Waukegan High School - Annual W Yearbook (Waukegan, IL)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1935 volume:
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1935 ANNUAL WW
We the staff of the 1935 Annual W
have attempted to embody the Splflt of
the Llttle Red Schoolhouse ln thls year
hook Smce thls year marks the three
hundredth anmversary of the foundlng
theme IB partlcularly approprlate We
have gathered together plctures of the
various clubs and organlzatlons as well
as snapshots and actlon plctures of stu
dents ln order to lllustrate our story of
the act1v1t1es ln the Schoolhouse We
have arranged the classes ln thelr tra
dltlonal order so that they may he more
easlly located In every way the staff
has trled to make thls book represents
tlve of the school The Edztor
l of the high school, we feel that our
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
"Late,,' the teacher said, "Go bring your father" ADMINISTRATION
I long to be back there where I was a scholar SENIORS
Ten 0'c10ckf The spelling lessorfs just begun JUNIORS
Pretty little Percy in the very front row SOPHOMORES
Sometimes I think I was a little fool FRESHMEN
The teacher's pride HONORS
You just wait ,till I get you outside ACTIVITIES
Johnny's told to stand up with his face to the wall MILITARY
Our little hearts were yearning for the swimming pool ATHLETICS
O, Gee, I want to be in the little red school house ADVERTISEMENTS
To the memory of those students of
Waukegan Township High School who
have departed from our ranks in the
course of the past two years, we the
staff of the 1935 Annual 4gW," reverently
dedicate this volume. These boys and
girls ranked high in scholastic attain-
ment, and were active members of the
various school organizations. They were
taken from our midst at a time when
their careers had just begun in the Little
Red School House. Their friends, the
students and faculty of Waukegan Town-
ship High School, mourn their depar-
ture. Therefore, we think it fitting and
proper to dedicate this, the 1935 year-
hook, to their memory.
IN ME MORIAM
Dec. 17, 1917-Aug. 11, 1934
June 5, 1920-Uct. 5, 1934
March 25, 1921-March 4, 1935
Nov. 23, 1917-March 5, 1935
ini xioinininiuiuinir :fxjoifrioicr1fn1o1fnio11si 1n1l
THE LITTLE RED SCHOOL HOUSE
Sometimes I think I was a little fool
Back in the days when I used to go to school.
When I was a kid, Gee! how I hated
The little place where I was educated,
Although I didn't know it I was lucky then,
I wish that I was back again
In the little red school house,
With my book and slate, I was always late.
I long to be back there where I was a scholar
In the days of yoreg how I'd stand right
Up there and holler, c'Two and two are fourf, i
When we should have been learning
About the Golden Rule, our little hearts :E
Were yearning for the swimming pool.
"Late," the teacher said, 6'Go bring your father
Right away! I brought my dad and after
That he came most every dai
0 Gee! ,liminy Gee! I want to be! I want to be
In the little red school house.
Ten o'clock! the spelling lesson's just begun,
Johnny throws an ink ball just for fung
Hits the teacheris ear with an awful spatg
She turns around and says, 'gWho did that?',
Pretty little Percy in the very front row
Raises up his hand and says, "Teacher, I know."
Little Johnny whispers to the teacher's pride,
"You just wait till I get you outside."
Johnny's told to stand up with his face to the wall
He says, "I don't wanta," and he tries to stall,
'!If I stood up there I'd take an awful chance,
I've got a great big tear in the seat of my pants."
We could hardly wait for the four o'clock bell
The moment that we heard it we would run like mad.
O Gee! Jiminy Gee! I want to be! I want to be
In the little red school house.
Wlflilliqilll ,Q PV
Late," the teacher said,
'GC0 bring your fatherf'
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BOARD of EDUCATION 1934 - 1935
CLARENCE W. DIVER
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MRS. G. W. BREWSTER MRS- J4 C- FOLEY JOHN W- GEL'-'NG
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ALBERT L .HALL MRS. J.N.l-QANSON JULIAN G. HAR-r ADAM JANKOWSKI
1 ' .
W. F. KIRKHAM DR. JoHN G. KYNDBERG DR. W. I. MORREY JAMES C. O'SHEA
JOHN E. REARDON MRS. JACOB SCHWARTZ Louis WALL MRS. J. S. WHYTE
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, Mr. John W. Thalman
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Mr. C. E. Prichard
Miss Margaret Dady
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RUTH A. ALLEN Latin
University of Wisconsin, B.A., University of Iowa, M.A.
ALICE BONAR Physical Education
Clark University, Illinois State Normal University, B.Ed..
University oiklllinois, M.A.
N J. ANDERSON Chemistry
Kansas State College, B.S., University of Illinois, M.S.,
University of Chicago, Ph.D.
CORA E. BROWN Cammgrgial
Colorado State Teachers College, B.A., University of Cal-
ifornia, Drake University.
HOWARD J. ANNIS Auto Mechanics
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, B.S., Greer College, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
RALPH D. BROWN Physkal Educaiiofn
North Central College, B.A., Columbia University, M.A.,
Coaching Schools, Illinois, Wisconsin, Northwestern.
G. AYRE Mathernatics
So. Illinois State Teachers College, B.Ed., University of
ET LA CLARK f Home Economics
Iowa State College, B.S., University of Illinois.
NELLO E. BARDONNER Woodworking
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, B.S., Iowa State College,
FRANCIS P. CLYMER Mathematics, Commercial
Indiana University, A.B., Butler University, M.S.
ROBERT S. BARNES Commercial
University of Illinois, B.S., M.A.
EMERSON H. COLE Comrrwvrcikzl
Beloit College, University of Wisconsin, A.B., University
of Chicago, M.A.
HELEN L. COOKE English
Northwestern University, San Diego State Normal, Co-
lumbia University, Wisconsin University, University of
HELEN DARROW Algebra
Lake Forest College, B.A., University of Chicago.
WINIFRED D. CORNET Conimvrciul
Colorado State, A.B., University of Missouri, Gregg Sc doi-X
of Commerce. Denver University.
HELEN E. DIVER English, History
Lake Forest College, B.A.
ELIZABETH CRAINE English
Monmouth College, A.B., Columbia University, A.M.
BERNICE DUNN Dramaties, Public Speaking
University of Nebraska, A.B., University of Southern
HELEN CUNNINGHAM English
Rockford College, University of Iowa, B.A., University
of Chicago, M.A.
CATHERINE DURKIN Physical Education
Rosemont College, University of Wisconsin, B.A.
BESS DADY Mathematics, German
Lake Forest College, A.B., Columbia University.
HENRY C. EADS Commercial Law
Illinois Wesleyan University, University of Illinois, B.S.,
Columbia University, M.A.
C. H. DALTON Woodshop, Chairman I1wl'u.strial Dept,
Indiana State Teachers College, Purdue University.
DOROTHY EKSTRAND History
Lake Forest College, A.B.
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DAVID W. FIELDS ,-1 mnrir-an History
University of Wisconsin. Northwestern University, Uni-
versity rzl' Illinois, A.B.. M.A.
MYRTLE GREENLFIAI4' Algebra
Lake Forest College, I3.A., University of Illinois, Univer-
sity of California.
FRANKLIN FREY Mathematics
Louisiana State University, Butler University, A.B.
AL GROSCHE Biology
University of Illinois, B.S., M.S.
LU CATHERINE GAYTON La-tin
Beloit College, AB., University ol' Chicago.
GLADYS I. GUTLL Llliffl
Northwestern Univ:-"'ity, ILA., University of Illinois,
University of Wisconsin.
W. E. GIFFIN Jlflvr-ha'ni:'a.' Drairiizy, Wosdwo'rki'ng
Eastern Illinois Ten:-hers College, University of Chicago.
EMILIE HATHORNE Uvwfral SCifmf'v
University of Illinois, B.S., Northwestern University,
FLORIQNCE GRADY ll1ahh1'matiz's
Lake lfore,t Collage, li.A., Columbia University.
GERTRUDE IIL ISIG Grnrral Srivnrcf, Home Ercmomics
Univeiiity nf Wisconsin, ILS.
OTTO E. GRAHAM Muiic
Mitztouri State 'I'ezicl'iers College, B.S., Northwestern Uni-
FRANCES L. HIGLEY Art
University of Wisconsin, B.M., Chicago Art Institute,
Chicago Applied Arls School, University of California,
University of Chicago, Rhode Island School of Design.
JULIEN D. HILLS Latin
Harvard University, A.B., University of Iowa.
VERA JERG Bookkeeping, Typewriting
University of Wisconsin, B.A.
HUGH R. HILSABFCK History
Illinois State Normal University, B.Ed., University of
CHARLES A. JICKLING Commercial Arithmetic, Geography
XVestern State Teachers Collcge, University of Chicago,
University of Wisconsin.
ROY C. IIURD Amerir-an History and Government
Wabash Collcirv, A.B., University of Iowa, M.A., Colum-
Il.. S. JOHN Ph1l3'iCS
Wc'tmin'ter Collcyzc, A.B., John Marshall Law School.
L.L.B., Northwestern University,
HAZEL HURLBUTT English
Western Illinois State Teache1"s College, B.Ed.
A. D. KAUFMAN Sociology, Commercial Law
Northwestern University, University of Chicago, DePauw
HOWARD H. JACKSON Machine Shop, Wood Shop
The Stout Institute, Western State Teacher's College, B.S.
OLIVE LIVINGSTON Shorthand, Tylpmvritiny
Wisconsin State Normal School, Ferris Institute, Gregg
School, Wisconsin State Teachers College.
A. W. JAMES Science, Machine Shop
University of Chicago, Ph.B.
J. I. LOCKHART Metal Working
Colorado State Teacher's College, A.B., University of
Wisconsin. M.A., Columbia University.
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CAPTAIN W. F. MAGILL, Jr. Military Training
University of Washington.
JOHN J. MORLEY, Jr. Physical Education
Lake Forest College, A.B., University of Michigan, North-
G. E. McAFEE Drafting
University of Indiana, A.B., A.M., Iowa State College,
University of Chicago, Massachusetts Technical Institute.
MARY KAY MURPHY Biology
Rosary College, University of Wisconsin, University of
LA REINE McKINNEY Art
Alma College, University of Wisconsin, University of
Michigan, Columbia University, Chicago Art Institute,
B. of A.E.
E. J. NEARY Auto Mechanics
Western State Teacher's College, The Stout Institute.
RUBY KIRK McLEAN English
Northwestern University, B.S., M.A.,University of Chicago.
ROBERT C. NICKEL, History
Lake Forest College, A.B.
EDWIN C. MESLOW Journalism, Printing
The Stout Institute, B.S., University of Minnesota, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, M.S.
EVA E. OKE English
Lake Forest University, A.B., Northwestern University,
University of Chicago.
ELEANOR MIHAN English
University of Chicago, Ph.B.
GEORGE W. OSBUN Mathematics
DePauw University, A.B., Northwestern University.
JULIA.W. QSLING English
University of Illinois, Northwestern University, B.S.,
B.Me., M.S. in Ed.
IRENE. SEXTON s . Bookkeeping
University of Wisconsin, Ph.B.
EVELYN RUMMEL S17w'fl1l9h, Latin
University of Illinois, A.B., University of Wisconsin.
IDA SIMS Home Economics, Cafeteria
University of Chicago, Ph.B.
RACE E RUNDQUIST Dean of Fi:-ls
G . 1
Battle Creek College, University of California, Commbia
University, B.S., M.A.
LEO L. SINGER Biology, Freshman Coach
University of Wisconsin, B.S., M.S.
S. I. SANDVEN Political Economy, History
University of South Dakota, B.A., University of Chicago.
HILDUR STEINERT General Science
University of Illinois, A.B., M.S.
PAUL L. SCHOENOFF Printing
Stout Institute, B. S.
LEONA STOEVENER Home Economics
University of Illinois, A.B., M.S.
GLORGE SCHUMANN Chofral Music, Musical History
Piasburg Teacher's College, Northwestern University,
PETRONILLA STOEVENER. Home Economics
University of Illinois, M.S.
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PETER PAUL SUCHANSKI Mathematics, Business Training
Lake Forest College, B.A., Northwestern University.
G. A. WALDORF Physics, Algebra
Knox College, B.S., Iowa University, Columbia Univer-
RUTH TAIJCOTT English
Lake Forest Collzg:-, Nnrthwerwtc-rn University, B.A.
LUCILE J. WEBB Foods
The Stout Inslilutv, University of Minnesota, B.S.
M. G. THOMPSON Mailinraffns, English, Ath'et'ic.s
Luke Forest College, A.I3.
FRANCES WEISS French
Laks- Forfrs' College. B.A., I' wrthwi-stern University, Uni-
versity of Illinois, Alliance Francaise Sorbonnc.
MAURICE M. THOMPSON Mvchmiiz-al Drawing
Indiana Stat: 'l'viLeher's College, ILS., Bradley Polytechnic
Institute. Columbia University, M.A.
JESSIE VVHYTE History
Univcrsity of Illinois, B.A.
ELLEN A. TIDY English
Lake Forest College, B.A., Te-aeher's Collvge, Columbia.
HARRIET A. WILDER History
Northwestern University, B.S., University of California.,
University of V:-rmont.
LAURA E. TREVENEN English
Lake Forest College, University of Chicago, Ph.I3.
MARK E. WILSON Physical Education, Athletic Coaching
Lombard College, B. S., University of Illinois, Northwest-
MARJORIT B. WITHAM English
Lake Forest College, B.A.
VIVIAN SALMON Sf'vrfffa1'11
University of Illinois, A.B.
LUCILLE LEE Assistant Librarian
University of Illinois, University of Iowa.
MARIE SAUTER Secretary
Sacred Heart Academy, Gregg School.
VIVIAN THOMSON . Librarian
Columbia University, Northwestern University, Univer-
sity of Illinois.
CARRIE SCHNEIDER Secretary
TO THE FACULTY
The teachers in The Little Red School House work unceasingly to help
students become better prepared to cope with the problems of the future. Every
year economic and social problems become more complicated, and knowledge
of these subjects gained in the high school aids the young man or young woman
to live better and to help others to improve their mode of living.
Teaching requires unlimited patience, as the instilling of knowledge is not a
task easily accomplished. These prophets of learning, the faculty, must exercise
this virtue in shaping the characters of their charges, the youth of today. In
future years, those who are now students in this high school will look back to
their school days with appreciative memories of the faculty.
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lx L. P. ERSKINE BILL MORSTADT FRANK BURKE
IN PURCHASING AGENT BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS GAQDENEQ
' Row 1- Mrs. Snveshy, I.. Ticrnan, A. Kcrrigan. ROW 2- fB. Riebock, E. Hanlin, M. Ditzig, W. Mor-
hx stadt, W. Brown, J. Grey. Row 3 C, Martinez, F. Koehler, R. Rivbock, M. Holman, J. Walt, K. Helander,
lily L. Rasmussen.
jif THE. JANITORIAL STAFF
fi! Wlwife docs all our good service illlll continual vigilmnco in the steady
up eep 0 tle llgl sc loo Come I'Ol'Il. n case you out now, It Comes from
li f l l ' l l l f 7 I ' ' d ' li '
I the highly efficient janitorial staff.
I When various things come up around school that need repairing or fixing
6' the aid of the janitors is called for. At a time when there is snow to be shoveled,
a fire io he kept, halls to he cleaned, or rooms to be prepared, the janitors are
on hand and get the job clone.
' Many improvements around school are due to the Work of the janitorial
Q staff, the main one heing the helping hand they give in landscaping various
fx X parts of tlIe school grounds.
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' 'ff -Fl! If Last hut not least, the Janitors work IS not done when the hell sounds, nor
II . . . . ,
they spend anv time watching the clocks. Their work goes on when school IS
I, i - 1 II ' . . . ' .
M555 lihi 'II ?hg and also continues thru the summer vacation 111 preparation for the
Q 51. . '- ccimmg year.
xg. , MR M .I
in ' Page Twenty
I long to be hack there
where I was a scholar
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SENIOR "A" CLASS W
The 1935 midyear class of seniors, sponsored by Miss L. Stoevenor and Mr. ,nl
Eads, chose the following capable leaders to see them through their final 1'
semester at W.T.H.S.
President ..... ...... F red Losch N5
Vice-President ..... .... M arion Ekstrand
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ..... .... E l sie Rodbro it
In December the class staged a thrilling mystery drama., "The Phantom
One hundred and twelve members of the class reached their goal, gradua- I
tion. The baccalaureate service was held on Sunday afternoon, January twen- 'W
tieth. The speaker was Rev. Ganster, Pastor of Christ Episcopal Church in
Waukegan. The following Tuesday was Class Night. Vera Harris gave the
valadictory, and Margaret Edwards, the salutatory messages. The Commence- V
ment exercises, held on Thursday evening, marked the termination of the high '
school life of the class. Dr. George Roberts, Pastor of the First Presbyterian '
Church of Lake Forest was the speaker.
An unusual number of class members were prominent in their various activi
ties. Among these celebrities were: Margaret Edwards, the salutatorian, who
completed her work in three years: Eleanore Belzer was outstanding Home
Economics studentg Dorothy Johnson and Sarah Cohn were both accomplished
pianists, Betty Peterson was interested in radio work and active in local broad
casts, ,lane Houser was noted for her attainments in many fields including dra
matics, singing, etc.g Dorothy Moore played cornet in the senior orchestra
Taisto Aho, Fred Losch, Donald Gaede, Walter Nagode, Dave Lerche., and
Walter Goldman were active members of the band' Clarence Beck David
Heckinger, and Donald Clark were "topnotcl1ers" in the magazine campaign
carried out to provide an amplifying system for the gymnasiumg Bettie Van
Sickle and Elsie Rodbro were known for their dramatic ability, and Chester X
1 9 '
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MQ ein X
Hamann was Lieutenant Colonel of the R.O.T.C. N 25
With such a retinue of notables we expect fame and fortune for the
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Page Twenty-one W' 4.-f552ig35'
tom Tlger": Track 2, 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4 5 Basketball 1 5 Muscle Club 2, 3, 45
ELEANOR BELZER "Pinky"
Dramatics 25 500 Mile Hikers 1, 25 Jr. Life Saving 1.
DONALD ANDERSON "Bud"
Military 3, 45 Rifle Club 3: Sr. Life Saving 45 Trans-
l fgrrczl from Calumet, 1933.
LOTUS BENKENDORF "Baba"
l Transferred from Zion 1934.
FRANK ANGELOS "F1'unk"
Annual Printing Staff 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
EVERD BOYER "Buster"
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Gleu Club 15 Military 2, 35 Poster
FRANK BARRON "Muncha,use'n"
500 Mile Hikersl 45 Industrial Research Club 25 Military
WILLIAM BRAGG "Bull"
Annual Printing Staff 3, 4 5 Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4 5 Military
Z 35 Lcnnis 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2.
Student HW" 4.
JULIANN BROWN "Julie"
Girls' League Council 35 History Club 3, 45 Jr. Chem-
ists Club 45 Jr. Life Saving 1, 2.
CLARENCE BECK "Cal"
Military 2, 35 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES BUCKLES "Jim"
Military 3, 45 Rifle Club 35 Transferred from Cathedral
pam 1 AK f
six J Page Twenty-two
LUCILLE DE RUE "Lulu"
Jr. Life Saving 1.
MILDRFD DIAMOND "Mi Mi '
Chorus 3: History Club 4.
DONALD CLARK "Don"
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Football Z, 3, 45 History Club 4: Hi-Y
Club 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3, 4, Ofliccr 3, 43 "Phantom
'1'iger": Sr. Life Saving 3: Students' Forum 4.
Book Club 3: Chorus 15 Girls' League Council 33 Glve
Club 2 1 History Club 3 , 4: Jr. Chemists 3.
A Cum:-ll'1 Choir 4 : Chorus 23 History Club 4: Interpre-
tivv Dancing 4: Jr. Rvrl Cross 1, 2.
Chorus 3: Dramatics 43 Gloe Club 45 Transferred from
John Marshall. Chicago, 1932.
GEORGIA DECKER "Jo-Ja"
Girls' League Council 2, 33 History Club 2, 3, Jr. Chem-
ists 4 5 Jr. Red Cross 3.
MARGARET LUCIE EDWARDS
Girls' League Council 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARION EKSTRAND "Ha1f.Pint"
Book Club 3: Girls' League Council 1: History Club 2,
3, 4: Class Officer, Vice-President 1, 2, 4.
VIRGINIA FREBERG "Gina,"
History Club 3, 4.
PAUL ERICKSON "Kwong"
Baseball 1: Football 1: Jr. Life Saving 2: Military 2, S:
Student "W" 4.
ROBERT FULTON "Bob"
A Cappella Choir 2, 3: Dramatics 4: 500 Mile Hikers 2:
Glee Club 1, 2: History Club 4: Jr. Life Saving' 3: Jr.
Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3, 4: "Joan of the
Nancy Lee," "Mikado," "Heart Trouble," "Message From
Mars"g Swimming Squad 2, 3: Voice Club 3.
ANITA FEDER "Fifty"
Annual Staff 4 : Debate 3, 4: Dramatics 1, 3, 4: Extempn
3: History Club 3, 4: "The Phantom Tiger": Vaudeville.
DONALD GAEDE "Don"
Band 2, 3, 4: History Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Jr. Life
Saving 2, Sr. Life Saving 3: Swimming Squad 2, 3.
GERALD GESKE "Jerry"
Baseball 2, 3: Military 2, 3: Muscle Club 2.
JUDITH GOLDMAN "Judy"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 1: Dramatics 3: G.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club' 2: Interpretive Dancing 4: Jr. Life
Saving 1: "Joan of the Nancy Lee," "The Pirate Treas-
ure," "In A Danish Court," "Sky Blue Waters": Sr. Life
Saving 2: Track 1, 2.
JOSEPH GOLOB "Joey"
Baseball 33 Jr. Life Saving' 23 Military 2, 33 Sr. Life
Saving: 33 Swimming Squad 1.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Football 23 Military 2, 3.
Annual Staff 43 Dramatics 13 Girls' League Council 1, 2,
3, 43 Students' Forum 3.
NORMAN GRIFFIN "Norm"
Jr. Chcmists 33 Military 2, 3, 4, Military Officer 3, 43
Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 43 RiHe Team 2, 3, 4.
NATALIE HAIGHT "Nag"
Annual Art Staff 1: Jr. Red Cross 1.
DAVID HECKINGER "Ra.gpu,tin"
Baseball 13 Basketball 13 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Giee Club
1, 23 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 33 Jr. Life Saving 13 "Joan of
the Nancy Lee," "Riding Down the Skynj President of
Class 1, 2, 33 Ski Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Sr. Life Saving 43
Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHESTER HAMANN "CheL"
Military 2, 3, 4, Military Officer 43 Muscle Club 2, 33
Rifle Club 4.
ROLAND HELLMAN "How"
Military 2, 33 Poster Club 3.
JAMES HANSEN "Doc"
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Camera. Club 23 Dramatics 2, 3, 43
Jr. Chemists 1, 2, 3, 43 Radio Club 3, 4.
ORELL HIBBARD "Ch1lb"
A Cappella Choir 3 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 History Club 4 3
Muscle Club 2, 33 "Riding Down the Sky," "Joan of the
Nancy Lee," "Marriage of Nannettef' "Pirates of Pen- -X
zancef' i'Mik3d0,,I Voice Club 3. L
. . 4,
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Page Twenty-,five I ., I "' LMS ,eff A
LILA HILL "Ly Hy"
History 2, 33 Jr. Chemists 3.
DOROTHY JOHNSON "Dot"
Glcc Club 3, 43 History Club 4: "Mikado," "Pirates of
Penzance," "Marriage of Nannette."
MATTIE HOPKINS "Bonnie"
Basketball 23 Dramatics 13 Track 1.
VIVIENNE JOHNSON "Biddie"
Dramatics 1, 23 500 Mile Hikers 3, 4, Girls' League
Council 25 History Club 35 Interpretive Dancing 43 Jr.
Life Saving 1, Jr. Red Cross 1, 2: "The Princess Who
Couldn't Swim," "Sky Blue Watcrs"g Sr. Life Saving 45
Student "W" 2, 3, 4.
A Cappella Choir 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2 5 Dramatics 3, 4 3 Girls'
League Council 1, 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 43 History Club
2, 3, 4: "Marriage of Nannette," "Joan of the Nancy
Lee," "Riding Down the Sky," "The Mikado," "Pirates
of Penzance," "Little Women," "Phantom Tiger."
ELMA KALLIO "El"
Annual Staff 43 Annual Art Staff 4, "The Princess Who
Couldn't Swim"g Student "W" 4.
RUTH HUFF "Woofie"
History Club 3 5 Student "W" 2, 3, 4.
LESLIE KOENIG "Les"
Band 1, 2, Jr. Life Saving 3, Military 3, 4 : Track 1.
2 GEORGE KOULENTIS "JU-dye"
"' 77c.Lm."1!"f.... fi, ff' X- ' 7 Page Twenty-six
nu., Ami gif S1 f .
ff5'w4'vJJ,f' A "
JOSEPH LACKNER "Joe"
VIVIAN LUNDGREN "Lindy"
Dramatics 2, 3 3 500 Mile Hikers 1, 2 3 Girls' League Coun-
cil 1, 2, 3.
DAVID LERCHE "Dave"
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball I3 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 500
Mile Hikers 3, 4 3 Muscle Club 2, 33 Track 2, 3, 4.
HENRY MALEK "Colonel"
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Chess Club 1, 23 Jr. Red Cross 2, 3:
Radio Club 2, 3 3 Students' Forum 4.
MARJORIE LEUER "Margie"
History Club 2, 3, 4 3 Jr. Life Saving 1, 2, 33 "Pirates of
Penzance," "In the Derbish Court," "Sky Blue Waters"3
Sr. Life Saving 43 Tennis 13 Volleyball 1.
Basketball 13 Student "W" 4.
DONALD McDONALD "Scotchie"
Baseball 23 Basketball 1, 23 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y
Club 2, 33 Secretary and Treasurer 23 Vice-President 33
"Phantom Tiger"3 Student "W" 3.
HELEN LOHMANN "T1'iggu2'r"
Archery 13 Chorus 13 Glee Club 23 History Club 2, 3, 43
Jr. Life Saving 13 "Joan of the Nancy Lee," "Mikado,"
"Sky Blue Waters."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4 3 A Cappella Choir 43 Military 2, 33 "Mar-
riage of Nannette"3 Ski Club 2, 3.
FRED LOSCH . "Freddie"
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 33 Dramatics 43 Football
1, 2, 3, 43 Jr. Life Saving 13 Sr. President3 "Phantom
Tiger"3 Sr. Life Saving 23 Swimming Squad 1, 2.
EDWIN MIHEVC "Eben"
5, gi Sr. Life Saving 2, 33 Swimming Squad Managel
-5i?E,?lf24'v.' 5' 'lv J
DOROTHY MOORE "Dottie"
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
ESTE LLE RANTA
NADINE D. NEWELL
Chorus 15 500 Mile Hikcrs 1, 25 G. A. A. 1, 25 Girls'
League Council 45 Sr. Life Saving 1 5 "The Princes VVho
Couldn't Swim," "The Pirates of Penzancc"5 Jr. Life
Saving 15 Swimming Squad 2.
BEATRICE NILSEN "Bra"
Dramatics 25 History Club 2, 3, 45 Jr. Life Saving 25
"The Princess Who Couldn't Swim."
ANGELA RESAR "Ange"
Arts and Crafts 1.
Baseball 25 Basketball 45 Interprn tive Dancing 45 Muscle
Club 3. 4.
Dramatics 2, 35 History Club 2, 3, 45 Secretary and
Treasurer of Class 3, 45 "Green Stockings," "Phantom
BETTY PETERSEN "Batt"
Athletics 15 Basketball 15 A Cappella Choir 15 Girls'
League Council 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 History Club 2,
3, 45 "Riding Down the Sky," "Joan of the Nancy Lee,"
"Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of Nan-
nette," "Sky Blue Water:-:"g Voice Club 3, 4.
HELMI SALMI "Mimi"
Dramatics 15 "Ill-Lak-Waukeef'
POLLYJEAN QUARNSTROM "Q"
A Cappella Choir 3, 4 5 Glec Club 1, 2, 3, 45 History Club
2, 3, 45 Jr. Chemists Club 2, 35 "Riding Down the Sky,"
Joan of the Nancy Lee," "Marriage of Nannettef'
JOSEPH J. SAPIENZA "Joe"
Baseball 1, 3, 45 Basketball 1 5 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Horse-
shoe 25 Jr. Life Saving 25 Military 2, 35 Muscle Club 1,
2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
ABNER SAPIRO "Sfl1Jif0"
Athletic Intramural 1, 23 Baseball 1, 23 BasketbaIl'2:
Debate 3 g Football 1 3 500 Mile Hikers 2: Jr. Life Saving
23 Military 2, 3: Ski Club 21 Tennis 4.
JOE SISOLAK - I "Sis"
Baseball 1, 2 : Basketball 35 Golf 1, 2, 3, 4 3 Military 2, 3:
Muscle Club 1, 2.
ANDREW SCHNEIDER "Andy"
Jr. Life Saving 2, 3, Military 1, 25 Poster Club 3, 43
Sr. Life Saving 4.
EDWARD SKALLA "Eddie"
Baseball 43 Football 25 Military 2, 3.
Band 2, 3, 45 Student "W".
EDWARD SLOBE "Eddie"
Golf 1, 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3: Rifle Club 2.
Chorus 1, 23 Glee Club 43 "Joan of the Nancy Lee,"
"Riding Down the Sky," "Marriage of Nannetteng Ten-
nis 1g Voice Club 4: Volleyball 1, 25 Soccer 1.
EILEEN SMOGER "Nee'nfie"
Transferred from Warren 1932.
GORDON SIMMONS "Goo-Goo"
Dramatics 2, 31 Football 2, 33 History Club 4, Hi-Y
Club 2, 33 Jr.- Life Saving 23 Military 2, 3, 45 Military
Officers 3, 45 "The Phantom Tiger", Transferred from
MARJORIE SMYTH "Marge"
Athletic 1: Book Club 45 Dramatics 2, 3: Girls' League
Council 2: History Club 2, 3, 43 Jr. Red Cross 1, 3, 4:
Pageants 23 3 Plays, Ski Club 1, 2, 33 Student "W" 4.
GEORGE SIMONIAN "Musk"
Camera Club 1 : Debate 3 1 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 g Golf 2, Jr.
Chemists' Club 33 Jr. Life Saving 23 Military 2, 3:
Muscle Club 2. 3.
Chorus 1: Jr. Life Saving 35 Jr. Red Cross 2: "Riding
Down the Sky."
l. J. lily' I L i'
Baseball 1: 500 Mile Hikers 2, 33 G. A. A. 1, 23 Jr. Life
Saving 1, 23 Military 2, 33 Muscle Club 25 Sr. Life
Band 43 A Cappella Choir 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Indus-
trial Research Club 12 Jr. Chemists 3, 43 Military 2, 3:
"Riding Down the Sky,"
"Marriage of Nannette," "Pi-
rates of Penzanceug Radio Club 1.
Annual Art Staff 3, 43 Military 2, 3, Poster Club 4.
A Cappella Choir 3, 4,
Dramatics 3, 43 Girls' League
Council 1, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, History Club 3, 4:
"Riding Down the Sky," "Joan of the Nancy Lee,"
"Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of Nan-
nette," "Phantom Tiger."
Baseball lg 500 Mile Hikers 2, 33 G. A. A. 1, 2, Jr, Life
Saving 13 Jr. Red Cross 3, "Princess Who Couldn't
Swim," "Pira4es Trea.sure"g Sr. Life Saving 4, Swim-
ming Squad ln , Track 1.
1 .BMJ ,
Band 1, 2, 3 3 Camera. Club 1 3 Football 2 5 Jr. Life Saving
3, Military 3, 4, Muscle Club 3, Sr. Life Saving 4:
Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3,
HELEN SPOOR . "TOMS"
Dramatics 2, Girls' League Council 2, 3, History Club
2, 3, 4.
Baseball 23 Basketball 1,
2: Football 1, 23 Golf 1, 2, 3:
Jr. Life Saving' 3: Sr. Life Saving 33 Jr. Red Cross:
Military 1, 2, 3: Muscle
Swimming Squad 2.
Stamp Club 3, 4.
BETTIE VAN SICKLE
Book Club 3: Dramatics
Phantom Tiger"g Student
Basketball 2, 3, Football
Saving 1. 2. 3: Sr. Life
1, 2, 33 Military 2, 3, 4,
retary and Treasurer 2:
1, 2, 3.
