Miller, Edward Broezel, Edward Trinkle, Harry Blackburn, Robert Ward, Michael Linkiewicz, Bernard Nowak, Roman Krygier. Third row: Charles Gellerson, William Rizo, john jaranowski, Raymond Graska, john Larson, Edward Zyla, George Rushin, Sylvester Winski. Fourth row: Frank Budzowski, Stephen Alexewich, Louis Goronowski, Roman jercha, Russell Utroske, Vaughan Mack, Carl Wulfing, Fred Hacker. Fifth row: john Van Der Aa, Charles Derkacs, Raymond lvlelcher, Harry Van Der Aa, Robert Bigott, Edwin Potocki, james Fleming, Edward Sobonski. SOPHOMORES First row: Esther Demps, Imogene Stalions . Delores Knoerzer, Lucille Norton, Marjorii Baxter, Edna Petersen, Nancy Ann Cal- zaretta. 3 Second row: Marion Heimbach, Nadine Dag3 ley, Alice Benson, Lorraine Skarwecki Loretta Fick, Thelma Wilke, Mary jane Kemp, josephine Lanting, Mardelle Eenil V genburg. Third row: Rita Gregorich, Lorraine Malak Louise O'Conner, Geraldine Simons Dorothy Deakun, Audrey Smith, josephine Neale, Margaret Ernst. l Fourth row: Mildred Cohen, Virginia Taitz, l Patricia McKenna, Esther Turner, Louise Hays, Lucille Abrahamson, Helen Yates! , Fifth row: jane Benson, Kathryn Padjen, Anna Stachelski, Eileen DeLor, Betty McLaugh7 lin, june jaeger, Mary Margaret Keller. W SOPHOMORES First row: Merle jones, Robert LaBounty, Cari Wetzel, Wayne Ugasoff, Everett Wernickel Richard Czechanski, Harold Schneider. ' Second row: Earl Lorenz, Alfred Olson, George Walsh, Melvin Tuttle, Edwin Wojciechowq ski, Robert Faist, Eugene Hismith, Albert Kobus, joseph Kulczyk. W Third row: Raymond Paschke, Erwin Koppitz Donald Schrum, LeRoy Petersen, Bennl jongsma, Ronald Kooy, Robert Green, Verj non Miles. N Fourth row: Raymond Ladwig, Clarence Ro- manofsky, Raymond Lewman, Alfred Borgj man, Clifford Lontz, Raymond Harder Robert johnson. Fifth row: Ferdinand Raasch, Frank Serafini, Peter Stasiak, Robert Van Laningham, jak' Kooi, Robert Laub, james Ufheil. 42 SOPHOMORES First row: Fred Schau, john Walerowicz Eu e D g me fafwa, Lloyd schuifz, Arthur Young, Anthony Linkiewicz, joseph Siwin- ski, Zigge Ruchinski. Second row: Daniel Kulczyk, joseph Pawlow- ski, Edmund Nowak, Arthur Saberniak, Robert Walt er, james Zimmerman, Henry Dvojack, Ralph jaeger, joseph Bigus. Third row: William Scriver, Edward Fancher, Peter Chapelle, Eugene Kilinski Paul Polus Chester Nowak, john Huck, Earl Winterl hoff. Fourth row: Arthur Trimbur, james Nichter T d e Harbrech, Lawrence DeBold, james Curtis, Edward Bonkowski, Edward Wil- owski, Edwin Sumeracki. 'Fifth row: Robert McLaughlin, james Kries Eugene Boring, Robert Crane, Norman McCullough, james Drummond, Lawrence Lieberman. SOPHOMORES First row: Shirley Wasserman, Lorraine Tuttle, Arlene Knott, Irene Bosch, Gloria Mundo, Lois Hansen, Phyllis Norrgran. Second row: Dell Kennedy, Estelle Bezrucki, Evelyn Biederstadt, Hennrietta Dvojack, Lorraine Keller, Irene Taborski, jennie Sosnoski, Leona Soczyk. Third row: Meleda Sosnoski, Clara Cassady, Renata Messerschmidt, Dorothy Bradtke, Donna Archer, Lottie Orkis, Elizabeth Okraj, Edythe Linz, Fourth row: Mildred Mau, Margaret Bradtke. Dorothy Carey, Dorothy Nelson, Hazel Harvey, Grace Ruiter, Emily Gill. Fifth row: Adeline jarczyk, Emily jordon, Mary Christopher, Adeline Bolek, Anne Sohwartz, Della Bukoll, Margaret Dom- ! X browski. FRESHMEN First row: Marjorie Schutz, Lorraine Zubay, Priscilla Olsen, Mary Linkiewicz, jane Bledsoe, Mary Louise Getty. Second row: Helen Griese, Betty O'Conner, Lucille Pertegato, Evelyn Hauck, Muriel Anderson, Martha Laczny, Betty jane Strand. Third row: Loretta Kohler, Lillian Kmatz, Hazel Hishon, Reisha, Kraus, Orletta Gindl, Antoinette Narug, Verna Coyle. Fourth row: Leona Rogalski, LaVerne Dockweiler, Dorothy Novak, Carmen Cabezas, Mary Boring, Lorraine Keilman, Genevieve Libek. Fifth row: jean Smith, Stella Stanislawski, Bertha Lange, Virginia Finck, Marjorie Preble, Mary Dudzienski, Rose Pomilia. 43 'Fourth row: Rose Benig, Margaret Yurek, FRESHMEN First row: Ralph Knoerzer, Leonard Lukowski, Paul Walerowicz, George Barth, james Coffman, john Stachowicz, Carl Krisko. Second row: Edward Zyla, Leonard Ault, Daniel Poortinga, Robert Cunningham, Donald Brown, Vernon La Reau, Franklin De Laney, john Gibbs. Third row: Irving Annen, Edmund Graczkow- ski, Louis Kaszak, Richard Dermody, Ells- worth Sherrow, Leonard Posiadlowski, Sam Romanofsky. Fourth row: Edgar Cusick, Eugene Coyle, Paul Ozusene, Norman Schultz, Caloger Mon- estere, Elmer Presinski, Edward Heintz. Fifth row: Vaughan Mack, Walter Zilinski, Richard Newell, Theodore Gleim, Robert Lendabarker, Ross Tornabene, Harry Haney. SOPHOMORES First row: Esther Kaminski, jeanette Koma- rowski, Virginia McCullough, Dorothy Sass, Wanda Slamlflywski, Genevieve Wojak. Second row: Vic? Magdziak, Lillian Link- iewicz, Rose enihan, Florence Miotke, Lois Liptak, xlora Werbicki, Dorothy Zmijewski. Third row: josephine Schuster, Betty Sibley. Beverly Millies, Mildred Schultz, Dora Harthun, Helen Novak, jessie Sroka. Marian Barkdull, Evelyn Sumeracki, Frances Prorok, Bonnie May Hatfield, Lottie Krawczyk. Fifth row: Norma Trinowski, Bernace jacques, Doris Genko, johanna Koenes, Helen Ber- wanger, julia Nagy, Marjorie Rasmussen. i.-.,,,..'f"".- N , . , , U FRESHMEN First row: Herbert Ooms, Walter Barber, Anthony Furman, William Scheffke, Henry Grych, Leonard Schab, George Goff. -Second VOWZ Frank Ogboffh William P389lS, Lucian Poremba, Leonard Chudy, Eugene Kowalski, Bernard Detloff, Arthur Kolberg, Roger Begnoche, Herbert Wolff. - Third row: Adam Wandrowski, Paul Radziejeski, Walter Lindner, Ralph Voss, George Lanting, Robert Schopp, Burton , Smith, john Stachowicz. .Fourth row: Clarence Fleming, Eugere Doe, Charles Doe, Edward Maciejewski, Sylvester Sikora, Herman Kavin, Leonard Maciejewski, Irvin Kuzel. Fifth row: Richard Babbitt, Michael Zarowny, Robert Blom, Edward Mendykowski, Sidney Eby, Felix Sokolowski, Edward Czakowski, Donald Erfert. 44 FRESHMEN First row: lack Kross, Harold Kelderman, Donald Lammerin g, Robert Brinkman, ert i Yeargin, Edward Rumbaugh. Alb K'kkert, Arnold Zimmer, Eugene Second row: lack Chipps, Claude Patterson, john Van Der Noord, Raymond Kegebein, Cornelius Eenigenburg, Elmer Kooy, Eugene Ollrich, Harry Larson. Third VOW3 Hubert Z9le5l4Y, lohri l'l0mHI'1S, l0l'1r1 Harkema, Richard Rygasewicz, William Krass, Robert Hansen, Adrian Vander Pol, Bruce Mason, Peter Keck. Fourth row: lene Haehnel, Frank Keller, james Knol, Pierce Lee, Roy Lehmker, Leonard Maciejewski, William Zacny, Walter Tutlewski. Fifth 'CWI Donald F9l59Cl4e", Earl Miller, Edward Stokes, Eugene Schultz, Chester Butfington, Harry Thompson, Herbert Peterson, Donald Archer, lack Moyer. Chg- FRESHMEN First row: Evelyn Hahn, Evelyn Cassady, Henrietta Criese, Mary Paszkewicz, Rita Panfil, Phyllis De Bold. Second row: Sophia Czerniak, Stella Sumis- lawski, Adele Cichowicz, Eleanor Zmijew- ski, Elvera Frank, Virginia Lewandowski. Third row: Doris Gregorich, Anna Mill, lennie Hudzik, Florence Brezinski, leanette Kothe, Eleanore Borowski, Pearl Hoffman. Fourth row: Lois Siegrist, Bertha King, Vic- toria Havesko, Virginia La Reau, Helen lakubas, Elizabeth Lewandowski, Doris O'Hara. Fifth row: Margaret Feigergktum, Violet Ziem- , kowski, Mary Zawcf ggE,Fielen Vezmar, ii Pauiine Kekelik, lx red Hecht, Ada Reich. FRESHIN EN First row: Thomas Burns, Paul Abate, William Abate, Cono La Loggia. A Second row: Walter Hartge, George Kunde, ' ,Floyd Olsen, Donald Hillegonds, Frank Sczyglak, Stanley Partyka, Leonard Fer- guson, Leader Thaldorf, Frank Sickles. Q Third row: Edward Godlewski, Stanley Machaj, - Richard Curtis, Donald Ehinger, Harold - Horgeshimer, Henry Lessner, William Dag- ley, Clarence Rychwalski. Fourth row: Andrew Petriska, Edwin March, Robert McCormick, Leo Kaczmarowski, f Bradley Keller, Chester Drabek, Clarence Deering, Melvin Cerovina. - i Fifth row: Anthony Rybarski, Emery Boldenow, l Anthony Pactwa, Henry Robinson, Walter O'Hara, Kenneth Brady, Darell Arney, james Citta. i 45 FRESHMEN First row: Myrtle Erndt, Mary Gaither, Stel Magdziak, leanne Lauerman, Nellie Ro: Anita Bohling, Annette Arkin. Second row: Alice Swank, Katherine Sarrc Leona Gloza, Emily Muschelewicz, Gent vieve Olszewski, Elsie Soczyk, Lorraii Zajackowski, Lorraine Zarndt. Third row: Helen Trempczynski, Alice Mo' nahan, Corinne Mickey, Mary lohnsto Lucille Yurek, Elizabeth Stoll, leant Shahan. Fourth row: Emily Dutczak, Ruth Lon Eleanor Wojcik, Alice Borowski, Agn Owczarzak, Geraldine Drewenski, Rei Swiderski. Fifth row: Ruth Bock, Irma Seevers, Elizabe' Kobeszka, Dorothy Tymkow, Betty lar Kuhlman, Helene Brown, Ruth Katz. FRESHMEN First row: Eleanor Hagerman, Anna Manif calco, Shirley Seidler, Genevieve Pryo Dorothy lordon, Marion Stefaniak, Lucil Konvalinka, Mary Blackford. Second row: Margaret Schwarz, Virginia Ferri Lillie Heckman, Estelle Prizner, Alix Moore, Henrietta Wiersma, LaVerne Luti Third row: Florence Miotke, Eleanor Witk Albina Pollack, Helen Wolfe, Evelyn Pra: ko, Evelyn Arbise, Marie Stombaugh. Fourth row: Viola Rogers, Elizabeth Stever son, Leona Rizos, Eleanora Szozda, Audre Raymond, Eleanor Naleway, Mary Ar Hasiak. Fifth row: Ruth Callahan, Loretta Genki Virginia Smith, Kathleen Miller, Eillee Moll, Harriet Buczek, Wanda Westbowsk First row Elaine Peterson Doraine Peterson Lillian Teninga Olive Broomhead Violet VanDyke, Sara Martin, Shirley Nelson, Second row Marjorie Glover Winifred Deckert Mabel Keller Mary Tornabene Louise Molnar, Derith Moor, Irene lanai- Third row Virgene Pepperdine Eileen Trinowski Rose Szarek Geraldine Barrett Maxine Morgan, Carol Kramer, Dolores 9B FRESHMEN First row: Andrew Molnar, lulius Olzewski, Robert Bogart, Carl Barnowski, Alfred Hoertz, jacob Kuipers, Henry Vander Noord, Gerald Frevert. Second row: loe Homans, Wilbur Swieringa, Bernard Nondorf, Steve Marciniak, George Kamradt, Frank Wroski, Mike Mansueto. Third row: Charles Micheli, Theodore