Thornton Township High School - Thorntonite Yearbook (Harvey, IL)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1933 volume:
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Amy Selkirk, Editor
Theodore De Ruiter
Theodore De Ruiter
Janet W. McCaskie
Don W. Roy
O. Fred Umbaugh
GIRLS' CLUB .
BOYS' CLUB .
ATHLETICS . .
The theme of this yearbook is personnel guidance.
VVe have illustrated that idea in the various sections of
our book by emphasizing the various types of' guidance
We have. For our administration division We have in-
tellectual guidance gfor our classes, educational guidance.
Our activities section exemplifies social guidance,
While our organizations typify recreational guidance. We
have brought out the idea in the Girls' and Boys' Clubs'
sections of the character and personal guidance we re-
The aid and advice received in our athletic depart-
ments brings the theme of physical guidance. VVith the
idea of correct placement in business we have chosen the
theme of vocational guidance for our advertising section.
To publish this book much time and effort has been
given by many individuals. To them the staff Wishes to
express its since1'est appreciation.
To Mr. O. Fred Umbaugh, Miss Loudene Anderson,
and Miss Dorothea Thiel the staff acknowledges its deep
app1'eciation for their wise, valuable suggestions, and
To Mr. C. A. Mathisson of the Standard Photo-En-
graving Company We are much indebted, for his aid in
the engraving Work of this annual has proved most
To Mr. Hauschner and Mr. Dyer of the Daguerre
Studio the staff is very grateful for their cheerful coop-
eration and unusual photography.
To Mr. A. M. Lambert, Sr., of the Harvey Printing
and Publishing Company the staff acknowledges its grat-
itude for the splendid Work which his concern has done
in the final production of our project.
To our advertisers, who have made this publication
possible through their financial support, We are most
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NORTH VIEW OF CAMPUS
THE HAND THAT FOLLOWS INTELLECT CAN
-MICHAEL ANGELO, THE ARTIST.
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
MR. WM. E. MCVEY, M. A.
UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
SUPERINTENDENT OF THORNTON TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL
AND JUNIOR COLLEGE
RANCES GORDON, A.B.-
Oberlin College: University of Chicago: Dean Of
Hifzh School Girls: Mathematics Department.
FRED UMBAUGH, A.M.-
Wittenberg Gollege: University of Chicago: Dean
of Boys: Advisor of Publications: Head of English
J. F. ZIMMERMAN, Ph.B., A.M.-
University of Chicasrog Principal of Class of 1933:
1 Member of Boys' Club Committee: Social Science
Q De rtment.
J EPHENS, B.S., A.M.-
i 'ity Chicago: University ,of Colorado:
Member of Boys' Club Committee: Principal of
Class of 1934: Science Department.
ROGER B. SMITH, B.S.-
Kalamazoo Collexze: Purdue University: University
of Chicago: Member of Boys' Club Committee:
Principal of Class of 1935: Science and Mathe-
LIFFORD R. MADDOX, B.S., A.M.-
Georyzetown College, Geol'-pretown, Kentucky: Uni-
versity of Chicago: Georxze Peabody Teachers' Col-
lege: Supervisor of Instruction: Principal of Fresh-
ERNY HIGH, B.S.-
Bethany College: Chicago Normal College: Univer-
sity of Chicago: Purchasing Aizent: Social Science
WILLIAM C. FOWLER, M.E.-
Celyin Technical School, Winnipeg, Canada: Super-
intendent of Buildimr and Grounds.
MATTIE E. GARDNER-
Librarian of High School.
CHARLOTTE MICHAELSEN, Ph.B., B.S.-
University of Chicago: Simmons College: Librarian
of High School.
CLARA I. STALKER, A.B.-
University of Michigan: University of Chicago:
Northwestern University: English Department: Di-
rector of Study Halls.
MAE M. SEXAUER, A.B.-
University of Illinois: Northwestern School of
Speech: Columbia University: Coach of Dramatics:
LEONE H. BENSON, A.B.-
Drake University: University of Chicago: English
SAMUEL M. LOWDEN, A.B.-
Indiana University: University of Chicago: Eng-
VERA A. CRITES, A.B., A.M.-
Wilmington College: Columbia University: Univer-
sity of Chicago: University of Cincinnati: English
GRACE HOLTON, A.B., A.M.-
Duke University: University of Chicago: Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania: English Department.
ELMER C. OHLERT, Ph.B.-
University of Chicago: Chi-cago Theological Semi-
nary: Northwestern School of Speech: Coach of
Drarnatics and Debate: English Department.
FREDA DICKSON, A.B., A.M.-
University of Iowa: University of California: Eng-
LOUDENE ANDERSON, A.B., A.M.-
Tennessee College: University of Illinois: Instruc-
tor ,of Journalism: Sponsor of Quill and Scroll:
MILDRED E. ANDERSON, A.B.-
Tufts College: Universite de Besancon: Universite
de Paris: Dean of Junior College Girls: French De-
partment of High School and Junior College: Head
of High School Language Department: Sponsor oi'
Junior College French Cluh and C0-ed Cluh.
ELIZABETH SCRIBNER, A.B.-
University of Chicago: Latin Departgnentg Adviw-
of Latin club. ' jc,,,,g5.,,,.,,,
FLORENCE WUNDERLICH, Ph.B.-
University of Chicago: College de la Guilde: Uni
versite de Grenoble, France: Universite de Paris
Middlebury College: Advisor of French Club: Lan-
MARJORIE KEILER, B.S, A.M.-
Lew.is Institute, B.S.: University of Chicago, A.M.
Adv.is0r of Spanish Club: Spanish Department.
GILBERT C. KETTELKAMP, A.B., A.M.-
University .of Illinois: Sponsor of Die Deutsche
Ecke: German and History Deiu-zrtments.
E I X-K-P+-145-As--me in 4
Lose-.. ss- Vrxfe-,
EORGE W. TURIQER, A.B., B.S. in J.-- I
Illinois Collcge: University of MiiSOUI'iC UH-lV91'51TY
of Chicago: Head of History Depalfmenf-
LARENCE C. STEGMEIR, Ph.B., A.M.-
Northern Illinois State Teachers' College! UUiV9l'-
sity of Chicago: Junior College Athletics: History
ELESTE NOEL, HS., A.M.- - -
University of Missouri: University of California!
Columbia University: History Department.
OROTHY BONVERS, A.B., B.S., A.M.-
Earlham College: Purdue University: University
of Illinois: University of Chicago: Social Science
UY PHILLIPS, A.B,, A.M.-
University of North Dakota: University of Chi-
cago: Head of Mathematics Department.
CEA 0. KERR, A.B,, A.M.-
University of Indiana: Mathematics Department of
High School and Junior College.
ARTHUR C. BROOKLEY, B.S.-
Ohio State Un' rs : University of Chicapzo:
Universit of yomi 51: Head of Biological De-
partin t. Y x
HARL ,S . PRICE. B.S.-
University of Illinois: Biological Department.
LSIE SANDEHN, R.N.-
University of Pennsylvania: Illinois Training
School for Nurses: American Red Cross Nurse:
School Nurse: Home Economics Department: Girls'
and Boys' Physical Education Departments,
EONARD L. SCHILB, A.B., B.S.-
Central Missouri State Teachers' College: Univer-
sity of Chicasro: Head of General Science Depart-
ON C. ALLEN, B.S.. A.B.-
Oberlin College: Director of High School Band:
Instructor of Band Instruments: Music and Science
MARY M. CARTER, A.B., M.S.-
Ohio State University: University of Chicago: Bi-
ological Station, University of Michigan: General
PAUL G. WIBLE, A.B., A.M.-
Indiana Universityg Washington University of St.
Louisg General Science Department.
ISABEL LOOMIS MONTELIUS-
Iowa State Teachers' College: Columbia School of
Musicg Director of High School Orchestrag Head
of Music Department .of High School and Junior
WILLIAM H. MONTELIUS-
Graduate of Shradieck Sfchoolg Two Years' Study
Abroad: Two Seasons at Ysayeg Instructor of
Violin and Orchestral Conducting, Columbia School,
Chicairog Music Department.
FLORENCE W. SAMUELS-
Graduate American Conservatory of Musicg C0-
lumbia University: Music Appreciationg Chorus:
Director Girls' and Bfoys' Glee Clubsg Music De-
partment of High School and Junior College.
ELLA MAY POWELL, A.B., A.M., BP.-
University of Minnesota: Art Institute of ChicaHOI
Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, New Yorkg Colorassi
Academy, Parisg Academy Rome, Italyg Head of
Eine Arts Department.
DOROTHEA THIEL, B. of A.E.-
Art Institute of Chicauog University of Illinois:
Art Advisor of Annual: Art Department.
EVA L. LIEBER-
DePauw Universityg Balls' Teachers' College:
Grew: School: University of Chicairog Head of
NINA M. REASON, Ph.B.-
University of Chicago School of Commerce and
Administrationg University of Coloraidog Grew:
School: University of Washinyrtong Commercial
MARIE M. HENNIGAN, A.B,-
University of Montanag University of California:
FERROL R. HUYCK, A.B.. A.M.-
Iowa State Teachers' Colleireg University of Ioxxa:
EDITH OLSON, A.B.-
Knox Collexre, Galesburg, Illinoisg Commercial De-
GERTRUDE RAHN, B.S.-
University of Illinois: University of Chi-02120: Head
of Home Economics Department.
Page Twenty three
JEANNETTE STEVENSON, B.S.-
University of Illinois: University of Chicago: Man-
ager ,of School Cafeteria: Home Economics Depart-
FLORENCE E. WATERMAN, B.S.-
Baldwin Wallace College: Lewis Institute: Home
VVILMA V. REED, B.S.- .
University of Illinois: Columbia Uh1Ve1'SityI Uni-
versity of Chicago: Home Economics Department.
LEONARD J. LEASE, B.S.-
Univeisity of Illinois: University of Chicago: Uni-
versity of Wisconsin: Washington University of
St. Louis: Director of Vocational and Industrial
CHARLES R. BEEMAN, B.S.-
Columbia University of New York: Industrial Edu-
cation: Mechanical Dxawingg Industrial Arts De-
LAWRENCE BRITTON, B.S., M.E.-
Purdue University: Mathematics and Industrial
Arts Departments: Junior College Engineering
DANIEL P. VAN ETTEN-
Indiana State Normal: Bradley Polytechnic: Earl-
ham College: Purdue University: Vocational De-
BERT B. ANDERSON-
Instrulctor of W,oodworkin1:, Industrial Arts Depart-
RAYMOND F. LILLEY-
Washington University of St. Louis: Beloit Col-
lege: University of Wisconsin: Electrical Depart-
ANDREW A. WINTERBAUER-
Bradley Polytechnic: Sweeney Auto School: Normal
University: Auto Mechanics pf High School,
MARTHA G. CARR. A.B.-
Butler College: Battle Creek School of Physical
Education: Indiana University: Columbia Univer-
I, sity: Head of Girls' Physical Education Depart.
D ELEANOR MORELAND-
1 Chicago Normal School of Physical Education:
Northwestern University: Physical Education De-
DOROTHY DODGE, B.S.-
University of Wisconsing Physical Education De-
GILBERT R. VALBERT, B.S.-
University of Illinoisg Director of Boys' Physical
Education High School and Junior Collegeg Gradu-
K. .IACK LIPE, B.S.-
University of Illinois: Coach of Athletics.
THIELEN B. HUDDLESTUN, B.S.-
University of Illinoisg Boys' Physical Education
ROBERT S. WYATT, B.S.-
University of Illinoisg Boys'
ANNA M. GERSTEN-
Secretary to Superintendent.
Ebfeslie leigh 251116
lgeslie leigh 15111112 JH.
HIS HIGH IDEALS, HIS LOVE OF TRUTH, HIS LOYALTY. AND HIS
GENIAL SPIRIT WILL ECHO FOREVER IN THE HEARTS OF ALL
WHO KNEW HIM.
JUST AS THE TWIG IS BENT THE TREE'S INCLINED
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E WVARD KIP EY-"Kip"
President of Class 23 President pf Class 43 Boys'
Club 1-2-3-4, Vice-President 33 Hi-Y 23 Band 1-2-33
Football 2-3-43 Swimming 3-43 Tennis 23 Track 1-2-
3-43 Lettermen's Club 2-3-4.
Vice-President of Class 43 Boys' Club 1-2-3-4: Hi-Y
1-2, Secretary 23 Thorntonite Staff 43 Senior Thorn-
tonite Staff 43 Die Deutsche Ecke 43 Latin Club 1-3,
Vice-President 1, President 33 Phi Alpha 33 Debat-
ing Team 23 Tennis 23 Student Manager of "Na-
than Hale" 43 Harvard Award 33 Oratorical Con-
test 2-43 Athedelphi 2-3-4.
Vice-President of Class 2-43 Boys' Club 1-2-3-4,
Secretary 33 Le Cercle Francais 3-43 Boys' Glee
Club 43 Football 3-43 Basketball 2-3-43 Baseball 1-23
Track 3-43 Letterrnen's Club 2-3-4,
Vice-President of Class 33 Secretary of Class 43
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 1-2-33 Boys' Glee
Club 23 Band 1-2-3-43 Orchestra 3-43 Jazz Orchestra
33 Tennis 2.
PAUL RAY MCGEHEE-"Maggie" 'D
Pullman Technical School 13 Treasurer of Class 3-43
Boys' Club 2-3-43 Safety Council 43 Student Ser-
vice Council 3-43 "Jonesy" 4.
ELMA M. AI-ILIN-"Sally"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Marshal 43 Home Economics
Club 23 Spanish Club 1.
Matteson Hitgrh School 1-23 Girls' Club 3-4, Speaker
of Council 43 Hook and Cu1've il-43 Latin Club 3-42
Safety Council 43 G.A.A. 3-43 Gorgas Essay Contest
ARY EUNICE ALLEN-
Secretary of Class 13 Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Board of
Control 1, Division Chairman 2, Council 33 Home
Economics Club 3-43 Latin Club l-2, Secretary 2:
Le Cercle Francais 3-43 Girls' Glee Club 43 Band 13
G.A.A. 2-3-43 Water Pageant 23 Standup l-2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Le Cercle Francais 1-2-33 Foot-
ball 1-2-3-43 Basketball 1-23 Track 1-2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Boys' Glee Club 43 "Jonesy" 4.
RUTH B. ANDERSON-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 2, Council
3 5 Student Service Council 4 3 G.A.A. 2-3-43
ETTIE L. AVANTS-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Treasurer of Christmas Card
Fund 43 Le Cercle Francais 23 Student Service
COUHCU 33 G.A.A. 1-2-3-43 Hockey Representative 4.
THELMA BALL-"T, B."
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Standup 4: Hook and Curve 4:
Home Economics Club 23 Le Cercle Francais 2-13:
Student Service Council 43 G.A.A. 33 May Queen
Attendant 33 "Jonesy" 4.
Oscecla Hirzh School 1-23 Girls' Club 3-43 Hook and
Curve 43 Le Cercle Francais 3-4. l
.p " I' . 1 r, I ' ' '
I- I4 ' is'-' L K -, -.
JOHN BASEHEART-"Slim" '
Mt. Carmel High School 13 Boys' Club 2-3-4.
AUDREY MABEL BAUMGARTNER-"Lefty"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Spanish Club 43 G.A.A. 1-2-3-4.
GEORGE BENTLEY-3'Benr1ey" ,L-
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 1.
ANN BERNOT-HBQI-nie" 3 'T-,
on-ls' Club 1-2-3--13 G.A.A. 2-3. fflifb 7 3
A - J'
FRANK J. BIELAWSKI-"Pretzels"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Jazz Oi'-
EDWARD E. BIELFELDT-
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Die Deutsche Ecke 0- 0
chestra 3-43 Hook and Curve 4., W'
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Div.isi,on Chairman 1, Council
2-4, Board oi Control 3, Standup 43 Home Eco-
ilmoxnics Club 3-43 Band 1-2-33 G.A.A. 3-43 "Jonesy"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Hook and Curve 43 Spanish .
ELEANOR ALLISON BLACK-"Birdie"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Spanish Club 1-2-3, Secretary
33 Phi Alpha 33 G.A.A. 1.
ARTHUR RAYMOND BOCK-"Art"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4: Thorntonite Art' Staff 4.
. f fi'
, fi' l
Boys' Club l-2-3-43 Hook and Curve 3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Marshal 4, Division Chair-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Home Economics Club 2, Vice-
President 23 Spanish Club 4.
OTTO H. BRAUER-"Sonny"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Football 1-33 Swimming 3-43 f'
Band 13 Orchestra 1. h h YN
mv A f
FREDERIC BRIGHT-"Ted" l.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Treasurer 43 Hi-Y 1-2-43 Thorn-
tonite Staff 43 Senior Thorntonite Staff 43 Latin
Club I-2-3, Treasurer 33 Le Cercle Francais 4:
Phi Alpha 3g Band l-2-33 Tennis 2.
Girls' Club 1-2-I!-4.
Girls' Club 1-2.