Club 1, 2, Student "W" 1, 2:
2: History Club 3, 4: "The
2, 3: History Club 3: Jr. Life
Saving' 2, 3, 4: Jr. Red Cross
Military Officer 45 Class Sec-
Swimming Squad 2, 3: Track
BEATRICE WARREN "Bw"
A Cappella Choir 3, 4: Chorus 15 Qlee Club 2, 3, 43
"Mikado," "Pirates of Penzanceni Voice Club 2, 3. ,
.. ,, ul
LUCILLE WHITESIDE . 'Curly V
Book Club 31 Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4: 500 Mile Hxkers 23
History Club 4: "Phantom Tiger," "Stage Struck"3 Stu-
dent Forum 3: Transferred from Zexgler, 1933. 1
Annual Art Staff 4: Student "W" 3, 4. '
ELNA WATT "Susie" I,
LOUIS YEOMAN "Bathtub Bafrofrf'
Annual Art Staff 3, 45 Camera Club 25 Glce Club 1 g Mil- N
itary 2, 3, 43 Track 1. I,
A daydream is a marvelous thing it seemsg
One's thoughts may swiftly Hy to any place
Without the least regard for time or space.
A turn of mind will put in view, the scenes
Of rivers broad, fed by the winding streamsg
Of hunters and of foxes on the chase
And moving clouds which vanish without trace.
Oh what could be more charming than daydreamsl
To live in that gay realm of wand"ring thought
Where all is play, and joy does reign complete.
The meditation of romance sublime,
Of fabulous wealth which is forever sought,
Or honor, praise, and glory for some feat. L '
:NO gxlg-lg:-L in
Perhaps all this will come to you in time. ff!
-LINTON BARTLETT. ff' .. f f l, it --2'
.Q , h , X
K SENIOR B CLASS
l The class of June, 1935 was one of the largest classes in the history of the
l school witl1 two hundred Lllld ninety-one graduates. The class produced a
splendid array of athletes many of them lettermen.
Among the athletic luminaries of the class glitter such stars as: James
Abrahamson, the popular center of the high school football team, and who
gained the distinction of being selected for the All-Lake County Football Team,
Iggy Mesec, a spectacular quarterback, also elected to join the ranks of the
All-Lake County Football Team, Clement McNamara, the hero and highest
scorer of our varsity basketball team, T. Jae Reinier, a cross-country run letter-
mang George Charlton, captain of the swimming team.
Let us not, however, forget our band heroes, who returned from tl1e district
contest with laurels. They were: Gordon Shutts, clarinetistg James Lockhart.,
an artist on every sort of drum and cymbal, and Gerald Mumford, a pianist of
We also note the galaxy of fair co-stars too numerous to mention from tl1e
recent operetta, l'The Marriage of Nannettef,
Then there is Eugene Erickson, Concert Meister violinist of the Senior
Urchestrag Ruth Miller, editor of the Annual, Robert Dowe, editor of the
Student G6W,' Worlcl, and Robert McDonald, Lieutenant Colonel of the R.O.'1'.C.,
during the second semester.
With such dramatic talent as Marnie Heydecker, Howard Roth, Robert
Mclierlie, and Tom Durkin, and the keen repartee of our debaters, Harley
'E McCormack illld Paul Kessler, where can one find tl1e equal of such an illus-
l trious class?
S The Senior Play, a hilarious comedy entitled G'Boslon Bluesf, was given
ll on May tenth.
Under tl1e sponsorship of Miss Tidy and Mr. Giffin, the class elected the
ollowing officers: George Miller, President, Clement McNamara, Vice-Presi-
lt, and Howard Roth, Secretary-Treasurer.
1541, ,n ,. .
' hen the annual went to press, the class .was making plans for the grand
fir: :: of their careeruat W.T.H.S.-tllat ls, the Baccalaureate, Class Day,
i Q, ,,,,,.,N' '- f o , mmencement exercises.
-4lY34'gg?.,i4l,u.V V .v
' ' Page Thirty-two
MIRIAM ANDREWS "Mini"
Dramatics 3: Girls' League Council 3: Glcc Club 4: His-
tory Club 4: "Marriage of Nannetten: Transferred from
JAMES ABRAHAMSON "Suomi"
Baseball 1 and 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
ADOLPH AUZIS "Kaya"
Football 2: Jr. Life Saving 1, 2: Military 3, 4: Sr. Life
Saving 3, 4: Swim 1, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD AMES "Dick"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Student "W" 4: Annual Staff 4 : History
RICHARD BAIRSTOW "Dick"
History Club 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y Club 3, 4: Jr. Life Saving 2:
Military 2, 3, 4: "Joan of the Nancy Lee": Radio Club
1: Rifle Club 2, 4: Ski Club 2: Swimming Squad 4:
Stamp Club 3.
BERTIL ANDERSON I ' "Swf'r1'c"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: 500 Hikers 4: History Club 4:
Student "W" 3, 4: Tenni 3, 4.
RUTH BARGH "Rnd"
A Cappella Choir 3: Glee Club 3: "Joan of the Nancy
Lee," "Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance."
DOROTHY ANDERSON "Dot"
500bMile Hikers 4: Girls' League Council 1: History
HARRIETTE BARNES lKH0'nPYl,,
Dramaties 4: Girls' League Council 2, 3: History Club
2. 3, 4: Jr. Red Cross 2: "Sky Blue Waters": Trans-
ferred from Evanston, 1932. ,
, 5 ,,
fb. 1' Xu
GILBERT ANDERSON "Gil"
Glee Club 1: Military 2, 3: "Joan of the Nancy Lee,"
Student "W" 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
GENEVA BARNETT "Gene"
Chorus 2, 3: Operettas 1: Voice Club 3.
History Club 4: Military 2, 3g Sr. Life Saving 3.
CHARLES M. BOGGESS
Band 15 Red Cross 2, Military 2, 3: Student "W" 3.
ALMA BFRGSTEDT "Pete"
500 Mile Hikers 2, 3, 4.
MATHILDA BOJNIEWICZ "Tillie"
TESSIE BESPALIC "Tess"
MARGUFRITE BOYD "Marge"
Girls' League Council 3, 4: Glee Club 35 History Club
3, 4: "Pirates of Penzance", Transferred from Holy
BETTY BICKHAM "Bickie"
Basketball 15 G. A. A. 1, 2, History Club 2: Volleyball
ROBERT BREWSTER "Bob"
Hi-Y Club 3: Jr. Rod Cross 3, 4, Military 2, 3, Trans-
f'e1'1'cd from South Bend, 1932.
ARTHUR BROWN "Art"
Annual Staff 4 3 Industrial Research Club 3, 4: Jr. Chem-
ists 4, Military 2, 33 Muscle Club 2, 3: Student "W" 4:
Intramural 2, 3. 4: Transferred from Libertyville, 1932.
DONALD BOCK "Doc"
Band 2, 3, 4: Baseball 13 Radio Club 3, 4.
ROBERTA BROWN "Bobbie"
Annual Staff 3 5 Archery 2 3 Basketball 2, 3 5 Book Club 3 :
D1-amatics 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics Club 2, History Club 2,
3, 45 Jr. Life Saving 4, "Have You Seen the Queen",
Ski Club 3: Student "W" 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 4.
Page Thi rty-four
LINTON BARTLETT "Bones"
RAYMOND BRUNET '.'li'l1Jl"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2: Football 1: Military
2, 3: Student "W" 4: Track 1.
Transferred from Zion, 1934.
VAN BURRIS "Bid
Jr. Life Saving 3: Sr. Life Saving 3: Student SW" 4:
Transferred from Deerfield-Shields, 1932. .
RUDOLPH CEPON. Jr.
Jr. Chemists Club 4.
WILLIAM BUTKIS H "ButCh"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1. 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3:
Track 2, 3.
Football 1: 500 Mile Hikers 4: G'iee Club 1, 2: Jr. Chem-
ists Club 3: Military 2, 3, 4, Military Officer 4: "mm of
the Nancy Lee": Radio Club 1, 2: Rifle Club 2, 3, 4:
Rifie Team 3, 4: Track 1, 2.
VIOLET BUTLER "Butts"
Chorus 2: 500 Mile Hikers 2: Garden Club 3, 4: Girls'
League Council 2 1 Glee Club 3. 4 : History Club 4 :
"Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of Nan-3
nette": Student "W" 4: Volleyball 1: Tumbling QD!
Cappella Choir 4. l
DETTA CHAON " . "
EARL CALDWELL "Oil"
Jr. Life Saving 2: Military 2, 3, Military OHicer 4: Sr.
Life Saving 3: Swimming Squad 4.
CHESTER CHARCHUT "Lone Wolf"
Annual Art Staff 2, 3, 4: Athletics 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2. 3:
Football 1, 2: 500 Mile Hikers 3, 4: Golf 3, 4: Horseshoe
3, 4: Jr. Life Saving 1. 2: Military 2, 3, 4: Muscle Club
1. 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 2, 3: Sr. Life Saving 3, 4: Tennis 3,
4: Track 1, 2.
ROY CALDWELL "Skip"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader 1, 2. 3: Jr, Life Saving 1, 2:
Jr- Red CYOSS 1. 2. 3, 4: Muscle Club 1, 2: Sr. Life
Saving 3: Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3.
GEORGE CHARLTON "Fish"
Football 1: Jr. Life Saving 1: Military 2, 3: Muscle
Club 1: Sr. Life Saving 2, 3, 4: Swimming Squad 1, 2,
3, 4: Track 3, 4.
MARY CHRISTIAN "Frankie"
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 41 Jr. Red Cross 1.
Military 2. 3, 4, Military Officer 4: Rifle Club 43 Rifle
Team 4: Transferred from Luther Wright, 1933.
Band 3, 4 3 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 3 Track 1.
Annual Printing StaH' 3 fMilitary 2. 3.
s epalrll 3, 45 Football 13 Harmonica
J 45 Horseshoe 1, 23 Military 1, 25
CELIA COLBY "Cold"
THOMAS DAMOS "Lofndos"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 23 Military 2, 33 Muscle
Club 2, 3.
WILADENE CONGDEN "Dane"
Dramatics 43 Transferred from Zion, 1934.
ETHYL DAVIS "Dolly"
Chorus 1 3 500 Mile Hikers 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 "Joan
of the Nancy Lee," "Pirates of Penzance," "Mikado,"
"Marriage of Nannettgf'
1 ,. S71
x,!v!1fkf We-' V- ' K
JOHN E. COOKE "Cookie"
Dramatics 1, Military 1, 25 "The Quest", Officer of
JUANITA DECKER "Toofts"
500 Mile Hikers 4 5 History Club 4.
,C r x
EVERETT DENMAN "Dint11"
Athletic 1, 2, 3: Football 1, 2: Military 2, 3: Student
"W" 4: Swimming: Squad 1.
GEORGINA DON "Georgia"
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Chorus 1: 500 Mile Hikers 1:
Girls' League Council 1, 2: Glee Club 2, 3: "Joan of the
Nancy Lee," "Mikado," "Marriage of Nannettef, "Land
of the Sky Blue Waters" : Voice Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
ANN DESPOT "Cookie"
Basketball 1: 500 Mile Hikers 4: Girls' League Council
4: History Club 4.
WILLIAM J, DONLEY
Baseball 3, 4: Basketball 1 : 500 Mile Hikers 2, 3: Golf 4.
History Club 4 : Military 2, 3 : Rilie Club 2.
CARL DETTMAN "Nip"
Military 1: Transferred from Senn High School, 1932.
G. LOIS DONOVAN
Dramatics 1, 2 : 500 Mile Hikers 2, 3 : Girls' League Coun-
cil 2: "Big Times," "Daily Bread."
FRANCES DOBRAK "Dee"
DANIEL DORSE "Danny"
Baseball 3: Military 2: Rifle Club 2: Swimming Squad
2, 3, 4: Track 4: Transferred from Deerfield-Shields
ERNEST DOLAN V V- in YA I "Rudy"
Annual Printing Staff 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3: Rifle Club
2: Student "W" 3.
ROBERT DOWE "Hitler"
Chess Club 1: 500 Mile Hikers 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3:
RiHe Club 2, 3: Student "W" 4.
MILDRED DOMKA " id"
Annual Art Staff 4: Archery : At etics 3, 4: Poster
HELEN DOYLE "Doilie"
500 Mile Hikers 4 : Girls' League Council 4: Glee Club 3:
History Club 3, 4: Transferred from Holy Child, 1933.
JOSEPH DRAGUNAS "Joe"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 35 Football 1, 2, 3, 4g
Military 2 3.
CATHERINE ELLIOTT "Kay"
Transferred from Fox Lake High, 1933.
Dramatics 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Jr. Life Saving 2: Military
2, 3, 4, OHicer 3, 45 "Heart Trouble", Riiie Club 2. 45
Swimming Squad 2.
LENVILL ENLOW "Link"
PAUL DUNNICK "Ape"
Basketball 3, 4: Hi-Y Club 3, 4: Tennis 3: Transferred
from Zion Prep. College 3.
EUGENE ERICKSON "Swede"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Life Saving 3 3 Track 3.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Jr. Chemists 4: Math Club 3: Swimming
Squad 33 Orchestra 2, 3.
MARY FAR ELLA "Shorty"
THOMAS DURKIN f'T0fm"
Dramatics 49 Glee Club 1: Jr. Life Saving 2: Jr. Red
Cross 13 Military 2, 3: "Joan of the Nancy Lee," "Heart
Trouble"g Swimming Squad 3, 4.
HARRIET FARMER U "H"
A Cappella Choir 45 Chorus 13 Dramatlcs 2, 3, 4: His-
tory Club 45 "Marriage of Na.nnette," "Joan of the
Nancy Le,e"g Voice Club 3, 4. 'I f.
594 -4 .'2'r""' "v
NONA FREEMAN "Billie"
Girls' League Council 1.
ELMER FULKERSON "Fulk"
Basketball 15 Jr. Life Saving 23 Military 2, 3.
LEONARD GLASSER "Len"
Annual Staff 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 4: History
Club 43 Jr. Chemists 3, 45 Math Club 3, Military 2:
Rifle Club 25 Students' Forum 3: Tennis 2, 3, 4, Or-
chestra 2, 3, 4.
Jr. Chemists Club 43 Military 25 Track 1.
EUGENE GODIN "Swain"
500 Mile Hikers 2: Golf 1, 23 Military 3, 43 Rilie Club
3, 4: Rifle Team 43 Ski Club 1, 23 Sr. Life Saving 3.
VIRGINIA GABREK "Virg"
SYLVIA GORDON "Sue"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4: Interpretive Dancing 4 3 "Sky Blue Wa.ters"5 Track
1: Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4: Soccer 1, 2, 3.
MARY GOSAR "MW
Dramatics L! i
DOROTHY GAMASH "Dot"
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1 g Girls' League Coun-
cil 2 : Glee Club 2. 3: "Juan of the Nancy Lee," "Pirates
of Penzance." "Marriage of Nannettef' "Mikado", Voice
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Chorus 1: Glec Club 23 History Club 4.
CARL GLABOWICZ "Babu Boon"
Intramural Basketball 25 Military 2, 3.
CHARLES GRUENWALD "Bud"
IILLIAN GRUENWALD "Sis"
P I IZABETH HAROIAN "Lizzie"
Baseball 1, 25 Basketball 1, 25 Chorus 25 G. A. A. 1, 25
Girls' League Council 3, 45 History Club 45 Student
Forum 35 Student "W" 3, 45 Volleyball 1, 2.
DOLORES GUERIN "Doreen
Baseball 15 Basketball 1, 25 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Student
"W" 45 Swimming Team 1, 2: Volley Ball 1, 2.
TI ORENCE HAWVK "F10sSi9"
Baseball 1, 25 Basketball 1, 25 A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45
Chorus 1: G,A.A. 1, 25 Girls' League Council 35 Glee
Club 2, 35 History Club 3, 4: Jr. Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 45
"Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of Nan-
nette"5 Voice Club 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2.
AI FRED GUY "Twitch"
Annual Staff 45 Annual Print 45 Rifle Club 2, 3.
l l OYD HEWITT "Mike"
Athletics 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 35 Football
2: Military 2, 3.
EDWIN HAHTO "Ed"
Jr. Life Saving: 25 Military 2.
MARJORIE HEYDECKER "Marnie"
Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' League Council 1, 2, 35 His-
tory Club 2, 3, 45 "Sky Blue Waters," "Mrs. Carries
Chickens." "Corner ol' the Campus," "Heart Trouble,"
"Boston Blues"5 Freshman Vice-President5 Sophomore
Prc-simlent5 Junior Vice-President.
CHARLES HANGEBRAUCK "Archimedes"
Military 2, 35 Track 2, 3.
IUCILLE HICKS "Cillie"
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 3, 45 Girls' League
Council 15 Glee Club 2, 3. 43 Harmonica Club 1, 25 Stu-
dent "W" 45 Voice Class 1, 2, 3, 45 "Joan of the Nancy
Lee," "Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of
5 J ' l Page Forty
WESLEY HILL "Burnley"
Annual Printing Staff 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Jr.
Life Saving 23 Military 2, 33 Muscle Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Sr. Life Saving 3, 43 Student "W" 45 Swimming Squad
1, 2, 3. 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
Transferred from Gurnee, 1934.
Jr. Life Saving 1: Military 2, 33 Muscle Club 3: RiHe
Club 1 3 Sr. Life Saving 2.
ANNA MARIE HOPKINS "Mayne"
MARIJANE HOBAN 3-I "Hobie"
A Cappella Choir 3, 4 5 C rus 1: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: His-
tory Club 3, 45 "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of
Nannetteng Tennis 1: Voice Club 3.
KENNETH HOUGH uG'l'Wi'l'l17,,
Annual Staff 4, Printing Staff 4: Jr. Life Saving 1, 23
Military 2, 3, 4 g Swimming Squad 4.
ANGELA HOFFMAN 'I "Ang"
ChorusFfiVIG'arden Caub 3, 4: Glee Club 2. 3, 4, History
Club 4 ' arriage o Nannet ." ,- V A
' f A it A LJ T YW 3' ' 1' V
GLENN HUFF "Red"
9.4-ef' 4 1, 1 Q '
LIFFORD HOGAN f "Km10y"
Football 1, Jr. Chemists 43 Math Club 3, 43 Military 2,
3: Muscle Club 33 Rifle Club 2, 3.
EDWARD HUSSAR "Keeks"
Basketball 3: Football 23 Military 2, 35 Track 25 Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3.
HAROLD HOLLSTEIN "Fat"
Baseball 3, 4, Football 1, 43 500 Mile Hikers 1, 2, Mili-
tary 2, 3 3 Muscle Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2.
Military 2, 3.
Page Forty-ang, X - 1'
.' hi '
'li' J J M' .
DOROTHY INMAN "Dot"
Annual Staff 3g Basketball 1: Chess Club 3: Dramatics
13 Girls' League Council: History Club 2, 33 Jr. Red
Cross 15 Officer of Class, Junior Secretary and Treas-
urer, Student Forum 3 : Student "W" 3.
CARL JENSEN "C. J."
Band 3, 4 5 Military 2.
PAUL IVANTIC "Pauly"
VALENTINE JEREB "Te1my,'
Baseball 1, 23 Military 2, 3.
RUTH C. JACOBSEN
Basketball 1 g A Cappella Choir 2, 3 3 Chorus 1 : Glee Club
2, 35 History Club 43 Jr. Red Cross 2, "Joan of thu
Nancy Leef' "Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance", Volley-
HELEN JONAITIS "Hel'n"
Soccer 13 Dramaties 1, 2, 33 Student "W" 4.
RAYMOND JADRIGH "Ray"
Annual Printing Stal! 3, 43 Jr. Life Saving 1, Military
2, 33 Student "W" 4.
MARIE JAKAITIS "Mhz"
Dramatics 15 Girls' League Council 1.
EILEEN JONES "Linda"
History Club 4.
ALBERT JANKAUSKAS "Yankee"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 43 Golf 1, 2, 3, Military
MELVIN KANTOLA "Mel"
Jr. Life Saving 13 Military 2, 3g Sr. Life Saving 2.
BERTHA KAPOULAS "Squirt"
Annual Staff 43 Soccer 13 Student "W" 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: History Club 3: Student "W" 4
Girls' League Council 4.
LUCILLE KAYMEN "Lu'
Dramatics 3: Girls' League Council 1, 2, 3, 45 Jr. Chem
ists Club 33 Jr. Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 43 "Plundering Pi
rates," "In a Dervish Court," "Sky Blue Waters."
Annual Printing Staff 3, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Military 2, 3
THOMAS KENNEDY "Duchin'
Annual Art StaH' 23 Military 2, 3.
SYLVIA R. KOVACEK "Salk"
Baseball 15 History Club 4.
EVA KERPAN "Evir"
Glee Club 1, 25 "Joan of the Nancy Lee."
Transferred from Zion, 1934.
HELEN KRUEGER "Slim"
Annual StaH 3, 4: Annual Art Staff 4: Book Club 3:
Dramatics 13 500 Mile Hikers 43 History Club 43 Poster
I X K
EMILY BERNICE KLANN "Em"
Baseball 1, 2.
MARY KUNTAR "Fridy"
Military 2, 3, Omcer 4.
DOROTHY LEISE A
Annual Staff 23 Student "W" 2.
Band 3, 4.
VYTO LESKIS "Phil"
Annual Staff 43 Baseball 13 Military 2, 33 Muscle Club
1, 23 Student "W" 4. 1
500 Mile Hikers 2, 33 Jr. Life Saving 43 "Plundering
JENNIE LAUREL "Jen"
Girls' League Council 1, 2, 3.
JAMES LOCKHART "Jimmy"
Band 1, 2,,3, 43 Football 1, 23 History Club 43 Hi-Y
Club 23 Industrial Research Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Jr. Chemists
Club 33 Jr. Red Cross 23 Swimming Squad 1.
GERALD LEECH "Gerry"
Band 13 Transferred from Zion, 1934.
32 Military 2, 3, Muscle Club 1, 2, 31 ski Club 1, 3
33 Track 1.
,,,., ,GFA . 3' . i
K " Page Fprty-four
WALTER LEHTONEN "Gu'nta"
Basketball 23 Football 1, 2.
HERBIE LUCKRITZ "Stretch"
Annual Printing Staif 43 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1,
2 ' 500 Mile Hikers 2, 33 Golf 1, 23 Jr. Life Saving 1, 2,
Student "W" 33 Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3, 43 Tennis 2,
JOHN LUKAS ' ' "Tiger"
Industrial Research Club 43 Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3, 4.
AARO MAKI "Ants"
Annual Art Staff 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Military 2, 3.
EILFEN M. LUX "Pat"
History Club 45 Student "W" 4.
CARL MAKI "Kala"
Jr. Life Saving 21 Military 2, 3: Sr. Life Saving 33
Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN MARGIS "Margie"
Basketball 1 Q Golf 1: Military 2, 3, 4, Military Officer 4:
Radio Club 1: Riiie Team 4.
ff, 7 ff' 4
KATHRYN MA K "Kay"
Girls' League Council 45 History Club 45 Transferred
from Holy Child, 1933.
JOSEPHINE MARRE "Joey"
Basketball 1 : Dramatics 1, 2 3 Dramatics Club 1 5 Soccer 2.
ALBLRT MACKNICK "Moose"
Rifle Club 4: Sr. Life Saving 2.
Annual Stad' 2. 3 3 Dramatics 25 Girls' Lcaguc Council 2,
3: History Club 2, 3, 4: Jr. Red Cross 3. 43 Secretary-
Treasurer of Class 2.
I, f If
MILDRED MAKELA , ff, ' ' 1, "
Girls' League Council lg History Club 3, 4: Jr. Life Sav-
ing 3: Volleyball 1.
DONALD MATHESON "Don"
Military 2, 3, 4: Military Officer 3, 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 43
Rilic Team 2, 3, 45 Sr. Life Saving 25 Studcnt "W" 43
JF- Life Saving 11 Military 2, 3, 4. Military Officer 45
1. K I I I
MM I L 'J
MARY MATIJEVICH "Mattie"
HARLEY MCCORMACK "Hay Seed"
Transferred from Zion, 1934.
CLEMENT McNAMARA "Sappo"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 1, 2,
3, 4, Golf 1, 2: Hi-Y Club 2, 3: Military 2, 3: Muscle
Club 1: Class Officer 4, Student "W" 45 Tennis 3, 4.
IVA McCORMACK "Ivy"
Transferred from Zion, 1934.
HELEN MEARS "D'imples"
500 Mile Hikers 3.
ROBERT MCDONALD "Bob"
Extempo 4: Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4: Jr. Chemists 3: Military
2, 3, 4, Military Officer 3, 45 Officer of Class 1, Rifle
Club 2, 3, 4: Rifle Team 3, 4: Sr. Life Saving 3.
BEATRIGE MELVILLE "Bea"
Transferred from Kenosha, 1933.
JEAN RAY MCDUFFIE "Mac Duf'
Annual Staff 4: Baseball 1: Volleyball 1: Debate 3: Ex-
tempo 4: 500 Mile Hikers 25 G. A. A. 1, 2: Glee Club 1.
2 5 History Club 2, 3, 4: Jr. Life Saving 1 5 "The Mikado":
IGNATZ MESEC "law"
Athletics 3, 4: Baseball 1, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4:
Footbcall 1, 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3: Officer of Class 1, 2, 3:
ROBERT McKERLIE "Bob"
Band 4: Dramatics 4 3 Jr. Chemists 4, Transferred from
,z x 'i
JOSEPH MIECZYNSKI ' 'f
IZOLA E. MOXEY V f- - 'f ' ., "D0l6y"
Annual Stat? 4: Chorus 1, 500 Mike Hikers 4: Glee Club
2, 3, 4, History'Club 3, 4: Student "W" 45 "Joan of the
Nancy Lee," "Mikado," "Marriage of Nannettef'
GEORGE MILLER "Stooge"
Football 2, 3 3 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3, 4. Military
Officer 45 Officer of Class 4: Rilie Club 43 Transferred
from Morton, 1930.
LORENE MULLINS "Weenie"
Baseball 1, 2, 4, Basketball 2, 3: Dramatics 1, 2, 49
G. A. A. 1, 23 History Club 4 5 Jr. Life Saving 1 3 "Plun-
dering Pirates," "Sky Blue Waters", Student "W" 3
Swimming Squad 1, 23 Track 1, Volleyball 1, 23 Speed-
ball 1, 2, 4.
MILDRED MILLER H ' f 1'f",C1"' 5 HM'l H
History Club 4. 4 . ' 4 I' 'L ily
GERALD MUMFORD "Jem,"
Student- "W" 4: Glee Club 4: Orchestra 45 Transferred
from Zion, 1934.
r J' A
RUTH MILLER -rkmyn
Annual Stad' 3, 42 Chorus 1, 500 Mile Hikcrs 45 History
Club 4: Jr. Red Cross 1: Poster Club 4.
Transferred from Osago, Iowa, 1934.
MILDRED MORDHORST "Millie"
Athletics 1, 2, 3, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4: Volleyball 1,
GERALDINE NELSON "Gerry"
History Club 4.
BRUNO MORRIS "Barney"
Military 2, 3. 4.
JOE NEMANIK l Y
Baseball 1: Basketball 1, 41 Football 15 Military 2, 35
Student "W" 4.
MARGARET NEWSON "Marg"
Annual Art Staff 4, Jr. Chemists 2, 3.
MARION OLSEN "Donsie"
Annual Staff 23 A Cappella Choir 43 Chorus 1 : G. A. A.
1. 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3: History Club 2, 3, 4g Jr. Life
Saving 1: "Sky Blue Waters," "Plundering Pirates"g
Voice Club 2, 3, 4 3 Volleyball 1 3 Operettas 1, 2, 4.
ROBERT J. NITZ "Pr0xide"
Annual Printing' Staff 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 41 Foot-
ball 1: Golf 1, 2: Jr, Life Saving 1, 23 Military 2, 3:
Ski Club 1, 23 Sr. Life Saving 3, 4 5 Swimming Squad 4:
Track 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM OTIS "Willie"
Jr, Life Saving 13 Military 2, 3, 4, Military Officer 4:
Rifle Club 2, 3, 43 Rifle Team 4.
EDWARD NOKELA "Jurgen
Military 2, 3, Industrial Research 43 Military Officer, 45
Rifle Club 41 Rifle Team 4 3 Sr. Life Saving 3, 4.
JOHN PACENTI "C01wi"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseballfl.
,. I ' K Tr '
' Q j ,,Lf,g.u,nJL X,
EDWARD PALUSKA "Ed"
PEARL OFENLOCH "Little Caesar"
History Club 4.
RAYMOND PAPP --RW-
Military 2, 3.
ROBERT OLSEN -'Fi,ep,,,,.,d'f
Blfmfl 2, 3. 4: History Club 4: Industrial Research Club
1, 2, 3. 4: Military 2: Sr. Life Saving 35 Swimming
Squad 3: Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4.
EDWARD PASIEWICZ Hp,,,,,,-'
Annual Printing StaE 3, 4: Baseball 1, 3, 4, Basketball
2, 4 3 Military 2, 3 : Muscle Club 1.
Military 2, 3. 1
WALTER PETERS "Torchy'
Annual Staff 45 Basketball 13 Golf 43 Military 2, 3, 4,
Military Officer 45 Muscle Club 1, 23 Students' Forum 4.
MELVIN PAULEY "Pauley"
MARY PETERSON "Pete"
History Club 4, Jr. Life Saving 1, 2.
GEORGE PEDERSON "Pete"
Baseball 2, 33 Military 2, 3.
ROBERT PETERSON "Pete"
Golf 15 Military 2, 3: Rifle Club 2, 3: Rifle Team 3.
STANLEY PETKUVSEK "Slap-It"
Military 2, 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4g Track 1.
ERMA PELTO "Erwin
Chorus lg Glce Club 25 Voice Club 2.
ANDREW PETROS "Andy"
Student "W" 45 Transferred from Deerfield, 1934.
FRANK PERPICH "Scoity"
Annual Staff 45 Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 15 Golf 1, 2, 3,
4 3 Jr. Red Cross 2, 3 g Military 2, 33 Student "W" 4.
LAWRENCE PETROSHIUS "Pew"
Jr. Life Saving 1: Jr. Red Cross 1, 2 g Military 2, 35 Ski
Club 2, 3: Track 2, Sp Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Nm 'xl w
fr A uh
f 11125 li 4 I
1, ...J '
Annual Art Staff 33 Poster Club 3, 4.
LUCILLE PLUMB "Lucy"
500 Mile Hikers 1, Girls' League Council 1, Transferred
from Northampton, Mass., 1934.
JOSEPH PIERMAN "Peewee"
Athletics 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 33 Golf
1, 2 5 Harmonica Club 13 Horseshoe 1, 2 5 Jr. Life Saving
15 Military 1, 2 3 Mumle Club 1, 2.
AILI PRUSILA "Aik"
BILLY PIETSCHMAN "Bill"
Military 2, 3.
ELIZABETH P SKY "Betty"
Dram ti ' , 3, 4.
BARBARA PITTS "Pitts'Ze"
A Cappella. Choir 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4: History Club 4:
Pirates of Penzance." "Marriage of Nannetteng Trans-
ferred from New Trier, 1934.
MARY PUSTAVER "Mimi"
JOHN E. PLAUTZ
Military 3, 4.
HAROLD QUIGLEY "Qu1fggles"
Glee Club 1, 23 Military 2, 3, 4, Officer 4 p Student "W" 2.
Annual Printing Staff 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, "Joan of the Nancy
Lee," "Mikado," "Pirates of Penzance," "Marriage of
Nannetteug Voice Club 4.
DOROTHY R EY "Doph"
Dramatics g 500 Mile Hikers 45 Girls' League Council
1, 2. V'
' Page Fifty
BORGE RASMUSSEN "Swede"
Basketball 2, 33 Military 2, 3.
ERNEST RODBRO "La,nky"
Basketball 3, 4 3 Golf 3, 43 Jr. Life Saving 13 Military 2,
33 Muscle Club 23 Rifle Club 2, 33 Rifle Team 2, 33 Ski ,
Club 23 Track 3, 4.
T. JAE. REINIER
Football 23 Military 2, 33 Rifle Club 2: 3 3 Rifle Team 3 3
Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Transferred from Milwaukee, 1932.
HOWARD ROTH -'Hmvia' l
Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Dramatics 43 Golf 3, 43
History Club 3, 43 Hi-Y 3, 43 Jr. Red Cross 3, 43 Mlli-
tary 2, 3: Officer of Class, Secretary-T'reasur'er 43 "Heart I
Trouble," "Boston Blues." ,l
PATRICIA RIORDAN "Pat"
Ggrls' League Council 2, 3, 43 Transferred from Warren,
CHARLES RITZ - "Chuck"
CHESTER RUDZ "Rudy" i
Athletics, 1, 2 3 Military 2, 3.
KATHYRN ROBINSON "Katy"
RAYMOND RUKAS "Ray"
Military 2, 33 Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3, 4 3 Track 3, 4.
Chorus 1 3 G. A. A, 1 3 Interpretative Dancing 4 3 "Joan of
the Nancy Lee."
CHARLES RUSSELL "Pee-Wee"
Baseball 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Cheerleader 1, 23
Industrial Research Club 1, 2, 33 Military 23 Jr. Life
Saving 1, 23 Muscle Club 1, 2, 33 Sr. Life Saving 1, 2,
3, 43 Swimming Squad 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 4.