Stoklosa, Burton Hunter, Robert Slater, Roger Mueller, Leonard Malkowski, Donald Finkelstein. AND THESE ARE NOT FORGOTTEN Richard Newell was one of the outstanding boys of the freshman class. He played fullback on the reserve football team and would undoubt- edly have been a regular next year. Richard was born january l5, l92l in Grace- ville, Minnesota. He died on October 9, 1936. Esther Demps was a sophomore, who, al- though she had not been here long enough to become very well acquainted, was known by her close friends as a very sweet person. Esther was born june 4, l92l, in Calumet City, and died February 23, l937. UNDERCLASS HONOR ROLL l936-37 Freshmen ANITA BOHLING EUGERE DOE RUTH KATZ HERMAN KAVIN REISHA KRAUS FLOYD OLSON MARGARET SCHWARZ BUD THOMPSON 47 Sophomores LUCILLE ABRAHAMSON DELLA BUKOLL RONALD KOOY IOSEPHINE SCHUSTER WILLIAM SCRIVER ELLSWORTH SHERROW IEAN SMITH EDWARD STOKES EVELYN SUMERACKI TIME TURNS BACKWARD "REMEMBER FELLERS7' BY CARL CIES Remember the good ole' days, tellers? Sure n' how could we forget? Why shux, tellers, you can't beat those days. Oh, l know we grumbled and muttered at times, but we laughed and sang. too. Remember, tellers, how we boys moaned and said ljes' among ourselves, thoughl that girls were given the breaks in history and English classes. But remember too - how the "lucky" girls always seemed to have their home work, and we poor tellers hadn't had enough time to do our assignments. Somehow or other we couldn't break away from Al's Sport Shop in time to go home and prepare our work. Why, gosh. we had important discussions to bring forth, such as why we should have beaten Hammond or Harvey. Why, we played every game we ever lost over and over, and to this day we still don't know why we lost any. We ot the old school shall ne'er forget! We saw her daily, we sang, we danced, we studied, we grumbled, and we loved her. We knew her well, we saw her stand, and we saw her fall! We saw her defy the crimson flames, tongues of fire lapping her strength, we saw her vainly fight to hold up her chin, and we saw her skeleton stand- ing unashamed and yet defiant. Then we saw rise in her, her successor. The spirit of the ole' school remained alive and was translated into a new structure, a greater school, new and more magnificent. So, we of the old school blend our ageing voices with you of the new school and together we, "Hail To Thee, Oh Thornton Fractional." Now, then, follow me to take a peek at some ot the old faces who have left Fractional. i We possess men of letters - to wit: Wallie Dempsey on the school board, john Kollor car- ries them daily, Chuck Swanson and Bernie Finklestein blow plenty of good notes. Max Stern does his magic writing and other tricks for cash. We have steel-men: Emil Bock, Bull Thirion, Bernard Murphy, Bud Gies, Ray Malak, Wendell Knipp, Ernie Hubert, Bob Clark, Red jones, Swede Shwedas, Kenny Pierson, Scotty Terre, Abba Martin, Giles Bohling, john Minuik, Benny and Frank Grigonis, Lefty Smith, and others. We have Mouse Klein packing for Wilson Gr Company, brother Andy traveling for Sinclair, john Tomkutonis working for the Hammond Chamber of Commerce, Cecil Buckman at Sin- clair, Ray Dahlkamp in business, while Tuna Linkowitz went from steel to oil, and now it's soap. Huffie Hoffman is switching for the l.H.B. Frank Prorak, Hack Finneran, and Carl Sacco are aptly handling sports at Memorial Park. Buster O'Connor, john Mahoney, Dick Fitzgerald, Nick and Frank Padjen, Wallie Karr, and john Nowak are all college men and are doing right well by themselves. "Fitz" captained St. Louis U's foot- ball team. Don Finneran and Muggs McGinnis are down at Valparaiso University. H. jaranowski is in the real estate business. Rose Clair O'Connor, Lois Heigl, Phyllis Miller, Lester Kelly, and Al Mayer are nobly teaching future Thorntonites. Ray Blaemire is at Nashville, Tennessee, and really goin' places in baseball. Bill and Fred Van Senus, those gangling brothers, are all gassed up in their business. Arlite Smith took fourth honors in the Na- tional Olympic Trials and won the National A. A.U. championship in lowboard diving. Gene Yonke hustles gas and oil at the S Cr S Garage and his big brother, Medard, is raising a guard for the l95O Thornton team. Red Kierseper and Elizabeth Klein are "hello" girls. Esther Felsecker wears the colors of the Blue Star in Hammond, janie Felsecker and Lorraine Schneider are at the Public Service, while Mildred Knipp is private secretary to an executive of the same company. Dit Schneider, Lillian Sczypior, and Genevieve johnson are working for our fair city. Kathleen Wilson, Arlene Krug, Marge Hu- bert, joe Mayer, Florence La Noue, Helen Turpin, and Frank Podbelski are married, and a lot of folks wonder what Frank Prorak and Eileen Prendergast are holding back for. Helen Bruzan dishes out sweets at the joy Candy Shoppe. Beattie, Leo, and Mort Freidman, -that clever song and comedy team, air their offering over WWAE. Floyd Kaczynski has a very elaborate display of drawings in the Mee Restaurantg brother Stanley is on his way up in the Public Service ranks. Nick Boss has truck-farming mastered. Pete Stralko is working at the Amaizo and play- ing some basketball there, too, along with Archie Blackburn, General American, and j. Petriska, Sinclair. Harry Zelata, the lad with that ever present smile, has a couple of gas stations supporting him. Boyd Means, Ed Fitzgerald, and Heinie Schomaker are all for Grasselli Chemical Com- pany. Carl Schomaker hiered himself out to South Dakota. George Gellerson is an oiler at Shell Refinery. Bob McDonough is buying for the A C7 P. Harry Wildermuth is sticking fast at Swift 6' Co. Dot Baxman is at Hook's Drug Store. Wallie Dahlkamp played in the Rose Bowl game with Alabama, an honor both to Wallie and Fractional. Leo Lannholm is becoming one of Goldblatt's most expert window trimmers. Rose and Edna Alpert are students at Illinois. jack McFall shows movies at the Indiana. Bud Coffman hunts and pecks on a billing machine for the Erie R. R. along with Bob McKenna and Carl Gies. Ida Louise Ahlgrim is waving peoples' hair. Willie Bublis still has his eye on a major golf championship along with Eddie Kobeszka. Rex Dunfee works for his dad in the cleaning and dyeing business. Lawrence Huppenthal works for Uncle Sam in the Post Office in Hammond. Cy Cieplucha took the fatal leap and now re- sides in the Windy City with his heart's desire. Maurie Nichter builds steel tanks for Graver and Co. Ray Wirkus helps N.l.P.S. Co, keep the country lit up. Bob Dougherty fires for the l.H.B. Well, you've had your little glimpse at some of Thornton's Sons and Daughters and, needless to say, there are a great number of others help- ing the wheels of industry turn daily. All of us, both of the new school and of the old, are proud of ,Thornton Fractional, and we hope she sorta' smiles with satisfaction and contentment when day is done and her thoughts drift from the present, back to when she first spread her wings and took us in. When she rounds up all her little dogies, strays 'n all, and looks over her entire corral she can proudly stamp the sacred and mighty brand T. F. on each and every hide. g NATIONAL HONOR SOCl ETY First row: Anna Vanderby, Mary Louise Young, janet Potusky, Arrne Evans, Lorraine Frank, Gladys Patrick, Lucille Huck, Ruth Sibley. Second row: Herbert Kraus, Kay McCloskey, Ruth Kocy, Amy Williams, jane Eggert, Olga Deakun, Erika Cumbel, Pearl Dutczak, Violet Anderson, Dorothy Mayer, Arthur Larson. Third row: Steve Siwinski, Wayne Ault, Walter Biel, Frank Magda, Reed Buffington, ,Edmund Ciastko, William Nowak, Eugene Petersen. N EWS HAWKS CLUB First row: Lorraine Frank, Virginia C-attoli, :Violet Anderson, Dorothy Mayer, Reed Buffing- ton, Grace Larson. Second row: Lucille Huck, Kay McCloskey, Naomi Frevert, janet Potusky, Ruth Sibley, Kay Rottier, Adene Willoughby, Herbert Kraus. Third row: Miss laacks, William Nowak, Edgar Kraegel, Donald Williams, joseph Zygmunt, Eugene Petersen, Miss Moe. 50 GIRLS' CLUB BOARD First row: Genevieve jablonski, Lucille Huck, Eileen Horst, Gloria Mundo, Violet Anderson, Helena Nondorf, Lorraine Tuttle, jane jones, Alice Sonnenberg, Agnes Hacker. Second row: Ruth Sibley, Grace Larson, Alyce Scheffki, Ann. Evans, Dorothy Mayer, Miss Buffington, Eleanor Schroeder, Mildred Boglarsky, Lorraine Hart, Edna Van Pelt, Florence Erndt, Virginia Martin. Third row: Kathleen Sweeney, Audrey Smith, Kay Rottier, Ruth Long, Virginia Keyes, Sabina Stasiak, Margaret Hishon, Virginia Millies, Kay Rottier, Rose Piccirilli. BOYS' CLUB BOARD Seated: Arthur Larson, Robert Crane, William Nowak, Eugene Petersen, Robert LaNoue, Edgar Kraegel, Robert Lange, William Helmcke. Standing: Eugere Doe, Leonard Ault, Mr. Colby, john Huck, Edgar Cusick. 