President of Class 1-133 Vice-President of Class 23
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Board 2, Secretary 43 Hi-Y 23
Latin Club 1-2-33 Band 1-2-3-43 Orchestra 1-2-3-43
Jazz Orchestra 2-33 Track 23 "Jonesy" 4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Footlcall l-2-3-43 Baseball 1-2'
Trac 1-23 Lettermen's Club 2-3-4.
MARIAN YV. BUTLER-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4.
Indianapolis Technical High School 1-23 Boys' Club
3-4: Safety Council 3: Sbanish Club 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 45 Thorntonite Staff 45
Senior Thorntonite Staff 45 Hook and Curve 3-45
Phi Alpha 3, President 35 Girls' Glee Club 33
Safety Council 3' Debating Team 35 G.A.A. 1-2-3-45
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Hi-Y 4, High Priest 45 Ath-
edelphi 35 Latin Club 1-2-3, Vice-President 35
Camera Club 35 Boys' Glee Club 1-2-3-45 Track
35 "Jonesy" 4.
MARY ELLEN CHAPMAN-"Lelen"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Girls' Glee Club 1-2-3-45 Home
Economics Club 4.
JAMES F. CHRIST-
Boys' Club5 Le Cercle Francais 15 Golf 45 Track 1.
STEPHEN M. CHRISTIAN-"Steve"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Thorntonite Staff 45 Senior
Thorntonite Staff 45 Die Deutsche Ecke 2-3-4.
Girls' Club l-2-3-4, Board of Control 1, Division
Chairman 2-4, Council 35 Hook and Curve 45 Home
Economics Club 1-25 Le Cercle Francais 2-35 Girls'
Glee Club 45 G.A.A. 2.
GEORGE W. CONNER-
Boys' Club l-2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-Il-45 Football Sl.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 1, Council
25 Girls' Glee Club 3-45 Hook and Curve 45 Spanish
FANNIE L. COWING-"Fan"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Christmas Project 2, Hostess
4: Spanish Club 3-45 Girls' Glee Club 45 G.A.A. 3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Girls' Glee Club 3-4. ,-
"A '-:li 'rl'
W" Page Thirty-three
K MMHN, I. ,f W
l Q flu 1 is 'gJfp!,U..f
. X ,
0 ' '
CJ ,ff '
N- Q r f
f..4fQl.4.g-3 15 -'L
FRANK A. CSUPAKH"Zuppke"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Spanish Club 1-2-33 Le Cercle
Francais 43 Manager Football 43 Manager of Bas-
ketball 43 Lettermen's Club 3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2- -4, Council 1, Board of Control 4,
Christmas Project 33 Thorntonite Stai, Business
Manager 43 Senior Thorntonite Staff, Business Man-
ager 43 G.A.A. 1-23 Owl Club: Standup 1.
EDWARD J. DEHNERT-
Secretary of Class 3: Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, President
4: Freshman Advisor 43 Spanish Club 43 Phi Alpha
33 Safety Council 43 Student Manaxrer of "Nathan
CARMELLA R. DILEO-"Carmie"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-il-43 Track 2.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 1-2.
HDNVIN DONAT1-l-"Donuts" QD
Die Deutsche Ecke 43 Stamp Club 4.
HO WARD DOSTER-D
Boys' Club 1-2-ll-43 Orchestra 1-2-3-4.
f WN 1 i
2, I v
EDVVARD W. DUNKER--
BOYS' Club 1-2-3-43 Spanish Club 2.
Fenger Hisrh School 1-23 Boys' Club 3-43 Spanish
, A lt-
Page Thirty four
l AGNES ELASHIK-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Courier 43 Thorntonite Staff 43
Senior Thorntonite Staff 43 Hook and Curve 3-43
Student Manager of "Nathan Hale" 4, and "Jon-
vsy" 43 Standup 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 13 Latin Club 1-2-3.
RUTH F. FARMER-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Marshal 43 Home Economics
Club 43 Le Cercle Francais 1.
X 4ZU'1' I FETHKE-
' 'A lg' Club 1-2-3-43 Hook and Curve 3-fig Die
fl eutsche Eckc 43 G.A.A. 4.
Cirls' Club 1-2-3-43 G.A.A. 1-2.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Hook and Curve 43 Home Eco-
nomics Club. 23 Latin Club 1-33 G.A.A. 1.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Home Economics Club 1-2.
Hirsch Junior High School 13 Boys' Club l-2-Il-4.
Freshman Advisor 43 Le Cercle Francais 1-23 Boys'
Glee Club 3-43 Swimming 3-4.
Lincoln H.i5.rh School 13 Boys' Club 2-fl-4, Vire-
President 43 Band 2-Il-43 Fn,o1,hall 2-Il-43 Swim-
miny.: 43 Track 2-Il-43 Lettermen's Club 3-4,
BEULAH A. GRADDY--"Kayo"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 4, Marshal 43 Die
Deutsche Ecke 23 Latin Club 3-43 Student Service
LORRAINE GREGORY-"An1iie Laurie"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 2, Division Chairman
Il, Board .of Control 43 Hook and Curve Il-43 Latin
Club 1-23 Student Service Council Ii-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 G.A.A. 1-2-3-4.
Monee High School 1-23 Girls' Club 3-43 Hook and
Curve 3-4, President 4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Le Cercle Francais 1-2-3:
Boys' Glee Club 1-2-3-43 Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Football
43 Track 1-43 "JOnesy" 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Courier 1, House Committee,
Board of Control 23 Thorntonite Staff 43 Co-editor
of Senior Thorntonite 43 Athedelphi 2-3-43 Hook
and Curve 3-43 "Admira.ble Crichton" 23 Student
Service Council 43 Student Manager of "Meet the
Wife" Cl, and Nathan Hale" 43 Spanish Club
1-2-3. President 33 G.A.A. 1-23 May Queen At-
tendant 33 Standup 1-2-3-4.
RALPH J. HANSEN, JR.-"Hansen"
Hirsch Junior High School 13 Boys' Club 2-3-43
Latin Club 33 Le Cercle Francais 43 Senior Thorn-
tonite Art Staff 4.
ANNA MARY HARDMAN-D KV'
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 43 Latin
Girls' Club 1-2-il-4: G.A.A. 4.
WA TER EI
'i 1- -.5-43 ie. Dam cke 43 Boys'
1 Club 43 Safet l 43 Manager of Bas-
Bloom High School 23 Girls' -Club 1-3-43 Spanish
Club 1: Le Cercle Francais 43 Girls' Glee Club
43 G.A.A. 1.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 1-2-33 Track 4.
ROBERT HENRICKS-"Bob" D
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4.
JEANETTE HEURING-"Jean" 3
Danville High School 13 Girls' Club 2-fl-4: Gil'lS'
Glee Club 3. ,
Page Tlli rt y-six
MILTON R. HOLL-"Slim" I
Joliet High School 1-2-33 Boys' Club 43 Thomton-
ite Staff 43 Senior Thorntonite Staff 4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Band 2-3-43 Orchestra 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Marshal 43 Spanish Club 1-2-
3-43 Le Cervcle Francais 43 Phi Alpha 33 Student
Service Council 43 G.A.A. 23 Standup 1-4.
MELVIN HUBER- G
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Freshman Adv.isor 43 Die
Deutsche Ecke 3-4. .
A , f ' , y I
KATHRYN' RUT -"KaY'fi,' .
Girls' C b 112- 3 . . 4. W '
l , 13,14 .
ADA ' IN - 0U'r-'- wus" ff fr' Q
Bo s' Club 1-2-3-4, Vice-President 33 horntonite
St' f 43 Senior Thorntonite Staff 43 Spanish Club
1-23 Boys' Glee Club 43 Safety Council 3-43 Foot-
ball 1-2-3-43 Basketball 23 Track 2-33 Lett.ermen's
Club 2-3-4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4.
LA pg, .
ROSS L. JEWELL- ' ' -3- ,5 "ff" '
Blue Rapids High School3 Boys' ' lub 53 Hi-Y 5.
GRACE M. .IOHNSON-"Gracie"
Girls' Club l-2-3-4, Courier Z, Marshal 4, Division
Chairman 33 Stu-dent Service Coun-cil 43 Die
Deutsche Ecke 23 Latin Club 3-4.
VVILLIAM E. JONES-"Bill" Y
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Baseball 23 Truck 2-3-4. Q
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Freshman Advisor 43 Spanish
Club 4, Vice-President 43 "Jonesy" 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 43 D.ie
Detusche Ez-ke l3 Spanish Club 4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 33 Band 1-2.
ll ' fl
Pa-ge Th i rty-Seven
if H, Lf'
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1' 1 QD
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T H4Q,R3N'F CJN,I,T"E
- if - r
FGITY Hall 2: Girls' Club 1-3-4, Courier I, Council
Latin Club 1-33 Spanish Club 43 G.A.A. 1-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Die Deutsche Ecke 1-2-33 Man-
ager of Football and Basketball 2g Swimming 43
Track 13 Baseball 2.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Football 2-3-43 Basketball 3-4:
Baseball 1-23 Golf 2-3-43 Track I-23 Lettermen's
Boys' Club I-2-3-4, Board of Directors 13 Football
1-2-3-43 Basketball 1-2-3-4, Member of State Cham-
pionship Team 43 Baseball 1-23 Golf 3-43 Track
WILLIAM L. KOCH-"Bill"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Freshman Advisor 43 Thornton-
ite Stal? 43 Senior Thornhonite Staff 43 Camera
Club 33 Quill and Scroll 43 Student Manager of
Glrls' Club 1-2-3-4.
ROBERT F. KRAEMER-"Gus"
Bpys' Club 1-2-13-43 Golf 1-2-3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-2-43 G.A.A. -62-.5-4.
EARL H. KRUEGER-4
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Orchestra l-2-3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-41
H292-3,7 2:-L 14 fi
Proviso High School 13 Girls' Club 2-3-43 G.A.A. 4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Thorntonite Staff 43 Senior
Thorntonite Stal? 43 Latin Club 2-33 Student Ser-
vice Council 43 Football 33 Track 2-3-43 Quill and
Scroll 4 .
A - fl
KN Cv f
43 Thorntonite Staff 43 Senior Thorntonite Staff 4:
Gi1'lS' Club 1-2-3-4, Marshal 43 Thorntonite Staff 4: 1
Senior Thorntonite Staff 45
Economics Club 23 Le Cercle Fiancais 25 G.A.A.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Hook and Curve 3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 4.3 Swimming 4.
FLORENCE A. LEACH--"Flo"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Hook and
LELORES ELAINE LEHMAINY-"Doddy"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, D.ivision Chairman 2.
Parker Senior High School
Thorntonite Stull' -lg Home Economics Club 45 Le
Cercle F1'zLm'a.is il.
Girls' Club 1-2-I3-4, Division
23 Hook and Curve :lg Spanish Club 2-3-4.
VIOLET LINDSTROM-"Vi" a.
Secretary of Class '34, lg Girls' Club l-2-4, rd of
Control 1, Council 23 Stamp Club 1, Vi 'exi-
dent 1: G.A.A. 1-2-lg High School in 3 year.
GENEVIEVE LOCKREM-"Susie" .
Vice-President of Class 33 Hook and Curve Ii- '
Spanish Club 1-23 Student Service Council K.
RUTH E. L0 WELL-
Girls' Club l-2-3-4, Council 1.
Boys' Club l-2-3-47 Football 2-33 Track 25 "Jonesy"
Athedelphi 4: Home
Curve 3-45 G.A.A. 1-2.
1-25 Girls' Club 3-4:
Chairman 1, Council
LQ , x
Boys' Club 1-2-3--ig Football 35 Track 3.
Q JANET W. McCASKIE-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Custodian 4: Le Cercle Fran.
cais 13 Safety Coun-cil 3-41 G.A.A. 4.
VIRGINIA MCCLURE-"Jean" I
Girls' Club 1-2-Il-45 Home Economics Club 43 Girls'
Glee Club -lg May Queen 3.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Freshman Advisor 4: Spanish
Club I-23 Manager of Basketball 2-3-43 Swimming
Manager 33 Track Manager 35 Lettermen's Club 3-4.
Treasurer of Class 15 Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Board of
Control 1, Council 3, Division Chairman 2: Spanish
H Club 4, Secretary 4: Le Cercle Francais 1-2-32
X Girls' mee Club 1-2-3-43 G.A.A. 2-3-4. f
OLIVE E. MARSH- M cg
Girls' Club I-2-3-43 Home Econo s Club 2.
Girls' Club 1-2-3--lg Hook and Curve 45 Home Eco-
' MARTHA ELEANOR M NYK-
i Girls' Club I-2-3-4, Division Chairman 25 Home
Economics Club 23 Spanish Club 33 Student Ser-
vice Council 3.
. I GUST MELONAS-"Gus"
letic Manager 4: Spanish Club 3-4, President 43
1' X Stamp Club 3-43 Student Service Council 3-45 Ten-
' nis -ig Track Il.
A ' ,ff if WI, FRANCES LaVERNE METZ-"Babe"
, ,f ' ' Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 1, Council
4t1' . H 1, ' 2: Le Cercle Francais 2-Cl. , V
GRACE MEYER- X
Girls' Club 2-3-4, Q! V
DORIS MILLER-"DorritzN '
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 1, Board of Control 2-
4, Service Award 3, Division Chairman 33 Thorn-
tonite Staff 4: Senior Thorntonite Staff 43 Latin
Club 1: Hook and Curve 3: Spanish Club 23 Phi
Alpha 3: Band 1-23 G.A.A. I-2-3-45 Standup 1-2-3-43
Student Service Council 33 Water Pageant 23 Bas-
ketball Representative 2.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 3-4, Secretary Il, Ath-
JAMES W. MILLER-
Dolton Branch 13 Boys' Club 2-3-43 Boys' Glee
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Spanish Club 2-3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-1 43 Hook and C e 43 Home
nomics Club 2, anish Club 33 G.A.A. 3-4.
Boys' ,Club 1-2-3-43 Spanish Club 2-3-43 Band 1-2-3-43
Orchestra 2: Safety Council 3: Track 1-2.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division
3, Board of Control 4, Treasurer 43 Latin Club 1-2.
JAMES J. 0'BRIEIN'-"Jimmy"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4.
Chairman 2, Council
Boys' Club 1-2-43 D.ie Deutsche Ecke 43 Athedelphi
43 Latin Club 1-23 Orchestra 1-2-43 Student Service
Council 43 Hisrh School in 3 years.
Boys' Club 1-2-Ci-43 Band 1-23 Safety Council 3.
JOHN J. OTROSA-"Spam"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-41 Die Deutsche Ecke 43 Latin
Club 1-21 Boys' Glee Club 2-3-4, Librarian 43 Safety
Council 33 Bziselnll 1-23 "J0neSy" 4.
Girls' Club 2-33 Spanish Club 2-3: Science Club 13
Athedelphi 33 High School .in 3 years,
www CCL- 3 fw.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 1, Division Chairman 2-
Ii-43 Latin Club 1: Hook and Curve 4.
9 J' ' rvv'
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wf, fi 4
NTO ITE f .
C, , f cuff I
lily. GW' g
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Board of Control 35 Hook and
Curve 3-45 Spanish Club 3-45 G.A.A. 1-2-3-4, Vice-
President 3, President 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Home Economics Club 1-25 Latin
Club 2: Le Cercle Fra.nca.is 3.
GENEVA PRICE-"Geva" -
Girls' Club 1-2,3-4. I -DO 040,96
THOMAS BRADFORD PRICE--"Brad"
Lindblom High School 15 Boys' Club 2-3-45 Foot-
ball 3-45 Swimming 3-4.
MARGERY E. PUTNAM--"Marnie"
Tustin Union High School 1-25 Girls' Club 3-4,
Spealaer ,of Division Chairmen 45 Spanish Club 3-45
Phi Alpha 3, Treasurer 35 G.A.A. 3-4.
LORRAINE REED-flnainyr P
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Latin Club 4.
MARGARET L. REID-"Margie"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Board of Control 1-4, Division
Chairman 2, Council 3, Secretary 45 Hook and
Curve 3-45 Home Economics Club 1-25 Spanish
Club 2-35 Girls' Glee Club 35 Student Service Coun-
cil 3, President 35 "Admirable Crichton" 25 G.A.A.
l-2-3-45 Standup 35 May Queen Attendant 35
Boy S' Club 1-2-3-4.
HATTIE E. RICE-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Courier l, Division Chairman
35 Hook and Curve 3-4, Vi-ce-President 45 Latin
Club '1-25 Spanish Club 3-45 G.A.A. 1-2-3-45 Stand-
Girls' Club 1-2-4, Division Chairman 25 Thornton-
ite Staff 4: Senior Thorntonite Staff 45 Athedelphi
1-2-4, President 4, Secretary 25 Die Deutsche Ecke
15 Le Cercle Francais 1-25 Girls' Glee Club 1-2-4:
Studegyiiervice Council 45 High School in three
i ' years.
V ll by
I f ,VA
16' ' ',.,f,.fQ
RUTH YVONNE RICHARDS-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Custodian 4, Board of Control
3, Courier 13 Hook and Curve 3-4: Spanish Club
1-2-3-43 Phi Alpha 33 G.A.A. 2-3: Standup 3.