.. W ,ai-if
ROSE RYGIEL "Smiles"
Basketball 1, 25 500 Mile Hikers 2, 33 History Club 3, 4.
500 Mile Hikers 2: Garden Club 35 History Club 3:
Military 2, 3.
ROBERT SABONJIAN "Daddie"
Football 15 Golf 25 Military 1, 25 Muscle Club 2: Student
Annual Art Staff 3, 45 Baseball 1 g Football 1, 23 Military
2, 3, 43 Poster Club 1.
Athletics 2, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Basketball 2, 3, 4: Foot-
ball 2g Golf 33 Military 3.
RUSSEL SCHOENKE "Russ"
Annual Art Staff 3, 43 Hockey 41 Basketball 13 Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Military 2, 3.
MARSHALL SANDERS "Sandy"
Rifle Club 2: Tennis 1.
BERNICE SCHWAB "Bee"
500 Mile Hikers 43 Girls' League Council 3, 43 History
Club 3, 4, Student "W" 35 Transferred from Holy Child,
',..--nfl' , . 0
MARY ANNE SANKEY
Transferred from Junior Holy Child High.
MARION SCHWERY "Berger"
Basketball 1 3 Student "W" 3, 4.
50- fr ll
,V ' J
HENRY SAUBERT "Hank"
History Club 3, 4 3 Hi-Y Club 3 g Jr. Chemists 43 Jr. Life
Saving 2 3 Military 3, 4 3 Rifle Club 2.
CAROL SHAW "Carrie"
Girls' League Council 1 5 Harmonica Club 2 5 History
Club 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
History Club 4, Jr. Chemists 3: Jr. Red Cross 3, 4:
Chorus 1 5 Dramatics 2 5 History Club 2, 43 "Green Stock-
ings": Student "W" 2.
ELSIE SMOGER -
Transferred from Warren, 1932.
Industrinl Research Club 2. 3.
FRANK SMRTNIK ha
Baseball 1 2 3 4 Basket ll 1, 2, 43 Go
Band 1, 2. 3, 4.
Student Forum 3.
EVELYNN M. SLAFFER
LOUISE MATTIE STEPHENS
Athletics 1 2: Baseball 1: Basketball 13 Chorus 15 Glee
Club 13 Track 1: Volleyball 1.
Dramatic: 2. 3. 43 History Club
Volleyball 1: "Bolton Blues."
Student "W" 4.
History Club 43 Military 3, I.
J-UNE sTEvENs I 'lx
ff 'W .
Dramatics 1, 23 Dramatics Club 1, 23 Jr. Chemists Club
4: "Mother Carey's Chickens", Jr. Philatilists 3.
Transferred from Holy Child, 1934.
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4: Chorus 13
G. A. A. 1 g Girls' League Council 2g "Joan
Lee," "Mikado," "Marriage of Nannetteng
45 Voice Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
of the Nancy
ELIZABETH SWANSON "Betty"
Ann Staff 43 Dramatics 13 History Club 4: Jr. Chem-
ists Cl b 3 3 Jr. Red Cross 3, 4.
SEXTON STRAND "Sex"
Band 2, 3, 43 Basketball 23 Football 1, 2g Military 2.
RALPH TENUTA "Susie"
Athletics 3, Harmonica Club 2.
JAMES STREIT "G'wrme'r"
Baseball 13 Basketball 23 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4: Garden
Club 35 Military 2, 35 Student "W" 3.
GEORGE STROUPLOUS "Mitts"
Annual Printing Staif 3, 4: Baseball 1, 3, 49 Basketball
2, 3, 4: Horseshoe 1, 2: Military 2, 3.
Girls' League Council 3, 43 History Club 45 Jr. Chemists
Club 33 Transferred from Proviso' Township H. S., 1933.
Military 2, 3.
500 Mile Hikers 4, History Club 4: Volleyball 1, 21
Transferred from Glcnbard, 1933.
KLABURN TONIGAN "Bud"
Football 1: 500 Mile Hikers 4: Jr. Chemists 3: Military
2, 3, 4, Military Officer 4 5 Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Team
2, 3, 43 Student "W" 4.
500 Mile Hikers 4, Garden Club 3.
ROBERT TRUE "Snooker"
Football 15 Jr. Life Saving 25 Military 2, 3, Sr. Life
Saving 35 Swimming Squad 2, 3.
GERALD WARD "Jcr1'y"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3 3 Jr. Life Saving 1, 25
Military 2, 3, Transferred from Niles Center, 1931.
Basketball 1, G. A. A. 13 Volleyball 1.1 C ,V
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 45 Girls' League Council 1: Giee
Club 2, 3: History Club 3, 43 "Mikado," "Pirates of Pen-
zance," "Marriage of Nannetteng Voice Club 2. 3, 4.
ESTHER VAN . , "Boots"
Girls' Leagu ounci 2.
GERTRUDE WATERS "Germ"
LILLIAN VERHOVEC "Lillie"
Basketball 1 3 G. A. A. 13 History Club 3: Volleyball 1, 2.
MARGARETELLA WELCH "Mary',
Annual Staff 4: 500 Mile Hikers 45 Girls' League Coun-
cil 1, 3, 4 5 History Club 3, 43 Garden Club 4.
DOROTHY WALCZAK "Dot"
Archery 1, 2 3 Baseball 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2 3 Student "W"
4, Track 1, 25 Volleyball 1, 2.
Basketball 3, 49 Football 1.
- .. ILT fi A
ii :G I. I iefuim
14" "- i .,,,
' ,A "'w,,3q,, 1, '
,, ,A ii., 4 I
W., . :fan N, r
. 1 'iuihiiii
Swimming Team 2.
Club 2: Student "W" 4.
Red Cross lg Voice Class 4.
Jr. Red Cross 1.
Squad 2, 33 Track 1, 3.
,N -ffl Q
'li 1 'X ' . - J
Dramatics 1: History Club 3, 43 Jr. Red Cross 2,
VIRGINIA WINTHER "Dolly"
Girls' Basketball 13 Girls' Soccer 13 Orchestra 2, 3, 4:
Chorus 43 Dramatics 3, 45 History Club 2, 3, 4 5 Jr. Life
Saving 2: Jr. Red Cross 1, 21 Sr. Life Saving 35 Girls'
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 23 Military 2, 3 5 Muscle
MARJORIE YOUNG "Marge"
Basketball 2, Chorus 3, 4: Girls' League Council 1: Jr.
GENEVIEVE ZABORSKI "Jennie"
WALTER ZYDKI "Tw66i"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 33 Golf 1, 25 Horseshoe 1,
2, 3, 4: Military 2, 3: Muscle Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming
-- ww V
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JUNIOR "Av CLASS lg
The Junior A's under the leadership of Rachel Sands held the annual
Junior Prom, one of the highlights of the school year, last spring. Aiding in 4
this enterprise were several members of the class and the class sponsors, Miss
Helen Darrow and Mr. S. I. Sandven.
The following students were elected officers of the class: l
President .................................. Kirsti Idstrom 41
Vice-President ...... .... H oward Seeber A
Secretary-Treasurer .......................... Helen Sutton A
JUNIOR 64139, CLASS Q
The Junior B class, on October ninth, elected the following students as X
President ......... ........ R ita Johnson Q"
Vice-President ...... . . . ..... Barbara Morrow
Secretary-Treasurer ........................ Barney Walczak I
On September twenty-seventh a committee made up of members of the 5
Junior B Class, selected class rings. This active class sponsored a dance after Z 3
the Deerfield basketball game here on February fifteenth. The Junior Prom gf
was held on April twenty-seventh. The theme of the prom was 6'20,000 Leagues wi
Under the Sea." A committee chosen from the ranks of the Junior B,s and the ll
class sponsors, Miss Talcott and Mr. F rey, were in charge of this very successfu ,157
annual social event. ,
J r-te '
. -'51 - ,---
Pa17eFiftzl-seven M l sl' X
G. B4-sl J. I.. Christian
IJ. Boguc M. Coon
M. I". Branyan C. llangwilln
E. Caswull S. Dv1'rlm'i'ian
ll. Chanrllm-r M. M. Diagfuila
W. Christensm-n H. Ebvrt
J. K rwn- psi-I
Pllyr' I"fft!1-Nine Af, .- I-'ffl'
R. Lunflg 1'L' n
Mitrikvff ,ED-. 3
M t I. ,
on oe -ri -
YJ -' A '4-" 'QUE
D. Montgomery R. Nimsgcrn
iff J. Moran J. Oberman
A. Mulder E. Oliver
B. Naden H Olson
f ff QL B KXX xM. Nellans G. Opitz
,V Nickerson B. Peters
ff f 3 is l f . 4,3 Q..i,1HMllX f' i JV lr--
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G. Pm-ta-rsen R. Price
B. Phillips F. Rauh
Pillifant VV. Rvynolils
, Pitzvr J. Richards
Plitz H. Salmi
Plutt N. Saloma
Sl rw Ll
M. Williams ll
J. Wilson lk
V. Wise X
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mfifffllll-T Wifi 19
sf . Q 'A .-.iff 11:22,
, E. Adams C. Ashton G. Beaubicn
1 B. Alksnis J. Balun J. Bock
D. Andcf-rson V. Bancroft G. B1-nnutt
N I. Anderson E. Bannach C. Bn-rn-itcn'
sr' WSW. Andrews G. Baron J . Bn-rcs
quelino A. Bartel L, Bvvglund
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J . Blazcvich
.Qg4,v,.. My ,' .- Page Sixty-two
Cary V. Copolawcl VV. Cyzmcr
Cathurs Courson Dapkus
Christian Cox Davcrn
Churchill Craig Davison
Conteas Craner De Bartola
Copeland Cveton E. DeJong
M. C. Diaguila
. ,X I
1 1 - ,.
Xi '21-HL .-
X ,Xflf J.
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in if if
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A I A. fikllltill'
N M. Gantar
za N. Gargalla
, , xxx J. Garrett
f S ,Jflg ll . Gavigan
X . Cgensch
xg- is.. '!giE "F 1, 5
.,. . Asp, R. ,-
um. 1 1 I
A -'ip " J Page Sixty-four
M. G. Hough
V. Knox -A 5' -..
Konuhan I, X .
1 ' ,Lf - t
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X R. Komwolvman
4 X M. Koski
ai F. Krainc
, X A. Kraus
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Neary M. Nighsongur
N4-lson E. Novak
N4-yrinrk E. Nuuttila
D. Nichols J. 0'Grzuly
Nichols H. Orlowski
Nicmictz J. Owens
Pa 1' k 0 r
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J . Prohst
J . Rayniak
H. Shm-2. H. Siumi
L. Shimulinas E. Smith
J. Siegman M. H. Smith
E. Sims R. Sodcrquist
F. Slana J. Spiegel
C. Sloan M. Spiroff
L. Stam viciuus
J . Stewart
af ' 1 , X
5 V ga: "Uf""'f'
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.L W ,
I C. Thompson
5 N D. Thompson
I Y A. Tricnauskas
it f X .
Q, Xl B. Trolin
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If Page Sz' venty
M. Zahn M. Zalar G. Z1-hren J. Z1-lvsnik E. Zelesnili R. Zidc
F. Zink M. Zinn E. Zuklvy R. Bush
uasucnnn un uioiuisxininannzu
Page Seven ty-one
X fa A ililulg' T,
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TO THE JUNIORS
Your life is play-
No school bell ringing
Could ever change
Your happy singing.
You go through life
Your cares ignoring
With not a thought
For future storing.
Oh teach me now
The song you're singing
So I may know
The joy it's bringing-
And charm my cares away.
H Page Seventy-two
Pretty little Percy
in the very front row.
f-T111lni'P:?n'fG'I'a'216YflE"?H5'4i?1T'TK.'Jl5LEHM7fT.ESl'7LF1:e'i:5rLiiSW.Ei'1il-V....2.fii1iu.f"L5 ' . X J , ' xml?"
The sponsors of the mid-year class of sophomores are Miss Lu Gayton and 7
Mr. Clymer. The class was organized when the students were freshman A?s. 'tl
Their first officers were elected and dues of twenty-five cents each were collected. if
The same procedure was followed this year. The officers elected were: 1
President ....................... .......... B etty Pearsall
Vice-President ....... ........ J ack Tyrrell
Secretary-Treasurer .... . ..... . ........... Barbara Parmalee
A class party was held during the second semester after the organization
of the class. Plans were made by the class for a benefit dance to be held during
the first semester, but since no dances are allowed under the new rules, it was N
The June class of sophomores is sponsored by Mr. Neary and Miss Grady. ' ,
Following the example of other classes, it, too, was organized when the members ,'
were freshman A's. Officers were elected for the remainder of the freshman
year, and, in September of last year, the following students were chosen to lead
the class throughout its sophomore year: A
SOPHOMORE B CLASS f
President ........ ..... L eo Stanczak
Vice-President ....... . . . . . . . . . .Gordon Bilharz
Secretary-Treasurer .......................... Leo Hartman 1
A class party is to be held when the members are sophomore A's.
Plans for the sophomore class party, to be held on May eleventh, are also ,
well under way. Lyman Starr was made general chairman and the following 'T
committee chairmen were selected: Elizabeth Hall and Carl Nauta, entertain- Q
ment committeeg Vera Collier, refreshment committeeg and Lyman Starr, music V f
This class which graduates in June 1937 has in its ranks several members N
who have gained distinction in various fields. In sports: Leo Hartman and X
Douglas Morton are swimmers of great prowessg and J oe Ello, Gordon Bilharz,
and "Killer" Durkin have rapidly gained a name for themselves by their fine
playing on the basketball and football teams. The class has an unusual array '
of musicians. Among the most famous are: Lyman Starr, trombonistg Victor I
Hoefner, cornetist, and Walter Traynor, drummer. All of these won first divi- i
sion as soloists in the district band contest. In addition to these soloists, several Z 3
members of the class took part in ensembles which also won first division in the
contest at Cicero.
Plans for the Junior Prom, to be held April twenty-seventh, are being y
made. Mary Louise Van Sickle was elected prom chairman from the Sopho ,K .ggi
more A class. f
-' WL ,if A.y,y '
., if .nam ' " - .Ss
Page Seventy-three if ia'
' ROW l--W. litolcn, D. Ds-labrc, D. Dow, M. Dolinar. Row 2 C. Gunlafson, S. Grobclch, G. Donlay, G.
, Andracki, 111. Fincher, I. Elfvring, J, Gahris, F. Guvckur. Row 3- R. Gs-rchar, A. Fowler, J. Foster, H
C Foster, A. Pavck. R. Gantar, H. Griffin.
4 Row 1-R. Chernick, F, Carlson, M. Broderick. I.. Calhoun. Row 2-E. Back, R. Burkenheim, E. Cutler
QNX A. Bussewitz, E. Cankar, H. Chandler, G. Brogan. Ruvm 3fS. Caldwell, J. Cain, B. Bryant, J. Brown, K
,mr man, . 1zJa , . arne .
2 B' k A B' 'k R B tt
'I X fxx
4 l ,331
. i -f -XX
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A fl. :: I2
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.- 'GK VI
'W-f3'Ei"A4'w.DVff v ' Page Seventy-four
Row 1-K. Pcrusky, V. Leppalo, U. Nvnonvn, M. Koski. Row 2--B. Klass, B. Pcarsall, S. Ratti, A
Rainis, J. Puzavas, P. Poterson. Row 3 V, Jizmujian, S. Wendt, L. Kennick, H. Rodbro, T. Pfeiffer, E
Lundgren, B. Parmalee. M. Woettz.
Row 1-D. Hammill. Row 2-W. Holt, M. Yellen, C. Idstrom, S, Yelen, J', Hull, H. Holt. Row 3-J
Heydeckcr, A. Hellstrom, E. Hankins, E. Hagen, E. Hallman.
J' SOPHUIVIORE A
if Row 1 J. '1'arve'1', E. Millur, M. Muzlo, R, Kimhvrly. Row 2- V-I.. Vollmvr, R. Mariia. K. Mangoian, S
Moody, H. 'l'hu1'n:'ll, M. Van Sicklv, E. Vincvnt, M, Matzmyusizm, M. Mirrm-tti. Row 3 S. 'l'arvv1', D. Turm-r
: B. Zimmerman, A. Mazick, K. Nlatayosizm, A. Vincvich. S. Van Sivklv, H. Mvycrs, P, Murillo. Rnw 4fE.
if Vollmvr, J, Tyrrell, T. Trainolf, V. Moors-, H. Monrov, G. McKinley, J. Mazlow, F. Kordvcki, J. Winters.
Row 1 A. Sabonjian, R. Singer, H. Stanul, I. Johnson, M. Jester. Row 2- S. Sauvc-, F. Sc-ifvrt, B
K, Sidlau, H, Sknfstad, G. Shaifer, S. Sutina, B. Short, J. Scrocky. Row 3-Y-J. Schevu, W. Suhadolnik, M.
Stabon, V. Jones. R. Stcbley, H. Simmonds, M. Johnston.
XL , K4
'H :iii .
' ,251 M
1 ..: V ...4
., ,,Lq QM.-- j
1 J, , ,
" , -I Page Seventy-six
Row 1- E. Charlton, S. Cam-lakes, S. Arzofwmanian, L. Burgess, A. Cobb, J. Andurson. M. Arnold. Row
2- L. Barron, L. C1'aw1'm'L1, V. Christiansnn, G. Chuon, V. Carlson, M. C11-ment, E. Collivr, S. Amb l'rx se, D.
B:a.rnz-s. Row 3 W. Cashmrnm-, E, Anllvrson, S. Bl- 1'L1 H, V. Collivr, E. Adams, R. Anflam. E. Caya, D. Andor-
snn, A, Bax-dm-ay, F. lim-rc-s. Row -l Charchut, M. Aikus, D. Amundscn, B. Adams, B. Cary. XV. Barnes, F.
Cole, N. Bnlun. E. Campbell.
Row 1- A. Bruzl-wicz, T. Butlcr, B. Bunton, E. Bujan. Row 2-gE. Bullard, M. Brown, D. Blanc-hard,
M. Bicclron, K. B c1xx's- n, S. B nlp- man, S. Brady. Row 3- H. Bifrdon, J. Boyd, T. Bajnim-wicz, H. Burba, E.
Bomkamp, E. Bauzhman, R. B1-Ltis. Row 4---E. Bury, E. Bvrrong, W. Brink. J. Brc-Une, R. Bowers, G.
Bilharz. R. Bickham.
,QI .jlIT' N- -,V 1' 1
elm' F'-M ff ' W ,Q
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wf wi . IJ
Page Seventy-seven S
- Row 1-A. Fulton, M. Dobnikar, V. Dretske, D. Disch. Row 2-H. DeKay, A. Davis, B.
Dickinson, M. DeYoung, J. Flessner, S. Dufrat, B. DcRuc, R. Franz. Row 3-C. Filstead, J.
Drozd, J. Dapkus, D. Dahmc, C. Fisher, D. Dix, E. Doyle, W. Fuick. Row 4SL. Durkin. L.
Dawett, S. Dunski, M. Douthitt, R. Durking, I. Duncan, E. Dranz. G. Damijonaities.
Row 1-G. Jefferson, I. Guerin, V. Edwards, L. Gordon, J. Jurkovac. Row 2-S. Je-rusas, M.
I. Gott, S. Edmunds, L. Goranson, E. Gabrek. V. Evans, E. Johnson. Row 3-T. Edwards, A.
Enerson, G. Julain, V. Griksas, P. Greene, E. Gatis, S. Gregorin. Raw 4-S. Jakaitis, F. Jelovsek, W.
Gartley, H. Sax-thinzton. B. Ehnert, D. Joy, J. Gram, J. Galvin.
. -- - - ff
. ra., , L. .L ,
, . U sw Y ,
Row 1-E. Harrison, E. Harmer, G. Hill, D. Hehey, D. Hcrm nson, C. Hanks. Row 2--L. Hoy, J. il,
Haffman, C. Hancnstein, E. Hall, E, Hickcy, L. Hutchinson, D. Hurley, M. Hoskon. Row 3---V. Harju, L.
Hurd, L. Hanson, M. Hayman, N. Hicks, C. Hopkins, K. Hurd. Row 4-V. Hoefner, H. Hoigaard, A, i
Hamlet, J. Haywood. D, Henku, H. Hill, L. Hartman.
Row 1-L. P1-orak. G. Pikul, L. Pennington, L. Latz. M. Lozykicwicz, J. Peterson. Row 2-D. Lindberg, N
J. Pipcius, M. Price, A. Puro, W. Lynch, F. Lapapa, M. Losak, M. Price, A. Ludwig. Row 3-B. Quandt, ,
N. Lewis, H. Lockbaum, L. Lundgrcn, F. Lyon, R. Lundgrcn, E. Lulis. M. Peddicord, J. Parker. Row 4- i
T. Losdosky. C. Pollard, R. Priescn, I. Pustavcr, E. Palo, M. Lennon. E. Luoma, S. Peters. R. Pictschman. ff! X 'PX
.fm - I .
fxh N 'Si4?Aff
, I., W . 1 I
V My N: -gf .41-ibm
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Page Seven ty-nine
J Row 1 R. Knapp, V. Kc-nar, A. Ku-kis. B. Zbysinski, V. Zulu-r. Row 2 S, Killian, H. KL-sy, H
6 Kazxriu, W. Km-nig, M. Yunzx, .l. Ks-rpall, J. Yarnlkins. Row 3 R. Ziurh-in, C, Kukar, F. Zakovsek, R
Kraml-r, B. Krcmla, F. Yorkvy. P. Zakur. Row 4 R. Zavalal, T. Kurlus, V. Kozln-car. D. Young, M. Kaplan
L. Koral. L. Kutzler.
: " Row 1 C. Nuuta. A- 0'Bl'il'Y1, A. Olsvn. M. Nenvu, M. Nagle, M. R01-ll, H. Randall. Row 2- -W. Ryan
R. Ol'on, P. Owcr, VV. Ryskivwicz, G. Nvavc, L. Ojala, W. Rose, J. Russc-Il. Row 3---E. Rode, F. Raznik, K
f. Ruff. A. Nimsgsrn, E. fJl.lK'Il, G. 0'Dwtt, .I. Nu-lsrm, R. Rivhalxlsnn. Row 4 -G. Needham, J. Naviukas, D
,fy , -X-X fx-. Oglesby. I". Rulc tails, C. E. Nelson, C. D. Nulron,
1 . ff 1
S-Vwilwbx +1 3"
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Y Y I, 1'
SOPHOMURE B g
Row 1-HM. Mczulv. VV. Miller, J. Morton. E. Madruh, J. McCullough, E. Mil:-weld. Row 2f O. Maslnwski,
A. Manuel, G. Murray, M. Mzxjur, W. McCloud, C. Mucmwski, A. Mickus, A. McGuire. Row 3 R. Muschcw-
rkc, B. Mazlo, S. Mozina, M. McElroy, M, Moor:-, J. Matheson, L. Miller, D. Morton. Row 4 A. Moran, W. ,
Marcvlain. W, Stewart, B. Morrcy, H. Macknick, F. Moses, J. McCarthy, J. Murphy.
Raw 1iN. Simnnian, P. Schultz, W. Sjostrnm, L. Schmidt, L. Staranowicz. Row 2- G. S11-plyk, M. V
Smales, J. Shaffm-r, J. Su-rn. M. Skwarlcowski, F. Schzlffnvr, T. Siluvif-h, L. Seam-r. Row 3---L. Stanczak,
I". Sshacfcr, K. Sevastus, H. Sloan, J. Siflcr, D. Svyhold. M. Simpson, W. Shelberg, B. Sta-phcn. Row 4-ff N ,,-
G. Snyder, E. Shafer, G. Seifert, A. Sams, M. Silovich, E. Schcve, T. Sage, L. Starr. , v N A
, m,,wA', 1
A 9:2 N W,
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Page E ighty-:me '
D SOPHOMORE B
Row L -T. Sustc-rsic, E. Williams, V. Toika, I. Unkkola, E. Wickluml, J. Thomson, G. Thomas. Row 2
-W. Traynor, M. Turner, I. NVr'bb, M. Werner, P. Str-vm-ns, F. W4-grzyn, N. Tewcs, lf. Sybrandy, T. Tray-
nor. Row 3' J. Wocxlyawl, M. Wilson, L. Wh:-clcr. I. VViti-lf, J, 'Fun-cm-, A. Uksas, M. White, G. Wciland.
M. Worklan. Row 4-W. Such, J. Van Parys. R. Stu-url, H. Wagner, H. Symanoski, H. Warren, B. Swan-
son, R. Wallace.
I ODE T0 THE SOPHOMORES
You hate to come to school you say,
l And get your work from day to duyg
' You think biology and math
l Are thorns upon the rosy path
Each battle that you iight youlre sure
You'll win because you're so secure
In knowing that you're always right,
l Even though indeed you might
I Be wrong?
K Then you will learn in life's dull school
6 That once you were indeed a fool,
I And you must build a firmer base
Ns, If you would ever find your place
4 Ur reach your goal.
.gl ev- --
fain: :nn ix ma y
X. QQ., .. 4
+ ,flu it f
4s5?.'H4'v- 'V "
--W' Page Eighty-two
Sometimes I think
I was a little fool.
3fWWf"JiMvMif - f
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. V. W... 4 ,,,q:-mg,
The 1934-35 Freshman class is one of the largest the high school has had
for a number of years.
The Freshman A class entered W.T.H.S. in January '34 with a membership
of about two hundred and fifty. In the fall, under the sponsorship of Miss
Trevenan and Mr. J ames, the class elected the following officers:
President .......... .. .................. Fred Mudgett
Vice President ...... ..................... R obert Tinsley
Secretary Treasurer ....... Mary Ellen Sams and Betty Bower
Among the distinguished personalities of this class are: Roscoe Bowers, a
good saxophone player and a member of the saxophone quartet which won sec-
ond division rating in the band contest, Pearl Nilsen and Bernard Sheffield,
outstanding members of the vocal department, Walter Inman, a very promising
member of the rifle club, and Mary Ellen Sams, Ruth Mortenson, Jeanette
Miller, Laura Mayer, Franklin Ford, and Jerry Jones, all active in dramatics.
Here, indeed, is a list of notables of which any class might well be proud.
FRESHMAN B CLASS
Miss Cunningham and Mr. Annis are the sponsors of the Freshman B class.
In the spring the class elected the following students as ofiicers:
President ................................. Charles Ramsay
Vice President .... ..... R obert Rice
Secretary-Treasurer ......... ....... ...... H e len Johnson
Although this class is still in its infancy, several members have already
made names for themselves. Among these talented babes are: Johannes Ras-
mussen, an excellent cornetist, who placed in the first division as a soloist in
the district band contest at Cicerog Donald Hogan and Helen Ferry, outstanding
in the vocal department, Dorothy Faulkner, active in the Girl's League and in
dramaticsg and Marjorie Owens, an active member of the Girl's Athletic Asso
- f s
21 F5 4124
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1 FRESHMAN A
g Row 1 A. Blaha, J. Ar14l1'zvjl-wslai, B. All:-nswurlh, M. lillrgn-, ll. Anrlr:-ws, .l. H:-xjoruk, 0. Burkvy
I Row 2 R, Baftion, D. Bair, IJ. Amzl-rnlzln, K. liiwhlll-lil, M. Hrzlmlon, M. Adm-Ison. B. Hovver, E. Ullroy
Wk Row 3 P. Archvr, G. Burke-y, l". Burha. S. Amlwosu. C. Blzxckmvivz, G. Bern-nt, C. Alshousl-.
l ll Row 1--- F. Ford, J. l"rank, R. Cohn-n, M. Dnan, V. G1-or5:c, C. Cook, G. DOHaan, W. Inman. Row 2-L
'VJ Cohn, F. Iwanskl, C. Cornvlius, A. Cankar, M. Clark, J. Davin-s, S. Frantsi, F. Copa-land. Row 3 -F. Far
ella, B. Coonce, S. Cory, B. Fllvrst, O. Conroy, ID. Caldwell. I.. Ivvrson. H. Criswcll. Row 4 E. Funk, H
N ,.-.x DeTogni, J. French, E. Dvzlson, VV. Crusty, D. Dalvy. R. I"1'emlv1'iclc. A. Dolkus, P. Duff.
1"-Q1 , lf V.
X ll '.
L, A, f ' 'X
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.. -.bifrfjinf Z '
Q '-f mn' '-54 .1 'I
M-ifilil ii"f'?K5 L' 1
.... F ' ' 2
.A ,wi ll It
Row 1 D. Groll, E. Edwards, M. Grassa. Row 2 R. Gilhl-rt, M. Kutzlvr, C. Grom, M. GL-urge, E. Kcar-
fott, R. Edwards, A. Gist. Row 3 G. Gavvn, R. Ellwzlrde-1, A. KI:-in, R. Erwin, L. Gabris, R. Enystrom, Xl
C. Chxflonis, VV. Jakaitis.
Row 1----R. Holt, G. Haakv, L. Nauta, F. Nantz, W. Nellans, S. Leino, E. Huffman. Row 2--J. Jones, .
B. Lentine, H. Howland. G. Hnlcombv, P. Nilsr-n, E. Harju, B. Nvlsnn, R. Littncr, H. Johnson. Row 34D. , N ,
Lindberg, L. Jackson, R. Hall, J. Jonson, J. Hullanmls, I, Lindsay, R. Johns, H. Jaspvr, G. Howland. Ely
'A -1525.1 .
if PHY? f: if
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F" h A e. H-,,.,..f-A Q
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5 FRESHMAN A
1 Row 1 E. Man-wk, I. Ormsby, J. Mclllvary, R. Pcrrine, M. Page, A. Martinez. Row 2-F. Marsh, L
Mayer, J. Milla-r, V. Zick, S. Milla-r, R. Mm-tl-nsun, J. Miller. Row 3----F. Mudgvtt, C. Mnrk, E. Zuraitis, E
X Olsen. W. Mihan, E. Oman, S. Pintavalle.
Row 1' J. Smegml, I. Spoor, H. Svrva A. Stevens. Row A-W. Smale M. Sams S. Sluga F. Skews F
Snte C. Villalvazo. Row 3'--C. Sims W. Skora J'. Vlasaty R. Stewart F. Skrbec J. Slater R. Swanson
X ' ' l ' , K , v I . -
V " N
gg Xxx ' nl
La V ... 5,7 X
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V' I Page Eighty-six
FRESHMAN A iz!
Row 1----R. Welch, M. Rossiter, C. Riley, V. Rasmussen, I. Rutkowski, O. Wakefield. Row 2-YA. Rodhro,
N. Wetzel, J. Worack, J. Tubck, S. Ward, A. Rupnik, W. Woodard, I. Wnodyard, M. Williams. Row 3-A.
Tonin. G. Thielmann, R. Ward, E. Wrona, D. Walton, L. Reinbach, R. Tinsley, D. Wolden.
POINTERS TO THE FRESHMEN I
Poor little Freshman, are you still in the dark?
Still as bewildered as when you embarked? fl
Still you cling to your usual meekness ,l
You haven't learned the sophomore sleekness. ,
Well, only the Seniors know that it pays
To study well in beginning days
So now you know what path to chooseg
If you heed it, you will not lose.
-'1"' Niflx ,..-- , L,
V' 'H' .f rw- ..:if:"""'g-as M
' if mb-"
Page Eighty-seven ll " 1jl,'f"Mih
fl l i
" FRESHIVIAN B
V Y' Row 1 S. Armstromx, D. Amlvrson, E. liandovich, C, Abrahamsvrn. M. Bialinxzvr, G. Babu-l, I.. Barrett
A. Alto, C. Bisland, R mrxx f 2 E. lizwtf-l, H, liunmwh, D. Biasturk, H. livrgn-vin, I.. Ii n-r1 gm-, C. Abolv, E. An-
', dn-rson, C. Baltzorv, A. B1-aulsivn. Row 3 W. Arno, R. Berg, U. Abrahamson, B. Bardosy, L. Harland, .l
A Alu-xnnis, R. Bahling, E. Hamill, W. Atkinson. Row 4 B. Bilharz, D. Bader, J. Bcntivvgna, V. Ayer, T.
If Barrvtt, M. Bird, P. Ahlslrum, F. Archm-r, A. Angclos.
' Row 1 W. Brown, R. Butlvr, G. liristol, E. Boyvr, M. CliH', J. Brown, D. Buckles. Row 2-- M. Blaze-
lfg vich, J. Buttito, S. Blalcv, .l. Bumann, L. Bojnicwicz, E. Horlu-lrvh, li. liurgrett, B. Bruce. Row 3' -L. Bouchvy,
H. Bjorkman, G. Burba, N. Blonn, M. Crawford, F. Burkiuh. J. Botsford, N. Bush, R. Bronks, P. Britz.
Al, ix Row 4---VV. Borosn-k, R. Brown, C. Builcus, W.. Butkus, R. Buksas, G. Braun, B. Broemclkamp, J. Bayes.