51 SERVICE He best serves who least considers self" CHEMISTRY ASSISTANTS to Mr. Frey Arthur Larson, Mack Haluczynski, Peter Kohler, john Trebellas, Edwin Wojcie- chowski, Wayne Ault, john Lockhart, Alice Vander Aa. LIBRARY ASSISTANTS to Miss McKeehan Robert Felsecker, Robert Crane, jack Perkins, Matthew Szumelda, Alice Sonnenberg, Lucille Huck, Helena Nondorf, Lorraine Wachewicz, Virginia Keilman, Doris O'- Hara, Stanley Linkiewicz, Irma Seevers, David Anderson, Arnold Zimmer, Robert La Noue, August Okraj, Daniel Lietzan, Edwin Willer, Fred Lorenz, George Laczny, Peter Chapelle, joseph Zygmunt, james Drummond, Genevieve Taborski, Renata Messerschmidt, jennie Sosnoski, Bernard Swieringa, Louise Rogalski, Eleanor Zim- merman, jean Smith, Florence Koricenski, Gertrude Olszewski, Virginia Smith, Wilma Reich, Nellie Borgman, Vera Seevers, Fred Dahlkamp. CAFETERIA ASSISTANTS to Mrs. Brown Peter Stasiak, jennie Milkovich, Katherine Brussel, Emily Nowak, Ruth Cronkright, Robert Faist, Robert Green, jack Cross, Walter Buczek, Louise Powell, Martha Smolinski, Gertrude Olszewski, Doris O'- Hara, Edna june Petersen, Estelle Prizner, Marion Stefaniak, Henrietta, Dvojack, Lor- raine Skarwecki, Mary Louise Young, Charlotte Nowakowski, Henry Dvojack, Walter Pawlowski, Bennie Rucinski, Lillian Kosinski. PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB First row: Albert Koefelda, lohn Trebellas, Donald Williams, Charles Klensman, MBVY Margaret Keller, Virginia Smith, Alice Swank. Second row: Hazel Hishon, Margaret Schwarz, Paul Radziejeski, Horace Baxman, Charles Stewart, Raymond Drux, Mack Haluczynski. Third row: Rose Pomilia, Ruth Long, Myrtle Erndt, Della Rose Kennedy. Standing: joseph Zygmunt, Louise Hays, Mr. Frey. COMMERCIAL CLUB ROLL Nellie Borgman, Bert Bublis, Florence Erndt, Lorraine Finneran, Mary Margaret Gibbs, Esther Griese, Anna Gulotta, Walter Haluczynski, Margaret Hishon, Virginia Keilman, Margaret Kennedy, Charles Klensman, Ruth Kooy, Gertrude Krygier, Mary Catherine Liesenteldt, Frank Magda, lulius Magdziak, Virginia Martin, Alberta Miller, lrene Nagy, Wilma Reich, Louise Rogalski, Mattena Sarros, Norma Sass, Genevieve Taborski, Lucille Teninga, Eleanor Tews, Betty Vogel, Lorraine Frank, Louise Powell, Bessie De Bok. AERO CLUB Kneeling: Gerald Frevert, Robert Bogart. Seated: Leonard Ault, Charles Doe, Ralph Mason, Charles Klensman, Adam Wandrowski. Standing: Mr. Colby, Horace Baxman, Raymond Harder, Tony Pactwa, Paul Radziejeski, Lloyd Schultz, Earl Winterhoff, Donald Finklestein, Robert McCormick, 53 THORNTON First Row CLARINETSZ Arthur Young Elaine Howmiller ' Dorothy Deakun Second Row CLARINETS: Grace Larson Pearl Dutczak Naomi Frevert Claude Patterson Lorraine Annen FRACTIONAL Third Row FLUTE: june laeger SAXOPHONES: Robert Ward Ralph Voss Betty Hester Robert johnson CLARINET: Nadine Dagley HIGH SCHOOL BAND HORN Eldine Hcwmiller Fourth Row DRUM MAJOR: Wayne Ault DRUMMERS: Bertha Lange Elvera Frank Walter lazak Lloyd Schultz Herman Koselke First Row CORNETS: Harry Thompson William Dagley joseph Amodeo Second Row CLARINETS: Olga Deakun Ellsworth Sherrow BARITONESZ Kenneth Howmiller Leonard Ault CORNET3 Charles Gillette Third Row HORN5: Catherine Rottier Alfred Borgman Wayne Ugasofl TROMBONES: Eugene Boring Arthur Larson Adeline Bolck Donald Williams Fourth Row DRUMMER: Raymond Harder BASSES: Charles Linz joseph Kulczyk Roman Krygicr DRUM MAjOR: Norma Trinowski DIRECTOR: Mr. Harold Christian NOT IN PICTURE Harry Blackburn Roy Blank Reed Buffington jack Chipps Leonard Ferguson Carl Evert Eugene Ollrich Norman Schultz joseph Trempczynski Ray Wells Everett Wernicke Lucille Yurek V . Q? '7 5 Q 5 ., , 5' if ' S 0 ' 1 i .155 ' Q, lx ., ' 2 5 M' 1 'ff I 'ff' Q: up J ,4.,4.fq ff? i ox Q ,, , wig Q39 .xv I 1 . x 'Sf fy VF A I X 'ir 4.5 X ff Q. 5 YQQNQ ' ,..,,-ff M, Xxx. ' S QA., 9 ,M 1 Av. Wigs. x, 'uf I. gig ' 5,581 kft 4 HELEN BRAZZ I LL, Di rector FIRST SOPRANOS Helen Yates Lillian Linkiewicz Estelle Bezrucki Lois Hansen Marjorie Baxter Grace Jennings Della Rose Kennedy Dora Harthun Vera Seevers Marian Barkdull Lydia Sachse Eileen Horst Jane jones Virginia Keyes Marian Mushinski lrene Kaszuba Henrietta Sadowski Anne Schwartz Adeline Bolek Josephine Schuster Betty Sibley FIRST SOPRANOS Marian Heimback Edythe Linz Adene Willoughby Mildred Boglarsky Virginia Millies Ruth Sibley Kay McCloskey Estelle Van Til Charlene Wright Tena Wiersma W Angelyn Van Der Virginia Finck Jean Smith Evelyn Sumeracki Ruth Kooy Betty Hester Margaret Karninski Dorothy Bonkowski Mae Hoertz Lorraine Frank Dorothy Nelson erft GIRLS' GLEE CLUB SECOND SOPRANOS Carol Cusick Alyce Johnston Louise Powell Lucille Teninga Mildred Snyder Josephine Neale Virginia Klemm Lois Siegrist Gloria Mundo Edna Van Pelt Alyce Scheffki Helena Nondorf Genevieve Jablonski Rosemary Gremillion Agnes Hacker Mildred Schultz Arlene Knott Audrey Smith Nancy Ann Calzaretta Rose Pomilia Ruth Long Myrtle Erndt S7 ALTOS Adeline Stoklosa Leona McCluskey Leona Soczyk Beverly Millies Lucille Norton Ruth Jaeger Betty McLaughlin Meleda Sosnoski Jennis Sosnoski Gertrude Siegfried Olga Chizmar Anne Dutczak Bessie De Bok Dena Koenes Dorothy Keesen Amy Williams Gertrude Krygier Julia Nagy Mildred Mau Violet Magdziak lrene Bosch Alice Sonnenberg COACHING STAFF l936-37 Standing: Mr. Stapley, Mr. Miller, Mr. Elvin, Mr. Frey. Seated: Mr. Kiester, Head Coach Petree, Mr. Antonides. COACHES AND SPORTS INCREASED With three regular faculty members assist- ing, T. F.'s coaching staff was enlarged this year to seven members. The new members are: Mr. Stapley, wrestling, Mr. Miller, swimming, heavy- weight football and track assistant, and Mr. Frey, track. The former members are: Athletic Director Petree, coach of varsity football and freshman basketball, Head Coach Antonides, varsity basketball and lightweight football, Mr. Kiester, lightweight basketballg Mr. Elvin, golf. ln the early stage of athletic life at Frac- tional, only one coach was required to handle all the sports as compared with seven now. The greater variety of sports has stimulated more interest in athletic activities as shown by the magnificent turnout at this year's sports carnival. Coach Petree started a Le'ttermen's Club near the end of the school year to stimulate further interest in athletics. A two-year letter- man in a minor sport is eligible for membership together with all major Iettermen. LETTERMEN'S CLUB First VOWT Edmund M3d"ZYl4. Walter Biel, William Nowak, Matthew Dempkowski, Frank Maniscalco, Robert La Noue. Second row: Walter Pawlowski, Steve Siwinski, Robert Lange, Fred Dahlkamp, joseph' Pawlowski, Reed Buff- ington, james Rider. Third row: Walter Waskelo, Robert Van Lanningham, Albert lablonski, .George Laczny, Stanley Linkiewicz, Edward Lendabarker, Angelo Milazzo, Korem, Henry Orkis. Fourth row: Carmen Madalon, Charles Gellersen, Edwin, Willer, Harold Turner, Ralph Gallagher, Leonard Bissa, Eugene Petersen, Peter Stasiak, Melvin Lammertin, Alban Dyrke, joseph Trempczynski. HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL SQUAD First row: Manager Steve Siwinski, Robert Lange, Eugene Petersen, Edmund Madrzyk, Robert l-8 NOUE. Albert jablonski, Walter Biel, Bernard Karr, Walter Pawlowski, Fred Dahlkamp, Frank Maniscalco, joseph Pawlowski, Charles Griswold, Manager. Second row: Coach Petree, William Kohler, john Sabados, William Nowak, Ray Malkowski, William jones, R0b6I'l' Van l-annlngham. Maffhew Dempkowski. Edward Sobonski, Edward Wilowski, George Laczny, Carmen Madalon, james Rider. Not in Picture: Leonard Bissa, Richard Newell. VICTORY TORCH UPHELD Not enough praise can be heaped on Thorn- ton Fractional's reserve strength which has taken the varsity eleven's punishment in long scrimmages in order to make the first team what it was. As in past years Fractional has always had strong reserve backing. This is very essen- tial in building up championship teams. The T. F. reserves have lost only one game in four years. Coach Miller assisted Coach Petree with the B team. Due to a short practice session, which started a week before the school term commenced, the Meteor football squad had to practice twice daily until the opening of school intervened. I The first scheduled game was with a strong George Rogers Clark team to the Meteor's great sorrow afterwards. After taking a 7-point lead in the opening minute of play, T. F.'s gridders were finally subdued by the Pioneers i9-7 due to a very weak pass defense. Next on the list was Hammond High. With Bissa, Karr, and j. Pawlowski in the revised line- up, a great change was noticed in FractionaI's defensive playing. The Wildcats, who had a tough time penetrating the Meteor's stubborn defense, resorted to the air in the closing minute and a half of play in order to tie the Purple and Gold's earlier 6-point lead. The third and last game with a Hammond school was Hammond Tech. Playing on damp grounds, the Meteors crushed the Tigers i9-O. The Petreemen opened the South Suburban Conference against Kankakee. The Kays, who were unable to coup with Fractional's deceptive ball handling and power plays, fell a sorely 26-6 victim in the mad rush for first blood. The Pur- ple and Cold backfield totaled 464 yards from scrimmage. Of this total Karr claimed 227 yards. Six strong reserves started in the lineup for T.F. against a usual weak conference opponent in Blue Island. The surprising Islanders gave a good account of themselves by holding the Pur- ple and Cold team to a l3-7 win. Thornton of Harvey, Fractional's sister school, was ground 30-6 under the heels of the Meteors in their march on the road for their second consecutive undisputed championship. Another South Suburban Conference crown was won when the Meteors vanquished the last of their league opponents, Bloom, l3-O at the Chicago Heights' gridiron. Catholic Central's foreign legion gave the Champs one of the toughest battles of the sea- son. Both elevens were held scoreless during the initial half, but a last half rally put the Petree coached team ahead l3-O. Seeking revenge for last year's 7-O defeat at the hands of the Meteors, Spring Valley's Red Devils put up a heroic but losinglfight. For the only time this season Fractional was scored against first. But the lVleteor's powerful scoring machine got to work in the final half and pushed across a I9-6 win. This finished another suc- cessful season for Coach Petree's gridmen. T. F. averaged sixteen points per game to the opponents' six. Nine seniors who have given their worthy four years of service to the school will leave a wide gap in the lVleteor's team. These boys have done their bit in making the past and present championship football teams possible. Captain Walter "Butcher" Biel, although not a flashy player, has been the guiding influ- ence of his team and has managed it with the skill of an expert. Ben Karr, a regular for the past two seasons, will be sorely missed. Ben is the boy who filled the empty fullback post and, undoubtedly, filled the weak link in the Meteor