EMMA LOU RIDDLE-"Emmy"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 15 Home
Economics Club 1-23 Camera Club 23 "Admirab1e
Crichton" 33 Standup 33 Girls' Glee Club 2-3-4-5.
MAY BELLE RIDDLE-"Shorty"
Gin-ln' Club 1-2-3-43 Home Economics Club 1-2'
Girls' Glee Club 2-3-43 "Admirable Crichton" 3.
Quigley Preparatory Seminary 1-23 Boys' Club 3-45
Thorntonite Staff 43 Senior Thorntonite Staff 4:
Die Deutsche Ecke 43 Latin Club 3.
fi W M
WILL M R MINE-"Bi1"
Boys Club 1-2-5-4' Football 1-2-3- 3 Baseball 1-2:
Track 1-2-32 Basketball 1.
HARRY E. ROUSH-"Milkshake"
Bnys' Club 1-2-3-43 Basketball 2-3-43 Track 3-4'
Lettermerfs Club Z5-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Girls' Glee Club 2-3-4.
LEONARD J. SANTEFORD-"Len"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Latin Club 3, Secretar 2,
Baud 1-2-ll-4. '
J ' '
JEANET'l'lQ E. SANTEFORT H' .1 X
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, D.ivisi,on-Cliixirmag , stodian
l-Il: Hook and Curve 3-43 Latin Cl b M3 Danish
Club 'lp Girls' Glee Club 2-3-4. ' .1
HELEN N. SAPLIS- -.
Girls' Club l-2-3-4, Board of Control 1, Council
4, Manmrer of Refreshment Crew 3-43 Hook and
Curve 3-43 Spanish Club 1-23 Le Cercle Francais
CS-4: G.A,A. 2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Track 43 Harmonica Club 3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Board of Control 3, Council 2,
Senior-Freshman Committee 43 Thorntonite Staff
43 Senior Thorntonite Stafl' 43 Hook and Curve
3-4, Secretary-Treasurer 43 Le Cercle Francais 2-33
Girls' Glee Club 2-33 Orchestra 2-3-43 Student Man-
ager of "Skidd.imz" 2, and "Nathan Hale" 43
G.A.A. 1-2-3-43 Standup 1-2-3-43 Water Pageant 2.
Page F01 , Yhree
Ar yr 'h,,,gn
, .3 '4 lr
1 1 if r " 'QL
,Qual ,1g,4V7s..a .1-11-1.-1'
l . .
' f I
E 1- ' f'
ish Club 3.
Girls' Club 1-3-43 Spanish Club 3: G.A.A. 3-4.
Mana. 1' of Baseball 1- nage of Basketball 3.
TH' MA T. SHIPLE
Tate High School Il: Girls' Club 13 Girls' Glee Club
12 G.A.A. 1-2-4.
JOSEPHINE SITARZ- J
' Girls' Club 1-2-3-4.
A AN'1,HONY SLEDZIEWSKI-
Mount Carmel High School 1-2-3.
Basketball l-2-3-4, Member State Championship
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman 2, Council
3, Marshal 4: Home Economics Club 4, Vice-Pres-
ident 4: Latin Club lg Spanish Club 25 Girls' Glee
Club 2-3-43 Debating Team 3.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4.
, I Q I La., I f 'I
W'-dw' , . -fff
JOHN STALMAN-"Johnn '
Qyasgirfigtgn High Scho 13 Boys' Club 2-3-43
oot a .
Monee Hi-gh School 1-21 Girls' Club 3-45 Die
Deutsche Ecke 3-45 Student Service Council 4,
Chief of Council 4.
DOROTHY MAE STERLING-"Dot"
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Division Chairman lg Spanish
'lub 1-23 G.A.A. 1.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4: Home Economics Club 23 Span-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 1, Division Chairman
i,2Board of Control 41 I-Look and Curve 3-4g G.A.A.
AGNES L. STOBBS-
Leamington High School 13 Girls' Club 2-3-43 Phi
DOROTHY STURM-"Dot" ' ' V
Girls' Club 1-2-3-45 Spanish Club 1-2. if
ANNA BARBARA SUNNY-
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Custodian 45 Latin Club 1-23
Spanish Club 1.
ALFRED MARCEL SWETLIK-"Swet"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4, Freshman Advisor 4g Spanish
Club 3-41 Boys' Glee Club 11 Orchestra 1-2-3-42
Swimming 3-43 Track 1-2-3-43 Lettermerfs Club 3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3--1.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Courier 2, Hostess 45 Home
Economics Club 3g Die Deutsche Ecke 3-4, Presi-
dent 4: Latin Club 1-21 Orchestra 1-2-3-4g G.A,A.
3-4: Owl Club.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Die Deutsche Ecke 1-23 G.A.A.
Kentucky Central City High School 1-2-35 Boys'
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4.
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 43 Football 1-2-4.
ELIZABETH LEE THOMPSON-"Betty"
Vice-President of Class 11 Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Pres.
,ident 4, Courier 1. Council 2, Board 3-4: Le Cercle
Francais 1-2-31 Orchestra 1-2-3-43 G.A.A. 1-2-3-4:
t,,,Y Q' A.,-
Page Forty-6964 ,l A .,., ., 1- is-at 1. '-
M is '
Oklahoma City High School 33 Boys' Club 1-2-4.
JAL ES E. TOOHEY-"Jimmy"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 23 Senior Thorntonite
Art Staff fs. '
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 2-33 Safety Council 3-43
CORNELIUS TRIEMSTRA-"Son" I
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Hook and Curve 3-43 Home
Economics Club 2-33 Student Service Council 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Council 43 G.A.A. 2-3: Hook
and Curve 4. .f
, - 1' "
. ' ', 'N .
A 11,1 I-J! M ' N4 I
I ' '
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 1-2-3-4, President 43 Latin
Club 43 Le Cercle Francais 1-23 Band 1-2-3-43 Or-
chestra 2-3-43 Jazz Orchestra 3-43 Track 1-2.
Vice-President of Class 3 Girls' Club 1-2-3-4, Sec-
retary of Attendance l3Thorntonite Staff 43 C0-
editor of Senior Thorntonite 43 Latin Club 1-23 Le
Cercle Francais 3-43 Standup l 3 Hook and Curve 4.
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Home Economics Club 2.
3'?"f-'- .,:, .WS
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Football 13 Baseball 2.
D. THROOP VAUGHAN-"Trup"
Boys' Club 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 2-3-43 Die Deutsche Ecko
43 Latin Club 1-23 Orchestra 2-3-43 Oratorical
Football 1-23 'Track 1-2-3-43 Manager of Soccer 2-3:
LAWRENCE V0 LLM ER--' 'Put' '
Boys' Club 1-2-3-4: Baseball
Girls' Club 2-3-4, Division Chairman 4: Hook and
Curve 3-43 Spanish Club 3-45
Football 2-3-45 Basketball 23
2: Golf 2-33 Track 1-2-3-41 Lettermen's Club 2-3-45
Harmonica Club 2-3-43 Freshman Advisor 2-3-4.
LUCYANN WHITE-"Luc "
Miami High School 1-23 Girls' Club 3-43 Hook and
Curve 3-49 "Jonesy" 4.
Bowen High School 13 Boys' Club 2-3-4.
Blue Island High School 1-23 Girls' Club 3-45 Home
Economics Club 45 Latin Club 3.
2 3 Stage Electrician
G.A.A. 3-4. l
ETTA E. WILLIAIVIS-"Shady"
East Pulaski High School.
EARL W1LLsoNH V
Boys' Club I-2-3-45 Spanish Club Il. 'X
l J lx
, nl ,fl 1 ,
JEANNETTE NVITH , if
Girls' Club I-2-3-4, nril 4' 1- k and urve 41
Safety Council I3-4. if xxx -,J
x , v
x X ,
LOIS VVREDE- X-
Girls' Club l-2-3-4, Division Chairlkin 1: Hook and
4-4fLqf I f-cfs
Girls' Club 1-2-3-43 Home Economics Club 1-2.' l
PHILIP ZUM MALLEN-"Phee"
Boys' Club 1-2-Il-43 Die Deutsche Ecke 2-3--ip Band
2-3-43 Manager ,of "Jonesy" 4.
SQ pf . IJ
,A ,I JIM,
llilyj 0 I N
Doris Stobbs, secretaryg Richard Ahrens, vice-president: Norbert Jack, presidenty
t Benson Fisher, second vice-presidentg Edna Cohrs, treasurer. t
The junior class ibegan the year right by organizing early and
electing officers. Norbert Jack was chosen presidentg Richard Ahrens,
first vice-presidentg Benson Fisher, second vice-presidentg Doris
Stobbs, secretaryg and Edna Cohrs, treasurer.
The first big event for the juniors was a "hardtimes" party held
on October 29 and sponsored by the seniors. The party was held
in the gym which was appropriately dressed with Hallowe'en decoras
tions. The hall leading to the gym was furnished to resemble a hotel
lobby and ping pong tables were provided in the corrective room
for those who did not dance. Between dances entertainment was
given. Approximately two 'hundred and twenty-five students attended
this party. In April the juniors gave an afternoon party and in-
vited the seniors. However, the big event of the year came the last
part of May-the annual junior-senior banquet which was held in
the cafeteria. Music for these three parties was furnished by the
Many of the juniors were outstanding scholastically. For the
first semester Elizabeth Ann Beeman, Marian Mansfield, and Helen
Woodrich received all A's, and Marguerite Clarey, Edna Cohrs, Jane
Condon, Flora Hoerr, Philip Melton, Iva Louise Petty, Mary Sty-
puloski received all A's and one B. There were many other stu-
dents who attained 'high scholastic standing for a single grade period.
The juniors were also well represented in the George Washington
Under the guidance of Mr. Joseph B. Stephens the junior class
enjoyed a most successful year.
RICHARD AI-IRENS W " f
BARBARA JANE ALLOWAY , I J I
ELGIN ANDERSON 4 v f ., ,G A f-,Y :
RICHARD ANOE 3 .
WILLIAM ARCHIBALD 41 f I I I ,,
MAXINE BARKER 4" W
EARL BARNHISEL A
JOSEPH BATISTA fy f A A ,
CASIMIR BATORSKI f A , 4- ,J I
CHARLES BAUER ' - 1 - 7 ' - A
DELORES BAUMGARTNER ff 63 ' :gf
JANET BAUMGARTNER A 'E
DORETTA BAXTER , A
A ELIZABETH ANN BEEMAN A I
,. , , 4,
BE'I'I'Y BENSON O1 g I f M
ROBERT BENTLEY F I as A
SALLY BERKLEV 51 4 gy! Q .2 . I ',
GLEN BISHOP QQ I f I f
MARTHA BLANK ' f 2
5 X Hg Q
A E 1 A
NINA BOTTERBUSCH , - j
EMERSON BOUCHARD Jw
FLOYD BRAATEN A a
EDWARD BRADY Af. I ,M Q 3 I ,,
RHODA BRETZ 4 ' A " 'Zi , A
KENNETH BRISSEY I B A ' I, f
HELEN BROSS I J " A "
HELEN BROWN ' i 1
VIRC INIA BROWN 6 W
ROBERT BRUHN M , W' I
ADA BUCHAN ' , ' .gg V I
JUNE BULTMAN 3, A L
WENDALL BURG t ,, I x If
OLIVER BURNS , J- I
,Wm 1 f -
VETONA BROWN gr My
' 1 G. I '
I N 9
RUTH BURNS I ,
I3OROTHY CAMPBELL N 'L ' V.. I f 0 4- "
JOIIN CAMPBELL 4 4
IVA LORETNIE CANTRELL ' ' fy ,
ANTOIIf ETTE CARDIN X
VERGLE CARESS 4
CHARLOTTE CAICLSON , V7 4 H
LOUIS CARR ' '
RUTH CATO A A LQ I ,Q ,.
JULIA CAUSGROVE I" .JV gw ,
ANDREY CHARIJEFON 1- A A 'B f , Y-
ELOIBE CHE M , g
MARCUERITE CLAREY I, v A
EDNA COHRS A I
EDWIN GOI-IRS A Q A
DAN CONANT ,L . f ,, I ,,
PHILLIP CONCIALIJI . ,gli 5
JANE CONDON ,1, J Ii -
KATHLEEN CONDON' ' I I
OLIVE CONNELL A
GERRIT COOK ,, '31 ' J I
MELVIN COSMAN ' I 1 Q 2 +
HUBERT COSTON I I ii
ROBERT CRAIG , I
ELOISE CROWL I .I
ELWOOD CUSICK ' '
WILLIAM CZACH URA
FRANK DALE 4. f F L
ARTHUR DAVEY - , ' - "
FRANCES DAVISON ' A
JOSEPH DEAR I
FLORENCE DQWITT A J'G' 1 A 'Y
, ,ga . ,J Q' I T f , I
I 7 A
LEO DOMAGALSKI If
MILLICENT DIECK 5 G
JOSEPHINE DUBCHEK K, X L a A
,f 9,1 1 V'
I rn I ., vp
! ROBERT DYER
2 RICHARD EBERT
LA VERNE FRASER
MARY ELLEN JONES
JOSEPHINE KAL1NowsK1 A A
VERYL KALLESTAD A , ,,
FRANCES KAMYKOWSKI QV 1'1" T '
DAVID KASHA , W
BERENA KEIKEN - H f If E- f ' ' '
HELEN KELLER ,E If . -A 1 , A
RUTH KELLOGEV, ', L 1 ' 9 , ,
J! l, A ,ww --f' 2-4? . uv..
CLEO KEYES Yyf' W1 Q Rf ' 3
LORENZ KIPLEY 1,,fI,u. J ,, N ,
JEAN KLAUK pf G fs
J SEPH KLAUK f A -
, SOPHIA KLOSKOWSKI E ,-
oTTo KOCH '
THELMA KOCH , ,X Q
W LIARD MAILLOUX
' GEMMA MANN
FRED MCGEHEE R
LUCILLE M-CGILVERY ,Q
MARY LOUISE McGUIRE
NELLIE LOU MEAD
5 f i A, ,
A " 1 2
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A Page Fifty-two
4 GEORGE ODLE
IVA LOUISE PETTY
BA BARA REYNOLDS
7 ELEANOR RIESE
,,-Z If HENRY RINREMA
D OTHY SCHOLL
S'-X RICHARD SEARLE
T' MARIAN SEESTADT
Q ROBERT SHEAHAN
X MYRTLE SHEPARD
I THOMAS SPEER
' HELEN ST. AUBIN
EVELYN STEINBERG Q
I JOHN SVVIGOST
L LUCILLE TOMSHECK
MARJORIE VAN BUSKIRK
JOHN VAN DER AA
MARIE VAN ERDEN
L. K. WATKINS
MARY E. WILLIAMS
f ff-14 ,
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Doris May Calcott. secretary: Margaret vice-Liresidentg Michael Giocondo,
president: Harold Boysen, second Henry Propper, treasurer.
The largest sophomore class ever enrolled in Thornton began
its year with the election of class officers. Nominations were held
and then the voting. Michael Giocondo was the winner for the of-
fice of president, but re-voting was necessary for all other offices.
Even after this was done there was not a majority for any of the
candidates. Mr. Roger B. Smith, class advisor, deemed it neces-
sary to draw lots. The lucky ones were Margaret Armitage for the
oiiice of first vice-president, Harold Boysen for the ofhce of second
vice-president, Doris May Calcott for class secretary, and Henry
Propper for treasurer.
The sophomores held their first party on February 17. This was
a gala affair, the favors, decorations, prizes, stunts and games tally-
ing with the spirit of St. Valentine. The various committees worked
hard to make this party the success it was. Margaret Park was in
charge of the entertainment committeeg Louis Boudreau, invitationg
Howard McMorris, refreshmentg Bale Geizer, decorationg Marjorie
Hinton, financialg Kathleen Winterbauer, advertising.
The sophomore girls also enjoyed the annual sophomore girls'
luncheon which is sponsored by the Girls' club. 'This luncheon was
held on January 27 after the mid-year examinations. Toasts were
made by Janice Simpson, Doris May Calcott, and Murray Haskin.
These were responded to by Mr. Smith, Mr. E. C. Ohlert, and visit-
ing Girls' clubs' representatives. Helen Briggs was toastmistress.
In scholastic honors Harold Boysen ranked high with a semester
average of all "A's" and Betty Badgley and Doris May Calcott
were runners-up with all "A" and one "B" averages.
f g "mmf ,X
Evelyn Flanagan, secretary, George Tesar, vice-presidentg Ann Kerr, presidentg
i David Phelan, second vice-president, Dorothy Britton, treasurer. t
The class of '36 is the largest class Thornton has ever enrolled,
numbering 574. The members of so large a class find it impossible
to become acquainted in a few weeks and know their leaders, 'there-
fore they do not elect their oflicers until the second semester. Ann
Kerr was elected president, George Tesar, first vice-presidentg David
Phelan, second vice-presidentg Evelyn Flanagan, secretary, and
Dorothy Britton, treasurer.