"' ' . f--.-f""3
GGY it .,... 1.5 ' 1
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' . f'-,gc ,l 1' Pa 0 Eighty-right
L -. L , y
FRESHMAN B ,
Row 1 -R. Zakorsck, T, Zulcsnik, V. Craipf, C. Courson, M. Campbvll, l". Chg-ss, D. Crabb. Row 2'--J. ,
Craddock, 'l'. Conopl-oils, D. f'amL'mn, IC. Xzile-ck, F. Clvmunt, A. Zainn-F. J. Cutlvr. Row 3 G. Canfield, R.. l.
Crooks, H. Sussman, IC. Calhoun, li. Ch2lIltllK'I', 1. Zlgas. Row L1 S. Cvslcowski, J. Concan, E. Zuklvy, J. Car-
tcr, A. Cunnington, J. Zell-snik. l
Row 1- R, Dcckvr, S. Dunski, C. Dolinar, D. Douglas, H. Dnwdy, J. Daley, T. O'Grady. Row 2-A. 1
Ovtrnski, B, Donovan, .I. Dugan, J. Ilziurgrot, I.. Damus, M. Di:1g.ruila, VV. Dcasun. Row 3-J. Duich, M. E
Own-ns, O. Dcr1lv1'iun, H. Drslzm, A. Dm-'l'ug.:ni, S. Dm-mbinski, I.. Czlnslur, L. Dunklin. Row 4-WT. Diaquiln,
J. Dow, M. D1-bvvl-c', A. Davis, D. Ostvrbc-rg, R. Ostrandcr, C. Dolan. A fi
in .3117--Q -., -qv
, ,,'Zl?'J.." 15 ' 'f "'
-2- ' ' 4' 1 '
w' ' -lawn!
Page Eighty-fn ine
Row 1 D, Tollvfsvn, M. Noll, FI. 'l'w1-niymzui. R. Turner, R, Nakanishi. Row 2 S. Nivmi, I- Nedi-lka,
M. Nashius. G. Nasal, M. Nixon, I.. Norikus. Row 3 -R. Thomas, L. Thielmann. I. Nailvn, M. Twardy, S.
Nuuttila., V. Nixon. Row 4 VF. 'lk-rcek, J. Tollivvr. R. Nelson, W, Traynor, F. Nolan, S. Turcinskas.
ROW 1--'SA Lulis. E- LOZykiGwicz, A. Lyrlinpr, G. Lcrohc, J. Jagusch, D. Jirik, F. Jaronik, J. Linds-
IHY, Ji. J8.!'0SCWiCZ. V. Jereb. ROW 2 T. Luvuo, I", Johnson, R. Jacksivc, M. Johnson, I. Jonvs, W. Jeseno-
vcc, M. Jenkins, R. Jacobs, A. Ycsnkvvich. Row 3 A, Ln-skis, E. Liginski, M. Litchfield, S. Yankus, M.
Littlejohn, A. Jonaitis, E. Leshela, D. Jacobs, M. .las-k. Row fi -L. Lindquist, H. Januchowicz, M. Luttur,
f r,, , fx!-I. Johnson, M. Jacobs, C. Littlcjohn, E. l.ol'tus, D, Longf, W. Lvitch, J, Lyding. Row 5- L. Jones, R. Jum-
n R. Lamb, D. Larson, 0. Lukkar, E. Lcningtnn, G. Jablonic.
f nu is?
-im, , fx'
, .jill J .fl
4 L-. 'V 5 fp
is li 'l ' -'
, ng . " 2' Q
"1Q:f,.x . ii "'
4 lf' '. "M
. wk H I,
-gafari-'v.L if i
Page N imzty
l 1 l
, 1 . ,l 1
PRESHMAN B 'A
Row 1 R. Knickulbl-in, L. Kcllnn-r, A. Kokel, J. Kranjc, H. Kraus, J. Kozlowski, J. Ivantic. Row 2-
W. Kaphcim. l'. Ingzopzlia, Il Kordccki, M. Kanauskas, W. Kelly, R. Kane, A. Kobal. Row 3-R. Ketter, G. li
Kowalski, J. Kzmauskas, Kl'lSl2ill. R. K.-sslmr, E. K:-xstlcr, M. Knutson. Row 4-R. Krcul, P. Kolar, S.
Kopor, T. KL-nm-dy, C. Kruegvr, R. Kelly, J. Kmic-tok. 1'
Row 1 fl. Mallas, H. lVlar5z0ian. V. Marshall. C. Malloy, H. Macck, C. Vasofokl. Row 2---L. Matcja. V. J '
Madsnn, V. Maki, R. Makovvc, P. Vamlevs-vr, C. Massey, R. Marklcula.. Row 3--E. VanLacke, E. Manning,
B. Marta-ns. A. lllarkom, I". Mateja, A. Va-rhovm-c, R. Mangoiun. Row 4-R. Vapner, W. Maciorowski, C. M
Mahallak, S. V1-cchio, S. Marsoobian, J. Mzlrabella, S. Mauiejewski.
'K ,x .
, .-:xy A 1
6l+..fl:lllP""llf1'!'ffY 'l ,
f. ,i1a'!f1J..,g F31 E ff " -.CJ
FJ..-N ,,4.,.JWMiA, .JW
"L . ,R
3 ,L Iwijlf
Page Ninety-ons '
ff FRESHIVIAN B
Rnw 1 G. McArthur, J. Mc'Cann, M. lVlvtzg.:v1', P. Moran, M. May, M. MI-lazu-lian, G. Mizlock. ROW 2-
K. Ms-ars. l+'. Ivlazmanian, M. Mililik, l'. lVlurray, M. lVll-tmrvr, R. lVlc1rzm, A. Miholic. Row 3 P. Murphy
V. ML-Elruy, V. Mr-Elroy, D. Morton, I". Mohn, D. Mr-Ch-url, M. MQG-uiru, P. McDonald. Row 4 E. Moore
T. Moran, A. lVIug:vrslitchiun, M. Moats, Ii. McCr1-ight, W. Mayfield, W. Morris.
l Row 1 J. Habmrski, B. GL-rrish, I.. Griggs, E. Gvalman. C. Garllm-V, C. Griggs. P. Govt-kar. Row 2--A
F. Godin, K. Gubris, A. Gargala, G. Hall, H. Guthrin-, E. Griggins, C. llangfm-ln'a11cli, P. Garyralla, J. Govckar.
Rnw 3 S. Cugala, I., Gralwinski, M. Gachannur, A. llzzckvr, F. Gustisa, VV. G1-hrig, F. Grymkoski, I. Gilvskl,
1 ' Hall, M. Grabinski. Row 4 D. Hamann, W. Golub. VV. Crum, J. Gadwcll, H. Goodman, J. Gemborski, F
Q f lyk' J' Glogovsky'
75 ", I5
M ii'. I1 n f iN '
F Q i!! ...M
-H l I I ,
-aCS.:f:4-u. F .-
., I, ,
.AGR X7 ,-
Page N inety-two
Row 1 W. Hanna, M. Ilrrmquist, L. Hawlry, G. Hunter, A. Hibn-l, G. Hemphill. Row 2ffA. Hurlbutt
D. Hogan, B. lflnlrimlgrv, L, Holvorwn, C. llunsulu-1', H. Huml, W. Hnughtan. Row 3--R. Hayman, D. Had-
nik, L. Hautala, I.. Hautala. S. Hs-rrannn, J. Hutchison, R. Hochburger, G. Hoff, B. Hopkins. Row 4-R
Hickey, T. Heal, Hollnik, C. Hotchkiss, R. Hamlin, A. Harkuy, B. Hustvd, H. Hasenohrl, A. Harris.
Row 1 W. Saulaf-rt, I". S4-tniczuz L. Shivvly. I". Silva. I. Silva, V. Shz11'z1.pata, E. Sladek, J. Schuencman
Row 2--J. Su-kvlta. E. Schwartz, M. Sahagian, E. S0l'Cl2lI', H. Scarbalis, K. Slatvr, B. Salveaux, P. Salis
bury, R. Schocnkv. Row 3' I". Sisolak, M. Slmcic, M. Schvv n1r', C. Schulz, E, Sidlan, K. Sekulich, S. Schleck
I. Sks-lton, VV. S4-halck, J. Smclcer. Row fl- M. Schalfncr, E. Shultis, G. Schumacher, M. Scheribel, L
Sledge, H. Schuffler, G. Sattlf-r, R. Smith, E. Shivcly.
Page N inety-three
Row 1 R. Streit. B. Szczr'1J'a.rwli, G. SOK1l'l'l1lliSL, B. Syvvrud, J. Stuart, J. Sposv, L. Suttiv, J. Stefano.
Row 2 A. Suidikas, B. Stulp, T. Suinulis, J. Szwcilo, S. Swanson, M. Swanson, R. Stringwull, F. Rocttgen,
E. Strickland. Row 3f-fF. Swansnn, L. Sorenson, G, Sorcnsnn, A. Swirski, L. Smith, G. SDarrow, H. Suwak.
Row 4---S. Standridgc, R. Stevens, O. Summers. J. Sublickas, C. Swanson, L. Swazas, R. Suchanski, J.
Sproull, J. Smith.
Row 1--N. Rizzo, H. F1-rry, D. Fors, M. Ronnu, L. Rumsa, A. Rccktcnwals, A. Pcnich, C. Fritz, J.
Rickvr, J. Rossitcr. Row 2---C. Ramsey. M. Ryan, J. Rompasky, E. Richardson, E. Palo, T. Farella. Row 3-
M. Ratti, H. Fossland, D. Raush, L. Evans. I. Pull. P. Fischer, R. Frieden, J. Rasmussen, F. Rapp. Row 4
,JVM X fill Peters, G. Ryckman, E. Rompula. R. Follcnsbec, A. Fossland, G. Rcsheske, J. Flessner, R. Rice, E.
J A Flgqd, T. Poole.
- ..,g--.- 'fi.'g-,
.' --- T ' , mi L ,L
1 1 1 V. ff: ll lli miw 5
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+ .hh za. , W 16:2 M f
4 ,wi M. 1 f
'fc'fW"1h .F V' Pagr: NiI.'!'t!l--ftflll'
Row 1 -VV. Potter, M. Ploniun, M. Escebedo, D. Erskine, M. Wilson, R. Eimerman. Row 2-T. Priddy
C. Parrish, E. Pipcius, V. Porter, VV. Papp. Row 3--A. Pcrkuwski, S. Prorok, J. Everitt, S. Edwards, M
Pietschman, V. Polling, G. Ericson. Row 4-E. Eucolono, J. Ello, H. Eckerstrom, D. Peterson, E. Palucka,
Row 1---D. Worthington, F. Wi-renski, D. Warner, R. Wise, F. Urh. Row 2-L. White, F. Walenter
K. Wilson, S. Pucin, B, Wilson, J, NVicrzbinski. Row 3-J. Wolcott, V. Walker, N. Wright, V. Pustaver, H.
Welkinson, M. Wladyszewska. C. Weber. Row 4--W, Wrote. E. Urbaitis, L. Puzek, M. Worklan, J. Watson,
Freshman B Class
Clambon J Giana, R. Cunningham, Dominic, Amlerfvrun, M. Bloomquist, M. Darrow, A. Christenson,
B Lalloll R BlL2'Ll', M. Ebert, J. Aquelino, F. Cano, M. Ronnlvno, Butls-r, NV. Andrews, J. Huttleston, J.
Ltsnaak C Cobml I. Encrson. Lois Frenrh, S. Buntivugna. M. Bystrom, S. Ehnert, R. Anderson, H. Gehrls,
btswalt Dorothy Fhour, I.. l"ei'ry, H. Gossarml, W. Bvnlk-i', Graham, W. Cunningham.
P McNamara M. Ott, R. Jacobs, O'Brian, A. Morris, A, Luke, Jones, P. Johnson, R. Knox, W. How-
lttt M Moody G Johnson, M. K1-nyon. S. Hofflandm-r. A. Lindwall, R. Newt-ll, E. Haas, S. Hodgc, Y. Jones,
S Hangtbiauck H Jizmejian, M. Steve-nson, R. Morrison, W. Jackson, S. Oberman, R. Kelly, D. J1-rec,
R Kantola T Margzoian, Nichols, H. Olsen, J. Maxwell, H. Niemi, N. Lahti, A. Montee, D. Jeunika, F.
Haltwlg V Novak R. Ojala, Lampinvn, E. Jenstrom, W. Koivuncn, R. Lain, W. Norwood, K. Albus, Van-
gffrlgnaajlf IE Jackson, J. Clyde, Nuella, D. Jiric, E. Fanjak, H. Vaughn, F. Chamberlain, C. Kok-Albus,
M A Allan C Riley, B. J. Gartly, F. Rutlinger, R. Helmkamp, J. Van Pelt, V. Webb, P. Smyth, F,
Thompkms S Payne, T. Porter, A. Turk, Stanley, H. White. E. Strang, W. Sherry, D. Birchfield, G.
Palmu M Boylts I. Haller, L. Rioux, V. Westbergr. A. Della-rian, I. Tournquist, B. Adams, T. Reiley, B,
uben N Schuodus, G. Van Pelt, E. Beck, G. Homegrin, M. Vargas, R. Dickson, M. Docmanus, V. Berk-
st M Rodeuquez, A. Gott, M. DeThorne, E. Asplund, R. Eisl--r, M. Salmi, L. West, E. Sandelin, E.
a tz L Ranta Ramey, D. Ettcr, R. Schmidt, D. Salzman, T. Peterson, W. Ferncll, G. Lacey, M. Cum-
1 X v . , .
Y . ' " , .
l . . . , .
I . Y ' ,.
i n V ix . Y I v.
f XA -iii? 'fll - ' ' ' .. .. , ,
j - 23:-fQ ,.1 g1l ,VTRP:ltcrs,kD. Tschabold, D. Tschabold, M. Damuonaltis, S. Burnett, L. ONual, D. Salzman, R.
-.' M , V li 11 :Zoe 1 , u ows 1.
- 165' lt " . .
Y, ' Page Ninety-sw
The teacherss pride.
55f1"W'5?'l 'ixG'i'i'4i! 75'W"S"ffF'6' 'Y ' ' J ,:- ,- 1 - - , , . , .
. , , . ,, , , , . .-A-'tfgf,,.:pgMgg:,q.g,!m,1,.L ,N3,5,v.,.,.Qg,f17..5,mm3z,,K?t.pM?i,.7., ifYifUi,?7,frwQ:,g,mxmgKN'6 Lai' It wqwwulv
Honor Roll-January Class
Valedictorian ..... ................... ................. . . Vera Harris
Salutatorian ..... ..................... M argaret Lucie Edwards
Vera Harris, Margaret Edwards, Eleanor Belzer, Sarah Cohn, Anita Feder,
Henry Malek, Frank Rasmussen, Elsie Rodbro, Helmi Salmi, George Simonian,
Bettie Van Sickle.
SENIOR A PLAY CAST
Elsie Rodbro, Betty Van Sickle, Edna Taylor, Anita Feder, Jane Houser,
Lucille Whiteside, Gordon Simmons, Donald McDonald, Walter Goldman, Fred
Losch, Taisto Aho, Donald Clark.
HONOR ROLL- MAY CLASS
Valedictorian ..... ............................... ........ J 0 hn Dunski
Salutatorian ..... .............. ..... R o bert McDonald
John Dunski, Nona Freeman, Dorothy Gamash, Leonard Glasser, Mary
Gosar, Lillian Gruenwald, Marnie Heydecker, Clifford Hogan, Dorothy Holly,
Paul Kessler, Tony Konchan, Jennie Laurel, Albert Macknick, Mildred Makela,
Mary Matijevich, Robert McDonald, Jean McDullie, Emily McKinney, Helen
Mears, George Miller, Marion Ulson, Edward Paluska, Billy Pietschman, Dorothy
Ramsey, Kathryn Robinson, Bob Stine, Margaret Thompson, Virginia Winther,
SENIOR B PLAY CAST
Carolyn Smith Leonard Glasser, Marnie Heydecker, Howard Roth, Harriet
F amier Alford Dubs Robert Nitz, Tom Durkin, Richard Bairstow, Marijane
Sherry Elizabeth Pulasky Roberta Brown, Russell Schoenke, James Streit.
Senzor A s
Junior A s
Sophomore A s
J ack Tyrrell
.....Pres1dent..... ..........George Miller
. . Vice-President. . .
Secretary-Treasurer. . .
.. . . .President. . ..
. .Vice-President. . .
. .... President. . . . .
. .Vice-President. . .
. . . . .President. . . ..
SX Tinsley ............... Vice-President ....... . . .
EAM I' J' Ellen Sams, Betty Bower. .Secretary-Treasurer .... . .
9 . 9
M eshman A'a
2,8 . U
,ia A an ,-
Page N inety-eight
. . . ...... Clement McNamara
. . . Howard Roth
. . . Rita Johnson
. . . Leo Stanczak
. . . Leo Hartman
. . . .Robert Rice
. .Helen Johnson
Athletic Association ....
Senior Band .......
Junior Band ....
Jr. Chemists ....
G. A. A. ..... .
Girls' League . . .
Girls' Glee ....
Boys' Glee ........
History Club .....
500 Mile Hikers ....
. . . . . . . .Donald Clark, Robert McDonald
Industrial Research. . .
Junior Red Cross. .
Poster Club .......
Rifle Club ........
Rifle Team .....
Stamp Club ....
Radio Club ....
Student Conductor .
Drum Majors ......
Associate Editors .....
Editor . . ..... . . . .
.. . .Fred Losch, James VanSlyke
....John Dunski, Clifford Hogan
. . . . .Mary Jane Hoban, Vivian Carlson
. . . . . .. . . . . .Elmer Luke, Carl Nauta
. . . .Helen Spoor, Marnie Heydecker
. . . .Joseph Lackner, Jane Hoffman
. . .... Gordon McKinley, Art Brown
.... .. ...Arlene Pierce
. . . ....... Robert McDonald
. .. . . . . . . . . .Dean Chandler, Capt.
. . . .Robert Prichard, Lloyd Strang
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Richard Curlee, Eugene Erickson
. . . . .Edward Malela, James VanSlyke, Lyman Starr
Student "W" World
.....................Helen Malloy, Robert Dowe
. . . . . . .Ralph Sherer, Irene Anderson, Violet Butler
. . . .Robert Bartell, Charles Lyons, Klayburn Tonigan
Associate Editor . . . ...... Margaret Laser l
Business Manager .......................................... Burton Hillman
WINNERS OF EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTEST
F irst-Robert Prichard Second-Mary Ellen Sams
A firmative N egativg
Harley McCormack Kirsti Idgu-0 I2 535
Burton Hillman Robert Fossl 1 . .
Paul Kessler Robert P1-ich 1SWLf?'.'? 51-
, lggi 1551
.I-'M .L DF "ll4 r
!' K .O-
-, . if "' "' usb,-Sw
Pans N inety-ni " ig 'LEQQQ
MILITARY FIELD HONORS
lst Semester 2nd Semester
Lieutenant-Colonel ..... ..... C hester Hamann Robert McDonald
Major .............. ...... D onald Clark George Miller
Major ............. ....... F rank Rasmussen Donald Matheson
Dean Chandler, Capt., Tonigan, McDonald, Matheson, Smith
J Gordon Simmons, Donald Matheson, Robert McDonald, Chester Hamann,
Frank Rasmussen, Donald Clark, Albert Macknick, William Cichon, John Mar-
N gis, Klayburn Tonigan, Alford Dubs.
,ll BASKETBALL LETTERMEN
k Varsity lMajorsj
,' Mesec, Tompkins, Abrahamson, Rodbro, Opitz, Shea, McNamara, Maki,
N Bowers, Schoenke, Mgr.
1 Scheske, Sahagian, Class, White, Strouplaus, Truby, Bragg, Angelos, Neary.
f F rosh-Soph
A D Ogrin, Rodbro, Luoma, Shook, Bilharz, Durkin, Klar, Rukstales, Ello,
aley, Decker Mgr.
s F rosh
U. Abrahamson, Golob, Hamann, Hollands, Jackson, Lindquist, Mudgett,
Sheribel, Ward, Decker, Mgr.
1' Cross Country
Turner, Grom, Hurd, Hatton, Reiner, Hoefner, Geryol, Montgomery.
I' Dragunas, Clark, Mesec, Shea, Simonian, Abrahamson, Pillifant, Hill, Bow-
U ers, Heckinger, Sahagian, Losch, Sledge, McNamara, Bizjak, Ferry, Boyer, Jiz-
g mlglan, Mgr.
1' Bilharz, Contoyanis, Daley, Durkin, R. Durkin, Ello, Karlos, Murphy, Ogrin,
L X Sheve, Shook, Silovich, Simon, Smale, Symanowski, Miller, Mgr.
N Abrahamson, Butkus, Bader, Bentivegna, Bilharz, Franks, Hogan, Hollands,
I Kolens, Lindquist, Marsoobian, Peters, Pentivalle, Reinback, Wilson, Ward,
f Vapner, Decker, Mgr.
f BASEBALL LETTERMEN, 1934
, Majors-Floyd Hewitt, Joe Petitclair, Andrew Bizjak, Everette Britton,
X, Robert Rapp, Nick Conteas, Lloyd McGuire, Louis Turek, Barney ,Walczak,
1 Karl Alto, Nels Helgren, .loe Sapienza, Jerry Ward.
, BASEBALL MINORS
6' Frank Merlo, Frank Cuden, Tom Damos, J ack Hangebrauck., Tony Konchan,
X George Pederson, Robt. Petitclair, John Van Parys, Roy Davern, Iggy Mesec,
4, Earl Sims, Frank Smrtnik, Edw. Zelesnick, Stanley Zelesnick.
XA TRACK LETTERMEN, 1934
Majors-Alex Hankins, Frank Crana, fCapt.J, Paul Sledge, Sam Pillifant,
Minors-Robert Weston, Boris Naumolf, Justin Bowers, E. Nuttila.
X SWIMMING LETTERMEN, 1934-35
, ,, in N I Charleton, Rukas, Durkin, Heckinger, Holt, Maki, Wehrheim, Hill, Graham,
""5 .,g' Drew, Hartman, Morton, Palo, Stewart, Barnes, Borycz, Bettis.
X ,.f,, ,,q?g,,-M My +3 .mu ,
V mah. 1 It F
.gl-ymwzlyy ,I .lf Page One Hundred
I, ' - . - .I I 'Jhl1',,,,..
You just wait
'till I get you outside
:W VV' L J, 42?41fiif2L'UL'7YMfE?4i9-t?!ZS 345 -'WW 4' 'WWQ i'f1?HY'- iW3??5"f "'5Zi5iL1T"f,ik"6 ,. F8123"'7"ffMW!1"'N5f3Q:?!BB'?!i3z5x'f3:lE'Y'iSE'4i 133'
THE ANNUAL MW" STAFF
At the beginning of the year about twenty students reported to Mr. Meslow
for work on the staff of the 1935 annual. Ruth Miller, Circulation Manager of'
the 1934 annual was appointed editor-in-chief' and the staff immediately set
about finding a suitable theme for this year's book. The theme which was
finally selected because of its adaptability was the song, "The Little Red
The staff photographer, Mr. Steimont took individual pictures of the Senior
and Junior classes, and group pictures of the Freshman and Sophomore classes
as well as of the various organizations in school. The work of' mounting and
identifying these pictures was then begun, and the department assistants
aided in this.
Anita Feder acted as Literary Editor during the first semester and was suc-
ceeded by Alice Schott as editor for the remainder of the year. All written
material appearing in this book was under the able supervision of' these two girls.
A concentrated subscription campaign was put on under the direction of
Helen Krueger, Circulation Manager. Each of the four classes was taken
separately in the drive in an effort to boast subscriptions. Skits were given in
the ,lunior and Senior assemblies, posters were placed on bulletin boards
throughout the school and many newspaper articles were written on the subject
of the merits of the annual.
To Miss Higley, director of the Art Staff, the staff owes a vote of thanks
for the illustrations and insert pages, all of which had a large part in making a
success of the annual.
The print shop classes did all of the printing and binding of the annual,
a large factor in the making of the book.
The printing and general business management were under the direction of
Mr. P. L. Schoenoff, head of the Publications Department.
ANNUAL ART STAFF
Much of the success of the '35 Annual "W" is due to the art staff which is
composed of some of the most talented young artists ln the high school
The theme of this year s book, Little Red School House, 18 presented in a
series of colored lllustratlons These lllustratlons separate the main divisions
of the book
The members of the art staff were made responsible for advertising the 35
yearbook during the subscription campaign They painted a number of' strlkm
posters which were distributed throughout the junior and the senior buildings
The feature of the advertising campaign was two forty foot signs bearing the
slogan, "Buy a 35 Annual 'W. ' One of these was put in the senior assembly
and the other one was placed 1n the cafeteria The posters and signs were made
All the art work on the Annual was done under the able supervision
' 9 GG ' 97 ' '
. . . ,
9 G 7 - '
under the direction of Bertha Leise, the art editor. I 1
Miss Higley. W
1 ' 'QI 6 W
x . RW F
Page One Hundred and Om V il mtl?-A
li ' .
l Row 1- M. We'ch, G. Hamlin, IT. Ila'l. V. Collier, B. Morrow, M. Laser. Row 2---B. Hillman, A. Feder,
, R. Bairstow, I. Moxcy, L. Glasser, B. Leise, A. Brown. Row 3- V. Harris, H. Krueger, E. C. Meslow, R.
Miller, P. Schoenoff, K. Burkuy, B. McCsllum.
5, ANNUAL STAFF
' Editor-in-Chief .... ............... .... B u th Miller
Associate Editor. . . .... Margaret Laser
j Business Manager .......... .... B urton Hillman
4 Assistant Business Manager .... .............. G race Haake
Literary Editors ........... .... A nita Feder, Alice Schott
, Circulation Editor ......... ........... H elen Krueger
lk Assistant Circulation Editor .... ...... V era 'Collier
Xxx Girls' Sports Editor ........ .... K athryn Burkey
Calendar Editor. . . . . .Barbara Morrow
Boys Sports Editor .... .... A rt Brown
Art Editor ........ .... B ertha Leise
Art Adviser ...... .... M iss F. Higley
Edltorial Adviser .... .... M r. C. Meslow
Business Adviser .... ...................... M r. P. L. Schoenof
Typists ............... .... I zola Moxey, Vera Harris, Dorothy Inman
Department Assistants ......................... Betty Hall, Harry Harannen.,
Mary F. Branyan, Betty McCollom, Jean McDuffie, Marion Olson, Jane
Seager, Margaret Welcll, Edith Warren, Helen Sutton.
f AN '
,r .a. :: :: :: S-:stasis
' 2 '-1i"'1.. 'gr s
J5. - 1 R' '7
'JVM ., ' ' . "
+il53'4'g.,1l" J Page One lI7L'ifi7'f'!l avid 7'11'o
ANNUAL ART STAFF
Row 14-K. Hall, B. Blair, H. Barnes, B. Kapoulas. Row 2 B. Morrow. V. Collier, E. Hall, D. Hurley,
M. Gorishek, M. Price, E. DcJong. Row 3-fM. Ncwson, H. Kaariu, B., Liese, Miss High-y, K, Matayosian,
E. Swanson. C. Thompson. N. Haight. Row 4 L, Kenniuk, R. Milltr, H. Krueger, M. Smith, T. Terkleson.
W. Soderquist, R. Schocnke, M. Domka, B. McCollum.
Row 1---D. Murphy, J. Wright, K. Mangoian, P. George, A, Musech, M. Woertz. B. Dellue. Row 2--E.
Zelesnik, R. Brooks, V. Jizmejian, J, Neary, E. Plonien, E. Mihcvc, A. Clark, G. Geske, B. Lindsley. Row 3
-R. Jadrich, V. Muyrerditchian, F. Vclkovic, A. Doluncc, P. Schoenolf, S. Mihevc, J.'Hamm0nd, E. Luke.
Row 4-R. Hall, J. Bigzins, B. Bragg, F. Rukstalus, F. Kerzie, H. Leskovec, B. Nitz, C. Charchut. Row 5-
C. Lerche, R. Herberger, B. Walczalc, H. Tompkins, K, Johns, F. Angelos, E. Shaft-r, E. Caswell, E. Tasie-
wicz, C. Burnett. Row 6--K. Hough, R. Cary, E. Nokela, N. Jesse, V. Jones, E. Dolan, H. Luckritz, A.
Guy. W. Zydki, J. Brown.
THE PRINT SHOP
Much credit is due to the W. T. H. S. print shop for its support of the
school's many activities. The shop prints the programs, the tickets, and fre-
quently the posters for the many school programs. Here the Student HW" World
is made up and printed entirely hy the students under the guidance of Mr.
Schoenolf, Mr. Meslow, and Mr. Smith.
There are more than one hundred and thirty boys enrolled in live classes.
In their 1B year, the boys are taught the fundamentals of printing, and to
make the course more interesting, they are allowed to set up small type jobsf
such as name cards, poetry, and short paragraphs. The schedule for the seco fl
and third year consists of the more important work, namely: ads, tickets, if Jig Y
grams, and the Student NWT World. The W. T. H. S. Annual is the high .m y R, 4 7 3
of the year for the print shop personnel. . 11--' L'
Page One Hundred and Three M
MY FIRST DAY ON THE ANNUAL STAFF
Hurriedly I push my way through the crowded corridors. With anticipation
I approach the Publications Room, for this is my first day on the Annual Staff.
What new experiences await me? Who else is on the staff ? What will be my
duties? These and a thousand other questions burst upon my mind in an
unceasing torrent. Suddenly my thoughts are cut short, for I have reached my
destination. I enter the door marked H99 and descend three steps into the
room, where I am to spend many weary but interesting hours, pondering over
The scene that greets me is very similar to that of a country newspaper
office. The room is low and cream-colored. On the west is a battery of windows
through which the sun is streaming in golden rays, brightening the otherwise
rather drab scene. The walls are literally covered with bulletins and pictures
of all sorts. The large desks are arranged in an unsuccessful attempt at order.
Some are cluttered with papers, others are absolutely bare, and still others have
typewriters on them. A few students are scurrying to and frog others are non-
chalantly reclining at their desks.
Amid my survey of the room, I hear a low mutter, "Where the heck is that
'q'? It's plum disappeared from the keyboard." Quickly I glance at the speaker.
He is a small lad of about sixteen, closely scanning the keyboard of a typewriter.
Evidently he employs the Columbus method of typing for he first discovers a
key and then lands on it. I was amused, but, after glancing around, I found
several others in the same predicament.
Near this energetic lad is another youth who is not quite so active. Drowsily
he lolls over his work as the spring breezes fan him into oblivion. His towsled
head droopshbut, wham!-the sudden slam of a drawer causes him to start.
The rude disruptor of our peace is a tall athletic lad, exasperated by an
elusive manuscript. After jerking open several drawers, he finally locates the
Not far distant I hear the gay giggling of several girl members of the staff
as they jestingly look over the work of some amateur-or, so I assume.
Over in the corner, perilously balanced on the back legs of a chair, feet
perched on a desk top., and eyes partly closed gazing off into space sits a bard,
or-perhaps he's the "Advice to the Lovelorn" columist of the Student "W"
What a motley crew, and-yet how human. In this atmosphere I must
oster my literary genius,-woe is me!
x :refs Y N.
-- -- an-EEE
L "flu gut? W
.vm I-'V' ' I? I .4 IU VII'
A ia .qyiud Ju' .M x, P
' ab- ff ii, f
Page One Hundred ami Four
Row 1---R. Caldwell, H. Malloy, M. Schwery. Row 2-C. Batty, C. George, R. Bartell, A. Brown, V. l
Johnson, R. Sherer. Row 3--B. Hillman, I. Engstrom, E. C. Meslow, R. Huff, P. L. Schoenoff, V. Kinsey,
J. McCormick. Row 4---C. Lyons, J. Oberman, C. Ferry, W. Hill, D. Murtha, B. Anderson.. '
Associate Editor ....
Local Editor ....
Special Columns ....
Headline Writers. . .
Editorial Writer . . .
Ad Solicitors .......
Boys' Sports .....
Girls, Sports .....
Special Reporter ....
Staff Typist .......
Associate Editors ....
J ournalism ......
FIRST SEMESTER STAFF li
. . . .Helen Malloy
. . . . .Ralph Sherer l
. . . .Edwin C. Meslow l
. . . .Paul L. Schoenoff
... . .Joe Oberman
. . . .Virginia Kinsey
. . . . .Clyde Ferry, Paul Erickson ,
..............Cl1arleS George W
...........J0lll'l McCormick I
. . . . .Wesley Hill, Charles Lyons X
...Ruth Huff, Charlotte Batty '
. . . .Art Brown, Dennis Murtha ,
...........Norman Stuart ,X
....Vivienne Johnson I
....Bertil Anderson .
SECOND SEMESTER STAFF fl
. . . .I. Anderson, V. Butler P.