team making it what it is. Leonard Bissa is the lad generally given credit for doing the majority of the Herculean task of stopping Hammond High. Bissa is as tough a ball player as can be found anywhere without exaggeration. Field general Bob La Noue and Albert "jabo" jablonski must be mentioned in the same breath. Small, but fast, these two tiny backs blocked like men of l8O pounds and thus made possible the long runs made by the other back- field men. Frank Maniscalco, small but mighty, turned into a guard from a center and made good. Towering Ed Madrzyk, who played right tackle, was always in there battling. Ed, with his talented toe for placements, was a great asset to the Petree eleven. Bill Nowak, who captained the lightweight football team in '34 and brother of john, an All- State fullback of '36, was a capable reserve that could always be depended upon. Matthew "Dempsey" Dempkowski, although not a regular, was in there a great part of the time. "Dempsey" did a good job of punting. Although not a letter winner, Bob Schau proved to be a mighty fine defensive player. Bob was handicapped because he came out for foot- ball for the first time in his senior year. Under the tutorship of Coach Antonides the lightweight freshmen and sophomore team had a very successful record for the 1936 season - winning six games, losing one, and tieing one for a percentage of .813. The kidlets averaged eleven points per game to the opponents three. Lightweight lettermen are: Captain Palko, Stokes, Chapelle, Coyle, Van Der Aa, Paschke, Sczepinski, Derkas, Lendabarker, Wojciechow- ski, Wulfing, O'Hara, jercha, Harder, and Managers Miotke and jazak. 1936 FOOTBALL RECORD O Sept- 10 C-eorge Rogers Clark 7 19 O Sept. 18 Hammond High 6 6 'O Sept. 25 Hammond Tech 19 O :fo OCT- 2 Kankakee 26 6 :fO Oct. 10 Blue lsland 13 7 :fO Oct. 16 Thornton lHarveyl 30 6 Oct. 31 Bloom lChicago Heightsl 13 0 O Nov. 7 Catholic Central 13 O Nov. 14 Spring Valley 19 6 Conference C-ames O Night Games 593500 ReCOfCl1 Won 71 LOST 1 3 Tied 1 3 Dahlkamp, Karr, La Noue, Bissa, Madrzyk, Man- Percentage .8333 League Record: Won 43 Lost iscalco, Petersen, lablonski, 1. Pawlowski, W. O1 Percentage 1.000. Pawlowski, W. Nowak, Dempkowski, Rider, Madalon, Lange, Van Lanningham, and Manager Lettermen: Captain Biel, Captain-elect Siwinski. LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL SQUAD First row: Leonard Miotke lManagerl, Fred Hacker, Eugene Coyle, Walter O'Hara, Ray Paschke, Melvin Tuttle, Edwin Wojciechowski, Robert Monestere, Robert Lendabarker, Walter jazak, Manager. Second row: Peter Chapelle, Vaughn Mack, Edward Stokes, john Van Der Aa, Ray Melcher, Captain Bruno Palko, Theodore C-leim, Michael Zarowny, Edwin Sumeracki, Roman lercha, Ray Harder. Third row: Richard Dermody, Herbert Peterson, Ellswgrth Sherrow, Edgar Cusick, Earl Mueller, Walter Lind- ner, Harry Thompson, Frank Keller, Edward Hein fz, Elmer Szczepinski, Coach Antonides, 1 1 61 L. E. Capt. Walter Biel -- senior IFirst Team: S. S. Con- ference R. EJ R. E. Bill Nowak - senior C, Leonard Bissa - senior fFirst Team: S. S. Con- ference CJ F. B. Bernard Karr - senior iCapt. First Team: S. S. Conference H. BJ IReceived Honorable Mention on All-State Teams.J H. B. Walter Pawlow- ski - iunior ISecond Team: S. S. Conference H. BJ L T. Captain - Eiect Fred Dahlkamp - iunior fSecond Team: S. S. Conference L. TJ L. E. Matt Dempkowski - senior R. E. joe Pawlowski - sophomore .r - W' Q 1 , .' S :Q Manager Steve Siwin- ski - senior Coach Wilbur Petree Q. B. Bob La Noue - senior H. B. Albert Iablonski - senior u fSecond Team: S. S. Conference Q. BJ R. G. Frank Maniscalco - senior ISecond Team: S. S. Conference L. GJ R. T. Edmund Madrzyk - senior iFirst Team: S. S. Con- ference R. TJ L. G. Eugene Petersen - junior ' iFirst Team: S. S. Con- ference R. GJ HEAVYWEICHT BASKETBALL Back row: Coach Antonides, Eugene Schultz, Edwin Sumeracki, Ray Melcher, Edward Sobonski, Robert Bigott, ROrT1an lercha, Stanley Linkiewicz, Manager. Front row: Peter Chapelle, Reed Buffington, Melvin Lammertin, Captain-elect Walter Pawlowski, Walter Biel, Fred Dahl- kamp, George Laczny. Not in Picture: Captain Bernard Karr. ANTONIDES PREPARES i937-38 TEAM Building his team for future glory, Coach Antonides had a starting basketball quint con- sisting almost entirely of underclassmen. With these boys returning next season we can hope for a better record than that of the past two seasons. Although the lads took it on the chin many times, they still trotted out in champion- ship style before each game. Many have envied the local color that our T. F. boys possess on the hardwood as well as on the gridiron. Opening play of the Chicago Heights Re- gional Tourney was marked by an impressive win over Lemont. Coach Antonides's cagers later lost to a high-class loliet quint that went on to win the state title. Thornton beat the Meteors in consolation play for third place in the tourna- ment. After starting the season right by defeating Fenger, the Meteors dropped a heartbreaker to Hammond Tech but got back into the win column at Catholic Central's expense. The Frac- tional men bowed in defeat to a powerful Clark team after they had taken an initial conference victory from University High. During Christmas vacation the T. F. bas- keteers lost to Kankakee's floormen after remov- ing Bloom from competition in the first rounds of the St. Anne Tourney. Resuming scheduled play after vacation, Fractional's sister school, Thornton, trounced the Meteors. Fenger and Blue Island were added to the Purple and Cold's victim list. Lapsing into a five game losing streak, the Meteors suc- 64 cumbed to Roosevelt, Bloom, Kankakee, Uni- versity High, and Thornton. At mid-year graduation the Fractional quint lost Captain Ben Karr. Walter "Champ" Paw- lowski was elected to fill Karr's shoes. T. F.'s losing streak was halted temporarily by an easy triumph over Blue Island. But in the last two scheduled games of the season, Bloom and Kankakee stopped the Meteors for the second time. Of the l937 heavyweight basketball letter- men, Captain Ben Karr was the best all-around floor man. When the team was in a tight spot, Ben always came through on the scoring end, Captain-elect Walter "Champ" Pawlowski, was another all-around man with speed to burn. Our "high point man's" performances on the hardwood were characterized by phenomenal agility. Reed Buffington, who always played a Steady game at guard, was the most improved player on the squad. How Reed ever managed to do as well as he did in basketball with his other extra-curricular conflicts, is hard to understand. A new find, Melvin "Honey" Lammertin, got into the limelight through his scoring. ability. As a regular at the start of the season, ' Honey always led the fieldg he was also a good marks- man at the free-throw line. Walter "Butcher" Biel, a three-year letter- man, could always be depended upon to play a steady game. Although "Butcher" always kept reminding our basketball mentor that he was a forward, he, nevertheless, played guard. George Laczny proved to be quite a flash on the hardwood as well as a "dead shot" under the hoop. Manager Stanley Linkiewicz was the best helper that Coach Antonides ever had. SEASON'S SUMMARY - BASKETBALL DATE OPPONENT PLACE T.F. OPP. Dec. l Fenger iChicagol There 32 l6 Dec. 4 Hammond Tech Here l2 l3 Dec. ll Catholic Central There 32 23 Dec. l8 "University High Here 3l l8 Dec. l9 George Rogers Clark Here 24 37 Dec. 30 Bloom iChicago Heightsl St. Anne 26 l6s Dec. 3l Kankakee St. Anne 25 3l lan. 8 i:Thornton lHarveyl Here 2l 26 lan. 9 Fenger tChicagol Here 26 l9 jan. l5 Blue Island There 28 l6 lan. l6 Roosevelt lE. Chicagol Here '22 23 lan. 22 Bloom tChicago Heightsl There 29 32 lan. 23 Kankakee Here l7 23 lan. 29 University High There l6 22 Feb, 5 Thornton lHarveyl There 20 30 Feb. ll Blue lsland Here 32 27 Feb, I9 Bloom lChicago Heightsl Here 26 36 Feb. 27 Kankakee There 2l 32 March 3 Lemont tChicago Heightsl 48 23 March 5 loliet lChicago Heightsl l6 34 March 6 Thornton lHarveyl lChicago Heightsl l5 3l :ilndicates Conference Games Season Record: Won 75 Lost ll, Percent- Tournament Record: Won lg Lost 2, Per- age 389: League Record, Won 3, Lost 73 Per- centage .333: Average Points Per Game: T. F. centage .300. 25: Opponents 25. 65 X lc, , MW . LIGHTWEICHT BASKETBALL TEAM First row: joseph Amodeo llVlanagerl, Edward Detloff, Walter Korem, Captain, Angelo Milazzo, Captain, Albert jablonski, Ted Klisiak, Eugene Ollrich, Herbert Kraus, Manager. Second row: Peter Paskewicz, Ed Vxlojciehowski, john Huck, joseph Mlynek, john Sabados, james Overmeyer, George Rushin. Not in Picture: Leo Giglio. KIESTERITES ALMOST SUCCEED Although small in stature, the l936-37 lightweights were one of the gamest bunch of boys that ever played under Coach Kiester dur- ing his ten years of coaching at T. F. Since the opening game of the conference, the Kiesterites were in the midst of the battle for league honors. Mid-year graduation of two stars, Milazzo and Giglio rendered a great loss to the Kiester coached team. Other graduating seniors arei jablonski, twice captain and high point man! Korem who was very adapt at handling the ball: and Klisiak, the tallest boy on the team, WhO played center and won a medal for malcing the highest percentage ot free throws during the season. SEASON RECORD - LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL DATE OPPONENT PLACE T.F. OPP. Dec. l Fenger lChicagol There 14 T5 Dec. 5 Argo. There l8 30 Dec. l8 'l:University High Here 31 25 jan. 2 joliet There 21 26 jan. 8 'l'Harvey Here 20 13 jan. 9 Fenger lChicagoJ There 22 25 jan. l5 il'Blue Island There 19 26 jan. 22 "'Bloom There 22 14 jan. 23 il'Kankakee Here 15 I6 jan. 29 University High There Zl 19 Feb. 5 A"Harvey There 20 18 Feb. ll i:Blue Island Here 29 26 Feb. l9 "'Bloom Here 20 30 Feb. 26 iiKankakee There Zl 36 March l7 Calumet lBlue lslandl 2l 23 Season Record: Won 63 Lost 95 Percent- l937 Lettermen: Co-captain Milazzo, Co- age .400: League Record: Won 63 Lost 43 Per- captain jablonski, Ciiglio, Korem, Klisiak, centage .600. Sabados, Detloff, Mlynek, Ruskin, and Mana- gers Kraus and Amodeo. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Top row: Coach Petree, Leonard Macieiewski, Ellsworth Sherrow, William Zacny, Anthony Pactwa, Mike Zarowny, Herbert Petersen. Front row: Ralph Voss lManagerl, Hubert Zelesky, Donald Archer, Robert Lende- barker, Edward Stokes, Richard Dermody, jim Coffman, Walter Lindner, Pierce Lee, Manager. Not in Picture: Eugene Coyle, Walter O'Hara. STAPLEY ORGANIZES MAT TEAM . For the first time at T.F. an inter-scholastic wrestling team was organized under Coach Stapley, a former Iowa All-State wrestling champ. Three wins out of nine meets gave the Fractional grunt and groan men a percentage of 333. The Stapleys averaged 24 points per meet to the opponents' 27. Rush was high point man and Bissa was the team's handyman. Victims ot the Meteors were Hobart, Blue Island, and Whit- ing. Other schools that offered competition were Clark, Roosevelt, and Morgan Park. Due to a late start, the mat team wasn't able to put in as much time as in other major sports, so there was no letters awarded. WRESTLERS Second row: Coach Stapley, Fred Lorenz lManagerl, Frank Maniscalco, Clifford Lontz, William Nowak, Chester Rasmussen, Robert Van Lanningham, john Van Der Aa, Anthony Kolodziej, Robert Schau, Billy Kohler, Danny Lietzan, Eugene Petersen, Clarence Berwanger, Manager. First row: Donald Frey, Leonard Bissa, Robert Schneider, Robert La BOl-lnty, RlCl1B"d Czechanski, Eugene Rhoda, Walter lazak, Richard Rush. Not in Picture: Dean Schopp, Zigge Rucinski, james Rider. 67 SWIMMING TEAM Charles Linz lManagerl, Melvin Hensley, Peter Stasiak, Robert Crane, Leonard Ciastko, Edwin Willer, Captain Harold Turner, Walter Waskelo, Edward Lendabarker H nr O k' " k S k' M' , e y r is, rran zymans i, Ike Purko, Charles Gellersen, Ralph Gallagher, Alban Dyrke, joseph Trempczynski, Benny Rucinski, Coach Miller. TANK TEAM STARTS AN EW After two years discontinuation of swim- ming, Thornton Fractional again was able to have a tank team, under a new coach, Mr. Bruce Miller. The nators, ably captained by Harold Tur- ner, had a successful season. After leading in a close contest with Hammond High's former state champs, T. F.'s poolmen lost the decision by the final event. Stasiak, a sophomore was high point man for the season's performances. Walter Waskelo, a splendid backstroker who is follow- ing in the wake of his brother, Matthew, will return next year. Gellersen and Trempczynski are also underclass regulars. Graduating seniors, Captain Turner, Lendabarker, Orkis, Willer, and Gallagher displayed wonderful swimming ability. With Captain-elect Alban Dyrke, the 1937- SEASON SUMMARY - 38 team will try to better the past record. SWIMMING PLACE T.F. OPP. Here 35 40 There 28 V2 46 V2 There 41 34 Here 49 26 Here 39 36 Here 31 44 There 26 49 Here 34 41 Here 34 41 There 41 34 Here 48 27 There 30 45 1937 Lettermen: Captain Harold Turner, DATE OPPONENT Dec. 11 Harvey Dec. 16 Hammond High lan. 11 Whiting jan. 14 University High jan. 21 Washington lE.C.l Feb. 1 Horace Mann lGaryl Feb. 3 Harvey Feb. 6 Danville Feb. 10 Hammond High Feb. 11 University High Feb. 23 Whiting Feb. 25 Washington lE. C.l League Meet: First, Harvey -- 62 points: second, T. F. and U. H. - tied with 40 points. Results: Won 5, lost 73 average 417: Total points: T. F. 436V2, Opponents' 463 V2. Average points per meet: T. F. 36, Oppon- ents' 39. captain-elect Alban Dyrke, Walter Waskelo, Verlyn Mack, Ed Willer, Ralph Gallagher, Henry Orkis, Peter Stasiak, Ed Lendabarker, joe Tremp- cznski, Chuck Gellerson, and Manager Charles Linz. 68 q l y, If X31 If GOLF TEAM Coach Elvin, Captain Bill Nowak, Bert Bublis, Ted Klisiak, joe 5Cl'1ab, TONY Kolodziei, August Schab, lulius Magdziak, loe Zmiia, Ed Macieiewskl. Colt and track were T.F.'s interscholastic spring activities - each taking fourth and fifth places respectively in the South Suburban con- ference meets held at Calumet Country Club and Kankakee. Captain W. Nowak, l. Schab, A. Schab, and high point man Kolodziej compriseo the four-man golf team. Out ot lO matches the Meteor six-man team won 6, lost 33 and tied l. BIoom's twice.S. S. Champs won a double victory from FFBCTIODBI- Other competetive schools were Hammond High Harvey, Blue Island, University High and Clarkl 1937 FIELD AND TRACK TEAM Seated: William Nowak, Frank Magda, Bill Kohler, Matthew Szurnelda, joe Amodeo, George Laczny, Robert La Noue, Walter Pawlowski. Second row: Assistant Coach Miller, Herbert Kraus, lohn Trebellas, Charles Linz, Ray Wells, Peter Kohler, Paul Polus, William jones, Stanley Wilczynski, Coach Frey. Third row: lerome Weinberg, Managerg Eugene Haehnel, Manager, lerome Hansen, Albert Koefelda, Lonard Ciastko, Donald Williams, Walter lazak, Edward Stokes, Richard Olderwold, Ralph Mason, Manager. Fourth row: Ellsworth Sherrow, Edgar Cusick, Lawrence DeBold, Edmund Nowak, Sidney Eby, Mack Haluczynski, Raymond Graska. Not in Picture: Robert Schau, Bernard Nondorf. ,iiifl 1 H l INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS BASKETBALL A First row: Andrew Petriska, Harry Blackburn, Henry los- wik. Second row: Charles Derkacs, Kermith Werremeyer, Coach George Rushin. Not in Picture: Melvin Cerovina, joe Zmija. SWIMMING First row: Frank Szymanski, Eugene Kowalski, George Kam- radt, Anthony Linkiewicz, Mike Purko. Second row: Eugene Kilinski, Arthur Trimbur, Robert Crane, Anthony Stachelski, George Rushin, WRESTLING First row: Zigge Rucinski, Henry Dvojack, Benny Rucinski, Walter lazak, Francis Trombley. Second row: Robert Schau, Dean Schopp, Anthony Stachel- ski, Leonard Bissa. BOXING First row: Edward Heintz, Leonard Bissa, Benny Rucinski, Walter Korem. Second row: Richard Rush, Matthew Dempkowski, Walter Biel, Walter Pawlowski. HAND BALL: Walter Pawlowskig CHECKERS: Matthew Dempkowski. INTRAMURALS HAVE GREATEST YEAR Under the supervision of Coaches Petree, Antonide Miller, Elvin, Kiester, Stapley, and Mr. Leonard, the intr, mural program for I937 was the greatest in Thornton Frat tional's history. La Noue's "Swishing Basketeers" took the Round Rob. basketball league championship. It was a big year for the juniors when they scored double victory over the seniors by winning the inter-cla: wrestling and basketball championships. On April 6, a crowd of approximately 900 peop attended the first annual Athletic Carnival in which tl' finals of six tournaments were held. Medals were awarded 1 the winners. Champions of the various sports are as follows: Swimming: 40 yard free style - Kilinskig 40 yard back stroke - Trimburg I00 yard free style - Kilinskig Medle relay - Trimbur, Linkiewicz, and Kowalskig free style rela - Rushin, Szymanski, and Stachelskig diving - Kamradt. Wrestling: 85 lb. - Z. Rucinskig 95 lb. - B. Rucinski I05 Ib. - Trombleyg I I5 lb. -- Dvojakg I25 lb. -- Lietzar I35 lb. - lazakg I45 lb. - Stachelskig I55 lb. - Schopp I65 lb. - Schaug I85 lb. - Bissa. Boxing: II2 lb. - B. Rucinski, II8 lb. - Korem, I2 lb. - Rush, I35 lb. - Heintz, I47 lb. - W. Pawlowsk I6O lb. - Biel, I75 lb. -- Dempkowski, and Heavyweigh Bissa. Handball: W. Pawlowski. Ping-pong singles: Trempczynskig ping-pong doubles Detlott and Trempczynski. Checkers: Dempkowski. Rushin's Burnham boys took a heated 2I-I9 decision from W. Pawlowski's basketeers for the intramural basket ball championship. Petriska, Cerevina, DerKacs, jozwick Werremeyer, Zmija, and Blackburn comprised the champion ship squad. 70 G. A. C. BOARD Seated: Florence Erndt, Chesterine Albiniak lPresidentl, Anne Evans, Della Bukoll. Standing: Miss jaacks, Norma Sass, Ann Schwartz, Alice Sonnenberg, Kay Mc- Closkey. G. A. C. SPORTS WHEEL TURNS The athletic minded girls are whirled around on a sports wheel of perpetual motion as the year speeds by. September I2 marks the opening of a new season and a busy one in the girl athlete's world. Volleyball takes its course, with the juniors con- quering the first championship. Training rules are well on their way, and the girls are reporting their hikes. Winter sets in, casting a pessimistic shadow over mnor activities, but bringing with it a major sport, captain basketball. The sophomores proudly claim the title of this championship, The month of February proves to be a mem- orable one. First of all, the sophomores gain their second title by claiming the basketball honors. Next comes the annual C. A. C. party with its formal and informal initiations. The "37" initiation adds twenty-one members to the C. A. C. staff. Swimming and baseball mark the comple- tion of the major activities. The minor sports of hiking, roller skating, golf, and tennis have been added to the yearly athletic curriculum. june l - the annual banquet - the great- est event of the year. The awarding of numerals, monograms, and announcement of the Senior Honor Athlete are the features of the evening. With that, the sports wheel completes a very successful yearly circuit around the C. A. C. world. 