The freshman class promises to be an outstanding class. Many
of them attained a high scholastic standing for the first semester
for the past school year. For the first grade period Ann Kerr re-
ceived all A's, and Blanche Do-heny, Julia Kreutzberg, and Leona
Ravesloot received all A's and one B. Myra Hayes, Julia Kreutz-
berg, David Phelan made all A's the second grade period, and Charles
Beeman, Regina Flaherty, Aimee Haines, Kenneth Hellman, Ann
Kerr, Walter Liszka, Leona Ravesloot, George Tesar, Robert Zilli-
gen, Helen Zornow made all A's and one B. For the third grade
period Myra Hayes, Ann Kerr, David Phelan, Leona Ravesloot, Wil-
liam Reit, George Tesar received all A's, and James Davis, Evelyn
Flanagan, Aimee Haines, Margaret Newell, Robert Tiedemann, Har-
old Turngren, Douglas Ware made all A's and one B. Myra Hayes
and Ann Kerr received all A's for the first semester and Blanche
Doheny and David Phelan made all A's and one B.
The members of the class are true and loyal Thorntonites and
promise to be future leaders of the school.
HAPPINESS CONSISTS IN ACTIVITY: SUCH IS THE
CONSTITUTION OF OUR NATURE: IT IS A RUNNING
STREAM. AND NOT A STAGNANT POOL.
GOOD-THE BOOK OF NATURE.
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William Hopman, Richard Tarpey, William Gentry, Richard Anoe, Frank Bielawski,
Robert Dyer, Lawren-ce Morrison, Donald Haines, Harrison Turner, Henry Errf-
meyer, Edward Burnett, Gene Taylor, Wilburn Bonnell.
John Vaughan, John Hurson, William Hurson, W.illiam Horton, Boyce Hillard, Earl
Krueger, Donald Lorenze, Throop Vaughan, Henry Hall, Marjorie Van Buskirk.
Joseph Kloskowski, Donald Dickinson, Dorrice Bratcher, Joseph Olejniczak, Betty
Benson, Mary McCall, Herman Jensen, Elaine Hillard, Sibyl Gillson, May
Selkirk, Myra Hayes, Margaret Phelan, Edna Cohrs.
Steve Gladics, Andrew Hoekstra, Edith Sbeinko, Marguerite Burke, Jerry Kollros,
George Heideman, Amy Selkirk, William Morgan, Walter Bockman, Emil Horn-
yak, Ames Bliss, Walter Riles, Clarence Hoekstra.
Alfred Swetlik, Louise Tatge, Edward Bukwa, Julius Hornyak, Gene Houser, Virginia
Mead, Louise Fradgley, Elizabeth Thompson, Fred Katity, Alice Rei-ch, Doretta
Once again the Orchestra has successfully done its part in the
presentation of school plays and in the annual concert.
At all plays and community affairs the Orchestra is under the
direction of Mrs. Isabel Loomis Montelius, who is responsible for the
splendid spirit of interest and cooperation which makes such group
work possible. 'The Orchestra practices throughout the year on
music for the concert given in the spring under the direction of Mr.
William H. Montelius.
At the senior class play "Jonesy," on March 17 and 18, the Or-
chestra's contri-butions to the entertainment were "Bittersweet"
fNoel Cowardj, "Magic Night" fGosfordJ, and "'Of Thee I Sing"
The annual concert given during M-ay provided a fitting climax
for the year's work, the high spot being the t'Second Concerto" for
piano and orchestra by Saint-Saens, the piano solo by Mary McCall.
Other numbers were Wagner's "Vorspiel" from "Der Meistersingerf'
"Entr'acte Gavotte" from "Mignon" fThomasl, "Dance of the
Hours" from "'La Gioconca" fPonchielliJ, t'Moment Musical" and
t'Marche Militaire" fShubertJ.
William Horton, Harrison Turner, Fred Lindsay, Maurice Schmidt, John Hurson,
Sidney Wiltshire, Clifford Shipe, Jack Cofhn, Philip Zum Mallen, William New-
ton, William Caldwell, Edward Flickimzer.
Sibyl Gillson, Sidney Carey, Clara Belle Cummings, Marion Weiss, Herbert Weiss,
Jack LaPointe, Wilburn Bonnell, Gene Taylor, Edward Burnett, Kenneth Gregory,
Vivian Thompson, Alice Scully, Thomas MacCullough.
Roger Howell, John McBra.tney, Carl Ledell, June Russell, William Fowler, Blanche
Doheny, Leonard Santefort, Hugh Bergstrand, George Knox, Charles Beeman,
Edward Szeptieowski, Jack Lowe, Marshall Wiltshire, Fred Zimmerman.
Lyle Dorman, Lorene Jones, Dorothy Krause, Herman Jensen, Robert Bentley,
Francis Davidson, Don PettiQ:rew, Lawrence Morrison, Robert Dyer, Richard
Anoe, William Morgan.
William Sterling, Wayne Wilson, Jerry Jerome, William Hopman.
Under the direction of Mr. Don C. Allen the Band has become
one of the most popular organizations at Thornton. It played for all
the home football games and for a number of the basketball games.
On October 18 the Band entertained the Safety Council with several
selections at one of t-heir meetings.
Soloists and ensemblists were sent to the district contest, which
was held on March 24 and 25 at Maywood. Robert Dyer, Ralph
Craig, and Wilburn Bonnell placed first in contests for soloists, and
Richard Anoe, Dorrice Bratcher, Jerry Jerome, and Jack Cofhn
placed in the second group. The brass quartet and the clarinet
quartet placed in second group in contests for ensemblists. The
winning' soloists played in the state contest. The Band also played
for the annual Cook county school festival and the program on Me-
morial Day, which was sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary.
On May 5 the Band held its annual spring concert. The out-
standing selections were: "Bohemia" by Dvorak, 'tOberon Overture"
by C. M. Von Wever, "In a Persian Market" by Ketelby, "Spiritual
Rivers" by Gault. The outstanding marches were 'tGoldman's
Band" by King and "Stars and Stripes Forever" by Sousa.
Santefort, Olive Connell, Grace Andresen, Margaret Armitage, Fannie Cowing,
Marjorielee Hampton, Kathleen Gibbons, Delores Kipley, Virginia Stanley, Jeanette
Jeannette McVey, Joan Bottema.
Jane Ann Treen, Janet VanDerAa, Ethel Rafchick, Ann Hohrek, Elaine Osbergz,
Eloise Chezem, Lillian Price, Betty Henderson, Mary Ellen
Gunter, Ruth Hinkle.
May Belle Riddle, Emma Lou Riddle, Jean Smith, Margaret Park
Joffe, Mar-garet Phelan, Kirsten Richards, Lillian Ambert:
Virginia McClure, Margaret Miller, Winifred Potts, Elizabeth Fray,
Beth Condit, Mary Allen, Vivian Gilbert, Eoline Julian.
Girls' Glee Club
Chapman, M,oze1l l
Edna Cox, Anna
Virginia Conner, 1
Under the direction of Miss Florence W. Samuels the Girls' Glee
club this year proved in every way to be one of the most interesting
and enjoyable organizations in work of its kind.
The ofiicers were Margaret Armitage, treasurer, and Elizabeth
First sopranos were Virginia Conner, Lillian Ambert, Eloise
Chezem, Elizabeth Fray, Mozell Gunter, Harriet Heiner, Betty Hen-
derson, Ruth Hinkle, Anna Joffe, Dolores Kipley, Jeannette McVey,
Lillian Barrus, Winifred Potts, Kirsten Richards, Elaine Osiberg,
Second sopranos were Mary Allen, Grace Andresen, Margaret
Armitage, Joan Bottema, Mary Ellen Chapman, Eoline Julian, Vir-
ginia McClure, Margaret Miller, Margaret Park, Emma Lou Riddle,
Jean Smith, Jane Ann Treen, Janet Van Der Aa, Doris Wise, Janice
Beth Condit, Edna Cox, Dorothy Cornwall,
Kathleen Gibbons, Vivian Gilbert, Mfarjorielee
Hohrek, Lillian Price, Marion Sachs, Rose Sachs,
fort, Virginia Stanley, May Belle Riddle, Olive
Flanagan were the altos.
Albert Holding, Robert Neill. Steve Nlolnar, Walter Heidenrelch, Michael Giocondo,
James Miller, Kenneth-'Chapman,'Gilbert Wotherspoon, Louis Hall, Henry Hall.
Richard Searle, Chester Landis, Dudley Smith, Louis Hanson, Howard Geib, Theodore
Paarlberg, Raymond ,M-cfiehee, Jack Hansen.
Edward Gibbons, Owen Lunderinark, Raymond Walker, Dan Conant, Harry lldzic-
Donald, Andrew Madsey, Oswald Tattum, Robert Patty,
Jay Gilchrist, Roger Anderson, Rudolph Zajicek, Donald Trimble, Thomas Hammond,
Charles Kennedy, Adam Int-Hour.
Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Glee club of Thornton Township high school and
junior college under the able direction of Miss Florence W. Samuels
has accomplished excellent work this year. Although the club lost
many of its best singers as a result of last year's graduation, the
new members were able effectively to fill the gaps. Miss Samuels
deserves credit for molding an extremely large number of inexperi-
enced voices suitable for this type of Work.
The Christmas program given December 19 in the auditorium
was the most difficult ever essayed by the combined Glee clubs and
was undoubtedly the most effective. It was presented for the Par-
ent-Teacher association and later repeated for the juniors and seniors
in an assembly. The traditional custom of singing carols in the cor-
ridors before Christmas holidays was again carried out this year.
The Boys' Glee club appeared on the program of the annual
spring concert held in May. They sang a group of numbers alone
and then combined with the girls. Some of the selections were
"Keep in the Middle of the Road," a negro spiritual, and the "Pilgrim
Chorus" from the opera "Tannhauser."
The members of the club were chosen from members of the stu-
dent body of the high school and junior college. The group consists
of thirty-six members. The oflicers were Theodore Paarlberg, libra-
rian, and Charles Kennedy, secretary.
Standing: Wilburn Bonnell, John Hurson A
Seated: Frank Bielawski, Robert Foster, Charles Schoeler, William Hurson
Kenneth Gregory, Maurice Schmidt, Harrison Turner.
As social musicales conducted at various intervals will create
an eagerness in the student body to look forward to an afternoon of
pleasure with classmates, and because Thornton might be lacking in
this extra school spirit, a dance orchestra was organized. This or-
chestra is known as "The Musical Kings" and is under the super,
vision of Miss Florence Samuels, an able director of musical or-
ganizations, popular and classical.
Selections are made from students of the high school and
junior college. Members of the 'high school in the orchestra were
Harrison Turner, saxophone, Maurice Schmidt, saxophone and clari-
net, Kenneth Gregory, saxophone, Charles Schoeler, cornet, John
Hurson, tuba, Wilburn Bonnell, trombone, Frank Bielawski, piano.
Junior college members were Robert Foster, cornet, William Hur-
son, drums, Gordon Claussen, piano.
The school organizations, in order to finance their orchestra,
made an agreement with the latter to furnish the music for them
if the orchestra would play for all the social activities and func-
tions of the school. The Musical Kings made their first appear-
ance at the junior-senior HalloWe'en and Christmas party held in
November. Later they played at many of the afternoon socials
sponsored by the various classes, at teas given by the junior college,
and at the Boys' club stag.
The Musical Kings had a most successful year and reached a
peak of perfection which was a credit not only to them but to the
entire student body as well.
Edward Burnett, Billy Morgan: Nellie Bielfeldt, Mildred Ellis, Ruth Anderson,
Katie, Paul McGehee, Mr. Silverberxzg Joseph Jozwik, Plumber, Lucyann W'hite.
Mrs. Henry Jones: William Lowell, Plumber, Henry Hall, Jonesy-Wilbur
Jones, Theodore Paarlberg, Henry Jones, Roger Anderson, Policeman, Mar-
garet L. Reid, Anne Jones, Thelma Ball, Diana Devereauxg Kenneth Chapman,
In green pajamas Jonesy comes rushing down the stairs to de-
mand why he was not awakened at nine o'clock. It develops that
Jonesy had an engagement at twelve with Diana Devereaux, and his
mother heard they were planning to elope and did not disturb Jonesy
but promptly sent Mr. Jones to talk to "that actress," regardless
of the important business deal Mr. Jones was to transact at twelve
o'clock. Diana comes for an explanation, Jonesy explains and asks
her to marry him. She consents, and in walks Mrs. Jones. The man
with whom Mr. Jones Yhad the engagement is Mr. Jackson, Dlana's
Billy Morgan, Jonesy's guest, is fond of good times, they go
gambling. Jonesy loses 338525. To avoid a "'stigma" on his name
he sells his father's car to Mr. Silverberg. Billy is to get money
from his father to buy back the car. However, Mr. Jones is arrested
for accusing Mr. Silberberg of stealing his car. Mr. Jackson is a
witness to this scene, and the policeman jails Mr. Jones in a hurry
because it is his afternoon off. Anne, the Jones' sophisticated
daughter, is too mortified for words at the whole affair.
Diana, too, is arrested. Mildred Ellis, the girl next door, is for-
ever letting the "cat out of the bag." Katie, the cook, adds much
hilarity to the trying situations. Two plumbers add to the merri-
ment 'by fixing the hot-water fixtures so well Mr. Jones queries for
soap that latlhers in cold water. Everything ends happly, however,
Frederic Bright, Ve1'a Carey, Adela Cohrs, Brita Dahl, Agnes Elashik, Genevieve
Halloran, Milton Holl.
Adam Int-Hout, Betty Karnes, Robert Kinsey, William Koch, Walter Kupchi-ck,
M' ' L'F d Vi'Y' ' L ti.
drle d on , lglnla en 7
Doris Miller, Kirsten Richards, James Rogers, Amy Selkirk, Dorothea Wililams,
Journalists and Quill and Scroll
The "Thorntonite," the guiding spirit of the student body, was
started in 1914 and is published by the journalism class. During the
past school year the "Thorntonite," a bi-weekly paper, was edited
and published under the instruction of Miss Loudene Anderson and
under the supervision of Mr. O. Fred Umbaugh. The class used the
rotating system which gave every member of the class the experi-
ence of being editor-in-chief and of serving in the minor positions.
Everyone in the class was considered a reporter an-d had a definite
"beat" or source for information of school events.
The yearbook of 1932-33 was published by this journalism class
under the supervision of Mr. Umbaugh and Miss Anderson.
This year Walter Kupchick, William Koch, Brita Dahl, Gene-
vieve Halloran, Frederic Bright, and Agnes Elashik were initiated
into "Quill and Scroll," an international society to provide reward
and honor for outstanding journalism students. Thornton received
her charter in this organization in the fall of 1!-1. During the year
Doris Miller, Robert Kinsey, Brita Dahl, and Milton Holl won hon-
ors in Quill and Scroll contests at least one time. Thornton is also
a member of the Greater Chicago Press Guild. Members of the jour-
nalism class attended its monthly meetings, which consisted of a
prominent speaker followed by round table discussions. On April
8 the Press Guild held a writers' tournament in which eleven stu-
dents from Thornton participated.
vi' .E f
Robert Kinsey, Margaret Armitage, Doris May Calcott, Jeannette Kruger.
Extra Curricular Activities
A contest on George Washington whic-h was sponsored by the
Union League Club of Chicago was entered by many of Thornton's
students. They were John Shaw, Joseph Facciano, Myra Hayes, Ann
Kerr, Aimee Haines, Mary Harrop, Evelyn Cohen, Leona Ravesloot,
Roberta McEwen, Charmian Blue, Andrew Skwarek, Margaret
Armitage, Doris May Calcott, Hugh Bergstrand, Ruth Hinkle, Jane
Condon, Janet Vander Aa, Rose Boghasen, Josephine Wipior,
Roberta Carlson, George Riley, Antoinette Speyer, Jo-hn Bray, Mur-
ray Haskin, Frank Griffin, Clarence Braschler, Angelina Tresco, Ruth
Cato, Jeannette Kruger, Cleo Keyes, Janet Baumgartner, Iva Louise
Petty, Robert Kinsey, Frederic Bright, Alfred Swetlik. These stu-
dents were coached by Mrs. Benson, Mr. McVey, Mr. Ohlert, Mr.
Umbaugh, Mr. Turner, and Mr. Lowden.
Many preliminary contests were held and Robert Kinsey, Mar-
garet Armitage, Jeannette Kruger, and Doris May Calcott were
finally chosen as the best orators. Robert was selected to represent
Thornton in the contest of all sub-urban high schools held at Morgan
Park. There he placed first and on the following day he gave his
oration in the final contest held at the Union League Club.
ln September Mr. Elmer C. Ohlert and a group of students
organized a class known as the Forum, which met two periods each
week for the purpose of receiving instruction in debating and ex-
temperanous speaking. On March 31 a team was entered in a de-
bating tournament held at Wheaton. This team consisted of Doris
Miller, Jeannette McVey, Frederic Bright, and Robert Kinsey, At a
later date teams debated with J. Sterling Morton high school and
several other suburban schools.