. . . . .Edwin C. Meslow vt
.. . .N. Twentyman, W. Wishart, W. Pet LME QV Hi g ,
.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .L, Hicks, D. Sw il fy' Zara
to ttt 1 . tl. ,A .
Page One Hundred and Five M si' q.u"b51EQ.'m5
HW" STAFFf'SEtliJNlJ SEMESTER
Row 1 M. Koifl-l, IJ. Gun-lin, B. Kalvoulas, V. Wise. Row ZZ H. I'Iz-1'1'an4-n. E. Plonix-n. G. Sandstrom,
MH Nilwson, H. IIoig'im1'4I, H. .lom1i1is. M. Stvrbzu-Ii, G. Mumford, R. Iircwsit-x'. Row 3 M. MahaIIa,4,lL.
S imu inas. CY Hwy, . M I ,. IC. C. M -xl '. I. A I":: , C. S '1h, J. N' 2 'k, Ii. Lux. Row 4 -S. .cvs-
nik. L. Pitzvr, A. .Iankz1ii:Iixs. Ii. Arizklidiiis, W. llgdtlm-xl: D. Briilih, W. Vl7iEIi:T1l't, B. Nadi-n, J. Van Slyke.
Row 1 D. Murphy, R. Ami-H, IJ, Sim-kstill, Id. Miller, G. Anil:-rson, N. Twvntyman. Row 2 B. PL-ters,
C. McNam'ara. VV. Reynolds, I". Govckzir, A. Mazmanian, J. Bern-ns. Row 3 I.. Hicks. E. Denman, D.
Walczak, IL. Mcslow, E. Zukley, R. Down-, V. Butler, G. 1,1-1-ch. Row fl F. Pt'I'1liC'l1, A. P4-tros, V. Burris,
V. Lcskis, C, Rlldz, D. Ma,thL's0n. R. Brunel.
Copy Readers. .. ...B. Kupoulus, H. Herranen, C. Mumford
Proof Readers. . . . . ....... R. Ames., D. Murphy, J. Bowers
Humor ...... . . . . . ...... . .................. H. Jonaitis, Vyto Leskis
Headline Writers. . . . . .Ed. Plonien, H. Hoigaard, B. Peters, R. Brewster
Advertising Manager. . . ........ . .......... . ............. K. Tonigan
5 Ad Solicitors ...... .. . . .D. Matheson, E. Denman, V. Burris, C. Leach
I Circulation. .. . .............. I. Moxey, E. Miller, M. Newson
Bo s' S orts. . . . .C. McNamara A. Petros G. Anderson, F. Per ich,
P 0 Q .
A. Mazmaman, W. Andrews
Girls, S orts. . . . . .D. Guerin C. Sandstrom, M. Koffel
, ' p
Xl. ,f talf TYPISIS. .. ............ ,M. Mahulluk, I.. Smitlm
.E Q1 changes. . . . . .R. Bush, V. Wise, M. Sterback
,A 14 jf: 'f ieforters
M, an Slyke, C. Berg, J. Nemanick, B. Naden, S. Zelesnick, L. Pitzer, A. ,Ian-
'fNf?Jef'IwE Ik k JH ' LSI' lv RB tJB CRQ1 E
c,ff5.s..: , 5 .v ,E aus as, . ermdnson, . uma lIldS, . rune , . erens, , u z, .
V3.2 M A A, "1 ukley, D. Walzak, E. Lux.
.:.. . ' Msg, I, ,-
RL ,if I.. ' Page Ozzc If1lHflI'!'f'I and Six
THE STUDENT MW" WORLD '
As necessary as was the traditional "Town Crierl' to the early colonial vil-
lage, the Student MW" World has become to the high school. The school year
1934-1935 marked the twelfth anniversary of the "Wi, World as a school activity.
Each year has seen a decided growth in the publication's organization, content,
popularity, and influence. From a miniature broadside published intermittently
through the year by a handful of students back in 1922, the paper has grown i
to become a weekly publication, printed on a twelve and one-half by nineteen P
inch sheet and consisting of from four to twelve pages for each issue. The active J
stall' personnel during the last semester exceeded sixty students. These together li
with special organizations and homeroom reporters and occasional volunteer
contributors have helped to make the "W" World a truly represented school
The Student "W" World enjoys the advantages of membership in the
National Scholastic Press Association and in the Illinois State High School Press l
Association. The publication was represented by delegates at the Annual Press
Conference held under the auspices of the latter in November. Ollicial ratings
are not awarded by the state associations, but the '6W', World was accorded
much favorable comment during the critical anaylsis service conducted in con-
junction with the conference. The World was also entered in the annual critical
contest sponsored by the National Scholastic Press Association, the report from
which was not yet available at the time of this writing.
Among the constructive improvements realized by the student newspaper l
during the last year are: the more complete departmentalization of the paper's yu
contents, the organization of a group of freshman and sophomore reporters, and ff
decided changes in headline schedules and page make-up. ,X
In keeping with a tradition of several yearis standing, the NWN World stall' N, N
sponsored a Hobo Day dance on Friday morning of the closing week of the X
first semester. The affair again proved popular., setting a record for attendance
by "knights of the road" in their colorful apparel. The stall' hopes to realize at 5
least one more social function before the end of the year, the publications picnic,
planned for some time in May. This is a joint function participated in by the 1'
newspaper and yearbook staffs. A
Prepared by the editorial staff and printed by the boys in the high school Qi
printing classes, the Student "W" World is an all-student project. The paper, X'
staff is made up of the students enrolled in the advanced classes in journalism. Il
This group meets twice each day and under the supervision of Mr. Meslow,
editorial adviser, they gather, write and arrange the material for the weekly is 5.
Mr. Schoenoff, who is in general charge of the Publications Department,
care of the business end and the printing of the "W" World, 3 jj M
-u t 'f m VNIQ- -It a- ea,
Page One Iluzzdred and Seven X. K 'sl' "
' Row 1--G. Wieland, K. Idstrom. V. Kinsey, R. Fossland, P. Kessler. Row 2f---B. Hillman, J. McCormack,
Mr, S. I. Sandven, H. McCormack, R. Prichard.
i The main objective of debating is to develop good speech habits among
p the students. In the opinion of Mr. Sandven, the debate coach, nothing develops
the speaker so much as argumentation. Debate calls for research, analysis, and
i construction, it develops voice, gesturing, articulation, and refutation.
W Every year a group of eight to twelve students concentrate on one major
X debate topic. The question this year was: "Resolved that the federal govern-
ment should adopt the policy of equalizing the educational opportunities
throughout the nation by means of annual grants to the several states for public
l elementary and secondary educationf'
I, The affirmative team consisted of the following members: Virginia Kinsey,
l X Burton Hillman, Paul Kessler, Harley McCormack, George Wieland, and Abe
xx Rostker. On the negative team were: Kirsti ldstrom, Robert Fossland, Robert
5 Prichard, and John McCormick.
, The debates arranged with other schools are usually dual contests. In some
cases these debates are held on the same day, and in other cases, on consecutive
days. It has seemed advantageous to arrange contests with both large and small
E schools. Some of the debates are on a decision basis and others on a no deci-
,i The contesting high schools this year were: Kenosha high school, Grant
'l Community high school, Maine Township high school, Lake College of Com-
SN merce, and New Trier Township high school.
52 Usually a large number of students enroll for debate, but comparatively
few can meet the demands of so rigorous a course.
ll The team had a very successful season, each team winning two debates and
11,4 X osing one. The results were: Negative team-lost to Kenosha, won over Grant
f AV K rl Lake College of Commerce, and participated in a non-decision debate with
is ZF ? '1 1 e. The affirmative team lost to Kenosha, won over Grant and Lake College
merceg and took part in a non-decision debate with Maine.
. , 62 M
ip fi 1 Pays One Hundred amd Eight
H ' 'J Milli.
Rzw 1-W. Fucik, J. Lukas, T. Butler, W. Petersen, H, Jasper, L. Standrigc. Row 2-G. Thomas, R.
Bickham, J. Hcydccker, G. Weil:-md. E. Henriksen, A. Brown, F. Sybrandy. Row 3'J. Garrett, D. Bogus.
G. McKinley, J. Lockhart, M. Thompson, A. Black, R.. Malewski. Row 450. Sherman, E. Nokela, V. Moore.
M. Kapplan, J, Lockhart, R. Olsen, E. Olsen, D. Koski.
The purpose of the Industrial Research Club is to promote a better and
clearer knowledge of how industries and business life are carried on. This club,
sponsored by Mr. Thompson and Mr. Lockhart, is made up of a limited number
of both upper and lower classmen who are interested in the functions of the
local industries and business men. These researchers meet each week on Wed-
nesday and visit various local points of interest every other week.
The club,s activities of the year were divided into two parts, the first
semester was devoted to local factories and the second semester concerned chief-
ly Waukegan's civic institutions. During the course of the year visits were made
to the Northwestern railroad freight yards, the North Shore Coke and Chemical
company, the Wallkegan water works, the post office, the telephone company,
the police station, and a session of Judge Persons' County Court.
Officers for 1934-35 were:
lst Semester 2nd Semester
Gordon McKinley ......... President Arthur Brown .... ....... P resident
George Wieland ....,. Vice-President Williani F ucik ....... Vice-President
Herbert Sandewich .,.... Sec'y-Treas. Dave Bogue ..... ...,.. S ec'y-Treas,
The club was originated in 1918 as the Engineering Club. With each passing
year the club became more and more popular. After live years, it was neces-
sary to limit the number of members to twenty-five. In 1925 the club was re-
chartered, and, because of its far reaching activities, it was named the Indus-
trial Research Club, Since then it has flourished as one of the most active cl ,L
'Q ll' W
Page One Hundred :md Nine
Row 1--J. Kozlowski, P. Ingozlia. K. Hall, E. Twcntyman, J. Morrow, B. Dow. B. Blair, D. Nichols,
J. Hull. D. Larsen, R. Nakanishi. Row 2---R. Gilbert, I. Ormshy, J. Bumann. D. Dix, M. Owens. M. Smyth,
G. Ekorn, D. Dollavallc, E. Smith, H. Thurncll. M. Sams, L. White. Row 3--VK. Savastos, H. Kaario, D.
Enerson, R. Lewis. L. Mathcs, B. Parmalem-, V. Jvrg, L. Kaymvn, P. Ahlstrom, M. Moore, L. Mayer. E.
Ullry. Row 4---E. Hall, B, Sidlau, M, Adelson, L. Strang, R. Brewster, H. Roth, R. Fulton, J. Rayniak,
R. Caldwell, M. Kirn, A. Bussewitz. B. Vanka.
THE JUNIOR RED CROSS
One of the most useful and active organizations in school is the Junior Red
Cross Clubs by this name sponsored by the National American Red Cross are
organized in schools throughout the United States. In W. T. H. S. the Red
Cross has this year carried out many valuable projects. Among those accom-
pllslled were: a scrapbook of school activities compiled to he sent to a school in
some foreign countryg paper llandkerchiefs placed in the olhces of both the
senior and the junior building for the use of students who had lost or forgotten
their owng cigarettes sent to the Veterans' hospital to be used as prizes at their
weekly partiesg and Christmas menu cards made for ships at sea over the
Throughout the year the Junior Red Cross worked with the National Red
Cross in selling poppies and in canvassing the city during the membership drive.
The organization of the Junior Red Cross is nationwide among schools.
Each homeroom is represented by a member who attends the general semi-
weekly councils. This year the sponsor was Miss Jerg, and the following students
served as oliicers:
President ....... . . .Howard Roth
Vice-President .... ..... K atllarine Hall
Secretary-Treasurer. . . . . .Dorothy Wysocki
j J ' -
S: 4, g,"l
. fi 'N
an N 7 h a. - ug
9' ' ."'z, - -"J
J. . 'A "" ai' f
Page Ona Hu-mlrzrd and Ten
Row 1 M. Roswitcr, L. Hawley, M. Doan, M. VVclch. F. Harris, R. L1-Baron, P. Riorflan, M. Lozykie-
wicz, L. Lamrvad, H. Robinson, H. Ferry. E. Haroian, H. Chandler, V. Marshall. Row 2-E. Murray, A.
Pctkovsula, G. Murray, E. Schwartz, C. Parrish, B. Nelson, I. Spoor, V. Sandy, N. Doan, R. Edwards, J.
Parker, F. Strauplous, M. Noll, E. Lossman, E. Zalcck, A. Recktcnwald. Row 3--E. Taylor, K. Mack, K.
Boaz, M. Boyd, R. Johnson, G. Best, A. Ballard, G. Rundquist, M. Thompson, L. Kaymcn, M. Laser, E.
Rubli, R. Singer. M. Diaguila. Row 4-R. Williams, L. Hoyc, S. Ward, J. Jensen, F. Yockey, B. Plitz, J.
Proost, M. Jenner. N, Tewes, W. Ryskiewicz, I. Engstrom, D. Harpham, J. Heath, F. Seifert, E. Burandt.
Row 5-E. Kastler, G. O'Dett, I. Johnson, D. Enerson, E. Bomkamp, I. Gott, E. Zukley, H. Guthrie, J.
Gabris. R. Birchfiuld, L, Hurd, E. De.Iong, M. Edwards, D. Dix, M. Mirretti, R. Mortensen. Row 6-F. Haas,
H. Doyle, A. Despot, E. Cutler, C. Kistler, P. Quarnstrom. B. Petersen, J. Houser, M. Jones, E. Lundzren,
A. Trienauskas. R. Lundgren, H. Skokowski, B. Short, M. Brandon, R. Poff, V. Harris.
The Girls' League, under the sponsorship of Miss Rundquist, is one of the
most popular clubs in the high school. Its purpose is to bring the girls of the
school together and to do as much philanthropic work as possible. The officers
of the club for the year 1935 were: ll
President ....... ......... G ladys Best ,
Vice-President . . ........ Anita Ballard '
Secretary ...... . . .Margaret Thompson
Vice-Secretary. . . ..... Lucille Kaymen i
Treasurer. ..... ..... R ita Johnson
Vice-Treasurer ............................. Margaret Laser
On every second Weclnesday during period A, a council meeting is held.
This meeting is attended by only one girl from each home room chosen by its '
members. The regular after school meeting is held every other Thursday and A
is open to all girls who wish to attend. ,Officers for the succeeding year are in-
stalled at the last regular meeting of the league before the summer vacation. t
In the spring of every year, lthe girls' clubs of all schools in the vicinity of
Chicago meet at one of the schools and hold a conference. Only active ,
members are chosen to attend, because the number of representatives is limited aw
by the size of the student-body. . 1
One of the many valuable contributions of the Girls, League to the sch .1 .H
is the establishment of a Lost and Found department in both buildings. I ' jsp.
was headed by Margaret Edwards. It has proved a great aid in helping stuld t F. ln, M,
- - - - - - .. ,, N fl' . n -1.
regaln lost articles. Membership ln the league IS a source of pride to 211 951 774 ff it
who belong. J' gal 4 .rf-I A ,
J --7 'ff
Page One Hundred ami Eleven
Row 1-E. Furlan, E. Ferry, R. Stine. Row 2-B. Kane, E. Rubli, H. Saubcrt, A. Brown, J. Dunski.
Row 3--S. Ross, E. Graham, B. McCollum, R. Lewis, L. Petchulat, B. Hillman. Row 4-- -R. Cepon, J. Van
Slyke, D. Curlec, D. Felix, N. Anderson, R. McKerlie.
One of the most interesting of the clubs in the high school is the Junior
Chemist's Club sponsored by Mr. Anderson. At weekly meetings current scien-
tific topics are discussed. These discussions are usually conducted by the presi-
dent. Experiments are demonstrated to make the class work more readily under-
stood. All students enrolled in any of the science courses of the school are
eligible for membership in the Junior Chemist's Club.
The officers for the first semester were:
President ........................ .... J ohn Dunski
Vice-President ...... .... R obert Stine
Secretary-Treasurer ................ .... S terling Ross
The officers for the second semester were:
President ......................... . . .Clifford Hogan
Vice-President ...... .... J ames VanSlyke
Secretary-Treasurer ...... .................. E ugene Graham
A party was held early in the spring for the twenty members.
The Junior Chemists applied for and received their present charter from
the National club in 1933. They were the forty-fourth club in the United States
to receive a charter and the fifth in the state of Illinois.
One of the entertaining features undertaken by the club was a hike taken
to the Pines during the first semester, under the chaperonage of Mr. Anderson
who, besides being the' sponsor of the club, is the only chemistry teacher in the
school. The hike was enjoyed by all who were present.
A second hike was planned, but at the time of this writing the date or des-
natlon is not known.
el I . .
+L, .-., ki 3? f
W., . .-
V J Page Ons Ilundrcd and Twrlve
Row 1-W. Holt, VV. Fucik, H. Holt, B. Hillman, E. Graham. WV. Smith, M. Woertz. Row 2-G. Beau- xl
bien, J. Foster, S. Ross, Capt. Magill, W. Roycr, P. Schoenoif, G. Bilharz, V. Guerin. Row 3kB. West, R.
Bairstow, W. Barnes, A. Ellinwood, G. Miller, A. Dubs, J. Rayniak. Row 4-H. Foster, D. Gaede, P. Dun-
nick. D. Clark, R. McDonald, R. Curlee, G. Redding, H. Roth. W
The purpose of the Hi-Y club is to develop higl1 ideals and good sports-
manship among the boys. This objective is reached by clean speaking and
clean living. "
At each meeting a dinner is served. After the dinner the meeting is
called to order. The activities are discussed, suggestions are heard by the club
and voted upon. 1
Oliicers of the club are elected twice a year. For the first semester Donald '
Clark was chosen presidentg Richard Bairstow, vice-presidentg Alford Dubbs,
secretaryr, Robert McDonald, treasurer. During the second semester the follow-
ing oiiicers were elected: Robert McDonald, presidentg Richard Bairstow, vice- X
presidentg Alford Dubbs, secretary, and George Miller, treasurer. H
There are thirty members in the club. The new members were put through
the traditional initiation. The sponsors are Capt. Magill, Mr. William Royer, '
and Mr. P. L. Schoenoff. l
The Hi-Y sponsored a father and son banquet last fall. They visited the 'I
auto show in Chicago. A resume of the sights and experiences of the trip was
given for the benefit of those who did not go. Other similar trips were made Q 4
during the year, including visits to local industrial plants.
ff... u . if
'N , .... 2 Q
't . Q We my
Page One Hundred and Thirteen W
'N Row 1-e-C. Sinkus, A. Pierce, D. Dix. Row 2- I. Sandulin, C. Kistler, R. Miller, C. Jickling, H. Krucgcr,
M. Domka. E. DeJong. Row 3- A. Schneider, R. Jackson, A. Black, R. Delancey, D. Bush, W. Soderquist.
ly T. Terkleson, H. Barnett.
1 POSTER CLUB
I . . . . .
The Poster Club, Wll1Cll IS sponsored by Mr. Jliflillllg, contributes posters
X for practically every activity of the school. This club is responsible for the
success of many school events, because of the advertising their posters make
' Awards are given to active members who meet the necessary requirements
b makinf their uota of Josters. The clubls insiffnia can be won but once
Y S q l e-
st during the four years of a studentls membership: however, a service award may
1 be earned ever ear.
1 Y Y
f The first successful dance of the school year was given by the Poster Club
on February ninth. Everyone present enjoyed the music, furnished by the
V Flying Cadets.
A As is customary, the year was brought to a pleasant climax by the annual
M picnic at the end of May.
lx The following students were elected as officers for 1934-35:
ty President ................................... Arlene Pierce
ll 1 Vice-President ..... . . .Richard Bush
155, 9 Secretary-Treasurer .... . . .Inez Sandelin
' "Eiga ,A
QT' """ Z' , .uw i'
s., 13- '- , il
fwmdhl gf' ij' f W
Page Om, II1t'l'If'Z7'Pfl and Fn111'trf'r1,
Row 1 "Ak A. Bruzewicz, D. Jacobs, M. Gantar, R. Franz, C. Nauta. Row 2-W. Traynor, R. Buksas, F. N:
Burha, E. Cole, J. Slater, R. Goodale. Q,
CHEERLEADERS 1 Q
The Cheerleaderls Club, sponsored by Mr. Cole, has a membership of ten E
boys. The following members were elected olhcers for the year: Q,
President ......... .... M ark Cantor 9'
Vice-President ...... ..... f Iarl Nauta X ,
Secretary-Treasurer. ........... . ............. Al Borzicwicz If
Meetings were held on Weflnesclay of each week. Dues of five cents were 'N X
collected at each meeting. The club was organized mainly for the purpose of
creating new cheers. These active lads led the school cheers at the basketball
and football games as Well as at pep meetings and numerous school assembly l
programs. M l
Mark Cantor and Carl Nauta won their letters because they led the cheers
at every game. Cs
Page Om' Ilzmrlrfff and Fiffwrlf
W Nellans E Edwards C Paxush S Bllkc S Wald M Ryln M Trlpple D Guerin H Robinson.
Row 3 L Bankrr E Camp S Golden M babmr C Duxkln A Bonar C Thompson G Water: S.
Guthrie M Burke E Ullrey M Riley Row .1 R Birchfxcld M Adelson R1Gursk1s C Hoogenboom M.
Pietschman B Bower V Tuiney T Edwards J Goldman
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Girls Athletic ASSOCldtlOH, commonly known as tl1e fi A A , was or-
ganized to promote health and 1l1t6I'6St in sports among girls It IS so organ-
1Z6d that a sport is 1n progress during ev ery season of the year Tl1lS year speed-
ball was first on the schedule, followed by volleyball basketball, and tl1e season
ended ln the Spflllg with track Besides these outdoor sports, the glrls organ-
lZ6d a swimming team, as Well as both JHHIOI' and Senior life saving classes.
As one of the most active of the school clubs, the C A A fosters several
heydey occasions In September of the presen year 1 Ge Acqualnted
party was held for tl1e benefit of tl1e incomlnff lfreshmen girls In November
the members enyoyed a we111er roast at Weiss lfield Play Day held on a Sat-
urday 1n November prox ed to be the Clll'I1'lX of C A A activities On this
occaslon, each of the fifty five members was provided with a program Every
moment was filled Wltll delightful sport, as each member dashed from game to
game, as indicated on her individual program. l'he grand conclusion of the
festive program was a jolly swim in tl1e school swimming pool. The successful
day gave tl1e sponsors tl1e splendid idea of making it an annual affair.
1 Row 1- AN. Simonian, C. Fritz., M. Dean, G. Babil, S. Arzoomanian, M. .Lozkiewicz, Sa Lulis. Row 2-
Xl Brady, T. Guenette. Row 4-M. Sams, R. Mortensen, G. Bennett, D. Harpham, A.. Angelus, B. Mortens, H,
Y . . I rd . .
. , . .A .
. nl 1. n .
A 9 . . ,
l l n Y- - 1
66 97 1' . t , C GG t- ' 99
1 e I A I-'ws I
. 7 1 l K v 7: n 1 ' . 1. ' u
The club is sponsored by Miss C. Durkin and Miss A. Bonar. A meeting
is held tl1e first Friday of every month. At the conclusion of tl1e business
session of this meeting, which is held in Junior Assembly, entertainment is pro-
vided by one of the four classes.
X The officers elected for this year Were:
lx President ....... . ............... . . .Velma Mordhorst
I l Vice-President .... . . .Sylvia Gordon
Secretary ...... ....... W anita Woertz
6 Treasurer ......................... . . .Katherine Thompson
-E. -1535 9 A Points are given to members of tl1e club for each sport in which they par-
X 5 1 ated. Awards are given to members earning 600 points, 1200 points, 1600
5.5 5: ., ,I s, and 2000 points. One hundred points are necessary in order to become
.2 In" 22 'f"k" 'S"m er.
A if H, ,,,, vig!!! 1 ,K
Am'g?M,vLI3, ii, f
Page One Hundred and Sixteen
Row lf- A. Bergstedt, V. Dretske, J. Rivera, I. Rutkowski, J. Decker, E. Davis, B. Stolp, J. Stewart, l
L. Sulo, M. Arnold, D. Patterson. Row 2-S. Swanson, J. O'G1-ady, A. Krekis, V. Johnson, L. Pennington, lil
E. Loftus, L. Plumb, R. Barnett. M. Turner, C. Parrish, I. Spoor, E. Naudts, I. Uokkola, D. Ramsey. Row 3 '
-S. Sauvc, H. Meyers, V. Knox, J. Hoffman, I". Strauplous, M. Diagula, H. Barnett, J. Grana, A. Grosche, lv
R. Miller, M. Welch, C. Thorsell, R. Singer, E. Burandt, I. Gott. Row 4-G. Krueger, L. Vollmer, S. Van
Sickle, A. McGuire, D. Dix, M. Mahallak, B. Schwab, G. Sandstrom, D. Anderson, B. Nelson. E. Fischer,
E. Campbell, D. Thompson, I, Engstrom, H. Mrars. Row 5fW. Traynor, R. Dowe, E. Zukley, R. Lundgren,
J. Scheve. A. Kantola., E. Lundgren, M. Lyons, H. Krueger, G. Seifert, A. Despot, K. Craven. C. Sinkus.
Row 6-J. Lackner, G. Gustafson. R. Zavala., L. Talcott, R. O'Brien, R. Nimsgern, R. DeLa.ncey, E. Cuwell. .
F. Barron, A. Black, K. Tonigan, D. Chandler. IN
500 MILE HIKERS
The Five Hundred Mile Hikers club is made up of about fifty-five energetic
youngsters. Mr. Grosche is their genial sponsor. During the fall, weekly hikes
were held, the minimum speed being four miles per hour. These treks, usually
directed towards the northwest, were frequently concluded with a Weenie roast.
The semi-annual party was held in the fall. The program consisted of rollick- l
ing games, delicious refreshments, and finally dancing to the rhythmic music J
of Paveks Melodians.
The Five Hundred Mile Hikers gave their annual dance in the gym on '
March ninth. Gay music was furnished by the Flying Cadets. ,lane Hoffman was
the chairman, Velma Knox, the head of the tickets, and Georgia Sandstrom,
head of the advertising committee. The chaperons were: Miss' Osling, Miss Tre
venen, Miss Jerg, Mr. McAfee, Mr. and Mrs. Schoenoff, and Mr. and Mrs
The proceeds from the dance were used towards the second of the semi
annual parties to be held in the spring.
The officers for the first semester were:
President ...... ...... ,I oe Lackner
Vice-President ..... . . .Howard Barnett
Secretary-Treasurer .............. .. ...... Bob Dowe
The officers for the second semester were:
President ....... ..... J ane Hoffman
Vice-President ...... ......... V elma Knox -2"
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . .Georgia Sandstrom V
JAX I ll ' A
If 3 -.
nf if tl D " W l--w- l l Ad'
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Page One Iiuvcdrnd and Seventeen X R ' .?hw.,5i,i5m,"U9lll
' 414' - t.,
M BOARD OF DIRECTORS
During the school year of 1934 and 1935, the History Club upheld its repu-
tation as being 0116 of the most active organizations of the Wallkegall Township
high school. At the first meeting, new members were welcomed into the club
and after due explanations as to the purpose of the organization, officers
Those chosen to hold ofhce during the fall semester were:
President .................................... Helen Spoor
Vice-President. . . ..... Howard Roth
Treasurer ...... .... D ick Bairstow
Secretary ........ . . .Roberta Brown
Historian ......... ..... . . ..... Dick Curlee
Sergeant-at-Arms .... ....t .......,......... ,I a ne Houser
Directors ....................... Dolly Gartley, Elsie Rodbro
l On September 28, a successful tour to the NCentury of Progress" was con-
X ducted by Mr. Hurd, the club sponsor. Many entertaining and educational
, points of the exposition were pointed out to the participants of the trip.
W Entertaining features of the regular club meetings on alternate Fridays
,N were: speeches by Mr. Varjebedian, Mr. Alva Jones, and Bev. William Rule.
The former, on November 2, acquainted his audience with t'The Conditions in
.lugoslaviafl Mr. Alva Jones gave a speech on g'Capetown to Cairo." Rev. Wm.
X Rule spoke on Hlaife i11 England" and then afforded to members of the club an
opportunity to question him about his subject.
' January 17 the Annual Banquet was held i11 the cafeteria. The committees
', cleverly worked out the theme, L'An Air Derhyf, The attendance at this banquet
Q far exceeded that of former years.
'N At the initial meeting of tl1e spring semester new olhcers were elected as
NX 2 follows:
k President ....... . . .Marnie Heydecker
ll Vice-President .... .... R oberta Brown
f '- Treasurer ...... . . .Lorraine Mathes
'll ,ku Secretary ....... .. .Howard Both
'lf lf, Historian ........ . . . . ..... J oe Rayniak
1 X Sergeant-at-Arms .. ................ Dorothy Larsen
,X gf: :fi ' Directors ......... ...Betty Pearsall, Evelyn Smith
, 114 4 51, 'ec
dig- inii Apt, 363. if I' -1 Page Uwe Ilumlrvrl and Eiglntccw
N .g',,9,.u1M'V 4:
Row 1 f.l. Seager, M. Hoban, E. Haroian, A. Tcrjanian, M. Phillips, D. Larsen, M. Laser, R, Sands,
L. Davison. Row 2 B. Frvberg, L. Schmidt, S. Cohn. S, Swete, H. Farmer, M. Zahn, M. Diamond, H.
Barnes, B. Iiane, K. Hall. Row 3 B. Morrow, N. Dean, D. Hermanvon, B., Bristol, N, Lewis, D. Winther,
L. Langvad, B. Pittx P. Green, .l. Decker, D, Nickels, Row 4- M. Welch. A. Hoffman, A. Ballard, V. Col-
lier, B. Nilsen. A. Mazick, L. Mathcs, G'. Best, M. Gorishek, M. Smyth, D. Stockstill. Row 5--M. Sherry.
I. Graff, G. Waters, D. Anderson, E. Hall. I. Moxuy, A. Desliot, H. Doyle, M, Boyd, G. O'Dett, C. Jenson,
D. Gartlcy. Row 6--M. Thompson, L. Hill. H. Krueger, R. Miller, I. Sandclin, R. Kramer, C. Berg, E. Lee.
M. Andrews, E. Loftus, M. Moore, B. McCollum.
WORLDS FAIR TRIP
The History Club offered its members the opportunity to participate in an
instructive tour of the Century of Progress in Chicago in Uctober, I934. A large
group of students took advantage of this offer and October 5th they departed
in special buses for the Exposition.
The first point of interest viewed by the club members was the Hall of
Science, where they saw various exhibits pertaining to chemistry, physics, and
natural science. They next visited the General Exhibits building and the Guten-
berg Press. The party also visited the Sinclair exhibition, a wierd collection
of mechanical paper mache dinosaurs and other prehistoric animals. Some of
the members went to see a Shakespearian drama in the old Globe Theater in
Merrie England. Here the village life of England and some streets of London
A highlight in the program for the day was Allan King's Animal Show at
tl1e Standard Oil concession. Here exciting entertainment was provided by Mr.
King and his lions and tigers.
Students and chaperones, Miss Hurlbutt, Mrs. McLean, Mr. Kaufman, and
Mr. Hurd, had their dinner in the evening at Brook Hill Farm.
The Hager Potteries exhibit served as a center of educational interest to the
students who watched the processes in the skillful making of pottery both by
hand and by molds.
The epic drama, 'LWings of a Centuryf' next on the program, was a chronicle
of vehicles from the earliest cart to present-day streamlined trains and auto-
mobiles, as well as a resume of the history of our country.
Following this entertainment everyone returned to the Skyride Tower, Q
where they obtained an unusual View of Chicago at night. fs .F
After a day well spent, the party started for home about 9 p. m. f My In H Ii
. . ,, f . K- 1
Pagc One Humlmd a1z.l Nmft. 0.1 . ug ,E wbk,:g-ha,-Mlm
Row 1iM. Arnold, D. Patterson, L. Svager, B. Stittgen, L. Calhoun, R. Lohmann, E. Wicklfund. Row 2
-L. Whiteside, L. Mullins, E. Jones, R. Jackson, H. Spoor, M. Heydecker, B.7Schwab, G. Ekorn, E. Bu-
randt. Row 3-C. Thorsell, H. Ebert, I. Engstrom, G. Julian, K. Burkcy, L. Hurd, C. Smith, D. Enerson,
B. Peterson, V. Butler. Row 4-A. Nimsgen, B. Vanka, G. Nelson, H. Meisenheimer, M. Peterson, R.
Hurd, P. Quarnstrom, M. Kirn, M. Kapheim, H. Lohmann, I. Markkula. Row 5-E. Tasker, B. Koepsel,
H. Skafstad, C. Kistler, R. Jacobsen, I. Anderson, D. Johnson, A. Bussewitz, R. Poff, J. Beck, R. Brown,
E. Rodbro. Row 6-H. Saubert, L. Bartlett, A. Cunningham, E. Browne, D. Curlee, W. Donley, R. Olsen, I.
Inckhart, B. Gavigan, D. Gaede, D. Bairstow.