71 c.A.c. CHAMPIONSHIP TEAMS 1936-37 'T . BASK VOLLEYBALL -- Won by juniors Lorraine Frank, Helen Hornak lManagerl, Edith Hunter, Carol Cusick, Charlene Wright lCaptainl, Mary Kmatz, Kay McCloskey, Helena Nondorf, Kay Rottier. COPTAIN BASKETBALL - Won by Sophomores First row: Esther Turner, Alice Sonnenberg, Irene Taborski, Norma Trinowski lCaptainl, Rose Benig, Adeline Bolek Beverly Millies. Second row: Evelyn Sumeracki lManagerl, Margaret Yurek Helen Berwanger, Eileen De Lor, Mary Margaret Keller: Betty McLaughlin. BASKETBALL - Won by Sophomores First row: jean Smith, Leona Soczyk, Alice Sonnenberg, Norma Trinowski lManagerl. Second row: Evelyn Sumeracki, Beverly Millies, Esther Tur- ner, Rose Pomilia, Mary Margaret Keller. Not in Picture: Eileen De Lor lCaptainl. VOLLEYBALL lChampionship won by juniorsl Sophomores 36-Seniors 33 Seniors 38-Freshmen 33 juniors 37--Freshmen 20 juniors 34-Seniors 23 juniors 29-Sophomores 28 Sophomores 35-Freshmen 21 VARSITY Chesterina Albiniak-Senior Mary Margaret Keller-Sophom Laura Cerovina-Senior Mary Kmatz--junior Eileen De Lor-Sophomore jean Smith-Sophomore Helen Hornak-junior Leona Soczyk-'Sophomore Eleanor Zimmerman-Senior CAPTAIN BASKETBALL lChampionship won by Sophomoresl Sophomores Sl-Seniors 32 juniors 33-Freshmen I3 Seniors 43-Freshmen I7 Sophomores 24-juniors 21 Sophomores 29-Freshmen 21 juniors 33-Seniors 16 VARSITY Chesterina Albiniak--Senior Alice Sonnenberg-Sophomore Laura Cerovina-Senior Helen Twarkowski-junior Eileen De Lor-Sophomore Margaret Yurek-junior Mary Kmatz-junior Charlene Wright-junior jean Smith-Sophomore Eleanor Zimmerman-Senior ETBALL lChampionsl'1ip won by Sophomoresl Sophomores 2l--Seniors ll Sophomores I8-juniors I7 juniors 25--Freshmen l8 Seniors 28--juniors 23 Seniors 20-Freshmen l3 Sophomores 50-Freshnaen l7 VARSITY Laura Cerovina-Senior Gertrude Krygier-Senior Eileen De Lor-Sophomore Beverly Millies-Sophomore Mary Kmatz--junior Leona Soczyk-Sophomore G. A. C. JEWELS ci-IESTERINA ALBINIAK: with the graduation of "Ches," T.F. loses a fine athlete, one that excels in all sports. ' LAURA CEROVINA: Versatile and always a good sport, "Snorky" has a record of three varsities. EILEEN DE LOR: A capable sportswoman with a total of three varsities is Eileen. HELEN HORNAK: Helen is a good sport, serious, but ever alert to brilliant plays. MARY MARGARET KELLER: Putting pep into the team is a job undertaken by laughing, carefree Mary Margaret. MARY KMATZ: A host of athletic abilities is Mary's most valuable possession. IEAN SMITH: lean, a member of two varsities, is an ambitious athlete. LEONA SOCZYK: The little "hurricane," Leona, is the speedster of the club. CHARLENE WRIGHT: The girl with a pleasing per- sonality is a "dead-eye" when it comes to shoot- ing baskets. MARGARET YUREK: It you want data on basket- ball statistics, just call on Margaret. GERTRUDE KRYGIER: A quiet reserved person is "Gert," but she calls out all her reserves when playing basketball. BEVERLY MILLIES: Basketball is a favorite with Beverly. ALICE SONNENBERG: Alice is outstanding in the field of sports and does a "swell" job of guard- ing. HELEN TWARKOWSKI: A "flash" from Burnham is Helen, who has a background of life-long bas- ketball experience. ELEANOR ZIMMERMAN: "Zimmy," who is every- where at once, is the "tops" in all sports. G.A.C. VARSITIES i936-37 VOLLEYBALL Helen Hornak, Eleanor Zimmerman, Laura Cerovina, Leona Soczyk, Chesterine Albiniak, Eileen De Lcr, Mary Kmatz, lean Smith, Mary Margaret Keller. CAPTAIN BASKETBALL First row: Alice Sonnenberg, Helen Twarkowski, Chesterine Albiniak, Margaret Yurek, lean Smith. Second row: Laura Cerovina, Charlene Wright, Eileen De Lor, Eleanor Zimmerman, Mary Kmatz. Not in Picture: Corinne Mickey. BASKETBALL Leona Soczyk, Beverly Millies, Laura Cerovina, Gertrude Krygier. Not in Picture: Eileen De Lor, Mary Kmatz. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES' HELLO TO THORNTON 526 GERTRUDE WASHAUSEN '27 REINHART SCHULTZ '28 WALTER H. DEMPKOWSKI ERWIN L. ERFERT PHYLLIS MILLER '29 CLIFFORD KRAUS '30 RAYMOND M. DOCKWEILER PAUL M. HECHT REINHARDT HECHT ELMER SCHULTZ ATWOOD SMITH WILBERT VIERK '31 HAROLD FINNERAN VERNON KOOY ADELE MUELLER THOMAS THEISEN '32 ALVIN KOOY ROSE CLARE O'CONNER '33 IOHN EGCERT 74 FRACTIONAL' e LILLIAN HUCK ARLITE SMITH RUTH CRONKRIGHT TERESA BRUNETTI '34 ROSE ALPERT IRENE SCHNEIDER LILLIAN BRUZAN VIOLET MALY MARGARET KLUCKER IOHN R. O'CONNER GRACE TENINGA GEORGE POTUSKY '35 EDNA ALPERT VI RGENE R. ANDERSON ELOON BROWN IANIS DOE LEODA DOE GERALD MCCARTHY SAMMY MUNDO ANNABELLE TENINGA '36 HAROLD COYLE MILDRED GREMILLION CHESTER I. KELLER FRANCES IUDITH KOBEZKA MARY KORELLIS MARGARET MARCHANT ADAM MECKA ELINOR VIERK PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE i937 Chronoscope LJHLE STUDIO ESTABLISHED I7 YEARS IN HAMMOND TELEPHONE HAMMOND 296 5453-A HOHMAN AVENUE HAMMOND, INDIANA Scene: Room ZOO on picture taking day Miss Moe: "Next we'lI take the senior class officers. I. R. Austgen, Bill Nowak, Amy Williams, Edgar Kraegel, and Mr. Kiester, step up, please." Mr. Kiester: "Where do I sit?" Miss Moe: "Next to the president, I. R. Are you ready, Mr. UhIe?" Uhlez "Yes, except that Miss Williams is leaning over too much. Brace up, there. All right, all set." Miss Moe: "Now I want this to be an action picture. Pretend you're discussing arrange- ments for the senior play and smile!" Kraegel: "Wait a minute, I dropped my pencil." Nowak: "Hurry upg this smile is killing me." Uhlez "Okay! Don't look at the camera: hold it . . . sit still .... lsnapl All: "Ah-h-h-h." 75 P ' u o o L'b"S"e'S The Lansing Printing Co of THE PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS LANSING JOURNAL VPROESCMS LETTERHEADS , PERS ENVELOPES PAMPHLETS Phone 152 ENCLOSURES STATEMENTS BROADSIDES BILLHEADS 3525 1 Igznd Street "Printer's Devils," Reed Buffington and Gene Peterse are getting their practice for future years by helping prin Lansing, IIIin0i5 the THORNTONIAN down at Wulfing's Printing Shop J. CHICAGO SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXTS B. Lippincott Compony NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA PROGRESSIVE INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS COOPERATIVE PRODUCTION of Fine Year Books CHARLES DELANEY DELAN EY PRINTING COMPANY HAMMOND, INDIANA "The most beautiful CHRONOSCOPE yet," is the concensus of opinion regarding this year's masterpiece. Much credit goes to DeLaney, "Prince of Printers" and "King of Color Harmony," and "Lord of Page Layouts." 76 TELEPHONES 20-2I -501 JOHN J. BREHM G SONS COMPANY Guaranteed Fuel COAL amine FUEL OIL C 0 STOKOL RAY COAL STOKERS Made in Chicago OIL BURNERS I25 INDUSTRIAL ROAD HAMMOND, INDIANA Boys, if you quail at the idea of shoveling in ten tons of coal or so every month, take a tip from Irving Annen. Irving's family buy their coal at I. 1. Brehm and Sons - shoveling in upon delivery. IF IT'S LUMBER-CALL OUR NUMBER LANSING LUMBER AND SUPPLY LANSING, ILLINOIS ".When you build a little home of buttercups and cloverf' Ml'- Antonides, be sure it's a strong home. Buy your wood where it comes good, at the Lansing Lumber Company. TELEPHONE LANSI NC 49 77 of MAVCDR WM. F ZICI4 Compliments of ROMAN E. POSANSKI Compliments of ARCADIA LAUNDRY ond LINEN SUPPLY PHONE COMMODORE l6OO Question: Where does that pile of towels which is always stacked up in the towel room go? Answer: The Arcadia Laundry picks it up and brings it back bright, new, clean, and ready for use. 79 SPIES BROTHERS INC. "RELIABLE SINCE l878" Manufacturers of CLUB EMBLEMS CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS MEDALS TROPHIES FRATERNITY AND SORORITY IEWELRY DIPLOMAS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS DANCE PROGRAMS, BIDS, FAVORS SALES OFFICE AND SHOW ROOMS 27 E. MONROE STREET FACTORY - ll-40 CORNELIA AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS The members of the N. H. S. Receive pins that are the best. Perfect metal, without a flaw, They're the best you ever saw. The beautiful graduation rings, Look as if they're made for kings . l'm sure that we'lI all agree, That a wonderful man is Mr. Spies. 80 Hommond Business College SUMMER sci-iooL llune, july, Augustl SECRETARIAL - STENOCRAPHIC - ACCOUNTlNC - COMPTOMETRY AND OTHER COURSES -- DAY and EVENING W. H. CALLOW, Manager A. O. CALLOW, Principal "ln spring a young man's fancy turns to love" - but in the fall, it turns toward the Hammond Business College where he can get the means to support his love. They may deal in stationery but their business isn t stationary by any means. They do a rushing business keeping up with the demands of our more literary pupils. lEspecially the . . ,I A 2,225 :,rIi,nf,Luln'nouS letters O 525i Hohman Avenue Hammond, lndiana Compliments of JOSEPH E. OKRAl WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST BOOKS WRITE or PHONE GRANT BROWN sie MACK sTREET 1oLiET, iLuNois With the combination of Mr. Hornback's and Mr. Smith's natural skill and mathematical books from Grant Brown, algebra and geometry students ought to get along fine in their studies especially when they're printed "with answers." 81 If it's Valuable - Have it Insured" CHAS. C. SCHULTZ G SONS Insurance and Real Estate Oak Glen Illinois Mary Louise Young, we will guar- antee you a nice location and a beau- tiful house if you buy them from Chas. G. Schultz and Sons, Oak Glen's gift to real estate. SCHULTZ and FRANK, AGENTS Insurance and Real Estate Phone Lansing 5 3437 I82nd Street Lansing, Illinois With the advent of pure water in Lansing lots are going up. See Schultz and Frank at your earliest conven- ience if you want to "get in on the ground floor." THE REISSIG and PHAIR AGENCY, Inc. All Lines of Insurance Phone Hammond 98 478 State Street Hammond, Indiana After that earthquake scare along about March, Fred Dahlkamp's not taking any chances. He went right down to Reissig and Phair's and bought himself some earthquake in- surance. O. I. Lewis ATTORNEY WINTERHOFF BUILDING LANSING, ILLINOIS "A friend in need is a friend indeed." That goes double for Mr. Lewis, our school attorney, who is always willing to help out. EDWARD B. KAELI N REALTOR Sales-Renta I s-Trusteesh i ps Property Management-Appraisals-Insurance 4IO First Trust Building Phone Hammond 3670 520 Wentworth Avenue Calumet City, Phone 6268 Take it from Miss Schmidt, Edward Kaelin is a good landlord. She's lived in one of his apartments nigh onto four years now with nary a bit 0' trouble, by cracky. CHARLES 1. LESSER Hartman Trunks - Diamond Brokers 453 State Street Hammond, Indiana jewelry and trunks may be an un- usual combination, but just think how convenient it can be for unexpected elopements. SCH NEI DER'S DEPARTMENT STORE H. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor 82 The reason Lorraine Wachewitz looked so charming Easter morn was because of her chic suit. She bought this light blue princess style outfit at Schneider's Department Store. tix When loey Amodeo's Packard breaks down from overwork, he QU I NT BROTHERS, Inc. ' - ' .... .- d' Be ri s doesn't get conniption fits. He fixes Automotlve EIeCtrICaI Brake Ra IO a ng it up with Quint Bros. Auto supplies SALES AIXID SERVICE and she runs as good as new. 2-57'259 Douglas Street Hammond Indlana 4 "Calling all cars, calling all Cars, proceed at once to State Line Service Station and investigate their oil and gasoline. You will be surprised at the values and satisfaction you'll receive." STATE LINE SERVICE STATION Schultz and DeVries State Line and Ridge Road Phone l64 Lansing IIIIHOIS Centrol Service Station A.PRYMULA, Proprietor TIRES -- TUBES -- ACCESSORIES l54th Place and Wentworth Avenue Calumet City Illinois Silly Sally had a flat, "Dear, dear, what shall I do 'bout that?" To Central Service Station go, Where you'll get plenty for your Hdoughf' "Gabby" KoseIke's new index sys- tem really is great. Stop in there not only to try it out, but also to get very good work done on your 'bus. STOP AT CLARK BROS And ask about our new index system All Cars Serviced by Highly Trained Attendants "Gabby" Koselke, T.F.T.H.S., " '3I" Eddie Cantor, "lMayor of Texaco Town", heartily recommends Art LiesenteIdt's Supreme Service Station as the place to "fill 'er up." Besides selling Texaco gasoline, Art is an ex- cellent repair man. SUPREME SERVICE STATION ART Ll ESEN FELT, Manager Northwest Corner State Line and l52nd Street Texaco Products Tire and Greasing Service Time: A summer afternoon. Place: Corner of Burnham and Ridge Road. Plot: "Chuck" Lee sells ten gallons of gasoline to Mr. Kiester, who IS SLAGER BROTHERS SERVICE STATION - TEXACO PRODUCTS out for a pleasure trip. Phgne 136 M . K.: "F'II ' ." , I-ez: 4-yes, girfr up Ridge Road and Burnham Ave. Lansing Illinois To all Oak Glenners in general and to Bob Van Laningham in particular, Henry Bock is well known and liked. "Van," who is noted for his interest in mechanics, buys all his tools at Bock's. HENRY BOCK'S SONS, Inc Agriculture Implements - Hardware Telephone Lansing 20 Oak Glen Illinois 83 BILLIARDS BOWLING Perrin's Recreotion Porlor INDIANA HOTEL BUILDING A Perrin's for Pleasure MEL. FERCH PAUL IHLE "He can imitate Benny, and play billiards and pool, And can strum on the Spanish guitar, In fact quite the cream of Perrin's bowling team, Is Ivan Skavinsky Skavar." Not only Ivan, but many of our T. F. students can play a mean game of pool at Perrin's. LANSING WHOLESALE DoIvIINo FEEDS Complete Line of Lawn Crass PRODUCTS and Farm Seeds Martin Rispens Phone l24Il johnny Van Der Aa likes working on his father's farm because they get their grain and feed at Martin Rispens's. He says it makes his work easier. COUSINS, INC. QUALITY IEWELERS "Let Cousins Be Your Watchword" Telephone 25 5I33 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana An Elgin watch? A diamond ring? What will you have you high schoolers? These two and many more delights, Are on display at Cousin's jewelers. ALASKA FUR COMPANY, Inc. Phone Hammond 8045 451 State Street Hammond, Indiana Though an investment in furs may be a little over the heads of our high scholars at present, it's good to know that in later years you can be sure of a good buy at Alaska Fur Co. s Compliments of LESTER I. KELLY Park Board Commissioner Everybody's pal is Les Kelly. A grad of T. F., coach at Wentworth school, and Park Board Trustee are the quali- fications he possesses for a civic leader. Compliments of Williom H. Winterhoff I-Ienry Ford has as his motto "watch the Fords go by," but Mr. Winterhoff adds this new phrase: "then come to Winterhoff's and get yourself one." 84 "WE do one thing, but do it well," is the motto of Haney's First Trust Drug Store, who fill nothing but pre- scriptions. Filling Prescription is all We Do--But we Do that Right FIRST TRUST DRUG STORE IOSEPH E. HANEY Sixth Floor, First Trust Building Doctor Bascomb is the Doc, To whom all the students flock, When their eyes, ears, legs, and gums, Are feeling sore or on the bum, Compliments of M. R. BASCOMB Albert jablonski is no longer afraid to go to the clentist's since he has discovered Dr. Browe. Says Albert, HI have no qualms when entering Dr. Browe's office - he is guaranteed to be a painless dentist." Compliments of DR. SAM BROWE Gracie Larson baked a cake, P. A. BOELENS DENTIST Which gave her brother a toothache. Dr. Boelens promptly filled the tooth, Phone 292 And now Art is a happy youth. Lansing State Bank Building Lansing, Illinois Going to a wedding, funeral, your girl's house, or a birthday party? Well, why not send the perennial favorite? All flowers, from orchids for your sweet to cactus for your rival, Cart be purchased at Douglas Floral Shop. Orchids and onions seem to go tO- gether just like ham and eggs or Mutt and jeff. But they are not so easy to procure at the same place. Even though you can't buy onions at Han- sen's floral shop, you can be sure of getting all the orchids you want. DOUGLAS FLORAL SHOP Hammond's Leading Florists los. A. Zasada and C. B. Nowicki, Proprietors Telephone Hammond 2563 48 Douglas Street Hammond, lndiana HANSEN BROTHERS FLORISTS Flowers, Gifts, and Greeting Cards Phone Hammond 202 Hohman at Clinton Hammond, lndiana Compliments of W- S. Hutton ARCHITECT ioE's HARDWARE Painting and Decorating PAI NTS-O I LS-GLASS-WALLPAPER 202 - 155th Place Calumet City, Illinois lerome Hansen, the place to buy your nails for that forthcoming three room deluxe shack you intend build- ing is at loe's Hardware. loe also sells wallpaper tif you get that farl. GUSTAV BOCK, Inc. Hardware, Paints, Furnaces Plumbing and Heating Supplies 3455 Ridge Road Lansing, Illinois E i. w, iviiLLiKAN Bolts and nuts and hammers and nails, Kiddie Kars and big, fat pails, Cider jugs and pickle crocks, All can be bought at Gustav Bock's. Hear yel Hear ye! All ye Lansing SPORT SHOP piscators and nimrods who desire to Phone 2760 improve your catches by IOOZJ, pro- Norge Home Appliance ceed to Miliikarfs Sport Shop at once Refrigerators - Washers - lroners - Ranges and outfit yourself with their new 449 State Stree Hammond, Indiana up-t0-dafe equipment, y The Coloniol HAlVllVlOND'S LEADING SPORTING GOODS AND RADIO STORE Telephone 466 437 State Street Time: One bright Saturday afternoon in june. Place: The Colonial Sporting Goods Shop. Plot: Walter Biel buys a bat and ball for summer Hamm-ond, Indiana exercise. W. H. HISHON CALUMET CITY HARDWARE Builders, Hardware, Tools, Cutlery, Paints, Oils, Glass, Electrical, and Plumbing Supplies, Roofing Material Phone 2929 248 - l55th Street Calumet City, Illinois "Please send ten rolls of thin wire as soon as possible," requested Lucille Huck, chairman of the decorating committee for the News Hawk Hop. About ten minutes later, a delivery boy bounded into the office calling, "Wire from Hishon's." Fast work, what? Courtesy of P. B. GOOD, Inc. If your wallpaper hangs in shreds, And the ceiling paint falls on the bods, Wallpaper Klfiludow Shades If the floor has bulges where they Venetian Blinds Sh0U'd"" be' l3O Sibley Street Hammond, indiana Then P. B. Good is the man to see. UNITED GIGAR STORE and NEWS AGENCY GEORGE DOCKWEILER, Proprietor Lansing IiiIl"lOiS 86 Helena Nondorf, full of pep, At jerking sodas is adept, Combining skill and beauty too, She makes Dockweiler's the place for you. Don Williams never worries about the consequences when he takes a crack at one of the school type- writers. Don is safe because he knows that Dick Hoyt put them in, x Phone 682 111111 H0 N R NPA YPEWRITE Uhlefr 53I9 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana Michoel J. Prisco cind Co GENERAL coNTRAcToRs AND BUILDERS MASONRY, CARPENTRY, CONCRETE, PLASTERINC- Phone Chicago Heights I48O 203 E. 23rd Street Chicago Heights Illinois Compliments of Jos. Miller DISTRIBUTOR PEABODY SEATING CO. -SCHOOL SEATING SHAW-WALKER CO.-OFFICE SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT T. F. Students establish new record! Two years go by and school desks are still in almost perfect condition! What a praiseworthy achieve ment and what an advertisement for joseph Miller, who puts them in "We aim to please' 'is the motto of Messrs. lack Perkins, Vern Stevens, and Ray Wells, who sell shoes by the carload at Feltman and Curme's Shoe Store. Do you want shapely legs? What girl dOesn't? Take a hint from Marian Mushinski, whose legs are an eYe' ful for anyone. She says to buy your hosiery at Neumode's. Aesop once said, "Peter's weather- bird shoes for the smile of beauty and for the joy of health." Why d0n'I' you follow Aesop's advice and go at once to Alpert's, official vendors Of Peter's shoes, and pick yourself a neat pair of steppers? Coast-to-Coast FELTMAN and CURME Quality Shoes O. E. PERKINS, Manager Phone Hammond 434 44I State Street NEUMODE HOSIERY SHOP QUALITY HOSE Hohman Avenue ALPERT'S STORE Better Merchandise at a Saving Peters Shoes for the Family Phone I68 IOS - I54th Place 87 "Let's have another cup of coffee BRAHOS . , , ,, and lets have another piece of pie, NEW COFFEE SHOP at Brahos swanky coffee shop, where 5239 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana , the elite swarm to buy. Lcike County Ccindy Co. INot lncorporatedl WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERY and FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES SYRUPS - COCA-COLA - PAPER NAPKINS - MALTED MILK ICE CREAM CONES - SAFETY MATCHES 245 Dyer Boulevard Hammond, Indiana From the Lake County Candy Co., to you in one easy jump. That's how the Baby Ruths, Bits o' Honey, etc., get to you through the cafeteria. And Mrs. Brown can't kick about the candy receipts. Chcis- H- Moyer cind Company Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE CARBONATED BEVERACES 566 State Line Avenue Telephone Hammond 553 Calumet City, Illinois For ten years or more now Mayer's pop has been the favorite of the T. F. refreshment chairmen. THE BETTER ICE CREAM Dietrich's L FOUNTAIN SERVICE Kenwood at Hohman Phone IOI 25 CURB SERVICE If a poll were conducted to determine the most popular ice cream place in town, it would practically be a walkaway for Dietrich's - home of Hammond's "frostys." M I NER-DUNN HAMBURCERS Ha mmond-Chicago-Ca ry 88 Where can you get a nice big delicious hamburger with "pickles, onions, and lettuce both? Where can you go for a good time and meal with your girl? Where can you satisfy your tummy at cut prices? With one accord we all stand and cry in unison, "Miner and Dunn's." SENIORSI ATTENTION! Thornton Junior Col lege FALL SEMESTER SEPTEMBER zo, l937! LIBERAL ARTS SCIENCE PRE-LEGAL PRE-coIvIIv1ERcE PRE-MEDICAL PRE-ENGINEERING FOR CATALOGUE OF INFORMATION ADDRESS THORNTON IUNIOR COLLEGE HARVEY, ILLINOIS loe Hayden finds Thornton junior College very much to his liking, and recommends it to all T. F. graduates. And loe's not the only one who finds delight in Thornton, Harvey is the mecca for all graduates in this region. 