GOOD COMPANY AND GOOD DISCOURSE ARE THE
VERY SINEWS OF VIRTUE.
IZAAK WALTON-THE COMPLETE ANGLER.
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FRENCH CLUB: Elizabeth Ann Beeman, presidentg Claudia Nicolai, vice-president:
Joan Condon, secretary: Dorizice Bratcher, treasurer.
GERMAN CLUB: Louise Tatge, president: Kathleen Winterbauer, vice-president:
Paul Vater, secretary: Dorothy Lorence, treasurer.
Le Cercle Francals
Le Cercle Francais is organized for the students of French who
desire to associate with other students interested in French. Miss
Florence Wunderlich, French instructor, sponsors the club and assists
the members in planning their meetings so that th-ey will be educa-
tional as well as entertaining.
Elizabeth Ann Beeman was elected presidentg Claudia Nicolai,
vice-presidentg Joan Condon, secretaryg Dorrice Bratcher, treasurer.
At every meeting there was a program of some kind, usually a
play. Puppet plays were given in Le Petit Guignol, or the puppet
theater, and occasionally a play was given by one of the French
classes. At the annual language club party the French club presented
a puppet play., "The Three Wishes."
Die Deutche Ecke
Die Deutsche Ecke, which is sponsored 'by Mr. G. C. Kettelkamp,
was organized to promote and increase interest in German. At one
of the first meetings Louise Tatge was elected presidentg Kathleen
Winterb-auer, vice-presidentg Paul Vater, secretaryg Dorothy Lorence,
At their meetings a program of interest to all of the members
was given. On two occasions speakers were obtained. Mr. Wm.
Richards told the members about his experiences while touring Ger-
many, and Mr. J. F. Zimmerman addressed the club at a later meet-
ing. Slides of scenes in Germany were also shown during the year.
"Max and Moritz" was the title of the play that was presented by
the German club at the annual language club party.
LATIN CLUB: Violet Lindstrom, president, Alice Scully, vice-president: Margaret
Rid 'ecrtr 'Elf' A-d t' :ur ,
e , s e a y, i.,m n erson, ieas er
SPANISH CLUB: Gust Melonas, president: Joseph Jozwik, vice-president, Jean-
nett McVey, secretary: Spirito Tresco, treasurer.
The Latin club, which is sponsored by Miss Elizabeth Scribner,
was founded to promote an interest in Latin. Violet Lindstrom,
president, was in charge of the meetings, which were on the first
Wednesday of every month. She was assisted in guiding the club
-by Alice Scully, vice-president, Margaret Reid, secretary, Elgin An-
At the annual language club party the Latin club presented in
modernized version a play entitled, 'tThe Founding of Rome by Ro-
mulus ancl Remus," written by John Lathrop and Hugh Bergstrand.
Guided by Miss Marjorie Keiler, the Spanish club and its affili-
ate, the Spanish Glee club, enjoyed a full and most laudable year.
Oflicers elected at the first meeting were Gust Melonas, president,
Joseph Jozwik, vice-president, Jeannette McVey, secretary, Spirito
Tresco, treasurer. Spanish songs were learned and sung at the
meetings. American songs were translated and sung in Spanish.
"A North American in Mexico," a playlet, was presented by the
Spanish division at the language club party. All dialogues, settings,
and costumes were Spanish. Members of the cast included Kenneth
Chapman, Alfred Swetlik, Vera Malito, Martha Palaces, Spirito
Tresco, Joseph Jozwik, Frederic Bright, George Tesar, Mariana Cal-
peno, Evelyn Cohen, Joseph Kloskowski, Frank Duck, Gust Melonas,
Ruth Richards, Florence Wagner.
Margaret Miller, president, Jean Smith, vice-president: Alberta Craig, secretary:
i Regina Flaherty, treasurer. i
Home Economics Club
All girls who take Home Economics are eligible for membership
in this practical and interesting club. The object of the club is to
promote active and efficient leaders for home and community life.
Beneficial and advantageous lectures regarding school, domestic, and
community affairs are given at club meetings.
Under the capable guidance of Miss Gertrude A. Rahn, head of
the department, Miss Wilma V. Reed and Miss Florence Waterman,
the club has enjoyed a lucrative and unusually interesting year. The
officers were Margaret Miller, president, Jean Smith, vice-president,
Regina Flaherty, treasurer, Alberta Craig, secretary.
The meetings were held on the Iirst Wednesday of every month,
at which were programs, including moving pictures, lectures, demon-
strations, and general business of the club. Besides these diver-
sions picnics and several parties were held for the members.
A refreshment chairman was appointed for each monthly meet-
ing, and she chose a committee of six to aid her. The chairmen for
1932-33 were Pearl Maranto, Betty Cottingham, June Russell,
Aimee Haines, Dorothy Krouse, Miriam Clark, -Clara Belle Cummings,
and Louise Davis. The entertainment chairmen consisted of Marion
Nelson, Jane Ann Treen, Jean Smith, Betty McGuire, Minerva Fac-
ciano, Betty Simon, and Elaine Nystrom.
The girls taking Home Economics entertained various faculty
members each week. Under the supervision of Miss Florence Water-
man the girls prepared' and served the luncheons in a most practical
and proficient manner.
LaVerne Bruggemann, president: Evelyn Cohen, vice-presidentg Myra Hayes, secre-
taryg Kenneth Nelson, treasurerg Dorothy Britton, Alex Carroll. k
Oliver Cox, Joseph Facciano, Carl Ledell, Jeannette Rowe, Bernice Tarpey, Thomas
Betty Van De Logt, Douglas Ware, Gilbert Wotherspoon. A
Created for the purpose of teaching the more involved princi-
ples of general science to those who are interested in this Subject,
the Science club under the competent leadership of Miss Mary M.
Carter was organized in 1930 and has become a prominent and active
organization. The club was begun as an honorary organization by
Miss Carter for A and B students in 'her various classes. The ob-
jectives of the clulb are to give the members more opportunity to
study advanced work in the various phases of science and to pro-
mote enthusiastic interest toward the subject.
At the beginning of the year La Verne Bruggeman was elected
presidentg Evelyn Cohen, vice-presidentg Kenneth Nelson, treasurerg
and Myra Hayes, secretary. The meetings were held every other
Thursday at which interesting programs were presented with unusual
variety. There were slides and lectures, and on one occasion talks
were given by former members.
Many interesting field trips were sponsored by the club this
year for its members. Among these were the trips 'to the Chicago
Daily News building and to view television sets. The members of
the Science club completed various complicated experiments this
year and carried out many different projects.
The club has been such a success in the past year that many
of the upperclassmen attended the meetings although they were past
members. The students all feel that their time is well spent in
working in this club.
Kirsten Richards, George Schrogxqer, Rose Bnghasen, Jack Lynn, Ann Kerr, Charmian
Blue, Doris May Calcott. '
Marguerite Clarey, Alice Evely, Jay Gil-christ, Myra Hayes, Marie La Fond, Florence
McCaskie, Roberta McEwen.
Martha Palaces, Margaret Park, Vincent Parker, Leona Ravesloot, Kathleen Win-
terbauer No Picture: Addison Lawton.
Students interested in dramatic and literary fields find an oppor-
tunity to develop their talent by -being members of the Athedelphi.
This club is divided into the creative writing group and the dra-
matics group. Miss Clara I. Stalker has charge of the former, and
Mr. Elmer C. Ohlert, of the latter.
In the early part of the year Kirsten Richards was elected presi-
dent, George Schroeder, vice-president, Rose Boghasen, secretary,
Jack Lynn, treasurer, Jay Gilchrist, marshal. In cooperation with
the officers are four standing committees, the membership, the ex-
ecutive, the constitutional, and the program. The chairmen of the
committees were Margaret Park, George Schroeder, Alice Evely, Mar-
guerite Clarey, respectively.
In order to belong to this organization the student must make
some contribution such as a theme, a poem, or a play. This con-
tribution is submitted to the program committee, which judges the
work and then decides whether or not the student is eligible for
"Rhymes and Lines" was the title of a small pamphlet that was
issued this year by the Athedelphi and contained the best work of
the members. Assistance in publishing this book was given by Miss
Eva L. Lieber, head of the commercial department.
At a luncheon of the English club of Greater Chicago, held at
the Great Northern Hotel on March 18, a few members of the crea-
tive writing group presented some of their works.
THORNTONI Jill ii i 5'
A r bu
Mamie Stender, Joseph Olejniczak, Elizabeth Ann Beeman, Rose Boghasen, Phyllis
Dieck, Alice Evely.
Jay Gilchrist, Louis Hansen, Ruth Hinkle, Jeannette Kruger, Kirsten Richards.
Robert Turngren, Marie Triemstra, Marie VanErden, Josephine Wipiior. No Picture:
Students' Study Hall Service Council
Miss Clara I. Stalker, director of study halls, this year organ-
ized a group original in type for Thornton Township high school.
This group is known as the Students' Study Hall Service Council.
All study hall helpers were invited to the first meeting, but only
those who so desired remained. Anyone else interested in doing
the type of work planned by the Council was invited to join this
organization. The entire group met one Mond-ay of every month.
There are three committees in the S.iS.S.'C., the executive, the
poster, and the bulletin board committee. Meetings for the latter
two groups were held every night, one group attending one night,
the other the next. The work of the 'bulletin board committee con-
sists of keeping the bulletin boards in the various study halls well
equipped with hum-orous, newsy, educational, and pictorial clippings
of up-to-date events, which are of interest to the students. They
also take care of the school study hall equipment. The executive com-
mittee tends to all legislative and ofiicial business of the organiza-
tion. This work is not only educational, ibut it is a large step toward
the elevation of the standards of character, thoughtfulness, courtesy,
cooperation and helpfulness in the student body.
At one of the first meetings Mamie Stender was elected Chief,
and Elizabeth Beeman and Walter Kupchick co-secretaries. Marshal
for the organization was Joseph Olejniczak.
Much interest has been shown by the student body in the work
of the council.
5 22.214.171.124 k i. rv' I +-V713
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Lois Guerner, Hattie Rice, Amy Selkirk, Louise Allemong, Thelma Ball, Lucy Bar-
gour, Frank Bielawski, Eileen Bills, Harold Boerst, Lois Bohnstengel, Dorothy
Vera Carey, Marguerite Clarey, Beth Condit, Agnes Elashik, Adeline Ellis, Ruth
Fethke, Evelyn Foster, Lorraine Gregory, Genevieve Halloran, Anna Mary Hard-
man, Bernice Hartinger.
Elizabeth Larsen, Florence Leach, Evelyn Lindell, Helen Maslinski, Elsie Meyer,
Gracie Meyer, Helen Newell, Minnie Pals, Alice Perkins, Lolita Powers, Marga-
Ruth Richards, Jeanette Santefort, Helen Saplis, Helen Stevenson, Mai-.ie Triemstra,
Violet True, Violette Umbaugh, Florence Wagner, Lucyann White, Jeannette
Withgott. No Pictures: Bernice Krauchunus, Edward Dehnert.
Hook and Curve
With Miss Eva L. Lieber and Miss Nina Reason as its sponsors
the Hook and Curve, an honor organization for shorthand students,
has had an eventful and enjoyable year. The organization was
started in 1931 and since that time has increased both in member-
ship and popularity. Margaret Reid acted as chairman pro-tem at
the first meeting and appointed committees to take charge of the
next meeting, at which election of officers was held. Lois Guerner
was chosen presidentg Hattie Rice, vice-presidentg Amy Selkirk,
Through courtesy of the Co-ed club of the junior college the
Hook and Curve was permitted to use its club room for the meet-
ings, which were held the first Tuesday of every month. A new
project was undertaken this year by the Hook and Curve. A short-
hand paper concerning news of the commercial department, the
Krle Ku, was published monthly by the members. A staff was ap-
pointed at every meeting to run the publication. The charge per
issue was one cent.
To become a member one must pass a transcription test. Stu-
dents of the second semester classes must be able to take and tran-
scribe accurately three hundred words at the rate of eighty words.
Pa ge Seventy-four
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Adam Int-Hout, president: Charles Ratlcus, vice-president: Thomas Nisbet, secre-
tary-treasurerg Miles Klein, sergreant-at-arms, Edward Beinor, Louis Boudreau,
Otto Brauer, Glenmore Burns, John Butkus, Vergle Caress, Frank Csupak,
Richard DeRidder, Donald Ferguson, Andrew Fronzek, Edward Gibbons, Michael
Giocondo, Chester Goebel, Jack Hansen, Darwin Hutchins, Norbert Jack, Robert
Jones, Edward Kipley, John Klein.
Alex Kuta, Howard McMorris, Willard Mallioux, Kenny McConnell, Ray McGehee,
William Morgan, George Odle, William Pajak, Nat Perry, Thomas Price, For-
rest Reid, Fred Ribando.
William Romine, Harry Roush, Frank Sandor, Thomas Shobbrook. Joe Staples,
Alfred Swetlik, Robert Taylor, Frank Tesar, Spirito Tresco, Ralph Vernon,
Gerald Walker. No Picture: John Vogler.
The Lettermen's club, organized in 1930 under the direction of
Coach K. Jack Lipe, enjoyed its third year of activity in Thornton.
Only the boys who had earned their letters for participation in any
of the four major sports, football, baseball, basketball, and track,
were eligible for membership,
The oiiicers elected at the first regular meeting were Adam Int-
Hout, presidentg Charles Ratkus, vice-president, Thomas Nisbet, sec-
retary-treasurerg Miles Klein, sergeant-at-arms. Coach K. Jack Lipe
and Assistant Coaches R. Wyatt and T. B. Huddlestun made up the
Regular meetings of the club were held on the last Friday of
each month, when current business was discussed. During the year
several things were done to stimulate interest in the club. Members
of the club were given membership cards which rewarded their ef-
forts in athletics by admitting them to the basketball games and the
swimming meets, At Coach Lipe's suggestion small pamphlets which
contained a few facts about the club and its purpose in the school
were printed. This little book also contained the most important
eligibility rules of the Illinois high schools.
Thomas Speer, William Caldwell. Gilbert Erb, Robert Miller, Betty Benson, Robert
Bi-gfrerstalf, Jack Coffin, Earl Delano.
Edwin Donath, Alice Evely, George Georgaloponla, Alice Gergeley, Leslie Hunt,
Jerry Jerome, Ross Jewell, William Korn.
Gust Melonas. Robert Robinson, Florence Smith, Frances Speer, George Tesar, Billy
Tisliey, Earl Vosburgz, Richard Waibel. No Picture: Ivan Winslow.
The Stamp Club
Although the Stamp club was just recently organized, it is one
of the most active clubs in Thornton. Mr. Paul G. Wible, faculty ad-
visor, organized the club in 1931 to promote the study of stamps
from the educational point of view, to create an interest in finding
out why certain stamps were issued, and to learn more about the
countries from which they were issued.
The ohicers of the club this year were Thomas Speer, president,
William Caldwell, vice-president, Gilbert Erb, treasurerg and Robert
On December 14 the Stamp club sponsored an assembly for the
freshmen and sophomores. Colonel Ralph A. Kimble, internationally
known philatelist, who gives talks on stamps over WMAQ, was the
speaker for this assembly. At their meeting on February 2 Mr. C.
R. Keeler, Principal of the Bryant school and sponsor of the Stamp
club in the grade school, spoke to the club on the subject of stamp
collecting. This year the members made several trips to the Blue
Island grade school Stamp club. On one of their trips Mr. Wible
addressed the club, the title of his speech being, "How to Start a
On one occasion this year the members of Thornton's club acted
as assistant judges for the Whittier school Stamp club's stamp ex-
hibit. In May the Stamp club held its annual stamp exhibit and
gave a party afterwards for the members and their parents. The
Stamp club now boasts of a library containing seven books.
Irene Vandenberg. Barbara Smith, Wayne Doolen, Dorothy NVall, Rowena Kreutz-
burg, Virginia Marquardsen, Marguerite Begnoche, Mary McCall, Dorothy
Barry, Mildred Bloom, Ernst Pyclik.
Hazel Heffren, Wilbur Blume, Collette Scully, James Grenier, Richard Ashbrook.
Ruth Muilenberg, Stephanie Kara, Zena-Gray Johnson, Edward Heitman, Fred-
eric Ring, Edith Steinko.
Stanley Szlaius, Irene Olson, Margaret Donaldson, Winifred Shaw, Edward Danrich,
Eugene Barna, Gladys Schroeder, Ellen Thomsen, Bessie Placek, Alice Cook,
Richard Scheffers, Dwight Jenkins, Thomas Noble, Anna Ennlehardt, Jessie Kerr.
Adeline Hammermeister, Alita Dykema, William Hurson, Josephine Berger.
Margaret N.orton, Edward Hoffman.
Josephine Zmuda, Harry Tiedemann, John Price, Jean White, Miriam Fork, Alvin
Braaten, Dorothy Burke.
The Honor Society
An average of 4.1 is the requirement to be on the Thornton
Honor Roll. To 'be elected to the National Honor Society one must
be outstanding in leadership, service, and character. Members of the
'32 Honor Roll are:
'f'Irene Vandenberg' -
'i'Barbara Smith A -
'l'Wayne Doolen . .