EXCURSION TO CHICAGO
The History Club went on a trip to Chicago on May 4. Approximately
seventy-five members were in the ranks. The party left in buses and private
cars at 12 oiclock noon and arrived in Chicago at 2 p. m. One group then went
to Maxwell street and Hull House where Miss Jessie Binford, a member of the
organization of Hull House, gave a talk to the members on tl1e Juvenile Pro-
tective Association. The other group went to tl1e Aquarium and the Planetarium
in time for a lecture there.
The groups met at the Merchandise Mart where they visited the kitchen
of the Grill, a large restaurant on the ground Hoor, and then had a special
dinner there. A guide then took them on a tour of the N. B. C. studios. Seats
having been reserved for the jamboree program, they next attended this inter-
esting event. It was tl1e high spot of the trip, and was more than enjoyed by
everyone. A special guide then led the group through Chinatown, where they
visited the Merchant's Association building. They left for home at 9 o'clock.
The chairman of the trip was Barbara Morrow. Her able sub-chairmen
were Margaret Laser, program committee, and Laura Langvad, transportation
committee. Members of the committee were: Bernice Kane, Mary Mirretti,
Mary Gorishek, LeRoy Lindgren, and James Walker. Four of the committee,
namely: Bernice Kane, Margaret Laser, Laura Langvad., and Barbara Morrow
drove to Chicago with Mr. Hurd on April 13 to map out the program. One of
he attractions of the trip was the price, which was the nominal sum of 31.25.
w is included transportation and dinner. The trip was greatly enjoyed and
, e lub is looking forward to another next year.
'li n Eli s
ll . .
Hs L. ,
.. JCL ""' "wwf-AA M' 1.5 -I ,I .
9440. ' 5
W ' Page One Hundred and Twenty
HISTORY CLUB ,'
Row 1-D. Murphy, E. Lassman, H. Eimerman, M, Simpson, M. Olson, M. Makela, M. Leuer, R. Puhl. 1 '
D. Robarge. Row 2--M. Mirretti, H. Robinson, E. Shvye, .H. Shaw, E. Smith, B. VanSickIe, E. Taylor, J. 'U
Brown, J. Hcydecker. Row 3j-I, Johnson, W. Rysklcwicz, H. Sengenberger, A. Feder. R. Singer, E. ',
Warren, B. Pcarsall, L. Van Sickle. L. Lxnflgrr-n. Row.-1fG. Thomas, Hillman, B. Parmalee, J. Sharp, M
M. Branyan. J. McDuflie. J, Houscr, N. Lewis, A. Ellmwood, J. Raymak. Row'5-L. Glasser, B. West, l
W. Flessner, L. Pitzcr, J. Heywood, H. Roth, G. Fucik, J, Walker, G. Abrahamson. W
HISTORY CLUB BANQUET A
The biggest event sponsored by the History Club, and probably one of the l
biggest events of the school year, was the seventh annual History Club banquet, ,
held in the high school cafeteria January 17. There were approximately two N5
hundred twenty present, seventy-five of which were alumni. As each guest 1
arrived he was presented with a small silver airplane bearing his name. To
carry further the theme uAir Derbyf, all the decorations were done in black
and silver, and built around the subject of aircraft.
The party was ushered into the cafeteria at 6:30 and was served a turkey
dinner. Helen Spoor, president, made the assembled members feel at ease. lg
Richard Bairstow, toastmaster, addressed those present in a very creditable j
manner. The community singing led by Mr. Hurd with Mr. Kaufman at the fl
piano made even the shyest swing into step with the happy trend of the 'K
Air Derby. l
The guests were introduced, and there were greetings from the alumni. 5
A vocal solo was sung by Julian Stripe accompanied by Edgely Todd. Miss X
Isabel Burris whistled old and new tunes, and Miss Anita Feder gave a reading. N,
Those present then adjourned to the Junior Assembly for the Air Derby' program. ,
The program was on board the "Hurricane NC l330l,,' and the following 'l
people took part: Margaret Burrell, Thomas Butler, Robert Fulton, William
Donley, james Heywood, James Lockhart, Helen Lohman, Ruth Lohman, Betty '
Pearsall, Howard Both, Cordon Simmons, and James Walker. X
The banquet committees were as follows: General Chairman: Lorraine fl
Mathes, Invitations: Marjorie Smyth, Chairman, Helen Doyle, Alfred Ellin-
wood, joseph Bayniak, ,lane Sager, Marijane Sherry, Decorations: Polly Quarn- ,,
strom, Chairman, Linton Bartlett, Lloyd Pitzer, Howard Roth, William Gavigan, 'Q
Mary Helen Smith, and Jane Houser. Menu: Brownie Freberg, Chairman, Lil fu,
Hill, Mary Louise VanSickle, Name Cards: Betty McCollum, Chairman, V
ginia Gartley, Evelyn Smith, Mildred Makela, Virginia Winther, Pro E I
Marjorie Leur, Chairman, Donald Courson, Norma Doan, Dorothy , ,
Betty Pearsall, Carol Shaw, James Walker. , 22 2151 jfjiigff
Ulf: ',. xv, L' N M ,, ,I l
Pa M H Q Y the isa 4-
gc O.-c Huazrlud and T11 rnfy-om' "' ,,' JN.,p"l5fQ,
I W Seated from left to right- Halen Lehmann, Dolly Gartlcy, Mary L. Van Sickle, R. C. Hurd, Evelyn
IN Smith, Marnie Hcydeckcr, Dolly NVinther, Dorothy Johnson. Standing from left to right fBob Fulton.
I I Howard Roth, Gordon Simmons, Tommy Butler, Kathryn Burkcy, Helen Scngzcnbcrirer, Helen Shaw. Mary J.
J Hoban, Jane Housvr, Edna Taylor, Roberta Brown, Marion Ekstrand, Jn-an McDuHie, Juanita Rivera,
M James Hansen, Eugene Hendrickson.
l The Histor Club s lonsored an entertaininv vaudeville ill the senior audi-
torium on December 12. Cordon Simmons as the colored master of ceremonies
U greatly delighted the audience with his philosophy.
The first act was an acrobatic dance skilfully executed by .Iaunita Rivera.
Followinff this, Howard Roth and Tommy Butler burnt cork artists iresented
I5 , 7 7
I' an amusinff one-act skit culled 'clilack Clouds in Cliiiiafi Lucille Harter, a
lx graduate of '33, charmed the play-goers with an intriguing oriental dance.
S "Flying Feetf, as the name implies, was ax swift moving dance offered by the
I . .
, '6Dollys', Cartley and Wllllliers. A lilllgll-IH'0VOli1llfL one-act play called L'Betty
Behavev was presented by Mary Louise Van Sickle, Evelyn Smith, and Marnie
L Heydecker. Bob Fulton and Helen liohmann captivated the eyes as well as
I, the ears of the audience by a song and dance interpretation. Tl1is was so en-
Q joyed that an encore was requested.
fx Concluding the performance, a breath-taking, blood-tingling souvenir movie
III was shown. The fact that the words of the movie were flashed on the screen
backwards only served to add to the general merriment.
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"".i2!gl-jqd'-4.Vj' ur 'V Pane One Hundred and Twenty-two
The Radio Club, sponsored by Mr. James and Mr. Frey, has an active mem-
bership of thirty-five. At the meetings held on Tuesday of each week these
short wave enthusiasts discuss their problems and recent accomplishments. The
club is divided into two parts: one division is busy learning the international
Morse Code and training to become amateur licensed operators while the other
division is engaged in building various kinds of receivers. Two of the boys,
Roy Jackson and Charles Mitchell, have passed government tests and are now
licensed amateur operators.
The president of the club for the first semester was Roy Jackson, and
Leonard Schimulinas was chosen for this post during the second semester.
The club resumed activities in September with meager resources and a
very limited membership. Since that time a new 1935 standard postage stamp
catalog has been purchased and placed in the library. The financial resources
of the club have increased six times. Its present active membership is fifteen.
The club held a successful Hallowe'en party, and, at one meeting, Captain
Magill spoke to the boys about some novel and interesting facts concerning
the hobby. The club again entered the Chicago Young People's Stamp Exhibi-
tion. Last year, because of its outstanding group of contestants, the club won
the cup. This year, although it didn,t win the cup, it made even a better show-
ing. Uut of the ten frames entered, seven won ribbons. These included two
firsts, one second, two thirds, and two honorable mentions. This contest was
participated in by six members of the club and four of them went to Chicago,
February 10, to View the exhibition. The entries in this group were placed on
exhibition by the Lake County Philatelic Society at the Y. M. C. A. February 20.
The following officers were elected for the first semester:
President ................................ Robert Prichard
Vice-President .... ...... L loyd Strang
Secretary ....... . . .Harvey Pearson
Treasurer ..... . . . ......... ............. P erry Harris
The following students were selected to lead the club the second semester
President .................................... Lloyd Strang
..ii1fZ?5fi u 1' 'Z 4, .,
1 4 V ,M ..,. N ,e
Vice-President .... ...... P erry Harris
Secretary ....... . . .Garwood Braun
Treasurer . . . . . .Robert Pritchard
. . - ,um
Page One Hundred and Twenty-threg " xi' za'.vv'5fQ'nb
The 1934-35 hand, one ofthe high school's most actixe organizations, proved
to be one of the best hands ever produced hy Director Utto E. Graham.
The officers during this year were:
Ist Semester 2nd Semester
President ............... Fred l,oseh President .......... James Van Slyke
Vice-President. . . .... Taisto Aho Nice-l'rvsiden1. . . ...... Carl Jensen
Secretary ..... . . .Dave lierche Secretary ...... .... , John Dunski
Treasurer ............ Gordon Shutts Treasurer ............ Cordon Shutts
Uther otlice holders were: H. tinrlee and H. Erickson., Drum Nlajorsg E.
Erickson, Student Conductor, and H. lVlalela., Lihrarian.
The Band Alumni Association sponsored the l2th annual hand dance which
was held Fehruary 16 at the Masonic Temple. Herh Carlin's orchestra from
Milwaukee played for the dancing.
The annual hand concert was held hefore a large crowd in the senior
assemhly Friday, March l. The hand received u Class A rating in the District
Those who played solos were: James Van Slyke, Gordon Shutts and Merton
Douthitt, Clarinetsg Harvey Shea and Richard Curlee, Bass Clarinetsg Edward
Malela, E Flat Saxophone: Carl Jensen, Tenor Saxophone: Roscoe Bowers, Bari-
tone Saxophoneg Johannes Rasmussen and Victor Hoefner, Cornetsq Eugene
Erickson, French Horn: l.yman Starr, Trombone, William Gensch, Baritone,
and Thomas Butler, Piano.
Page Om' lI1mrIrrd mul '1'n'cutgf-j'n1u
BAND OFFICERS N
STRING QUARTET BRASS SEXTET
BAND OFFICERS i
Fred Losch. . . ......... President
Tiasto Aho .... .... V ice-President ,W
David Lerche .... ...... S ecretary l
Gordon SIILIUIS .... .... T reasurer
Edward Malela .... ..... ............ L i brarian
James Van Slyke. . . ..,................ Librarian
Eugene Graham ................ Student Conductor Jr. Band
Eugene Erickson. . .Student Conductor, Drum Major Sr. Band ju
STRING QUARTET I'
The string quartet is well known for the splendid work that it did last year. '
The members are: Eugene Erickson, Ralph Harju, Eugene Graham, and Robert
Gibbons. This ensemble was the main attraction at an assembly at Warren '
high school in February. They also took part in many of the local school T
activities. In addition, the quartet has provided the citizens of Wallkegazl with
entertainment at many civic programs. ,W
BRASS SEXTET S 9
This year, for the first time in the history of W.T.H.S., a brass sextet entered
the Illinois high school competition for bands. The boys in the sextet are: l
Victor Hoefner, Walter Stenborg, Eugene Erickson, Robert Gibbons, Willia 1 "
Gensch, and Lyman Starr. This ensemble also has played for many local ac 'f,,1Q,, .5gf' li'
ties. To climax a successful year, the sextet was a first division winner in 5 ,
Q62-T'fS 4 S E' 4' "
district contest, held in Cicero on March thirtieth.
te' T 'f
Page One Hundred amd Twenty-five in My
X JUNIOR URCHESTRA
,fgfy,f During the last few years the W. T. H. S. orchestra has advanced rapidly.
lf' ln 1908 the orchestra could boast, of only twelve lll0lllllPI'S, while the 1934-35
orchestra consists of thirty-seven members. This musical organization is indis-
pensable to the school. It performs at all dramatic productions, and at the
commencement and the class day exercises.
PM By far the most noteworthy performance of this year's orchestra was the
Hts., annual Orchestra Concert held January twenty-first, by the Senior Orchestra.
l lf Notwithstanding the severity of the weather and the comparatively small crowd,
1 the concert proved a success. The highlight of the evening was the orchestra's
rendition of 'alight Cavalryw by Suppe, and 'LFingal's Cave" by Mendelssohn.
ff, f The soloists that took part were: Rachel Sands, pianog Eugene Erickson, violing
ni 1 james VanSlyke, clarmetg and William Gensch, barltone.
fix .5 K Mila
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CLARINET QUAHTET CLARINET QUARTET
SAXUPHONE QUARTET TROMBUNE QUARTET
The trombone quartet was organized chiefly for practice. It did not make
any public appearances. The members were: Lloyd Strang, Willis Mayfield, WL,
Harold Gustafson, and James Cox. if
The B-Hat clarinet quartet, made up of Edward Malela, Eugene Graham,
Merton Douthitt and .lohn Dunski, played MExerpts from Piana Sonata, Number lg
Fourn by Mozart, and 'AGavottc" by Du Bueris, at the band concert. It also X
won first division rating at the district contest.
Gerald Leech, Roscoe Bowers, Carl Jensen, and Fred Losch worked hard
to make the fact well known that there are such things as saxophones. The
quartet played at an assembly at Warreii High School as well as at the W.T.H.S. N
annual band concert and various other occasions. It placed in the second divi-
sion at the district band contest. Nfl
The other clarinet quartet, made up of James VanSlyke, Gordon Shutts,
Bertil Anderson, and Harvey Shea, worked energetically throughout the year fx N,
1 n 1 K 44-' l
to lmprove tl1e1r technique on these lnstruments. l,Q-N 'if 9 2" X
i fig FH Wg if ,. ,-1.
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Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven
CORNET QUARTET CLARINET QUARTET
by STRING QUARTET CLARINET QUARTET
N In tl1e fall, Johannes Rasmussen, Arnold Pavck, Robert Bradley, and Wil-
liam Miller 0l'0'21IllZCl,l a cornet 1 uartet. These ambitious lads Jlaved on several
,U . 1 n .
KN civic programs, and, in addition, won SCC0llfl division rating in the district C011-
test in Cicero on March thirticth.
The clarinet quartet made up of' Harry Hoigaard, Clyde Murla, Ray Priesen,
and William Stewart and likewise the clarinet quartet which includes Fred
Schaeffer, Edward Vollmcr, Charles Philsted, and Wesley Shelberg, exhibited
their musical ability on several programs of various organization.
The violin quartet includes four fair-faced damsels from the Senior orches-
tra, namely: Elbe Tasker, Marjorie Cote, Dorothy Emerson, and Lillian Berg-
lund. The girls have earned an enviable reputation by playing before several
, fm, local clubs and civic programs,
gf li! FJ X
x -' fmt!
E Q I - 1 i ' I I if ' ,X
i f nil 'l e g lisa
. ' -wg it ,-
may ...i X , K 5 ,f
'gg5M"':u'3'A " Page Om: Ilimtlred and 7'1Ue11ty-night
Row 1--D. VVo1'thing'ton, N. Twentyman, J.
C. Ashton. Row 2 C. Kakini-n, D. Morton, IA.
L. Horton, G. Canfield. Row 3 WR. Suchanwki, O.
VY. Peterson, L. Whyte, C. Ramsey, G. Thomas.
Schumann. R. Rice, H. Seebcr, G. Wieland, E.
Ozlesby, V. Ayer, J. Eatherington, J. Heywood,
Cutler, E. Bandovich, A. Kobal, R. Nakarzishi. C. Nauta.
Plonicn. W. Donovan, D. Anderson, L. Gordon, J. Frank,
Dickinson, D. Hogan, E. Mau:-k. M. Turner, G. Mumford,
Row 4---E. Luke, R. Ostrandcr, H. Nichols, P. Ower, G.
Shultis, G. St-if:-rt. Row 5f 0. Hibbard, J. G-adwell, D.
B. Price, H. Simmonds, B. Shafiield, T. Kerlap.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club, under the leadership of Mr. Schumann, elected the
following officers for the first semester:
President ...... ..... E lmer Luke
Vice-President. . . ..... Orell Hibbard
Secretary ...... . . .Bernard Sheffield
Treasurer ................................. James Heywood
The following boys were chosen to lead the club throughout the second
President ...... ..... C arl Nauta
Vice-President . . . . .Charles George
Secretary ....... ..... R obert Rice
Treasurer ........ . . .William Turner
The group, now organized for nine years, has been functioning mainly for
the purpose of teaching the students the use of their singing voices. They are
taught to sing independently their parts in four-part choral music, they acquire
an appreciation of choral art and are trained for the a cappella choir.
At present the group contains thirty-six members. Of the thirty-six, seven
are first tenors, sixteen are second tenors, six are baritones, and seven are bassos.
This glee club is indispensable to our school. It has sung at many school
assembly programs, at the Christmas and the Easter programs, and at the
January and May Baccalaureate, Class Night, and the Commencement exercises. ff'x ff , X
The members also took part in the annual operetta, "The Marriage frigid ' E' A
Nannettef' the spring festival, and the musical revue. 'A I fi'
1 V .. i -ii, ir q,
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. 3 p !,, JV.
i J' iw-. ' ' '. .SEQ
Page One Hundred and Twenty-ni-nc
Row 1'-A. Fulton, E. Davis, A. McGuire, E. Ferry, H. Fcrry, 0. Maslowski, J. Morton, M. Phillips
il I. Ormsby, A. Cobb, I. Rutknwski. Row 2 M. Hoban, T. Edwards, P. Nilsen, L. Goronson, E. Naudts, R.
Farrar, J. F.c1sncr, E. Bun-anclt, R. Shorer, A, Hoffmann. M. Simpson. Row 3-L. Hicks, M. Cochanour.
, L. La.1':1c-n, B. Parmalev, F. Novak, G. Schumann, D. Hammill, F. Yockey, V. Carlson, E. Hall, B. Pitts.
fl Row 4---G. Don, M. Jacobsun, I. Moxuy, H. Skofstad, M. Andrews, D. Johnson. B. Ehnert, F. Wilson, F.
Hembrook, L. Petchulat. V. Butler.
V GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
' The Girls' Glee Club under the direction of Mr. George Schumann consists
of forty-eight members. The officers of this club are:
President ...... . . .Mary Jane Hoban
N Vice-President . . . . .Dorothy Johnson
Y Secretary ..... ...... E lsie Novak
' Treasurer . . . ...... Betty Ehnart
Pianist. . . . . . Dorothy Johnson
I he Glee Club has helped to make many of the school activities and assem-
blies a success. They have assisted in Thanksgiving, Christmas, Easter and
Baccalaureate services, and at Class Night and Commencement. Besides par-
ticipating in these events, they presented the operetta, 'gThe Marriage of
An outstanding feature of the Glee Club is the trio composed of Barbara
,lean Parmalee, Pearl Neilsen, and Betty Ehnart, three members of the organi-
zation, selected for their outstanding musical ability. Their fine singing has
been in great demand at many local functions and has done much to interest
various groups of townspeople in the activities of the high school.
, . .
'fi- is-Y" ' .
I . , - gi , 'xi
mid i: ii in g ? li is
" 'Z iff? 'i f- ,s
mdpmdiv ' 21 -.,
'M Page one Hundred amd Thirty
Row 1-H. Margwian, H. Zorc, B, Syvcrud, C. Cook, B. Stolp, B. Bruce, D. Erskine, L. Cohn. F. Roett- xl
gen, R. Chernik, H. Marek. Row 2 V. Maki, M. Nixon, F. Archer, R. Hayman, H. Hund, P. Peterson, V.
Sandy, E, Moore. M. Williams. H. Edwards. M. Young. Row iii S. Blake, R. Bahling, H. Fossland. A. Glst, ly
J. Parker, G. Schumann, P. Kordecki, M. McGuire, L. Canslsr, L. Stephens, L. Borrett. Row 4413, Hall,
J. Wilson, G. Kowalski, H, Bun-ba, H. Wilkinson, I. Puhl, M. Kapheim, L. Evans. H. Nichols, E. Strickland.
Row 5-G. Bennett, C. Berg, L. Miller, E. Micklick, I. Zigas, D. Walton. L. Jones, M. Lutter, M. Werner,
M. Kim. S. Yankus.
The Girls, Chorus under the direction of Mr. George Schumann is organ-
ized to train girls inexperienced in choral art. This year sixty girls enrolled. 1
Ollicers are not elected in this club. The purpose of the organization is to train
new voices a year preparatory to becoming members of the Glee Club.
The chorus, as well as the Girls' Glee Club, takes part in numerous activi-
ties, among which are those at Thanksgiving, Christmas, Easter, the Baccalau-
reate services, as well as Commencement and Class Day Exercises. They con-
stituted a great part of the chorus ill the operetta, uThe Marriage of Nannettef'
which was given in the Senior Auditorium on January 23 and 26, 1935.
Like other school music clubs, the chorus is an optional subject, and there
are many students enrolled in it every year. Seldom does a student remain in
the chorus more than a year, but in that year each girl becomes acquainted
with music and is able to read notes and to sing with others. It is not only an
educational group. Here the students also sing popular songs, and frequently
members of the group give little musical programs. A party is held each year
for those who have participated in the Operetta.
. ff - .Q
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Page One Hundred and Thirty-one T -'MIT' 'l"?2
Row 1---M. Turner, M. Petros, G. Johnson, D. Canlii-ld, V. Fons, C. Ashton, N. Twentyman. Row 2-A
1 P. Ower, R, Bargh, F. Hawk, D. Gamash, G. Schumann, G. Don, H. Farmer. E. Warren. H. Sec-ber. Row 3
W -E. Luke, O. Hibbard, V. Ayer, J. Eathcrington, J. Heywood, R. Price, H. Simmonds, B. Sheffield. Row 4
--E. Ploicn, E. Ferry, R. Puhl, M. Olsen, D. Stockstill, L. Hicks, M. Hoban, G. Thomas.
The voice class is made up of students who aspire to do vocal solo work.
These students, as a rule, are members of the Boys' Glee Club, a11d the Girls,
Glee Club, and the Girls Chorus, who possess exceptionally good voices. Fre-
quently the voice class gives reeitals after school in the Junior Assembly. These
concerts are 0 en to all and are iven solel for the yur ose of dis la in the
P 1'-'S Y l P P Y g
progress of the individual through his training he has received in the voice class.
Frequently the students from this class are selected for prominent roles ill
the 0 erettas. The class is s onsored b Mr. Schmnann.
P P Y
, A CAPPELLA CHOIR
During the school year 1932-33, Mr. Schumann organized the a cappella
' choir. This group is made up of voices selected from the boys' and girls' glee
i clubs and the voice classes. As their names suggest, the choir sings without ac-
l companiment. This type of singing is especially beneficial to the individual,
l since it develo s intonation and rh thm. At resent the choir has a member-
X - P Y P
2 ship of thirty-nine, twenty-two are girls, seventeen are boys.
This year the purple robed choir sang several beautiful selections at the
" commencement exercises and at various school assemblies. A great part of their
gf - ertoire was made up of the lovely choral works of the old masters.
' "'.'52Q3g ,,u
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35 M., .NH ,afu I
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glue wiki? J Page One Hundred and Thirty-two
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
Row 1f C. Ash'on, IJ. Ca.nHc'ld. S. Cohn, E. Taylor. D. Stockstill, L. Twcntyman, E. Ferry, V. Fons,
N. Twcntyman. Row 2--G. Thomas, B. Sheffield, H. Ebert, H. Farmer, D. Gamash, B. Petersen. G. Don,
P. Quarnfstrom. B. Pitts, E, Plonivn. Row 3 V. Mn-ricle, H. Sceber, F. Hawk, L. Hicks, M. Hoban. G.
Schumann. R. Bargh, M. Olsen, E. Warren, E. Luke, P. Own-r. Row 4- L. Olcott, M. Jones, H. Simmonds,
V. Ayer, J. Katha-rington, J. Heywood, R. Price, G. Seifert, J. Houser, O. Hibbard.
FIRST ANNUAL HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC FESTIVAL
The first annual high school Music Festival was held in the senior auditor-
ium May 17. 1935. The chorus was composed of the A Cappella Choir., Chorus,
and the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs numbering two hundred voices. The fes-
tival was under the direction of Mr. George Schumann assisted by the following
soloists, ,lessie Edwards Conzelman, soprano, Florence Farrar, contraitog Harold
Simmonds, Sr., tenor, and Roy Seeber, baritone. The accompanists were, Emily
McKinney, Elizabeth Ferry, and Gerald Mumford.
Song of Victory .... ................. .... F l etcher 4'
Song of the Jolly Roger .... ................. . ..Candish '
Samson and Delilah .... ................ . ..Saint-Saens
a. Song of May
b. Spring Chorus I
c. My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice
Florence Farrar and Girls, Chorus I
A Shepherd's Story ............................,....... .... D ickensen i
A Cappella Choir I
The Valleys of Dream .... ..................... ....... F l etcher
Girls, Chorus ,
An Easter Hallelujah .............................. . . .Vulpius fI616l pf
Christians Rejoice .................................. . . .Eccard f1911l l
Solo Quartette and Chorus
Cantata Y,, A
Old Plantation Days ....................................... N. Clifford P 5 - in
Soloistsz Jessie Conzelman, soprano, Florence Farrar, contralto '
Chorus ? ly
Page Onc Hundred and Thirty-th'ref7 1 My
fl PIRATES OF PENZANCE
Jig GIRLS' CHORUS
' R, BOYS' CHORUS
. 4' 5 x,
-'f"'L,31eg21M.,.' Q45 ' Page One Hundred and Thirty-four
THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE
'6The Pirates of Penzancel' was given in 1934 by the members of the Glee
Clubs. This operetta is one of the favorites from the Gilbert and Sullivan
repertoire. It contains some of the best lyrics and music ever written by these
two immortals of light opera. Waukegan Township high school is grateful to
the music department for presenting such outstanding works and giving oppor-
tunities for participants and auditors to know the great light operas. ,mx
Mabel ..... ....... .... ,I a ne Ward, Betty Peterson
Edith .... ................. D orothy Gamash
Kate .... ..... P hoebe Johnson, Edith Warren 'il
Isabel ..... ....... G eorgina Don, Dorine Cookson A
Ruth ....... .... L ucille Hicks, Antionette Wiechecki 'tsl
Frederick ................ ................... R onald Freedman
Major General Stanley ..... ..... R obert Anslyn
Samuel .................. ..... H oward Seeber N
Edward ..... .... ,l ack Eatherington
Richard ..... ...... E lmer Luke D
CHORUS OF PIRATES OF PENZANCE ,S
Ruth Jacobsen, Elizabeth Hall, ,lean McLean, Grace Freeburg, Ethel Davis, y
Marguerite Courson, Annabelle Fulton, Gertrude Johnson, Ruth Lohman, Ethel x' 1
Naudts, Ione Schroeder, Lillian Twentyman, Ruth Farrar, Marguerite Boyd, E
Marcella Pacheriek, ,lean Morton, Lorraine Goronson, Mary Beth Phillips, Lor- i l
retta Larsen, Alice McGuire, Florence Hawk, Olga Maslowski, Lee Pennington, X
George Seifert, Thomas Holmquist, Arthur Esperian, Stephen Baker, George K
Swanson, Lyell Gould, Harold Simmonds, Donald Oglesby, Edward Plonien., X
Oliver Dickinson, Douglas Morton, Carl Nauta, George Weiland, Joseph Frank, ,
William Turner, Norman Twentyman, Donald Anderson, J ack Boyd, and Gor- '
don Thomas. X
'A 'W ,f iylvg , -Vffv' ""' QQ '
Page One Hundred and Thirty-.Vive it l 'ft "W
THE MARRIAGE OF NANNETTE
One of the most successful operettas ever presented by the Music Depart-
ment was "The Marriage of Nannettef' A double cast gave two performances for
large audiences. The music was of the highest calibre and the plot was much
greater than found in the usual comic operetta. Each character had the oppor-
tunity to develop a distinct characterization. The opera project is one of the
most valuable activities of the Music Department.
THE MARRIAGE OF NANNETTE
Susanne .... ........... H arriet Farmer, Florence Hawk
Marcel ..... .......................... O riel Hibbard
Yvette .... Barbara Jean Parmalee, Edith Warren
Pierre .... ....................... E dward Plonien
Emile .... ......... D ouglas Morton
Paulino .... .............. N orman Twentyman
Rene ....... . ..................... Howard Seeber
Nannette .......... ..... D orothy Gamash, Elizabeth Ferry
Madame Zenobie .... ........ J ane Houser, Elizabeth Hall
Edmond ........... ............. H arold Simmonds, Jr.
Roderique .... .... B ernard Sheffield
Baptiste .... ..... G eorge Seifert
Jean ..... .... ......... L o uis Alcott
Duc ........ .............. J ack Eatherington
Madelon .... .... G eorgina Don, Dora Canfield
Hilaire . . . ............. Vernon Mericle
Henri ...... ................. R obert Price
Reporello .... .. .Robert Fulton, Robert Rice
Yvonne... .... Lucille Hicks, Marian Olsen
Santo .... . ,............ Willianl Turner
Zlngara. . . ............... Marijane Hoban
Jaques ....... ........................ C arl Nauta
Helolse ........ .................... B etty Peterson, Polly Quarnstrom
Accompanist ..... .................................... D orothy Johnson
PERSONNEL OF CHORUS
The members of the chorus were: Violet Butler, Vivian Carlson, Ardis
Cobb, Marguerite Courson, Ethel Davis, Ruth Farrar, Helen Ferry, Julia Fless-
ner Annabelle Fulton, Marjorie Gehanour, Florence Hembrook, Angela Hoff-
man Margaret Jacobson, Loretta Larsen, Charlotte Littlejohn, Mildred Little-
yohn Alice McGuire, Jean Morton, Ethel Naudts, Ella Nichols, Pearl Nilsen,
Elsie Novak, Inez Ornsby, Lydia Petchulat, Mary Beth Phillips, Barbara Pitts,
lrene Rutkowski, Margaret Simpson, Mary Smith, Verne Ayer, Emil Bardovick,
George Canfield, James Cutler, Oliver Dickinson, Bill Donovan, Joseph Frank,
John Cadwell., Leonard Gordon, Donald Hogan, Albert Kobel, Clayton Kos-
nen, Ralph Nakarski, Donald Oglesby, Richmond Ostrander, William Peter-
fffa W n Charles Ramsay, Edward Shultis, Richard Suschanski, George Weiland,
in 11 Lloyd White.
Bl l I .
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'WW' A M Jn N.
"dill 5 R' if ' .v Page One Hundred and Thirty-six
THE MARRIAGE UF NANNl1l'l"l'l+I
FIR ST C A ST
SECOND CAST Y
A 5 ,N
Pugw: Om' llundrvd and Thirty,-:mfs 1 5 Qu W Mi,fy5-
Y 1 .I-i 'gfrzgpgrk rl
'Nl THE PHANTOM TIGER
N Three years ago, in 1932, the graduating class produced aTiger House," a
W, thrilling mystery. This year the January class presented its sequel, "The
' Phantom Tigerf' It was a story of spirits, murders, a robbery, and a village
sheriff who clumsily attempts to deal with 'gcity folkf, The scene of the play is
y laid in an old mansion, situated near a small village. Its owner, an eccentric
dowager-murdered a year before-has bequeathed it to her young niece. There
is a Scotch housekeeper-much given to superstition, due perhaps to long asso-
il ciation with her late mistress, a spiritualist. There is also a colored man-of-all-
' I work. who adds to the humor of the story. While the niece and a party of
friends and relatives are spending some time in the house, two young people
are involved in a rapid whirl of mystery and romance and the secret of the
S Phantom Tiger is revealed.
The cast had worked a long time on this play before it was produced and
l showed much diligence and interest. For this reason, '4The Phantom Tiger"
proved to be one of the best, plays a senior class has presented at W.T.H.S. and
JR was enthusiastically received by students, faculty, and parents alike.
Erma Lowry, the heiress ..... .....
Peggy Van Ess ............
Evelyn Hale, Arthur's wife ........
Mrs Murdock, a servant ............
The T1gCI,S Mistress, an apparition ....
Aunt Sophia, Erma's aunt ...........
Oswald Kerins, Erma's cousin .....
Arthur Hale, another cousin ....,
Sheriff Osgood, from the village. . .