6309 BUSINESS IS BETTER ARE YOU READY? ENROLL NOW - DAY OR EVENING CHICAGO COLLEGE OF COMMERCE YALE AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Phone Wentworth 0994 2 YEAR DEGREE COURSES BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - ACCOUNTANCY - SECRETARIAL SHORT COURSES SECRETARIAL - STENOGRAPHIC - ACCOUNTING - TYPEWRITING BOOKKEEPING - COMPTOMETRY Phone, Call, or Write for Descriptive Literature Want to attend College way up in Chi, Up in the skyscrapers, up in the sky, Up where the subjects are fresh and new? The Chi College of Commerce is the place for you. Stondo rd Business College Bulletin Free on Request Telephone 470 5248 Hohman Avenue HAMMOND IRuff Buildingl INDIANA Modern Training with Competent Instructors SHORTHAND STENOTYPY TYPEWRITING BUSINESS ENGLISH COMPTOMETRY SECRETARIAL PRACTICE BOOKKEEPING EDIPHONE SPELLING MIMEOGRAPHING The Successful Record of our Graduates is our Reference Seniors, are your prospects for the future very bright? Have you a steady job that occupies all your time? Do you expect to go to a University this fall? No? Well, why not enroll in the Standard Business College, you lazy things? - 89 Here's ow a rou esome ues- .,,,,, .-W'L,,,,f,,ffbefI. ,Q SCHAAF SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE swered. Why not take up beauty cul- ture at Schaat's Beauty School and Phone Hammond 5515 learn how lo make Women happy by 5453 Hohman Avenue Hammond, Indiana lmproving their natural beauty? Keeping beautiful is no problem to Olga clllzmar, Lucille Huck, and Nora PEARL HEIMK5 P'0P'lel0' Shutz, three ot the "ten best look- Room 5 1 Artems Building ing girls in school." The Pearl Heimke Phone Hammond Beauty shop is their ma ic formula. 445 State Street I'lamrT'lOI'1d, Indiana 3 ONE POLICY - To have the merchandise you want when you want it - to Otter it at a fair price. To receive you as would a delighted and courteous host. To serve you smilingly, enthusiastically, and efficiently. To make y-our visit so pleasant, you'll want to return. Edword C- Minos Compony Compliments of the ltolion-Americon Citizens Club 4l7 State Street Calumet City, Illinois President -- ANDY MAC-CIO Secretary - FLORY CALZARETTA Treasurer - PHIL BACINO State Street's Italian-American Club, more commonly known as "The Sons of Italy," are fine spcrts, Mr. Calzaretta, secretary, secured a S5 ad to help out the book. Since they have nothing in particular to advertise, this is very nice of them. Mary had a little lamb, Its tleece was such a sight. She packed him off to Monarch I-Iammond's Finest Laundry Laundry, And now he's shiny white. Phone 770 In about another year, Alex's Cab ALEX CAB service will be giving Miss Buffington a lifetime pass, good on all roads. State Street 1 Phone Hammond 513 She's been the main support of the service for about three years, Calumet City illinois 90 TRY GREENMEADOW'S C-UERNSEY MILK 452, Butterfat or More Green Meodow Doiry Co. 544 lngraham Avenue Phone I906 Calumet City, Illinois "I drink a quart of vitamins A, B, C, D, E, F, and C, and also 3 quart of carbohydrates, minerals, proteins, and fats every day," avers Cono La Loggia. "lt's not so hard, all I do is take in a bottle of Green Meadow milk and drink it, and look how big I am." Compliments of WENTWORTH DAIRY COMPANY GEORGE BEUTTER, Proprietor Compliments of MODERN SLICED BREAD Our Bread, Assorted Pies and Cakes are just Like Mother LANSING BAKERY IOHN TRINOWSKI, Proprietor Used to Bake We Specialize in Baking for Weddings, Etc. 3309 E. I82nd Street Lansing, Illinois CALUM ET P I CKLE WORKS SCHRUM BROS., Proprietors Calumet and Eagle Brands Pickles, Sauerkraut, Mustard, Olives, Catsup Phones Hammond 245 Hammond, Indiana Before buying your wedding cake, you cupid's victims lyou know who you arel take a gander at Hammond Modern Bakery's large assortment and specials. Dancing on skates is not the only accomplishment of Norma Trinkow- ski. She is most versatile in baking buns and selling cakes also. She and her cakes may be seen on display at the Lansing Bakery every day. I "Patronize your home industries" has been the cry for years. The Schrumm pickle works has been in business since time immemorial and labels are familiar as the Quaker on the Quaker oats. Bremner Bros- ICE CREAM SANWICHES - WAFERS - BISCUITS Phone Monroe 6380 9lO-I5 W. Arthington Street Chicago, Illinois Question: When is an ice cream sandwich REALLY an ice cream sandwich? Answer: When it's covered on both ends by Bremner Bros. Ice Cream Sandwiches. 9l This year's Thanksgiving was en- joyed very much by needy folks who were recipients of T. F. Thanksgiving baskets. All those delicious turkeys and vegetables were bought at Misch's, who is famous for his meats. MISCI-I BROS. cRocERlEs AND MEATS Phones: Wholesale: Ham. 4840 Retail: Ham. 6I32 l02 - l55th Place I "My Helen is so healthy" exclaims Mrs. Twarkowski, "because I trade AL. KVEDERAS GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET at Kvedaras' where I can be assured I3958 Creenbay Avenue Burnham, IIIIFIOIS of quality meats and groceries. Phone Burnham 9870 Giflsl ' KENWOOD FOOD SI-IOPPE Would you like Walter Poppe to 1 drive up io your door in his Cai every The Southside Exclusive Food Shoppe dev? Then buv your groceries at Ken- HEADQUARTERS FOR RICHELIEU coops wood Food Shoppe for Walter delivers there, All Telephones 2030 i'Eat your sauer kraut to grow big i MEETER S INC. and strong," advises Arthur Meeter. Mr. Meeter, who has been recently SAIUER KRAUT KRAUT IUICE elected to the school board, attributes L I IH. i his prodigious height to his product. ansmg' mms Question: What is the secret of the rcsy faces and healthy figures of the GROCERY AND MARKET Torrence Avenue students? Answer: They buy their vitamins and We Deliver Phone Lansing i7 calories wrapped in packages at james Helms, I805l Torrence Avenue Lansing, Illinois Mary Margaret Keller's all around athletic ability is something to write FRANi9EEMIYLi?EI4iEjgprieior home about lif you're awayl. So are I the steaks and chops from Forsythe's We Dellver Phone Ham' 9833 Sioiei l0I - l55th Place Calumet City, Illinois There is a boy named Edwin Willer, i ANTON SKWIERTZ, Proprietor Who with the women is a killerg when he delivers for Tony skweifiz, Phone Harnnnond 461 I How the business Spufts and Spuffsl 301 - l56th Place Calumet City, Illinois What would we do without our daily ice cream? Shedd Ward's smooth, delicious ice cream certainly tastes grand to all of us. At The School Cafeteria WE SERVE SITIEDD WARD ICE CREAM 92 The Hammond News Agency is the place to apply for a good job, states Bob LaNoue. And he knows because he's been delivering their papers for five years. Have you legal troubles? Can't you sleep at night for fear the mortgage will fall due? Does a stubborn neigh- bor trespass on your beautiful lawn? Then by all all means consult Martin Finneran, foremost lawyer of our com- munity. HAMMOND NEWS AGENCY WHOLESALE DlSTRlBUTORS News Papers and Magazines 424 Plummer Avenue Hammond, Indiana Phone Hammond 4Ol Compliments of MARTIN H. FINNERAN Compliments of Fronk W- Angel Boender, the city clerk of Lansing, is well known for his capable handling Compliments of ot the books. The people, realizing this, elected him recently to serve his Village Clerk of Village of Lansing second term. - Compliments of FRED HARTMAN T. F. Lincoln Grade School Men's Cl Lansing Pharmacy C. A. Miller Restaurant joseph Czechanski G. A. Lauerman Grocery Harriet's Beauty Shop Emil's Eat Shop H. C. "Pat" Sullivan Compliments of Girls' Club ub Dr. Samuel K. Avery Dr. C. A. Chandler Dr. joseph Mankowski Adeline C. jaacks Sigrid B. Moe, Hohman Beauty Shop Norman's Beauty Shop Brown Floral Shop 93 Memorial Sugar Bowl Mrs. Horace Wysong Victoria Studios john Wallace, Attorney Dr. M. B. Gevirtz Al's Meat Market A Friend i fifgj fw fwfk WW U"'7Af'f f f- I dv , , ,X ' K 'www Q, 3 It if 1. F L9 Q ML xx-:Q YWMU ,JW WW if ,f-PM f? B - yy!! .w-kg gy jf Wupadj f 3 1 K W as ,Q 1 . My , - X C ,JffpfJWW'7f, WQfWV M4 M52 BjW ,L, Q wg ,gy 33 f ' 1 7 f 5 X f WM . f ' ' ' f fi 'W"f" C M WWW , 4 JU i fc r" JV I qv A Z X ' ' ii .- UU MW . - ' 7 A f' K J . - - . MA" V ! . . , , , 'Ifvf K - , 'dvi 5,1 ' ' '- 1- - . . - . , ' f - - A - ' -1- - -' . f . 'iw-I wi .. wlwll- .. ...-..,... ,....4.,. ...A .. , .,,. , ...,. 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Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Thornton Fractional North High School - Chronoscope Yearbook (Calumet City, IL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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