'VDorothy Wall . . -
Rowena Kreutzberyz -
'lMary McCall . . .
Dorothy Barry - .
':'M.ildred Bloom . .
i4Ernst Pyclik . .
Hazel Hef'l'ren -
Wilbur Blume .
i'Collette Scully .
James Grenier . -
Richard Ashbrook .
Ruth Muilenburg -
Stephanie Kara . .
Zena.-Gray Johnson -
Edward Heitman - .
'i'Erederic Ring . .
Edith Steinko - .
Stanley Szlaius - - .
'1'Irene Olson ....
. 4. S817
. 4. 8351
. . 4.7966
. 4.7 828
. 4.7 282
. 4. 6818
. 4. 6464
. 4 . 6331
. 4. 5357
Winifred Shaw .
QEUHGDS Barna -
Ellen Thomsen .
Bessie Placek - . -
Alice Cook . .
Gordon Grover -
Dwight Jenkins 1
4:Thoma.s Noble .
Jessie Kerr . . .
Adeline Hammermeister . . , .
Alita. Dykema. -
John Price - - -
Jean White . .
Miriam Fork -
Alvin Braaten .
Margaret Donaldson . .l .Q 4:4262
'Member National Honor Society. X:Dorothy Burke -
BUILD THEE MORE STATELY MANSIONS, O MY SOUL
AS THE SWIFT SEASONS ROLL!
OLIVER WENDALL HOLMES-
THE CHAMBERED NAu'r1l.us
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Elizabeth Thompson, president.
Helen Woodrich, vice-presidentg Margaret L. Reid, secretary.
Louise Allemong, speaker of CouncilgMa1-tha Nicolson, treasurerg Marjorie Putnam,
speaker of division chairmen.
Girls' Club Cfficers
To be president of the Girls' club is the ambition of many girls
in Thornton. Only one girl has this honor each year. This year
Elizabeth Thompson was given the highest honor the girls could be-
stow upon her. This was, of course, not only an honor but a re-
sponsibility as well. Elizabeth spent one period of every day of the
school year in Miss Gordon's oiiice, performing club duties and dis-
cussing plans for new projects.
Elizabeth was assisted by Helen Woodrich, a junior, who was
elected vice-presidentg Margaret Reid, a senior, who was chosen as
secretary, and whose duties consisted of keeping the minutes of all
Board of Control meetings and carrying on an active correspondence
with other girls' clubs in Illinois, Martha Nicolson, a senior, who as
treasurer, also spent a period a day in the Dean of Girls' office bal-
ancing the budget and planning ways and means for the various
Margery Putnam was elected speaker of the Division Chairmen.
Her job was to preside at the Division Chairmen's meetings and to
attend all Board of Control meetings. In this way she could relay
the decisions and. discussions of the Board to the Division Chairmen.
Louise Allemong held a similar position as speaker of the Coun-
cil. The minor officers of the club are divided into three groups, the
Board of Control, the Council, the Division Chairmen.
On October 4, Mrs. M. R. Plummer, State Parliamentarian of
Women's clubs and also of Chicago Women's clubs, gave a demon-
stration of parliamentary forms to all club officers.
Janet Baumgartner, Dorothy Britton. Ruth Cato, Brita Dahl, Alice Evely, Minerva
Dorothy Findley, Lorraine Gregory, Ila Hock, Jeannette Kruger, Catherine McBrat-
D " lVL'll .
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Lois Mitchell, Margaret L. Reid, Ruth Richards, Helen Stevenson, Esther Triemstra,
Janet Van Der Aa. No Picture: Martha Nicolson
Girls' Club Board of Control
Presided over by Elizabeth Thompson, president of the Girls'
club, meetings of the Board of Control, the first of the groups of
minor officers, were held each month. The duties of this assemblage
are legislative, for it votes on all the current club problems and
formulates many plans for club activity and transacts all the business
for the club.
At all Board meetings reports from the speakers of the Division
Chairmen and Council were heard. Minutes of the meetings were
taken by Margaret Reid, secretary. Members of the Board were
elected from each class at large. The freshman memibers, however,
were chosen from a group of candidates.
Senior members were Brita Dahl, Doris Miller, Margaret Reid,
Ruth Richards, Helen Stevenson, Lorraine Gregory, Martha Nicolson.
Janet Baumgartner, Ruth Cato, Alice Evely, Jeanette Kruger, Cathe-
rine McBratney represented the junior class. The sophomores had
Minerva Facciano, Dorothy Findley, Ila Hock and Janet Van Der Aa
as their representatives. Dorothy Britton, Lois Mitchell, Esther
Triemstra, and Grace Seigman were freshmen members.
A girl may serve on the Board of Control but once during her
first three years. Eligibility during her sophomore year is based
upon her having earned her freshman activity point award, and dur-
ing her junior year upon having won her sophomore activity
award. After having earned both awards she is eligible for election
during her senior year.
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Nellie Bielfeldt, Vera Carey, Beulah Graddy, Beftv Karnes,
True, Jeannette Withgot, Jane Condon, Ann Hohrek, Cleo Keyes.
Vera Malito, Marian Mansfield, Florence McCaskie, Evelyn Brice, Lucille Tomsheck,
Winifred Anderson, Marguerite Burke, Evelyn Ellis, Lilly Hanson, Ruth Hinkle.
Irene Johnson, Pat:-.icia Lynch, Phyllis Maufzhan, Laurie Peterson, May Selkirk,
Angelina Tresco, Content Walther, Laura Atkinson, Evelyn Cohen, Katherine
Myra Hayes, Henrietta Huck, Jeraldine Kellollli. Elaine Nystrom, Jeannette Rowe,
Virfrinia. Rynberk, Lorraine Schubbe, Betty Van De Loxzt, Dorothy Wexelheru.
Girls' Club Council
The second of the groups of minor officers of the Girls' club is
the Council. One girl from each homeroom is a member of this as-
sembly which acts as a cabinet to the Board of Control. At the an-
nual meeting of the Girls' club ohicers in May, 1932, Louise Alle-
mong was elected speaker of the Council.
Although the Council does not 'have an active vote in the mat-
ters pertaining to the business of the Girls' club, its approval or dis-
approval of any phase of a transaction is heeded by the Board as ad-
vice, and often leads to the affirmative or negative decision on the
matter. Senior members of the Council were Louise Allemong,
speaker, Nellie Bielfeldt, Vera Carey, Beulah Graddy, Betty Karnes,
Helen Saplis, Violet True, Jeannette Withgott,
Representatives of the junior class consisted of Jane Condon,
Ann Hohrek, Cleo Keyes, Vera Malito, Marian Mansfield, Florence
McCaskie, Evelyn Price, Lucille Tomsheck. 'Ilhose from the sopho-
more homerooms were Winifred Anderson, Ruth Hinkle, Marguerite
Burke, Evelyn Ellis, Lilly Hanson, Irene Johnson, Patricia Lynch,
Phyllis Maughan, Laurie Peterson, May Selkirk, Angelina Tresco,
Content Walther. Laura Atkinson, Evelyn Cohen, Katharine Dub-
chek, Myra Hayes, Henrietta Hock, Jeraline Kellogg, Elaine Nystrom,
Jeannette Rowe, Virginia Rynberk, Lorraine Schubbe, Betty Van
De Logt, Dorothy Wexelber- were the freshman class members.
Helen Saplis, V.iolet
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Lois Bohnstengel, Beth Condit, Anna Mary Hardman, Dorothy Kammert, Minnie
gals, Margery Putnam, Florence Wagner, Betty Benson, Millicent Dieck, Harriet
Mary Ellen Jones, Eileen Leeson, Mary Ellen MacCullough, Mary Louise McGuire,
Alice Reich, Virginia Stanley, Lillian Ambert, Mildred Case, Phyllis Dieek,
Mary Henegar, Evelyn La Pointe, Geneva Lentz, Betty McGuire, Maude Owen.
Janice Simpson, June Stutters, Josephine Wipior, Helen Atwood, Minnie Cohen.
Vera Flynn, Aimee Haines, Mary Jobrowski, Dorothy Knouse, Beverly Larson, Mary
Ann Polizzi, June Russell, Jane Ann Treen, Anne Wanaitis.
No Picture: Katherine Varlderz.
The Division Chairmen
For the purpose of checking upon the absences of girls the
Division Chairmen were organized.
Another object of the Division Chairmen was to encourage girls
who had dropped school to return to the work with which they were
discouraged and to aid them conquer their difficulties. After the
slips recorded by the chairmen had been handed in one girl from
each class checked over all the slips and kept a complete record of
all absentees. These girls were appointed by Miss Gordon to serve
for one semester. The senior Division Chairmen were Anna Mary
Hardman, Dorothy Kammert, Minnie Pals, Margery Putnam, Lois
Bohnstengel, Beth Condit, Florence Wagner. Mary Ellen MacCul-
lough, Millicent Dieck, Alice Reich, Betty Benson, Virginia Stanley,
Harriet Heiner, Eileen Leeson, Mary Ellen Jones, and Mary Louise
McGuire reported the absentees of the junior class. Sophomore
members of the group were Mildred Case, Josephine Wipior, Lillian
Ambert, Betty McGuire, Josephine Fragalle, Geneva Lentz, June Stut-
ters, Maude Owen, Phyllis Dieck, Mary Henegar, Janice Simpson,
Evelyn LaPointe. Freshman representatives were Helen Atwood,
Minnie Cohen, Vera Flynn, Aimee Haines, Mary Jabrowski, Dorothy
Krouse, Beverly Larson, Mary Ann Polizzi, June Russell, Katharine
Valderz, Jane Ann Treen, Anne Wanaitis.
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Lorraine Gregory, Genevieve Halloran, .leanetg S 1 a
Ahlin, Lois Bohnstengel, Ruth Farmer, Beulah Graddy, an 3 . , I ce
Johnson. S f
Marie La Fond, Jean Smith, Janet McCaskie, Rose 1imi. :.gn Ii- 0 h terling,
Anna Sunny, Mary Allen, Fannie Cowinii, Jeannette Mc . , o is atge
Lucyann White, Anrnes Elashilc, Virginia Conner, Iva Louise ett -- ene Taylor,
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Helen Briggs, Lois Hank, Charrnian Blue, Joan Copeland, Robert McEwen
Evelyn Flanagan, Ann Kerr, Leona Ravesloot, Marjorie Koehler, Mamie Stender,
Marion Olson, Mary Knszka, Doris Wise, Miriam Clark, Kathleen Cowinqr.
Visitors were conducted around the school by the hostesses,
Mary Allen, Fannie Cowing, Jeannette McVey, Louise Tatge, Lucy-
The Girls' club custodians were Janet Mc'Caskie, Rose Sheldrake,
Dorothy Sterling, and Anna Sunny.
The secretaries had charge of the printing of all announcements
and of all the secretarial and clerical work there was to -be done fOr
the club. Vera Carey, Lorraine Gregory, Genevieve Halloran and
Jeanette Santefort had charge of this work.
At all assemblies girls in purple and white bolero suits were to
be seen seating the seven hundred Thornton girls in an orderly fash-
ion. These were the marshals, Selma Ahlin, Lois Bohnstengel, Ruth
Farmer, Beulah Graddy, Helen Howell, Grace Johnson, Marie La-
Fond, Jean Smith. A
The couriers carried oral announcements to the different home-
rooms. They were Agnes Elashik, Virginia Conner, Iva Louise Petty,
Gene Taylor, Helen Briggs, Lois Hank, Charmian Blue, Joan Cope-
land, Roberta McEwen, Evelyn Flanagan, Ann Kerr, Leona Ravesloot.
Reports of the Division Chairmen were checked by the secre-
taries of attendance. The secretaries were Marjorie Koehler, Mamie
Stender, Marion Olson, Mary Koszka, Doris Wise, Miriam Clark,
Louise Allemong, Lillian Ambert, Janet Baumgartner, Alice Br.i-ght, Doris May
Calcott, Marguerite Clarey, Edna Cohrs, Jane Condon, Brita Dahl.
Lois Guerner, Aimee Haines, Myra Hayes, Flora Hoerr, Ann Kerr, Marguerite
Kocher, Mary Ellen Ma1cCullough, Marian Mansfield, Catherine McBratney,
Jeannette McVey, Iva Louise Petty, Margery Putnam, Margaret Reid, Jeanette
Santefort, Antoinette Speyer, Mamie Stender, Mary Stypuloski, Louise Tatge,
Elizabeth Thompson, Anne Wanaitis, Kathleen Winterbaur, Helen Woodrieh.
Girls' Club Honor Roll
In 1932 the first step for Girls' club recognition of high scholar-
ship was taken. Four assemblies at which awards have been pre-
sented have taken place since then.
Recognition of from one to four semesters of such work is in
the form of silver key pins which vary in the number of purple
stripes according to the number of semesters, and which may be
worn for the ensuing semester. When a girl attains five semesters
of perfect work, she is presented a gold key pin which she may keep.
Upon reaching the seven semester's mark the name of the girl
is engraved on a silver cup placed in the trophy case. Two girls have
attained such an honor.
Girls having 5 semesters of "A" work at the end of the first
semester of this year were: Marian Mansfield, Elizabeth Thomp-
son, Helen Woodrich. Those having four were Margery Putnam,
Louise Allemong, Edna Cohrs, Iva Louise Petty. Janet Baumgart-
ner, Lois Guerner, Louise Tatge, Alice Bright, Catherine McBrat-
ney, had three semesters. Lillian Ambert, Brita Da-hl, Mary Ellen
MacCullough, Doris May Calcott, Antoinette Speyer had two semes-
ters of perfect work. One semester awards were given to Jeannette
McVey, Kathleen Winterbauer, Margaret L. Reid, Jeanette Sante-
fort, Mamie Stender, Marguerite Clarey, Jane Condon, Flora Hoerr,
Marguerite Kocher, Mary Stypuloski, Myra Hayes, Anne Kerr,
Louise Allemonir, Mary Allen, Nellie Bielfeldt, Fannie Cowing, Lorraine Gregory,
Marjorie Koehler, Elizabeth Larsen, Olive Marsh, Jeannette McVey.
Martha Melnyk, Doizis Miller, Minnie Pals, Alice Perkins, Margaret Reid, Hattie
Rice, Kirsten Richards, Jeanette Santefort, Helen Saplis.
Amy Selkirk, Jean Smith, Dorothy Sterling, Helen Stevenson, Louise Tatge, Elizabeth
Thompson, Jeannette Withmott.
Junior Service Award
"The freshmen and sophomores Work for points, but what do
the junior girls do?" This was the question asked around Thornton,
and, accordingly, the junior Service Award was established in 1931.
To become eligible for this award a girl must have earned during her
Hrst two years her freshman and sophomore activity awards and have
performed during her junior year some outstanding service for the
school, her class, or the Girls' club. She also must have passed a
detailed examination on the Girls' club constitution.
A committee of girls of the class of '32 was appointed to draw
up this test and give it to the students who wished to receive their
award. There was no rush for the girls to complete this test. They
were given several weeks to study the constitution and then take the
examination piece by piece. Members of the Service Award com-
mittee corrected these papers and reported the results.
To those girls who successfully completed the requirements for
the Service Award was given a purple and white 'bar pin with longi-
tudinal stripes. These awards were distributed at an assembly in May.
The girls who worked for the award deserved the lovely pin
which awaited them, for it took long hours of careful and concen-
trative study and painstaking exactness to answer the questions. Be-
sides this, they either held some Girls' club office, class office, club
ofhce, or served on some committee, and during their first two years
had spent a great deal of time working for activity points.
if, are l
Helen Saplis, Marian Mansfield, Hattie Rice, May Selkirk, Leota Seward, Mettie
Avants, Adela Cohrs, Edna Cohrs,
Alice Evely, Bernice Johnsen, Ellen Kramer, Gemma Mann, Olive Marsh, Ruby
D MCC,2l1'tY, Mary Saltzman, Helen Stelter.
Gene Taylpr, Amy Selkirk, Agnes Elashik, Genevieve Halloran, Jeanette Santefort,
In such a large club as the Girls' club there is naturally a great
amount of business to be attended to. This is done by the Business
Projects committee. During the year 1932-33 this consisted of three
separate groups-the Christmas Card business, the Managers of
HNathan Hale," the Refreshment Stand crew.
The Christmas Card business occupies a period from October to
December. The chairman of this group was Mettie Avants, who had
charge of keeping accurate accounts of all the money handled. Mettie
was assisted by Adela Cohrs, Edna Cohrs, Gene Taylor, Alice Evely,
Bernice Johnsen, Mary Saltzman, Ellen Kramer, Ruby McCarty, Helen
Stelter, Gemma Mann, Olive Marsh.
Mr. Beck, Dean of Men in the junior college, gave the Girls' and
Boys' clubs the privilege of keeping the profits of one night of their
play, "'Nathan Hale," upon payment of 3375. Five representatives
from each club were appointed as managers. Amy Selkirk, chairman,
Agnes Elashik, Genevieve Halloran, Jeanette Santefort and Helen
Stevenson were those from the Girls' club.