Macintosh., Erma's sweetheart ....
hompson, Arthur's helper ....
in v mba, a Negro ...........
2u,.,,..,,d, in .ur "
122 44 "J M' li ,1
T QL4mi.qE2hadu.: i -4 J Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight
. . . . . .Elsie Rodbro
. .Betty Van Sickle
. . . . .Edna Taylor
... . .Anita Feder
. .Lucille Whiteside
. .Gordon Simmons
. . . . .Walter Goldman
..... .Fred Losch
. . . .Taisto Aho
. . . .Donald Clark
BOSTON BLUES ,T
"Boston Blues" was the play chosen hy the ,lune class. This play was first 1 "
introduced by the Morning Side Players of Columbia University, and since then N 4
has been a favorite with high-school audiences. It is the story of a grandmother, ,
a woman of the old school, who attempts to bring up a wild, young family
of grandchildren. Her youngest granddaughter is a very modern miss-loved by
all, but still, too adventurous, The grandmother, who is most aristocratic, is
quite shocked and annoyed with her children-but all turns out well in the end.
The theme is much like that of aShirtsleeves," presented last June, yet the n
character parts are essentially different. Many of these were difficult to portray. l
However the Senior Class and the Dramatics Department feel that they were l
competently carried hy the actors.
The cast was not large but all parts were well selected. It is a lively, I
light theme that contains many tense moments. Its very modern and exciting
drama made it thoroughly enjoyable and understandable to all. The Seniors
showed their enthusiasm by attending the performance and inviting their
friends and parents to do so, all of this, with the actors' sincerity made the
play a success. lp
CAST f ,
Margaret Ellsworth, eldest daughter. . . . . .Carolyn Smith T-
Dan Ellsworth, son ............................. ..... L eonard Glasser
Antionette 4'Tony,' Ellsworth, youngest daughter ..... .... M arnie Heydecker ,
George Ellsworth, father ............................. ....... H oward Roth
Mrs. Daniel Preston Peabody Ellsworth, grandmother .... .... H arriet Farmer '
Phillip Ellsworth, uncle ............................ .... A lford Dubs 1'
The Reverend Dr. Aylewood .... .... R ohert Nitz
Michael Young, novelist ........ ...... T om Durkin f
Clifford Haines, governor,s son.. . .... Richard Bairstow Q
Rita I'Alvarey ................ . , .lVlarijane Sherry Q'
A Maid ----.--.-- . . .Elizabeth Pulasky ll'
COTH, Ille cook .--- .... R oberta Brow .
Tim Rooney .... .... R ussell Schoe k 'f 31
M- Duval -..-. ....,.. J ames t
- U' ga Q.
Page One Hundred and Thirty-ning s 1 'ul'
-Q Tiger,', the Senior A play, attracted a large audience. uFrankenstein" was no
fl HEART 1'RoUm.E
The dramatic course of Willlk0g2lII Township High School is one of the
ty most popular of the elective suhjc-cts. lt is open to anyone who has an active
B I a I -u 1 q 1
1 interest in lt. Ninety-seven students were enrolled ln the various classes this year.
,ffl Miss Dunn has helpfully cooperated inuumcrahle times with the History
'Vg' Club, Girls' League, and the Animal Staff in putting on plays for publicity
f and entertainment.
"Heart Trouble" was presented on Uctoher 10, l934. Parents, faculty, and
students were much attracted by the title. Anyone who saw it was well enter-
tained, for it was an excellent play. Following that, on December 7, "Phantom
1 more 'iscaryl' than this play. All lights in the senior assembly, except for a wierd
X green light on the stage, were turned out several times. The entertaining "Ice
in Bound" was presented March 22, 1935.
V X The following semester "Boston Blues" was presented. This Senior play
g captivated everyone who attended the performance. The actors displayed excel-
' talent and proved to the onlookers that the course in dramatics is very
V, gffjiff' A eficial.
Q ' Ll'1"..fM
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I 'xxNXXxXEl X
ff! 1' Vviv
v.iPlif1l,R3S'E'!'ilZv? i3E?i'S?lEB?PB R!l'?Fi?f'f4f3f!4'555PQZ.'fWQ?.biSi?n?A??i!G9'?IB!WZfb?Ff3'i?i7'3'3?3'Gf1- "fi ' 'A '
Row If G. Miller, A. Macknick, R. McDonald. E. Rasmussen,
C. Hamann, D. Clark, D. Matheson, G, Simmons, A. Dubs. Row
2--R. Berkquist, M. Gantar, M. Smith, B. Hillman, R. Bairstow,
J. Rayniak, W. Otis, H, Quigley, V. Guerin, E. Larsen, D. Chand-
ler. Row 3 W. Gcnsch. W. May, K. Tonigan, A. Wade, J. Mar-
gis, N. Griffin, W. Cichon. H. Thompson, E. Nokcla. E. Caldwell.
During the school year 1934-35, the military
unit of Waukegan Township high school l1ad an
enrollment of approximately six hundred cadets.
This year marked the sixth year with Captain
Magill in charge of the unit. As in previous
years, six companies were organized, forming
a regiment of two battalions. Three days a week
were drill days and the remaining two days
were devoted to theory.
The field officers for the first semester were: f
Lieutenant-Colonel Chester Hamann. Majors:
Frank Rasmussen, Donald Clark. Sgt'
Tl1e students chosen to fill these coveted positions were selected according
to their scholastic standing and military ability.
Company commanders for the first semester were: Gordon Simmons, Donald
Matheson, and Robert McDonald.
The first semester lieutenants were: Milton Smith, Harold Thompson,
Joseph Rayniak, Vincent Guerin, Burton Hillman, Louis Talcott, William
Censch, Mark Cantor, Leroy Lindgren, William Otis, William May.
The unit given first rating in the sixth corps area over approximately
other schools., took part in the annual city Armistic day program and man
times acted as ushers for the activities staged by various organizations of the ci
.X L, L
. , . . ,HE
The annual lnspectlon of the unit was conducted at Weiss field 011 my Q
seventeenth by Major E. Carr of the sixth corps area headquarters in Chicago., 'J
Page One Hundred amd Forty-one
A1 . v.-1342 T
A President ...............................
. ., M, ,, H Treasurer
" If n l
H. Monroe, E. Godin, J. Hladnick, G. Wciland, F. Sybrandy, R. Bettis, R. Richardson, G. Snyder, W.
Rose, J. Oberman, K. Tonigan, M. Gantar, L. Barnett, W. Gensch, M. Smith, F. Rasmussen, R. Berkquist.
C. Hamann, A. Romppainen, B. MacDonald, W. Otis, E. Redding, D. Matheson., H. Suttie, K. Johns, J. Shiek,
D. Chandler, R. Knapp, C. Fisher, J. Jarver, A. Macknick, R. Bishop, B. Cichon, J'. Spiegel, L. Julian,
E. Nokela, B. Boyd, H. Macknick, W. Holt, A. Dubs, Q. Duncan, J. McCann, J. Mayis, W. Cashmere, J.
Predcr, A. Bujan, H. Thompson, W. May, B. Swanson, G. Thomas. R. Bairstow, J. Heydecker, R. Knapp,
Q. Duncan, C. Fisher, J. Jarver, A. Macknick, L. Nokela, B. Boyd, H. Mafcknick, R. Bishop, W. Holt, A.
Dubs, J. McCann, B. Cichon, J. Spiegel, L. Juban, J. Margis, W. Gashmore.
THE RIFLE TEAM
The Rifle Team, a subsidiary of the Rifle Club, had a fairly successful year
in their matches with other schools. They tried the following schools: St. Johnls
Military Academy, Evanston, Missouri Military Academy, and Joliet. The team
also Bred in the following special matches: Hearst Trophy Matches, Sixth Corps
Area Matches, National Matches, and Bi-weekly Matches.
A total of nineteen boys fired. They were: Dean Chandler, Captain, Klay-
burn Tonigan, Bob McDonald, Don Matheson, Milton Smith, Edward Nokela,
Albert Macknlck, John Margis, Howie Barnett, Mark Gantor, Eugene Godin,
Blll Gensch, Blll Cichon, Bill Otis, George Miller, Walter Holt, Andrew Black,
Herbert Macknlck, and Alvar Romppainen.
Dean Chandler gained the coveted title of Distinguished RiHeman.
The officers of the Rifie Club for the first semester were:
. . .Frank Rasmussen
Vice President. . .
. . .Don Matheson
. . . .Milton Smith
The Rifle Club elected the following for the second semester:
. . .Bob McDonald
. . .George Miller
Treasurer ........... .... . . . . .
Executive Officer .........................
. .Don Matheson
EELQ Executive I. . . . l. .Dean Chandler
4 X -
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5 op.. M., xt
,as M an 3 fd
Page One llumlrvd and Forty-tzro
N. Griffin, F. Rasmussen, A. Wade, H. Quigley, R. Anderson, E. Caswell, G. George, C. Maki, H. Marr, f
J. Plautz, R. Slinsky, H. Thompson, L. Turek, H. Barnett, A. Black, M. Cramer, A. Dolence, R. Fossland, i
T. Gildca, V. Guerin, B. Keith, N. Kretchmer, J. Lyon, E. Nuutilla, A. Pederson, J. Preder, D. Rose, R. X
T. I,osdu.ky, F. Lesnak, B. Lindsley, K. Margoian, P. Murillo. D. Turner, D. Anderson, D. Baker, C. Bereiter, u
E. Berrong, R. Bishap, R. Brooks, E. Bujan, J. Cary, G. Damijonaitis, J. Dapkus, E. Drang, R. Gantar, J.
Grom, E. Hallman, L. Hartman, S. Jakaitis, A. Kantola, E. Kennedy, F. Kordecki, E. Lulis, E. Luoma, J.
McCorml:k, A. Moran, W. Morey, R. Nimsgern, C. Pietschman, H. Suttie, G. Thomas, H. Wagner. ,
COMPANY B '
D. Clark, D. Chandler, E. Nokela, K. Tonigan, A. Cunningham, W. Peters, B. Pillifant, H. Saubert, C. X
Unewitz. L. Barnett, J. Garrett, W. Gensch, G. Geskc, C. Hatton, T. Holmes, R. Jasper, C. Kranjc, C. ,
Lerche, E. Maciorowski, R. Mlchalowski, H. Orlowski, G. Parker, S. Ronne, W. Scheske, N. Schlegal, W. M
Suhadolnik, R. Townsend. L. Borycz, R. Bush, H. Christian, J. Foster, P. George, P. Harris, A, Justin, 5
A. Kujalo, J. Mazlo, S. Mihevc, V. Moore, V. Nerunen, T. Pfeiffer, G. Seifert, F. Bakshis, W. Barnes, R. Q
Bettis, T. Bojniewicz, E. Dowett, H. Earthington, C. Fisher, H, Foster, L. Gordon, A. Hamlet, H. Lockbaum,
J. Murphy, C. D. Nelson, G. Redding, R. Richardson, F. Rukstales, S. Sasha, C. Sorenson, L. Stanczak, F.
Sybrandy, R. Wehrheim, V. Zakarauskas, P. Zovala, F. Zink. ,AQL1
W ZQHSSE it 22 ll
0: :4 , wma nu?
' 'VV' W " ..'-' Q 5.
N my llvfh X n mm,.dw.
" lu Qu.v'i55,g'3Q.
Page One Hundred and Forty-three
G. Simmons, W. Cichon, A. Machnick, J. Bereczky, R. Hall, W. Hill, K. Hough, E. Krook, I. Mesec, H
Seeber, A. Behnke, J. Brown, W. Cyzmer, M. Gantar, E. Hansen, B. Hillman, F. Kraina, R. Kutzler, H
Landers, B. Lockwood, V. Mugurditchian, J. Neary, H. Peterson, S. Petkavasek, A. Romppainen, S. Sauve
A. Suveski, E, Sims, J. Spiegal, S. Szurovecz, B. Walczak, I. Walker, G. Watkins, K. Woods, A. Auzis, D
Murtha, J. Ogrin, G. Pierce, G. Shannon, E. Durkin, J. Bereiter, H. Biedron, W. Cashmere, P. Contayanis
G. Drechsel, S. Dunski, W, Fucik, W. Harju, J. Herbek, J. Jackson, W. Johnson, D. LaMp.rche, J. Mazlo, C
Mitchell, A. Nauta, E. Rode, L. Sodar, S. Shook, M. Silovich, B. Swanson, W. Turner, H. Warren, M
Worklan, D. Young. P. Zakarauskas. W. Gartley.
E Larsen, R. McDonald, R. Bairstow, D. Montgomery, J. Moran, V. Shea, M. Smith, B. West, J. Wilson
D Anderson, W. Andrews, B. Drew, R. Goodale, R. Hall, H. Herranen, J. Hershman, R. Jackson, A. Jakolat
A Kaloustian, A. Kraus, P. Larsen, W. May, GL Needham, H. Olson, F. Petrie, L. Shimulinas, R. Wallace
A Watt, G. Zehren, G. Bilharz, G. Brogan, T. Damos, D. Dellavalle, H. Griffin, M. Siwula, P. Sledge. C
Stoll W. Adams, E. Charchut, L. Dailey, W. Fischer, S. Gregorian, Q. Guerin, G. Johnson, V. Kozleear, F
Lepapa H. Macknick, J. McCann P. Miskowski, W. Rose, W. Ryan, J. Siegman, B. Stephens, R. Strced
G Thomas, M. Woertz, J. Woodyard, J. Younkins. '
lil ' .
2 "N n 2-iz, ja: aa.
V Ilyl M- . 1 iw
' ri' . E f,
Page One Hundred and Forty-four
COMPANY 5E fl
E. Caldwell, A. Dubs, D. Matheson, R. Bartel, G. Abrahamson, M, Coon, J, Hladnik, H. Hultgren, B.
Morris, W. Otis, C. Rutkowski, M. Weston, J. Bowers, A. Bujan, J. Buresh, R. Davern, E. Fleming, W.
F.es:ner, H. Flood, R. Gerchar, F. Govekar, A Hardy, C. Herman, J. Istenich, F. Kerzich, L, Lindgren, F.
Merlo, J. Murray, A. Musech, J. Musech, J. Oberman, J. Power, J. Rayniak, V. Sahagian, H. Sluga, F.
Velknvich, L. McGuire, K. Johns, J. Biggins, A. Bizjak, J. Cain, A. Fowler, W. Gavigan, C. Gustafson,
H. Holt, V. Jismejian, L. Pc-ddicnrd, L, Pitzer, J. Tyrrell, M. Yellen, R. Zierlein, N. Balen, R. Barnes, E. l
Bougzhman, J. Brune, B. Bryant, A. Campbell, W. Cook, R. Durkin, R. Franz, A. Gantar, E. Madruh. VV.
Marcelian, P. Meyer, G. Snyder, W. Such, R. Turner, A. Va.nParys, M. Wilson, J. Wright.
COMPANY F 1
C. Hamann, J. Margis, G. Miller, D, Courson, A. Esperian, R. Herberger, J. Kolar, T. Konchan, A. Leh-
tonen, C. McNamara, G. Opitz, W. Tompkins, S. Tarver, W. Bradley, G. Fucik, E. Godin, E. Hagen, J. Her- ly
manfon, J. Lawrence, G. Kanel, A. Kiskis, R, Koppleman, 0. Maki, R. Milewski, F. Mitchell, W. Peterson, WX
E. Redding. W, Riley, J. Rudd, J. Schiek, W. Seybold, G. Stadigr, L. Talcott, G. Zerkleback, R. Barnett, A.
Bracher, F. Breining, A. Hellstrom, J. Heydecker, R. Koski, V. Meznarsie, H. Monroe, H. Rodbro, J.
Tarver, D. Anderson, A. Bardosy, R. Bickham, E. Bury, E. Dc-Rue. Q. Duncan, L. Durkin, J, Galvin, W. , , ff' A
, X , ,
Hickey, E. Johnson, M. Kaplan, J. Kerpan, H, Kingsland, L. Knapp, L. Kocal, B. Litz, W. McCleod, L. 1 " l ' X
Ojola. P. Ower, E. Palo, S. Peters, E. Scheve, H. Symanoski, F. Szostok, T, Traynor, G. Wieland.
., . 11
5 lv , ,i ,
z A , ff
n , 31 W ' .
' '35 I. b:'fif9l31f.-'lm
Page One Hundred and Forty-five lx' l N
gzqin-14141 ioicifimici 1:11:13 11141 1 1 1 3 3 1 101
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THE PURPLE AND THE GOLD
Hail Waukegan High,
Hail Waukegan High,
How grandly rings your name
With fervor, joy, and loyalty
As it wings its way to fame.
In our school we climb the ladder
Four years of constant stress,
Every task that we can conquer
A step upward to success.
Hooray, hoo-rah, rah rah, rah rah
Hooray, hoo-rah, rah rah, rah rah
Waukegan! - whistle, boom -
Hail Waukegan High,
Hail Waukegan High,
We will ever praise our honored
Her worth can ne'er he told,
Hail Waukegan High,
Hail Waukegan High,
From your mantled walls of ivy clad
'Neath the Purple and the Gold.
Words by Jessie Strung, 26
Music by Otto E. Graham
.K ioiuioinioioininioioini xuiniaiuiuiuioi
P v0 H ., d.dI"
Our little hearts were yearning
for the SWilT1ll1iYlg pool.
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-7 l J 5
Row 1- I. Musee, C. Jickling, E. Camp, R, Pillifant. ll
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION H.
The Athletic Association is the largest organization in our schoolg because,
4-very student that buys a season ticket to basketball or football games is auto- X
matically a member. K
Such a large personnel insures good crowds at our games, creates athletic
interest, and stimulates maximum effort from the various teams.
This group sponsored a dance following the Uak Park basketball games
which was well attended.
The officers for the year were: I
President ................ ....... I ggy Mesec
Vice-President .... . . .Robert Pillifant f
Secretary ..... . . .Eleanor Camp '
Treasurer ................................ Chas. A. ,Iickling
The biggest event that the Athletic Association undertook during the year
was the promotion of the Freshman-Faculty basketball game which had a .
larger attendance of the student body than any other school activity during I
the entire school term. The proceeds of this game were used as an aid in the
purchasing of new equipment for the baseball and track teams.
The Athletic Association, under the sponsorship of Mr. Jickling, has com- b
plete control over the sale of all season and individual tickets, beside the f
handling of the advertising end of all the various school athletic programs. 'Ii'
... . isa
or 'Vg ,Trix Y- M in V, 4,
cj: iw ' A . '
Pagf' One Hundred and F'orly-svvrn
il it ll
Row Bennett, D. McDonald, B. Drcw, I. Mesec, G. Simonian, E. Boyer. J. Neary, W. Riley
Row 2--U, Jigmvjian, C. McNamara, E. Vollmcr, B. Walczak, J. Abrahamson, P. Sledge, A. Bizjak, V
Sahagian, S. Saska, B. Schcsko. J. Bc-rcns. E. Sims, M. Wilson. Row 3-R. Schocnke, R. Davcrn. C. Ferry
J. Dragunas. F. Losch, J. Bowers, R. Pillifant, V. Shea, W. Hill, T. Damos, W. Butkus.
MARK WILSON, Coach
Waukegan 6 Thornton 13
The Waukegan team played the opening game of the season in the rain
under the arc lights at the Thornton gridiron. Coach Wilsonis team was an
inexperienced eleven since only four were 1933 regulars. "Iggy" Mesc, Justin
Bowers, Clement McNamara, and James Abrahamson were the men around
whom the team was molded. Bowers, however, was unable to play because of
an injury he had received during practice. The Thornton team was very heavy
and outweighed the Wilsonites by about ten pounds to the man.
Waukegan 7 Bloom 0
Waukegan showed a great improvement over their performance in the
Thornton game. "Iggy,' Mesec scored the only touchdown for the Purple and
Gold in the first home game of the 1934 schedule. Bob Pillifant. hard hitting
"W" fullback, made numerous gains against the Bloom defense, and Ted Damos,
a Sophomore find, displayed talent at fullback post.
Waukegan 0 New Trier 0
Waukegan and New Trier battled to a scoreless tie at Weiss field. In the
first half, altho the New Trier eleven got all the breaks, they were unable to
score Early in the second half, one of the New Trier half'-backs caught a pass
over the goal, but since it was called outside, the play was called back. During
the whole game, the HW" squad was in an advantageous position three times,
but each time failed to score. At one time the Purple and Gold team was on
the four yard line and did not score. "Iggy" Mesec played spectacular ball and
.lustln Bowers saw action for the first time this season.
Waukegan 13 La Salle-Peru 18
Mesec was the outstanding man on the fieldg his passing, running, and punt-
ng on the rain-swept La Salle gridiron was excellent. Losch, right end for the
4 aggregation, played a bang-up game. He scored on a pass from '6Iggy",
e snagged a pass for an extra point. Bob Pillifant scored the second touch-
T n for Waukegan on a plunge over the goal line. The "W" squad played
l ls Wild fought battle to the finish.
1 ' '
' 15.1. 4 as
E: ,QW fi.,
, 1 5:7 lv
ugaqi "Suu ' Wt A
Q' ., M f- 'vi .... -,
'- . 4
40' ' SF 'J
iw' Page One Hundred and Fm-ty-eight
Waukegan 14 La Grange 27
The Waukegan squad traveled to La Grange to play the strong La Grange
high school eleven. At the end of the first half, the score was 14 to 13 in favor
of Waukegan, but the Wilsonites were unable to stop the second half on-rush
of the powerful La Grange backfield. "Iggy" Mesec's long runs were the high
lights of the game. He ran forty yards early in the first quarter to score the first
touchdown. The Purple and Gold defense was greatly improved over their
Waukegan 0 Evanston 14
Coach Mark Wilson's Purple and Gold eleven was defeated by the heavy
Evanston team which had the edge over the "Wu gridders throughout the entire
tilt. Evanston's first touchdown was scored in the last few minutes of the first
half when an Evanston man intercepted a Waukegan pass and ran about fifty
yards to a tally. The Wilsonites played good football throughout the game, but
the Evanstonians proved their superiority on the field many times. The rain-
swept football field proved to be a hindrance to the Purple and Gold team
ground gaining combine. In one case "Iggy', Mesec was on his way to a touch-
down with a clear field ahead of him, but he slipped and was downed.
Waukegan 6 Deerfield-Shields 14
This game with Deerfield terminated the Wilsonites' 1934 season, and the
fast-stepping downstaters proved their superiority in ground gaining in all
around playing. In this game the Purple and Gold gridders who rendered their
services to their dear old Alma Mater for the last time were: "Iggy,' Mesec,
James Abrahamson, David Heckinger, George Simonian, Donald Clark, Fred
Losch, Wesley Hill, William Butkus, Evard Boyer, Joe Dragunas, and Clem
ALL-LAKE COUNTY FOOTBALL MEN FROM WAUKEGAN
"Iggy" Mesec, running, passing, and punting half-back, and captain of the
Purple and Gold team, played outstanding football in every game. "Iggy" leil
the team throughout the season through victory and defeat, never giving up
until the game had ended. Mesec played on the Waukegan varsity squad for
three years, but in the latter part of the 1933 season he was forced out of action
because of an injury. This year "Iggy" was made captain of the team, and he
was chosen as a half-back on the News-Sun All-Lake County Football eleven.
Our "Hero" also received honorable mention for the All-State Prep Eleven for
the outstanding performance of the year.
",Iimmy,' Abrahamson, center, played outstanding football for the Wau-
kegan eleven for two years. He proved to be a very consistent player-indeed
he was a sixty minute man. Abrahamson was selected as center on the All-Lake
County football team.
Dave Heckinger played clever football at end position for Coach Mark
Wilson's 1934 eleven. He thwarted a great many of Waukegan's opponent's
plays. "Dave" played on the varsity eleven in 1934 only, but he had been used
often as a reserve for the '33 squad. Heckinger, also, was picked for the All-Lake
I an I 5
'W Q 3 5
.' U" .
1. ' Q
Page One Hundred ami Forty-ni e A
, FRUSH-SOPH FOOTBALL
fl Row 1 U. Mugerditchian, R. Van Heirsiele, B. Smith, B. Smale, L. Durkin, P. Contayanis, T. Karlos.
Row 2 D. Daley. E. Seheve. M. Silovich, J. Ogrin, J. Winters, G. Bilharz. S. Shook. Row 3- -G. Miller, Mgr..
M Pyrrell, A. Harkey, C. Simon, H. Lymanoski, R. Durkin, J. Ello, R. Brown.
N FRESHMAN FOOTBALL
Back Row Coach. Leo Singer, Hasenohre, Lindquist, Ward, Butkus, Hollands. Bader, Bilharz, Carter,
,, Follensbee. Reinback. Middle Row---Kolens, Decker lMgr.b, Brown, Rossiter, Pintavalle, Abrahamson.
ff Buckles, Worthington. Kneeling- Hogan, Gordon, Vapner, Swanson, Marsoobian, Frank. Wilson, Bentivcg-
na, Britz, Peters, Golob.
7 w , 1 - f -
' l934 FROSH-SUPH l+U0lBAl.l.
The lightweight 1934 frosh-soph football team, under the able tutelage of
' Coach R. D. Brown, waded through the tough 1934 schedule and emerged with
two wins, two ties, and four defeats. The results of many of the frosh-soph
X games can be accounted for by the fact that the team was very light compared
N to its opponents. l '
i The outstandln 'ames of the so rhomore schedule proved to be their over-
4 n Q P I s I n
f whelmlng defeat ISSIICIT to the Deerfield-Shields frosh-sophs, and the two tie
games that the Purple and Cold frosh-soph gridders played with the Liberty-
ville Second Heav wei rht team. On October 26 at Weiss Field the frosh-so hs
y L . P
.U XJ' and the freshmen football teams Jlaved their first annual Inter-Class football
X . ,I .
as -3.3, ame. Although the Freshman displayed a good brand of football, and fought
A l and furiously to the finish the frosh-soph team had the honor of winning
' ,KT7f",, X
,p Mi 5 e game 6-0.
.fix R il -
n f'-w - ,-. 1. "'X'44Tq'N
1 T' ' 34 V ,
gm U -i Q5
-.. . asf,
VJ " .l Pane one Ilunaied and Fiftu
Scores of the Frosh-Soph Games
Waukegan, 0, Libertyville, O.
Waukegan, 0, McHenry fsecondsj, 30.
Waukegan, 6g Morton F rosh-Sophs, 19.
Waukegan, 65 Oak Park Frosh-Sophs, 13 L1
Waukegan, 6, Waukegan Freshmen, 0. "
Waukegan, 6, Libertyville lsecondsl, 6.
Waukegan, 0, Evanston F rosh-Sophs, 14.
Waukegan, 273 Deerfield Frosh-Sophs, 0. ' ll
Won 2, lost 43 tied 2. U
Coach Leo Singeris Freshman football team displayed outstanding football
all during the 1935 season. The Purple and Gold Frosh squad won four games
and lost two. The only teams that the Freshmen did not defeat were the Warren
second heavyweight eleven and the Waukegan F rosh-Soph team.
The linemen of Singer's team were fairly heavy, the backfield men were
somewhat lighter, but they were very speedy. On the whole, the squad had
some of the best Freshman talent ever introduced into W.'1'.H.S. ,
The boys who put most of the action into the Freshman games were: Abra-
bamson, Butkus, Bader, Bentivegna, Bilharz, Franks, Hogan, Hollands, Kolens,
Lindquist, Marsoobian, Wilson, Ward, and Vapner.
Freshman Football Scores, 1934
vs. Libertyville 0
vs. Gurnee fsecond heaviesJ2
vs. Libertyville 7
vs. Gurnee fsecond heaviesj 7
vs. Evanston 6
W T H s sophs 13
vs. . . . . K
.fi 2 4,
,.5zf5f"5 5i?' "
I M314 fl I4 2
.4 wmv. K Nl., K A qw ag 4
Page One Hundred amd Fifty-:nw . 1 ' 6 Yi 1 -1 -mls.
Standing--Shocnkc, Nuttilla, Shea, Tompkins, Bowers, Rodbro, Hanyzchrauck, Jones, Herman, O, Maki,
Mr. R. D. Brown. Sitting Hz-rshman, Mesec, McGuire, Capt. McNamara, Abrahamson, A. Maki, Opitz, Merlo,
VARSITY BASKETBALL, 1934-35
At the beginning of the 1934-35 basketball season, the future for the Purple
and Gold varsity team looked somewhat dim. The main reason for this plight
confronting Coach Brown was due to the lack of experienced material. During
the first few games of the season the Waukegan line-up was shifted considerably
before Coach Brown found the combine capable of shouldering most of the
The Brown proteges did not seem to start the season on the right foot for
they lost four of the first five tilts, but with the Woodstock game, they began
to hit their stride which resulted in four consecutive wins. The Waukeganites'
most decisive victories of the season were over the Woodstock and the Joliet fives.
1934-35 Varsity Record
Waukegan, 21 Libertyville, 23 Waukegan, 24 Oak Park, 32
Waukegan, 23 Lindbloom, 27 Waukegan, 26 Racine Horlicks, 17
Waukegan, 29 New Trier, 28 Waukegan, 33 Proviso, 31
Waukegan, 15 Deerfield, 19 Waukegan, 33 Morton, 31
Waukegan, 20 Evanston, 29 Waukegan, 27 Evanston, 30
Waukegan, 50 Woodstock, 14 Waukegan, 39 New Trier, 35
Waukegan, 34 La Salle-Peru, 21 Waukegan, 33 Deerfield, 39
Waukegan, 30 Morton, 26 Wlaukegan, 41 Oak Park, 23
ff NNWaukegan, 36 Joliet, 19 Waukegan, 36 Proviso, 37
Won, 10, lost 8.
" - 'E flis 11 125531
45'3,.gfQ'3fM i, A Pllyf' Onrv If'lfVl7d1'f'd a-ved Fifi!!-C100
Suburban League Basketball
In the Suburban League the Waukegan Varsity team proved to be the dark
horse. The only teams they did not defeat were Deerfield and Evanston who
won only by narrow margins each time. The Purple and Gold's most spectacu-
lar game in the league was their over-time game with Proviso which resulted
in a 36 to 37 point win for the Proviso five.
The Warikegan Varsity team made an excellent showing in the league and 1
finished their Suburban League schedule in a tie with Proviso for fourth placeg
both teams won six games and lost six. Clement McNamara was the third high-
est scorer of the league with a total of ninety-seven pointsg "Hub" Tompkins
scored sixty-four pointsg 4'Vin" Shea scored forty-one pointsg Verle Jones
scored thirty-seven pointsg and Ernie Rodbro scored thirty points. N X
Suburban League Standing 1
Deerfield . . . ............................ 9 3 ' V
Evanston . . . . . 7 5 '
Oak Park . . . . . 7 5 'N
Waukegan . . . . . 6 6
Proviso . . . . . 6 6
Morton ...... . . 5 7
New Trier .... .. 2 10
Oak Park .... ................ . . 11 l
Morton .... . 9 3 '
Evanston .... . 8 4
New Trier .... . 5 7
Waukegan . . . . 4 8
Deerfield .... . 4 8 nf'
Proviso . . . . 1 ll '9
BASKETBALL CAPTAIN V yt
Clement McNamara, forward and high scorer on the 1934-35 Purple and i '
Gold basketball quintet, was selected honorary captain of the team. McNamara '
was an outstanding player throughout the season. In the Suburban League, 3
where he was the third highest scorer in the entire league, he was chosen forward
on the All-Suburban League five. McNamara also was elected by the coaches N
of the Lake County Prep school as one of the forwards on the All-Lake County ,
basketball team. '
Frosh-Soph Basketball Standings
Won Lost M
Morton . . . ............................. 8 2 if
Evanston .... . . 7 3 as
oak Park ,... .. 5 5 Q
Waukegan . . . . . 4 6 ' QQQ'
New Trier .... .. 3 7
Proviso ..... . . ................... . . 3 I 7 2 gf 21 :I ii f 4
lf gui- 1 ,,,. A ,IYU li GS, A
Pagq One Hundred and Fifty-three , N l 'gli lf
Standing--Jizmigian, Tenuta, Bragg, White, Murtha, Roth, Angeles, Strauplous, Sheske, Mr. Wilson.
Sitting-Maldruh, Tmiby, Sahigian, Mugcrditchian, Glass, Neary, Zukaraurskas.
1934-35 LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL
Coach Mark Wilson's Purple and Cold ponies, after a season of thrilling
and heart-breaking games, emerged with a total of nine victories and eight
defeats. The Waukegan lightweight team, amply supplied with veteran mate-
rial, started the season off with a bang by winning the first two games of the
schedule. However, they lost the next three successive games before they began
to hit their pace again.
The Purple and Gold lights most overwhelming victories were over the
Proviso, Woodstock, and Racine Horlick lightweight teams. The "W" ponies
played their best game at home on February 23, when they lost to the Oak Park
five, 33 to 32, in an overtime period. The lights' season seemed to be full of close
games, they defeated Lindbloom, Morton and Deerfield by one or two point
margins, while they lost games to Evanston, New Trier, and Oak Park by a few
points. Wilson's hoopsters won eight of their games on their home court and
only lost two games at home. The only game the lights won away from home
was the last game of the season at Proviso.