At home football games the girls of the Refreshment Stand crew
sold, hot dogs, candy, gum, and peanuts.
Helen Saplis was chief of the crew. She supervised the sales
and the cooking, did all the buying and kept an accurate account of
all money handled.
Amy Selkirk, Marian Mansfield, Marie Ertle, May Selkirk, Leota
Seward were the girls who collected. the most money this year.
Rose Boghasen, Alice Bright, Marguerite Burke, Doris May Calcott, Ruth Cato,
Alice Evely, Minerva Facciano, Dolores Kipley, Catherine McBratney, Betty McGuire,
Margaret Reid, Amy Selkirk, Kathleen Winterltauer.
Activity Point Commission
Freshman and sophomore girls work for activity points which
are credits given for service in the club, an hour's work in Miss
Gordon's office, or any act of service or duty performed in the school.
If, while a freshman, a girl earns forty activity points, she is awarded
a white pin in the shape of a UT." No girl may hold a Girls' club
office in her sophomore year unless her freshman award has been won.
When sophomores the girls again work for activity points. Upon
reaching the forty mark she is awarded a purple "T" pin. To hold an
oflice her junior year a girl must have earned her freshman and
sophomore activity awards. At the end of the school year, the three
girls ranking highest are given respectively a purple and white, a
purple, and a white "T.T.H.S." pin.
To encourage the interest of the lower class girls in Girls' club
work the Activity Point commissioon was organized. lt consists of
two seniors, three juniors, and ten sophomores, who take turns in
reporting to Miss Gordonls ofHce every day to record activity points.
Learning the Pledge of Loyalty is one of the requisites in be-
coming a member of the Girls' club. Girls on the Activity Point
commission hear the pledges of the girls wishing to join the club.
Senior girls on the commission were Margaret Reid and Amy
Selkirk, junior girls, Ruth Cato, Alice Evely, Catherine McBratneyg
and the sophomores, Rose Boghasen, Alice Bright, Marguerite Burke,
Doris May Calcott, Joan Condon, Minerva Facciano, Delores Kipley,
Betty McGuire, Margaret Park, Kathleen Winterbauer.
Page Eighty-eight '
JD W AY
SOPHOMORE STUNT FRESI-HXAAN STUNT
MAN IS HIS OWN STAR, AND THE SOUL THAT CAN
RENDER AN HONEST AND A PERFECT MAN, COM-
MANDS ALL LIGHT.
UPON AN HONEST MAN'S FORTUNE.
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Theodore DeRuiter, Robert Taylor, Chester Goebel, Edward Burnett, Frederic Briflll.
Robert Bentley, Jack Mott, Howard McM4ornis, Fred Ribando, Harvey Emmerson.
Boys' Club Officers and Directors
Before school opened in 1924 Mr. William E. McVey met the
growing desire for a Boys' club by appointing a committee to work
on the organization of such a club. The committee consisted of the
four class principals, Mr. O. Fred Umbaugh, Mr. Jacob F. Zimmer-
man, Mr. Roger B. Smith, and Mr. Arthur C. Brookley. Each princi-
pal then appointed four representatives from his class to act on a
committee to draw up the constitution. A Board of Directors, con-
taining four seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and one fresh-
man, was elected.
On Monday, September 19, 1932, the boys met in the auditorium
to elect the members of the 1932-33 Board of Directors. The seniors
chose Theodore De Ruiter, Chester Goebel, Edward Burnett, and
Frederic Bright. The juniors elected Jack Mott, Robert Taylor,
Robert Bentley, and the sophomores selected Howard McMorris and
Fred Ribando, The freshmen picked Harvey Emmerson as their rep-
During homeroom p-eriod on Friday, September 23, the newly
elected. board members met in Mr. Umbaugh's office to elect officers.
Theodore De Ruiter was elected president, Robert Taylor, vice-pres-
identg Chester Goebel, second vice-president, Edward Burnett, sec-
retary, and Frederic Bright, treasurer.
The solemn and impressive ceremony of the installation of offi-
cers was held in the auditorium on Thursday, September 29. Theo-
dore De Ruiter, the newly elected president, told the members that
he would do his best to make this a successful year for 'the Boys'
Frederic Bright, Eugene Calkins, James Christ, Theodore DeRuite1', Robert Kinsey.
Gust Melonas, Kenny McConnell, Paul McGehee, Joseph Olemiczak, Lawrence
Soon after the opening of school in September Mr, O, Fred
Umbaugh, Dean of Boys, and Theodore De Ruiter appointed Law-
rence Volmer chairman of the Usher committee and nine boys to
assist him on this committee.
The services of these boys were required at many of the Boys'
club's events and those of the school. It was their duty to acquaint
new students who entered school during the year with the building
and the school's routine, so that they would feel at ease in their
new surroundings and learn to like Thornton. During the football
season these 'boys ushered at every game. They also took visitors
through the school and told them of Thornton's merits.
These ushers were also busy at the ninth annual "Stag," which
is a party given for the boys and their dads. They took care of the
dads both at the Buda gymnasium and in the auditorium. The Stag
began with a basketball game at the Buda gymnasium. This game
was followed by a program presented in the auditoruim.
The program opened with music played by the harmonica band.
The dads were then welcomed by Theodore De Ruiter, president, and
Superintendent Orville T. Bright of the Dolton schools responded
representing' the dads. Solos were then heard by William Hurson,
Robert Dyer, and Steve Gladics, and selections were given by the
brass quartet and by Mr. Esty Gouwens who played the marimba-
phone. General Thomas Hammond, president of the Whiting corpo-
ration, of the Illinois Chamber of Commerce, and the Illinois Man-
ufacturing association, gave the main address of the evening.
Frederic Bright, Ralph Bowen, Theodore De Ruiter, Edward Gibbons, William
Gibbons, Melvin Huber, Adam Int-Hout.
Joseph Jozwik, Robert Kinsey, William Koch, Kenny McConnel Fila k Sandor,
Alfred Swetlik, Gerald Walker. I j g
' " 'E f H
Freshman AdV1sorS ls, aT ll
As has been the custom for the last few years Mr. O. Fred Um-
baugh held group meetings for the freshman boys during the seventh
and eighth periods. The purpose of these meetings was to teach the
boys how to conduct themselves in school and out and to instill good
moral and physical habits in them. A group of senior boys was ap-
pointed by Mr. Umbaugh to assist him in conducting these group
At the meetings the seniors gave three minute talks upon vari-
ous subjects which they thought would be interesting and instruc-
tive, such as athletics, personal appearance, corridor conduct, hy-
giene, school spirit, and social events. The remainder of the period
was used by Mr. Umbaugh to explain to the boys various matters
which pertained to school and to teach them how to act around school
and to become men of good character. Later in the year other mem-
bers of the faculty were called upon to talk to the boys.,
Robert Kinsey and Frederic Bright were seniors who took charge
of the group which met during the seventh period. There were four
meetings every Week during the eighth period. Alfred Swetlik,
Melvin Huber, and Kenny McConnell took charge of the meeting
on Tuesday. On Wednesday, William Koch, Adam Int-Hout, and
Ralph Bowen conducted the meeting, The meeting on Thursday was
controlled by Edward Gibbons, William Gibbons, and Frank Sandor,
and on Friday, Theodore DeRuiter, Gerald Walker, and Joseph Joz-
wick were in charge of the group.
Harrison Turner, president: John Hurson, vice-presidentg James Fraggos, second
vice-presidentp Hugh Bergstrand, treasurerg Ray Kelley, secretaryg Kenneth
Chapman, Richard Anoe, Norton Atkins, Milan' Baker, Edward Beinor.
Robert Bentley, Harold Boysen, Floyd Braaton, Frank Cowinfl, Earl Delano, Lloyd
Dolton, Phillip Falica, Mario Fiocca, Benson Fisher, William Fowler.
George George, Frank Griffin, Allen Jacobs, George Karambelas, Owen Lundmark,
Thomas MacCul1ough, Ray McGehee, Gust Melonas, Robert Novotne, Kenneth
William Shumpes, Melburn Smith, Robert Selvy, James Templin, George Tesar,
Spirito Trescu, Thomas Thoresen, Thomas Walker, Herbert Weiss, Fred Zim-
The Hi-Y club under the leadership of Mr. Lawrence Britton
has completed another successful year filled with many activities.
Early in the fall the members elected Harrison Turner, presi-
dent, John Hurson, first vice-president, James Fraggos, second vice-
presidentg Richard Anoe, secretary, Hugh Bergstrand, treasurer,
Kenneth Chapman, high priest.
In 1924 Mr. O. Fred Umbaugh, Mr. Charles Price, and a group
of boys organized the Hi-Y. The sponsorship of the club was kept
by Mr. Price until 1929, when it was relinquished to Mr. Elmer
Ohlert. Mr. Ohlert remained leader until 1931, when he found it
necessary to give up the work. Mr. Britton then became the sponsor
of the club and holds that 'position at the present time.
The Hi-Y, a branch of the Young Men's Christian association,
tries to develop Christian character in the boys. Its platform con-
sists of four C's: clean sport, clean living, clean speech, and clean
One of the important events of the year was the second annual
"Bean Feed" held in the cafeteria on December 22. The one hun-
dred 'boys in attendance showed a marked contrast to the eight boys
who attended the feed last year. During the basketball season the
Hi-Y played basketball in the Buda gym one night every week.
THCRNTONITE -' ,ffl
George Conner, Albert Sannito, Loren Conner, Wendall Burg, Clifford Shipe, Gerald
Walker, Alfred Swetlik, John Dunker, Don Pettigrew.
Chess, Checker and Harmonica Contests
Among the various activities sponsored by the Boys' club this
year were the chess, checker, and harmonica contests. The Board
of Directors decided to put Clifford Shipe in charge of the chess
contest. After many hard fought games the contest ended with
Clifford Shipe first, winning eight out of ten games. ' Don Petti-
grew, a freshman who had just learned the game this year, was
second, and Edward Dunker was third.
On Wednesday, March 1, the checker contest under the leader-
ship of Gerald Walker was started. Twenty-four boysientered this
contest. The elimination finally narrowed down until three were left
in the lead. Gerald Walker won first place by beating Albert Sannito
in a keenly fought match. Third place went to Alfred Swetlik.
Early in the year the harmonica band under the leadership of
Gerald Walker met and learned to play.
On Wednesday, March 1, the members met in room 114 to com-
pete for the prizes in the annual harmonica contest. The competi-
tion was keen. After due deliberation Miss Florence Samuels, the
judge, picked Wendall Burg as the winner. Wendall played "Down
by the Old Mill Stream," "Melody," and "Missouri Waltz." Loren
Conner and George Conner tied for second place, and Gerald Walker
won third place.
The members of this organization are: Gerald Walker, Loren
Conner, George Conner, Herbert Brown, Wendall Burg, John Bray,
Frank Scaglione, John Shaw, Frank Dale, and Billy Tishey. Roscoe
Burns and Roy Brown accompanied the boys on the guitar.
Page Ninety-: lx
HIS BEST COMPANIONS, INNOCENCE AND HEALTH
AND HIS BEST RICHES, IGNORANCE OF WEALTH.
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E . KIPLE Y
I-I. MeMORRlS C. GUEDEL
FERGUSON W. PAJAK
Thornton's Wildcats started their
season with a non-conference game
against a heavy eleven from Wauke-
gan. This first game was played on the
local field, and Thornton came out the
victor, 13-0. Klein scored first, and
Hansen plunged through for the ex-
tra point. When play Was resumed in
the second half, Waukegan tightened
up, but Plecas succeeded in intercept-
ing a pass and ran 45 yards for anoth-
er touchdown. The try for the extra
The next Saturday night, September
23, the Lipemen succumbed to a steam
roller eleven at Froebel in Gary. Two
or three of Thornton's players were
out of this game due to injuries. Al-
though the game finally ended 47-0,
the Wildcats gained a lot of good ex-
perience from their defeat.
A slow game followed on October
1, in which the locals came out on top,
6-0. Klein was still out due to in-
juries, so Walker toted the ball fifty
yards in the first quarter for 6 points.
Probably the biggest thing in Thorn-
ton's football history came on the
eighth of October. The Wildcats trav-
eled to Chicago Heights on that day,
and took over their ancient rivals,
Bloom, 26-0. The first three quarters
were duels in punting, but the excite-
ment really came in the final quarter
when Hansen dived over the Bloom
wave for 6 points. The next two coun-
ters were put over by Klein, one on a
fumble and the other on a 58-yard
run. Plecas kicked the point and Odle
fell on a blocked punt for the last
6 points. This score was the largest
made against Bloom for many years.
With high hopes in their hearts, the
Thorntonites traveled to Calumet City
for their next encounter, but were de-
feated by 14 points. Prorack and Dal-
kamp led the offense for Calumet -City
with a lot of support from a heavy
Page One Hundred
The next game was a non-conference
clash played in Harvey against L9
Grange. All the scoring was done in
the first quarter, Klein doing a little
jog for 6 points, and Plecas kicking
the extra point. The opponents scored
13 points, making the final score 13-7.
On November 5, Bloom came to
Harvey for another trimming, the
score being 18-6. Klein romped over
into the end zone three times for a to-
tal of 18 points, while Martin made the
only Bloom counter. This made the
sixth consecutive win for Thornton
The last and most hard fought
game was played at Kankakee on
Armistice day. The Lipemen won out
by 6-0. The field was frozen to a
crisp, and the weather was everything
but agreeable. Klein put over the only
touchdown in the third Quarter. Chit-
tum of Kankakee displayed a great
deal of speed, but was stopped by a
hard fighting Wildcat line. In the last
quarter Hansen neared Kankakee's
goal again, but was pushed out of
bounds before he could score.
Thornton's total points reached 76,
their opp0nents', 80.
Several regulars will be lost to the
squad of 1933 by graduation. The
seniors are Miles Klein, Adam Int-
Hout, Chester Goebel, William Row-
mine, Glenmore Burns, Jack Hansen,
John Klein, Jerry Walker, and Ed-
A good many sophomores and jun-
iors will be able to till the positions
in the line. Among these are: Theo-
dore Czech, Andrew Fronzek, Charles
Ratkus, William Pajak, Don Fergu-
son, Edward Beinor, and Howard Mc-
Next year Thornton has one of the
hardest schedules in her experience.
Aside from the regular conference
games against Calumet City, Bloom,
and Kankakee they will play the
teams of many large city schools.
N. m.:cAs at
Page One Hundred One
L. ntmon c. mucus sf
Top Row: .iohn Neal, Everett Knapp, Norman DeGraff, Charles Scott, Irving Rice,
Harry MacDonald, Edward Ruzinski, Melvin Nicholson, Elmer Wallace, Anton
Faller, Henry Hall.
Second Row: Rudolph ReuBpiu, Chester Landis, Ernest Schoefield, James Odle.
Benedict Walenga, Norbert Jack, Thomas Shobbrook, James Templin, Manager
Charles Norwich, Coach Robert S. Wyatt.
Third Row: Manager Leonard Konsoer, John Marcinak, Jack Scott, Lorenz Kipley,
Sherman Teeling, Edward Szepietowski, Marshal Wiltshire, Alex Kuta, Wilbert
Fourth Row: Dan Taylor, Kenneth Mathies, Fred Ribando, Theodore Lakowsky,
Walter Henderson, Anton Norwich, John Hutchinson, Hubert Coston, Webster
Lavette, Robert Jones.
Fifth Row: Joseph Meiynk, Hamid Boysen, Joseph Golba, Kenneth Hellmann, James
Featherstone, Angelo Mangano, John Butkus, Philip Concialdi, Ernest Drolet,
The backbone of every football team is composed of the fresh-
man and sophomore numeral men. They are the boys who come
out each night and take the hard knocks. 'The experience they re-
ceive in their first few years prepares them for positions on the
varsity team when they are juniors and seniors.
These boys practice in a separate group, where they get the best
of individual coaching by Assistant 'Coach Robert S. Wyatt. For the
first few weeks they do not-hing but learn the fundamentals of the
game so that when they are needed on the other squad no time is lost
in teaching them the Iirst requirements of a good player-running,
tackling, blocking, and charging.
After the new recruits have been thoroughly conditioned and
educated to the game, they are each given a position on a team.
These teams play games among themselves, and finally a freshman
team is chc an to represent the school. This team plays other fresh-
man teams of other schoolsg thus the boys receive a good deal of
game ex tfiice. Next to natural ability game experience counts
more towards making a football player than any other one thing.
Page One Hundred Two
.l r JTHORNTONITE
Manager Frank Csupak, John Vogler, Kenneth Hellmann, Raymond Jenkins, Gordon
M Co b Co h K J k L'
c m , ac . ac ipe.
Theodore Sliwinski, Thomas Nisbet, Louis Boudreau, Miles Klein, Darwin Hutchins.
At the close of the regular basketball season a team consisting
of ten men selected from the heavyweight and lightweight squads
enters a district tournament at Joliet.
This year Thornton met the Lemont team in the first game and
defeated it 26 to 22. Thornton next beat Plainfield 44 to 8, Braid-
wood 27 to 22, and Blue Island 38 to 18, thus winning the district
Thornton's team again journeyed to Joliet to enter the sectional
tournament. Thornton was again able to turn back her first foe,
winning over Waukegan 45 to 35.
The next game was against Downers Grove, which ended with
a score of Thornton 33, Downers Grove 21. The final game of this
tournament was between Thornton and Sycamore. Finally, after
battling a tight zone defense, Thornton's men went into the lead and
won 23 to 19.
Thornton drew Mahomet for her first rival in the state contest
and 'beat them, 39 to 28. The next night Springfield beat Gillespie,
and Thornton won over Benton 28 to 19. This left Springfield and
Thornton to play for the state championship. At the end of the
first half the score was 6 to 4 in favor of Springfield. In the second
half Thornton forged ahead and obtained a lead of 5 points. In
the last few minutes of play Springfield made a rally and scored 4
points, but it cam-e too late, and the game finally ended Thornton
14, Springfield 13, making Thornton the Illinois State Basketball
Champions of 1933.
Page One Hundred Three
Robert Jones, Michael Giooondo, Theodore Czeck, Edward Beinor, Vergle Caress,
William Shumpes, Harold Boysen, Bale Geizer.
Howard McMorris, Louis Boudreau, Kenneth Hellman, Darwin Hutchins, Miles
Klein, Thomas Nisbet, Jack Hansen.
Thornton's heavyweights followed the example of the light-
weights and finished their regular season as co-champions. How-
ever, in the heavyweight division Kankakee shared the honors, both
teams losing one game apiece.
The regulars under Coach K. Jack Lipe were Klein, Boudreau,
Sliwinski, Nisbet, and Hutchins.
Fenner . , 33
Joliet .... . 23
Parker . , . . . 2-1
Morgan Park . . - . 34
Bloom ....,.. . 14
Thornton Fractional . . . 27
University High . , . . 14
Kankakee - - - . 33
Blue Island . . 26
Bloom -..... . 18
Thornton Fractional . . 26
University High . . 19
Kankakee .... . 25
Blue Island V . 21
Thornton. . . . . 40
Thornton .... . I 26
Thornton .,.. , , 25
Thornton ---, - . 41
Thornton - 37
Thornton .,,, . 31
Thornton 4..- . - 45
Thornton .... . . 28
Thornton. . . , , 55
Thornton. . . . . 56
Thornton. . . - . 40
Thornton. . . . . 43
Page One Hundred Four
Oswald Tattum, Edward Ruzinsky, Henry McKenzie, Fred Lindsay, John Klein.
Harry Roush, John Vogler, Raymond Jenkins, Forrest Reid, Gordon McComb, Robert
The Thornton lightweight basketball team under the direction
of Coach Thielen B. Huddlestun ended their season as co-champions
of the South Suburban league. The Bloom lightweight squad shared
the honors, beating Thornton in their first conference game. The
defeat seemed to spur Thornton onward toward winning their nine
Four pre-season games were played at the Buda gym against
Joliet, Parker, Morgan Park, and Fenger. The first three resulted
in victories for Thornton. However, they lost the game with Fenger
by one point. The 'players who saw the most action were Vogler,
McComb, Reid, Jenkins, Roush, Taylor, Tattum, Klein, Lindsay.
Vogler was high point man with 111 points, McComb second
with 84, and Jenkins third with 62.
RECORD FOR 1932-33
Bloom ....... . 16
Thornton Fractional . . 16
University High . . . N
Kankakee .--. . 15
Blue Island ..., . 16
Bloom -... . . . . 17
Th.ol nton Fractional . . 20
University High . . . 10
Kankakee - - V . . . 16
Blue Island . . . IN
Total Points ...... 152 Total
Thornton. . .
Thornton. . .
Thornton. . .
Thornton- . .
AYGFZHG per Game V . .152 Average per Game .
Page One Hundred Five
Frank Calpeno, Vincent Kostella, Richard Ebert, Robert Newhart, Robert Kraemer,
In 1932 the Thornton golf team under the guidance of Mr.
Charles R. Beeman placed second in the conference meet. During
the season the team played twelve games, winning six and losing six.
The regulars were Frank Calpeno, Robert Newhart, Miles Klein, Wil-
liam Ebert, Vincent Kostella, John Vogler, and Robert Kraemer.
Some of these boys improved greatly during the year and by the
end of the season they were shooting down in the seventies and
eighties. Besides the regulars there were many younger boys who
played consistently and developed considerably. Among these Rich-
ard Holt and Richard Ebert were considered good material for 1933.
Thornton's track team for 1932 won the South Suburban League
Championship. On April 2, Thornton entered several relay teams in
Oak Park. One of the teams placed fourth. Next, Fenger came -here
for a dual meet and was defeated 84 to 20. On May 5 Thornton
won a triangular meet with Kankakee and Calumet Cityg Thornton
ran up 845 points, Kankakee 46, and Calumet City 17M2. We again
met Calumet City on our own field on May 7, and defeated them
87 to 28. University High, Blue Island, and Bloom were our next
victims, the scores being 90 to 26, 61 to 6, and 73 to 30, respectively.
At the sectional state meet held at Oak Park Thornton placed sixth
out of fifteen schools. 'On May 21 Thornton won the South Sub-
urban Championship held at Stagg field, placing first seven times.
Klein placed first three times and Ring, Gary, Wass, and Kipley
each placed first one time.
Page One Hundred Six
First Picture: John Hutchison, Otto Koch, Rgymond Kelly, Raymond Walkcr,
Albert Spangler, Sidney Wiltshire, Jerry Jerome, John Rogers, George Knox, Norman
De Graff, James Rogers.
Second Picture: Leroy Marks, Leonard Konsoer, Thomas Thorsen, Clayburn Gunter,
Robert Newton. -
Alexander Kuta, Ivan Winslow, Charles Scott, Nat Perry, Irving Rice, Frank
Kaczkowski, Jack Coffin.
Third Picture: Thomas Price, Thomas Shobbrook, NV,illiam Gibbons, James Feather-
stone, Otto Brauer, Jack Scott.
Benson Fisher, Earl Westbrook, Edward Kipley. Coach Wyatt, John Lathrop,
Charles Kavanaugh, Frank Sandor.
The 'Thornton swimming team, coached by Mr. Robert S. Wyatt,
engaged in nine dual meets for the 1933 season, winning six of them,
and losing three.
At the Conference meet held at Kankakee Thornton Fractional
placed first with 32 points, University High placed second with 25
points, and Kankakee and Thornton tied for third with 19 points
each. At this meet every South Suburban swimming record, except-
ing the 40 yard free style, was broken.
Frank Sandor, with 73 points, was high point man, Otto Brauer,
second, and Jack Scott, third.
LIST OF MEETS
Date Team Score Team Score
December Boyven ...... , 26 Thornton .... . . . BX
January Fensrer ---.-4.4- 22 Thornton ..,, T . -12
January Thornton Fractional . . . 41 Thornton . BR
January University Hifrh - - 4 38 Thornton .,.. - - 37
January Kankakee ..... . 31? Thornton .-.. V 1 42
January University High . . 26 Thornton . 239
February Fenger ..,,. . 35 Thornton. . v e 40
February Bowen . , . . . 45 Thornton , 353
February .. Kankakee . . . . 25 Thornton 41
Feb. 25-Conference Meet-
Thornton Fractional -..- . 32 Thornton - - li'
University High --A- . 25 Kankakee . . 15'
Page One Hundred Seven
Alice Perkins, president: Helen St. Aubin, vice-president: Ann Szlaius, secretaryg
Helen Thomas, treasurer: Mettie Avants.
Audrey Baumgartner, Violet Lindstrom, Margaret Reid, Betty Smythe, Mary
G. A. A.
The Girls' Athletic association sponsored by Miss Martha Carr,
Miss Dorothy Dodge, and Miss Eleanor Moreland enjoyed a suc-
cessful year filled with numerous activities. At the beginning of
the school year an election of omcers was held. Alice Perkins was
elected presidentg Helen St. Aubin, vice-presidentg Ann Szlaius, sec-
retaryg and Helen Thomas, treasurer. Different girls were also se-
lected to manage the various sports. Mettie Avants was chosen to
head hockeyg Audrey Baumgartner, basketballg Violet Lindstrom,
swimmingg Margaret Reid, volleyballg Betty Smythe, baseballg Mary
Stypuloski, individual sports.
The freshman girls were given a chance to learn and put into
practice the fundamental rules of basketball by having a tourna-
ment. Several upperclass girls were chosen as student coaches and
each given at least two freshman homerooms to manage. The fresh-
man girls who were interested were coached two or three periods
each week by the manager of their homeroom. A round robin
tournament was then held between the homerooms. The girls in
Miss Crites' homeroom were the winners.
The upperclasses also had a tournament. Their teams were
picked from each class and pitted against the teams of other classes.
On March 31 the G.A.A. held their annual banquet in the cafe-
teria with dancing afterwards in the gym. 'Several girls received
their numerals and several others were initiated into the club that
evening. A swimming pageant was also sponsored by the G.A.A. this
spring in which many girls participated.
Page One Hundred Eight
IDCSUMEN 1-IOMCDOOM CHAMDIONS.
P g One Hundred Nine
SENIOR 1-IOCKEY TEAM
LOSE NO TIME: BE ALWAYS EMPLOYED IN SOME-
THING USEFUL: CUT OFF ALL UNNECESSARY
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DVEDTIS I NC
Physicians and Surgeons
Charles B. Alexander, M.D. S. E. Fraser, M.D.
112 EAST 154TH STREET
O. Thurlirnan, M.D.
116 EAST 154TH STREET
Clarence A. Hercules, M
128 EAST 154TH STREET
Dr. P. J. Teeling
168 EAST 154TH STREET
Dr. B. VV. Hughes
171 EAST 15-1TH STREET
Henry C. Piel
A. R. Anderson, M.D.
172 EAST 154TH STREET
.D. E. A. Harris, M.D.
168 EAST 154TH STREET
Dr. N. A. Kingston
172 EAsT mm srmsm
Dr. Eric A. Rhind
me RIDGE ROAD
I HOMEWOOD 4:15
Dr. F. J. Murphy
151 EAST 15-1TH STREET
Page One Hundred Thirteen
218 So. Wabash Avenue
, ' K, ,
Official Photographers of the
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65. ARKET 51. Pf10f1eFRANKLI 4475
Page One Hundred Fifteen
Compliments of the
Dixie Dairy Company
Distributors of Dairy Products in Calumet Region,
Gary, Hammond, Harvey, Momence,
Chicago Heights, Kankakee
SELECT BABY MILK
FANCY CREAMERY BUTTER
' AND CHEESE
Telephone Harvey 45 15427 Center Ave
561 6 dy
Office 215 East 154th Street
Telephone Harvey 51
' Frequent Service Between Chicago-Blue Island-Harvey-Chicago
Heights-Crete-Kankakee. Courteous and Efficient Drivers.
Coaches chartered to any point in the United States, l
NO MATTER VVHAT ANYONE SA YS
IS NOT A "FROZEN ASSET"
Cold Finished Bar Steels
Rounds, Hexagons, Flats, Extra Wide Flats,
Squares and Special Sections
Turned and polished-Turned and ground
Drawn and ground
BLISS Ei LAUGHLIN Inc.
Western Mill and General Ofiices-Harvey, Ill.
Eastern Mill-Buffalo, N. Y,
SALES OFFICES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES
HARVEY ILL U 5
' . . .A.
KAMMERT 8: SMITH
Candies and Fountain
RESIDENCE: 15702 Lexington Avenu
STOREROOM: DS East 1531'd Street
TELEPHONE Harvey 2155
A. NEHRING 8: 'SONS
Dealers and Jobbers in
AND PAINTERS' SUPPLIES
NEW LOW PRICES
180 East 154th Street
Page One Hun
T.T.H.s 8z J.c.
PARENT-TEACHER TO THE
A partnership of home and school
MRS. L. J. MORRISON, President
Mrs. L. F. Kipley, Dolbon.
Mrs. F. Cowing, Homewood.
Third Vice President-
Mrs. R. R. Newell, South Holland.
Mrs. T. Anderson, Hazel Crest.
Mrs, McBratney, Harvey.
Mrs. J. M. Miller, Thornton.
Mrs. H. Dyer, Flossmoor.
Sec'y-Mr. L. Britton, T.T.H.S.
Fin. Sec'y-Miss Hennigan, T.'I'.H.S.
Treas.-fMr. Frank Norton, Harvey.
Historian-Mrs. W, Sterling, Harvey.
Parliamentarian-Mr. C. Price, T.T.H.S.
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 15933
Capital and Surplus. .Sl00,000.00
WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE
AND WISH YOU THE GREATEST OF
SUCCESS IN FUTURE UNDERTAKINGS
J. A. BLASTAR
Jeweler and Optometrist
171 EAST 154TH STREET HARVEY
JAMES T. WILKES .
ROY M. WILKES
Page One Hundred Twenty
H' L i
A I 5,51 .
l , ' AO of E- 7
KROL I I A S Van S
COAL sl SUPPLY I I B t
' N- IMWH C2111
. . a
s W E Shop
I TELEPHON4 HARVEY 1469
Finger Waving, Permanent VVaving
Hair Cutting, Marcelling
93 EAST 154TH STREET
CINDERS ACCESSORIES AUTO PARTS
' ' I BROADWAY
144th and Lincoln Streets SUPPLY
EAIWMOREIOECREAM f SXX,A 33355
WE MAKE OUR OWN ICE CREAM I , SUPER
IT IS PURE l SERVICE
We Deliver to YOuI'.HOme I 1 FIRIQONE
when you want It XX TIRESYTUBES
TELEPHONE US NOW-10121 45, X" BATTERIES
- 'A ' BRAKE
Morrison Ice Cream CO. Q ' LINING
15407 Lexington Avenue
HARVEY PHONE :asm ROAD SERVICE
THEO. KOCH J. W. OLIVER 8x CO.
GI'OCe11eS and Meats l OLDEST DRUG STORE
TELEPHONE Ins Eawt 154th Street
DOLTON 770 AND T71 '
Telephone Harvey 1
CHICAGO AND MAIN STREETS
DOLTON Fountain Lunch
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
C. S. ARMINGTON
1533359 CENTER AVENUE
PHONE HARVEY 47
OF HOMEWOOD, ILLINOIS
A STATE BANK
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. ...... 575,000
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
FREE CRANKCASE SERVICE
1-lfith and Hale-sted Streets
I-47 EAST l54TH STREET
Singer Sewing Machines
Infants' Wear' --Gifts and Novelties
C. S. STOW
1-I5 EAST 154TH STREET
Shirley J. Cowing Frank P. Cowing
COWING BROS., Inc.
"WE STUDIED AT THORNTON AND
WE'RE PROUD OF IT."
TELEPHONE HOMEWOOD 600
PICTURE FRAMING AND
We assure you our service an-d quality nf
merchandise will please you.
FAVOR, RUI-IL 8: CO.
HOME OF THE ARTIST
425 South Wabash Avenue, Second Floor
OUR SPECIALS FOR HIGH
are worth investigating.
Don't be misled, get the truth about
beauty service from us.
Germaine Beauty Shoppe
Hai-vey's Oldest Reliable Beauty Salon
PHONE HARVEY 9031
ISIJZST CENTER AVENUE
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
COMPLIMENTS L SEVERSON'S GARAGE
i THEODORE UTERMARK
CALUMET CARTON ,
Telephone Homewood TSI-ISS
FRED A, CORDT THE PRESCRIPTION
IMPORTED TOILET ARTICLES
Cnrner Ridge Rigid Dixie Highway
KINNEY-HOOD IDEAL MARKET
FACTORY AND COMMERCIAL
Telephone Riverdale 300 DOLTON
E. A. CO UTCHIE
HIGH GRADE VEGETABLES
Iiiimi CENTER AVE.
TELEPHONES -Ill AND 41
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
"WW: Make Lovclincss Loveliern
1, ,W ,
-iu,Q ww' QCLMHHAHN
L ' NATURELLE
xl I V A f' Permanent Fl0TiSt
fl ij Wave
L , , X M l We specialize --
, I in all
-all Beauty TELEPHONE DOLTON 923
ISABEL BEAUTY SHOP
TELEPHOTTE 84 IVI. LONG. PROP.
W. L. VOSS MARKET
Inside Pit Service
152nd and Broadway
M A R K S
17X EAST 154TH STREET
W. B. THOMPSON'S
QUALITY AND SERVICE
ESTABLISHED 41 YEARS
Still Going Strom:
4-I BROADWAY, HARVEY, ILL.
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
Thorntonite Year Book
The student editors and the staff who
compiled this book are deserving of com-
mendation for their efforts. They have
shown rare ability and resourcefulness and
this result of their efforts Will compare
favorably With the year books from other
The Harvey Tribune
The workmen Who produce this year
book also produce The Harvey Tribune.
This newspaper Was started when the city
was founded and they are traveling the long
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