The boys who carried the team through the season were: Captain-elect Bill
Sheske, V. Sahagian, guards, George Strausplous and Frank Angelos, centers,
and Bill Bragg, Bob Truby and M. Glass, forwards. Alternates were: Neary and
1. White, guards, Tenuta, center, and Lindquist, forward.
4' Lights Schedule
lv Waukegan, Libertyville, Waukegan, Racine Horlicks,
3 l Waukegan, Lindbloom, Waukegan, Proviso,
Waukegan, New Trier, Waukegan, Morton,
Waukegan, Deerfield, Waukegan Evanston,
Waukegan, Evanston, Waukegan, New Trier,
' Waukegan, Woodstock, Waukegan, Deerfield
'i lilly, aukegan, Morton, Waukegan, Oak Park
A X ukegan, Joliet, Waukegan, Proviso
'31 ,-fi? H f .
'-' Qnw- if i " Page One Hundred and F1fty-four
'L 'H-""' vlbvv. "
l"ROSH BAsKE'rBAL1. l
Standing Golob, Ward, Lindquist, Bader, Hollands, Scherihcl, Rcinbach, Hamann, Mr. Wilson. Kneeling
- -Jackson, Abrahamszm, Gargala, Marshclla. Lindberg. Mudgett.
Standing: Ello. Luoma, Shook, Rodbro, Ambrose. Kolar, Coach Singer. Sitting-Ogrin, Durkin, Ruk- 1
stales, Dailey. Bilharz.
Coach Leo Singer's Frosh-Soph basketball team won the undisputed fourth lx
place in the Freshmen-Sophomore division of the Suburban League. In league
competition the Purple and Cold Frosh-Soph won four games and lost six. X
The only team to which Singeris quintet lost two games, was the heavier X!
Evanston team, but the 'GW,, Frosh-Soph gave the title winning Morton five one
of their two Suburban League upsets. In the opening game of the Suburban
League the Purple and Cold Frosh-Soph played their best game on the New
Trier basketball court where they gave the New Trier basketeers a royal
The 1934-35 Freshman basketball team was a fairly heavy team and the
members displayed much talent. Over forty Freshman boys reported for Frosh '
basketball practice every night. Coach Thompson had little difficulty in select-
ing a capable team. The Purple and Gold Freshmen, somewhat supplied with N
experienced material, made a brilliant record for the 1934-35 season. .N
The Freshmen quintet climaxed their successful season on March 15th 1 ml I, za
tieing the W.'l'.H.S. Faculty five, 22 to 22 in a thrilling overtime game. ' - e ' A
Freshmen boys who played regularly on the Purple and Gold Frosh team we l
Abrahamson, W ard, and Lindquist, forwardsg Dixon and Ferry, centersg '
Hogan, and Graham, guards. V-W' ' 'TT 5 b
. , 'DH I
-, J n
Page f,'llC Hu'W.drCd and Fifty-five wi 'fig'-'Wf!Q"qf3'
. I Top Row---Landers, Smale, Carter, Drew, Dubs, Charlton, fSr. Captj, Holt, Green, Flessner, Nuutilla,
Morton fJr. Capt.l, Palo, Bettis, Suchanski, Macit-jowski, Tompkins, Bcaubicn. Richardson, Wilson, Crad-
dock, Spiegel, Sherry. Bottom Row Morley J. J. 4Coachl, Hall, Hough, Schevc, Graham, Dorse, Hill, Pil-
lifant, Barnes, Rukas, fWater Polo Capt.l, Wchrheim, Shick, Lamb, Stewart, Hartman, Burkey, Klein,
Nelson, Nolan, Wenslauski Wilson Urbaitis, Mazmanian 1Mgr.J
Coach Morley's Senior and Junior swimming teams started practice early in
December, and, after a few weeks of limhering up, they defeated the Deerfield
mermen in a pre-season meet before they settled down to take on the tough
Suburban League competition. From the start of the season which was a victory
X over New Trier, the Purple and Gold swimmers kept in the running throughout
' the 1935 season. The Senior schedule was made up of six meets while the
Junior team had seven meets.
I Senior Results
,W Waukegan, 35 Deerfield lljracticel 31
'Q X Waukegan, 45 New Trier, 21
Waukegan, 37 Morton, 20
' Waukegan, 33 Deerfield, 30
ff Waukegan, 15 Oak Park, 51
' Waukegan, 20 Proviso, 40
, Waukegan, 34 New Trier, 32
l Waukegan, 37 Deerfield, 29
Waukegan, 37V2 New Trier, 29MZ
l Waukegan, 32 Morton, 34
Waukegan, 44 Deerfield, 22
lx Waukegan, 18 Oak Park, 48
lx , Waukegan, 42 Proviso, 21
SUBURBAN LEAGUE SWIMMING
ill In the Senior Division of the Suburban Lea ue swimmin , New Trier took
ls' 1 1 g g
Eu, il.: place honors by remaining undefeated throughout the season, Oak Park
ed second rating with four wins and one defeat, and Waukegan, Proviso,
fm :e K orton emerged ln a three-way t1e for third place.
mn nm ?22 X 3
-'K .A "fl " A ,,,, 'mf' 4
,. l M. ,
W., . , R. xi
.lm , , , 1' , 1
A if?-?'l'dA'1vL? 4 J Page One Hundred amd Fifty-six
Suburban League Standings--Senior Division
Won Lost Pct. Won Lost Pct.
New Trier 5 0 1.000 'Proviso 2 3 .400
Oak Park 4 1 .800 Morton 2 3 .400
Waukegan 2 3 .400 Deerfield 0 5 .000
The Purple and Gold Junior mermen, after a series of hard fought meets
won the undisputed third place honors by winning three meets and losing two.
The LIIIITCTCIIIC-.l Oak Park junior swimmers won first place and were closely
followed by the Morton Juniors who took second rating by winning four meets
and losing one.
Suburban League Standings-Junior Division
Won Lost Pct. Won Lost Pct.
Oak Park 5 0 1.000 New Trier 2 3 .400
Morton 4 1 .800 Deerfield 1 4 .200
Waukegan 3 2 .600 Proviso 0 5 .000
Annual Suburban League Meet
The Annual Suburban League swimming meet for the league teams in both
the junior and senior divisions was held this year at the New Trier swimming
pool. In the senior division of this meet the New Trier aquatics won first place
with a total of forty points, Oak Park, second with twenty-nine points, and
Waukegan, third, with thirteen points. Oak Park copped first place in the
junior division, New Trier second, Deerfield third and Waukegan placed fourth.
SENIORS-Charlton, Rukas, Durkin, Heckinger, Holt, Maki, Welirheim, Hill,
Graham, Walczak, Drew. '
JUNIORS--Hartman, Morton, Palo, Steinart, Barnes, Borycz, Bettis, Maz
, L -L-L5 3
Q ,iv nf- M
w 5 bw"
Page One Ilzmrlwd and Fifty-sw
Standing-Messe, Brunet, S. Zelcsnik, Sims, Pederson, Hewitt, Hangebrauch, Conteas, Alto, Petitclair,
, Dames, Strouplous, Sapicnza, Ryczek, Van Parys, Kerzich, Hogan, Grosehe. Sitting--Cuden, Knochan, Repp,
J Walczak. McGuire. Ward, Turek, E. Zelesnik, Smrtnik, Petibclair, Pierman, Bizjak.
1 1934 BASEBALL
H Under the direction of' Al Grosche, the 1934 baseball team won nine games
, and lost four. The team was moulded around four 1933 regulars: Conteas, Alto,
l Britton, and Turek. The rest of the squad was made up of former reserves.
I Conteas and Alto carried away the heavy hitting honors for the squad. Everett
Britton pitched spectacular ball for the varsity, however, since he received a
" leg injury, Britton was lost to the team for the rest of the season.
S The team got under way early in the season because the favorable weather
conditions which prevailed i11 March permitted the squad to hold the much
1 needed outdoor practice. Because the school year was somewhat shortened, it
was necessary to have a short season, but as soon as the coach got a line on how
1 his team was going to play, he drew up a tough schedule.
The first game April 6 with Ela high school, was a practice game which the
uk "WT combine won 3 to 1. The day after this game, the team defeated Carl
Q Schurz high school of Chicago 5 to 1. Grosche's team spent the next five days
s brushing up on weak spots for the Evanston tilt which Waiikegari dropped in a
2 tough 2 to 0 game. After Britton's injuries, Bizjack and Rapp carried the
, pitching burden for the rest of the season.
X The 1934 squad consisted of Petitclair, Hewitt, and Merlo, catchers, Britton,
Rapp, Bizjack, Damos, and Hangebrauck, pitchers, Conteas and Brunett, first
Q basemeng Walczak, and Watka, second basemeng Turek, Captain-elect for 1935,
McGuire and Mesec, short stop, Hellgren, Zelesnik, Davern, and Sims, outfield.
', 1935 BASEBALL PRACTICE
This year's baseball practice got under way tl1e first Saturday after Christ-
th mas. The workouts held in the old gym included batting, pitching, and catch-
X7 ing practice. The freshmen held practice each Saturday morning from 7:30
A X till 9:30, while the varsity had tl1e gym from 9:30 until 12:00 o'clock. The first
it outdoor practice was held at Weiss field the latter part of March.
0, The team alzpefxrs E0 halye bright prcfsisibilitiesisifflice lthe inlfiileld is bqck with
Q, e exception o tie rst aseman. ie most 1 cu t pro em con routing
X G' 'e ch Grosche is that the team lacks experienced outfielders and reserve
Q - ers. This difhculty provides openings for some sophomore talent. Pitching
i'igm: bright, .as two of .the possible pitchers have acquired some experience and
x 3: ,,,.,,, t se " to be falrly effective on the mound
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' ' Page One Hundred and Fifty-eight
SCHEDULE, 1934 fVarsityJ
April 6-Ela, 1, Waukegan, 3.
April 7-Schurz, 1, Waukegan, 5.
April 14-Evanston, 2, Waukegan, 0.
April 17-New Trier, 8, Waukegan, 5.
April 20-New Trier, 0, Waukegan 1.
April 28-Lockport, 4, Waukegan, 23.
April 28-Lockport, 8, Waukegan, 14.
May 5-Morton, 5, Waukegan, 4.
May 8-Morton, 13, Waukegan, 1.
May 10-New Trier, 43 Waukegan, 7.
May 14-Deerfield, 2, Waukegan, 6.
May 16-Arlington Heights, 3, Waukega
17-Deerfield, 3, Waukegan, 5.
BASEBALL GAMES, 1934 fSecond Teamj
9-Wauconda, 25 Waukegan, 27.
14-Evanston, Og Waukegan, 2.
17-Antioch, 0, Waukegan, 7.
18-Evanston, 23 Waukegan, 8.
20-New Trier, 3, Waukegan, 4.
25-Evanston, 5, Waukegan, 11.
30-New Trier, 4, Waukegan, 11.
1-Niles Center, 0, Waukegan, 16.
2-Warren, 12, Waukegan, 13.
4-Warren, 65 Waukegan, 8.
Northbrook 2' Waukegan 8.
-Wauconda 2' Waukegan 6.
Although Coaches Dave Fields and Ralph D. Brown were somewhat handi-
capped by having only two lettermen, Sledge a11d Grana, they succeeded in
developing a speedy track team. In their initial meet, the Purple and Cold
tracksters were outrun by the Libertyville Wildcats by the one-sided score of
SOM to 40w. When the Deerfield track squad invaded the Waukegan cinder
track, although the "W" team showed much improvement over their first appear-
ance, they proved to be no match for the more experienced Deerfield squad.
In the Eighth Annual Lake County meet, the Deerfield stars showed their
supremacy on the cinder oval by winning ten first places which easily gave them
first place honors, Libertyville took second and Waukegan copped third. I
this meet the W. T. H. S. squad was unable to make first place in any of the
events, but they took three second places and six thirds. Four Lake County
meet records were shattered, three of them by Deerfield, and one by Libertyville
were: Sledge, Hankins, Pillifant, Grana, Petroshius, Sapienza, and Weston,
7 9 9 9
11 , , ,
The leading scorers for the Waukegan track team during the 1934 sche 71 A
tp. S, -kia., 'X 1 V A 5
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Page one Hundred am: Fifty-mn. "
i eg X sV"l5WS?n7'Mm'
Front Row-Lcppala, Velkovic, Pillifant, Grana CCapt.J, Flood, Truby. 2nd Row- Naumoff, Rukas,
Hankins, Sledge. Back Row-Brown iCoachJ, Shimulinas, M.1nag:,fcr, Butkus, Moore, Nuttilla, Rodbro, E.
x Powers, Pillifant, R. Weston, Olsen, Petroshius, Davcrn, D. W. Fields 1CoachJ.
5 Back Rowe--Rodbrn, Redding, Hatton, Montgomery, Lerchr-. Middle Row' Hurd, Dorse, Flessnvr, Reinier,
5 Grom, Turner, Fields, Coach. Kneeling Barrett, Hoefncr, Gcmborski, Gcrycl, Gordon, Burkey.
1 Cross-Country running has become more and more popular at Waukegan
high school. Last fall, when it was first introduced, fifteen enthusiasts reported
, for practice. With each successive week the sport acquired more recruits.
' The purpose of Cross-Country running is, not only to promote an interest
l in the sport, hut also to help in the physical development of the participants.
This new sport is under the able supervision of Coaches Dave Fields and
4 R. D. Brown.
The Waukegan distance runners, after three weeks of regular workouts
' over the cross-country stretch at Weiss Field, defeated the Lane Tech harriers
xl in their initial meet by copping first and third place honors.
On October 27 a Waukegan team composed of Coach Fieldis hest cross-
' ountry runners invaded Janesville, Wisconsin, to take part in tl1e Janesville
'f -jj? A ual Invitational meet. In the cross-country event at this meet, John Grom,
ukegan harrier, won. first place by setting the pace of the two-mile course.
I gt: vered the territory 1n ten minutes and forty-three seconds. David Turner,
Z ,aft "WN man, copped fourth place honors 1n thls meet.
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" " ' Page 0110 H:z:':drrrl and Sixty
BOYS' INTRAMURAL l
Row 1-S. Leppala, L. Turek, J. Neary, M. Wilson, M. Turner. Row 2--D. Lerche, C. Hangebrauck, l'
R. Jadrich, G. Geskc, C. Fisher, H. Hoigaard, V. Guerin, F. Cuden. Row 34-J. Hladnick, F. Perpich, M. S
Glass, B. Bragg, M. McGuire, A. Nauta, W. Trust, G. Charlton. Row 441J. Sisolak, A. Brown, G. Simonian, if
J. Abrahamson, A. Groschc, T. Damos, J. Hershman, G. Gcske. Row 5-G. Ward, A. Auzis, 0. Maki, J.
Oberman, V. Sahagian, I. Mescc, G. Ferry, R. Brunct, S. Zclesnik. Row 6-M. Hewitt, A. Maki, H. Roth,
G. Redding. E. Rodbro, J. Bowers, W. Hill, J. Hangcbrauck, J. Brown, B. Price. l
Intramural basketball in Waukegan high school is made up of ardent bas-
ketball enthusiasts who are unable to gain berths on the regular Purple and 'V
Cold teams. This sport, under the supervision of Al Grosche, aids in the phy-
sical development of the many students both upper and lower classmen who ig
partake in its activities. X
The Intramural basketball league was made up of teams in heavyweight, xl
lightweight, paper-weight, and bantamweight divisions. Approximately eighty
players on the various intramural teams played basketball each Monday, Wed- '
nesday, and Friday night in the old gymnasium. Intramural basketball is one ,'
of the most interesting activities for boys in school. Many students who played i
on the intramural basketball teams last year are now on the Waukegan Varsity
and lightweight squads, and, in all probability, there will be some boys on the
regular Purple and Gold teams next year who got their start at basketball f
through intramural teams.
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Page One Hundred and Sixty-one
G. A. A. PLAY DAY
An interpretative dancing class was organized by Miss Bonar for the first
time this fall. The purpose of this class was to develop personal grace among
girls, as well as a sense of rhythm and an appreciation of classical music. A
very large number of enthusiasts responded for practice, and Marjorie Sabine
was elected manager. The class was started on September twenty-fifth, and
practice was continued for eight weeks.
The speedball season was followed closely by the volleyball season. This
sport was held in the new gymnasium twice a week. Eleanor Kjesbo was the
Basketball began on January fifteenth. Two tournaments, held in the gym,
terminated the eight weeks practice with a fitting climax. Again the upper-class
and the fourth period Frosh teams proved their superiority. Shirley Brady was
the manager of the G. A. A. basketball teams.
Eleanor Camp assumed the duties of manager of the G. A. A.'s indoor teams
on April second. This sport, also, was continued for eight weeks.
April second marked the beginning of the track season. Twice a week the
girls were drilled on the cinder track of Weiss field. This sport was continued
until the close of school in May. Eleanor Camp was the competent manager.
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Page One Hundred and Sicrty-two
SPEEDBALL AT WEISS FIELD l
Speedball, the first of girls' sports in the fall, started on September eigh- I
teenth. Although this sport is comparatively new at W.T.H.S., it has been re- l
ceived with enthusiasm. Under the direction of Miss Durkin, the G.A.A. teams
practiced after school on Tuesday and Thursday of each week at Weiss field,
while the Freshmen girls' teams convened during class periods. After eight l
weeks of intensive practice, the speedball season wound up in two tournaments, l
one for the G.A.A. teams and the other for the frosh teams.
Both tournaments proved very exciting. The fourth period team won a ,
decisive victory over the other frosh teams. The members of this team were:
Wanda Nellans, Glendyne Sparrow, Clara Parrish, Glenora Sparrow, Grace J ab- ix
lonic, Ethel Moore, Rose Jemison, Anne Hibel, Christina Cook, Gertrude Lerche,
Corydelia Massey, and Margaret Mekaelian.
The champs of the G.A.A. teams were the upper-classmen. They played a
thrilling game and displayed more than the usual amount of vim., vigor and
vitality. The members of the winning G.A.A. team were: Geraldine Bennett
Shirley Brady, Eleanor Camp, Dorothy Churchill, Tessie Edwards, Ruth Gur
skis, Velona Mordhorst, Florence Schaffner, Katherine Thompson, Gertrude
Waters and Sarah Yellen. Their able manager was Gertrude Waters. N
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Page Ono Hundred and Szxty-three ' '
2, . -
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JUNIOR RED CROSS LIFE SAVING
' GIRLS' SWIMMING
Approximately sixty-seven girls came out for Red Cross life saving this year.
Those who completed the eight weeks course were: L. Banker, M. Burge, D.
Douglas, M. Gorscheck, L. Guenette, C. Hoogenboom, A. Schott, L. Seager, V.
Turney, M. Riley, R. Butler, J. Gabris, M. J. Nellans, V. Johnson, J. Worack,
R. Burchfield, G. Haake, G. Spoor, M. Leuer, J. Miller, M. Woens, D. Faulkner,
and M. F. George.
The class in diving this year was well responded to, by inexperienced as well
as experienced divers.
The honors of the mid-year meet were carried off by the senior girls with
Mary Jane Nellans scoring the highest number of points.
A slightly different pageant was produced in the form of a water ballet.
The theme of the ballet was 'gDiana and the Hunterf' a story of the immortal
goddess Diana who was betrothed to the beloved god of the forest, Pan. In a
moment of anger with her lover because he refused to give her his pipes, Diana
betroths herself to a mortal hunter who had lost l1is way and come into the
dwelling place of the immortals. The woodland creatures, who despaired at
the idea of their goddess' marrying a mortal, brought Diana to realize her love
for Pan. When Diana explained the situation to the hunter he offered to release
her from the bond, in order that she might return to marry Pan.
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if-'M Page Ouc Ilundrcd and Sixty-four
September 4-Back to school. Hurrah!
September 5-Everyone trying to change programs.
September 6-Woe to those who haven't their books.
September ll-Organization meeting of 500 Mile Hikers.
September 13-Girls' League's first meeting.
September 15-Junior-Senior football crashes sport page of News-Sun.
September 20-500 Mile Hikers first meeting tonight.
September 21-History Club meeting. Helen Malloy elected NW" World editor.
September 24-Stamp Club meeting.
September 26-Cheerleaders meeting. Rah! Rah!
September 28-We lost to Thornton. Ruth Miller elected Annual editor.
October 1-Band had first practice in marching. Tramp! Tramp!
October 2vNo one allowed in senior assembly because of senior play practice.
-Senior B's elect George Miller President.
5-First pep meeting. Rah, Rah, Rah. History club goes to Fair. ilu
October 6-We skunked Bloom 7-0. Are we good! f ,
October 8-A representative of the Chicago Motor Club gives a speech in Senior assembly l
October 9-Junior B's elect Rita Johnson President. W
October 12-Dramatists gave us '6Heart Trouble." 7
October 13-We tie New Trier, 0-0. !
October 15-No one goes home after school because of dear old report cards. !
October 16-Start taking annual pictures. Look at the birdie, please.
October 18-Biology classes all excited about going to Fair tomorrow. N
October 19-Rain forces HW" band to postpone engagement at Johns-Manville. 4
October 20-We lost to LaSalle, 18-13. Woe is us.
October 23-Mr. Beck talks in the gym about our "Trade marks."
October 24-Sophomores elect class officers. '-
October 25-Elect Iggy Mesec president of the Athletic Association.
October 26-First Annual Frosh-Soph football games. Sophs victors.
October 29-No school. Teachers' meeting in Evanston. .
November 1-Signs, barrels, and wagons found all over school. Tsk! Tsk! i
November 2-Pep meeting. Porett gives a dramatic speech.
November 3vWe lose to Evanston 14-0. Razzberries and applesauce.
November 6-Have an assembly. Start a magazine selling campaign.
November 10-Lost to Deerfield 14-6. Rats.
November 12-Another assembly. Rachel Sands, Clarence Beck, candidates for governor. !
November 13-Annual subscription campaign started.
November 15-We have a snow storm of slips announcing the Annual.
November 16-Mr. Hurd announces History Club banquet for January 17.
November 19-Annual Fathers' and Sons, banquet. ,f
November 20-All it does is rain.
November 22-Teachers go to Urbanag we get out of school at 10:30! f
November 23-Teachers still at Urbana. '
November 26-Report cards. Woe is me. Starting to rain again. K
November 27-Poor seniors taking exams.
November 28-Thanksgiving services. Rabbi Jacobson speaks. ,
November 29-Thanksgiving. No school.
December 1-We lost another basketball game. X
December 3'-Snowing hard. But it insists on melting.
December 4-Assembly. Miss Scott gives message from the World War soldiers. f
December 6-Members of Kenosha fire department give skit on fire prevention.
December 7-Senior play "The Phantom Tigern terrifies audience. -
December 11-Everyone taking spills on the ice.
December 12-History Club sponsor a vaudeville. f
December 13-New rifie range opened.
December 14-We lose to Deerfield. Such a life.
December 17-Jr. Red Cross mite boxes give forth 92715. I
December 18-Annual Staff invade various home rooms making speeches. x
December 20-Have a swell snow storm. Hope we have snow for Christmas.
December 21-No school for three weeks. Oh! boy. Christmas program. yt
December 22-We beat Evanston! First home suburban league game. Ig
January 4-We beat LaSalle-Peru there. '
January 11-Thrilling game against Morton. We won. Won against Joliet.
January 14-Back to school. We certainly are having a hard time remembering our lesso - .ifiu 454
January 15-Had a concert. Two singers, a pianist, and violinist. , gig
January 16-Talk about skating! Everything is covered with ice. !fi?+4i2iW- -
January 17-Vera Harris is announced valedictorian. History Club banquet. :HI
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Page One Hundred cmd Sixty-Jive V by
January 18-Seniors practice for graduation. We los
e to Oak Park.
f January 19-We beat Racine.
1 January 20-Baccalaureate Services.
January 21-Orchestra gives its annual concert.
January 22-Class Day exercises.
January 23-Operetta, "Marriage of Nannette" tonite.
.lanuary 25-Come back for reports. Woe is us.
January 26-We have an exciting game with Proviso. We won.
January 28-Start our new semester. Junior building is swarming with freshmen.
January 30-Extemporaneous speaking contest. Bob Prichard wins.
January 31-Snow all melting. We all get our feet wet up to our knees.
gegruary l--gew Timer wins swimlming meet but we beat Morton at basketball.
e ruary 2- roun og sees his s adow. More winter and skating.
L February 5-More snow and ice. The old groundhog was right.
ll Eelgruary Z-.Luniors win and seniors lose in swimming meet against Proviso.
X e ruary - vanston eat us 30-27.
wi February 9--Poster Club dance.
' February 11-Mr. Waters gives interesting talk on Soviet Russia.
N Eegruary 12-gVehbeat Elyanston 33-27. h
U e ruary 3- uc weat er. Rain and slush everyw ere.
XM gelbruary lg-lliirsti ldstrom elleicigd pirtiidgnt of lSenior B class.
, e ruary - xciting game wit eer e , ut we ose, 33-39.
lil' February 18-The poor class sponsors are trying to collect class dues.
WJ, February 21-Hall monitors patrol corridors. ,
,Q February 22-We beat Oak Park. Washington's birthday. Speeches in assembly.
February 25-Big snowstorm. But the snow isn't good for snowballing.
February 26-The big snow sliding off the roof makes a regular avalanche.
February 28-Snowball breaks window in west door of senior assembly. Such boys.
March 1-We lose to Maywood 30-37, overtime.
March 5-Mr. Smith dramatizes incidents from life of David Crocket in assembly.
I March g-B7al11kegan defeated Wauconda in first appearance in District Tournament.
arc - e ate team oses to Kenosha.
March 3-ggaulliegan loses to Deerfield in District Tournament 27-26.
arc - au egan loses to Joliet.
4 March 12-All good children bring back report cards.
5 March 13-Band nearly driving us crazy practicing overtime for contest.
March 14-Negative team debated at Maine.
March 15-Faculty tie freshmen 22-22 in a side-splitting game.
I March 18-Spring football practice starts.
March 19-Debate wins. First outdoor track practice.
March 21-First day of Spring, and is it perfect weather!
V March 22-Teachers see preview of Sequoia at Academy. Dramatists present ulcebound
25-Mr. Bickham speaks at banquet at high school tonite.
26-First outdoor baseball practice.
27-After all our spring weather we have another snow storm.
29-Clee Club presents "As Thousands Jeer."
1-School burns to the ground! fApril Fool!!
3-Our debate team beats Lake College of Commerce.
5-History club dance. Door prizes and everything.
8-Quartet of college boys sang in general assembly.
9-We see the sun for the first time in days.
12-Amateur Nite. James Heywood wins first prize.
15-Snow all day and this is supposed to be spring.
16-Senior exams start today.
18-Had an assembly. Reverend Martin gave a sermon on Easter.
19-No school. Perfect spring weather.
April 23-Invitations for Junior Prom sent out.
April 26-Charles Eagle Plume sings and dances in general assembly.
April 27-Junior Promenade.
April 28-Band Concert to raise funds to send the boys to the State contest.
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2-Band goes to Urbana.
3-Water pageant in the pool.
0-Senior Play, "Boston Blues" is given.
7-Military inspection at Weiss Field.
6-Baccalaureate services in the gym.
9-Graduation. Lucky Seniors! Graduation hop.
1-Out of school for the summer! Hurray, hurray, and HURRAY!
Page One Hundred and Sixty-six
T ADVERTISEMENTS V
O, Gee, I want to be
in the little red school house
"May I hold your hand for a "Kitty, you stood on the porch quite I
second ?" a while last night,"
"How will you know when the "Why, mother, I only stood there
time's up ?" for a second."
"Oh, I'll need a second hand for "But I'm sure I heard a. third and
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Products Cor I
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-A s 2 222-22222222-22 222 2 if 2222 22222222222 22222222-222- 4915.2 Page One Hundred and Sixty-owen I, W 'fl ZT5MmEarl4il?llL'm
A---------------------------------------D ---- -------------
"I'l1 be good for a penny, mother,"
coaxed little William, hopefully.
"Oh, Willie," reproved his mother,
"why can't you be like your father?"
"He isn't good for a penny. He's
good for nothing?
I hear that Mrs. Highbride is much
disappointed in her husband.
Dreadfully. She understood he was a
home-loving man and now she Wants
to tag along with her everywhere she
1 C Y C L O F E C E
ff Built of
Galvanized Copper Steel
f Best For:
3 Schools, Athletic Fields, Parks, Airports,
I' Country Estates, City and Suburban Homes,
' Clubs, Cemeteries, Industrial Properiees.
A Cyclone Fence Company
it Subsidiary of United States Steel Corporation
p Waukegan, 111. North Chicago, Ill.
i' fi i n ari, a.
. is "'-' 15113, Mazif- 0. -----N:fx-::::-::x::-:xx:--'----'------
.547-",m541,,.'yi -, 4' Page Ono Ilunclfcd and Sixty-eight
I H 1
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'EQ 13, 1
Page Ona Humdrod and Sixty-ning w V! E '-, ,kfij3f'g" A
Do you travel in Europe to satisfy The bus drew to a stop and fourteen
your thu-St for knowledgeqvf noisy, whooping children piled on
No Just my thirst H board, followed by a large, red-faced,
' perspirlng woman.
"Er-are all these your children,
Run upstairs and wash your face, Madam ?" asked the driver, "or is
darling I think Grandma wants to this a picnic ?"
take you driving with her." "They're all mine," puffed the wo-
Hadnt we better find out for cer- many 'Land let me tell You W5 D0
tam MUmml87 ' PICTUCY
658 So. Genesee St.
Phone Maj. 1017 Waukegan, Ill
To the graduating class of 1935:
We sincerely hope to serve the
student body ofthe Waukegan
High School in the future as we l
did in the past year.
Our up to date facilities make it
possible to put at your disposal
the highest quality of workman-
ship, at reasonably low prices.
You can never go wrong dealing
with a local Studio. I
44? 5. xl Page One Hundred and Seventy
Y mv. Vg'
Page One Hundred and Seventy-one M "HZ, fi N .. 'gyda
'V .Q v,,:"whi95' I
-------- ------- - --- -- -----
Miss Tidy: "Were Shakespeare and
Milton contemporaries 7"
Senior: "Not Milton. Just Shakes-
-, ------------- ------- -------
Mary: "You remind me of the
Orville: "Wild, romantic, restless?"
Mary: "No, you make me sick."
Wife: "Darling, the new maid has
burned the bacon and eggs. Wouldn't
you be satisfied with a couple of kisses
f b kf st ?"
or rea a Q .
Hubby: "Sure, bring her in."
A ---- -.'..------- ----------- --
SCHOOL SIIPPLIJ SHOP
Edison Court 1 1 1 1 ID. lllashinqton
X They met on the bridge at midnight-
They'll never meet again,
For she was a cow east bound
And he was a west bound train.
M Qreetmq Cards
1 School Books
------ --------- -----
, , gy.
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1 fe, ff f1f1r:':
5? ,s :N n , kit
Over Fifty Years of Service
DURKIN and DURKIN
For Men, Young Men, and Boys
We belleve that the two greatest assets
any man can possess are :
"Personality and Personal Appearance"
A rrow Shirts
Society Brand Clothing
ooo Q- -----oooooo oc Q-90001 U --
Phone Ont. 8100
General hardware and sporting goods
hllco RadlOS Horton Washers Crosley Refrigerators
Q Waukegan 's Leading Store
l X N
fi xfflfiiblr , T ' H O no --.-
. . x VJ .
. y a' Siver
That Good Hardware Store at Edison Square"
- - - ------ --- ---A -c--- - -ova --qo
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wr Page One Hundred and Seventy-two
-- ---------------. --
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Page Ofne Hundred amd Seventy-three A A m3:'1","
A Sharp Lot, Down Maine
Gimme an all-day sucker, the young-
ster demanded of the candy man.
He was handed one.
Looks kind of small, remarked the
youth looking at it doubtfully.
Yeah, the days are getting shorter.
We"ll Dedmct It
Hotel Proprietor: Do you want the
porter to call you?
Guest: No, thanks. I awaken every
morning at seven.
Proprietor: Then would you mind
calling the porter?
The Hein Company .Shoe Dcparimeni
S. H. mansfield, manager
One Hundred Years of Progress!
Waukegan, originally Little Fort, celebrates
this year the One Hundredth Anniversary
of its founding. It has been one hundred
years of growth and progress. The schools.
particularly the High School, have played a
prominent part in that development. Con-
gratulations to the school executives, to the
teaching personnel and to the Graduating
Class of 1935.
Globe Department Store
Waukegan s Foremost Store Since 1899
UJETZEL and TURNER
gg CARS Ano
'I ' OIIIOBILES TRUCKS
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P 4 Ou Hundred and Seventy-few
Page One Ilurzdred and Seventy-.Hue
It H ,J nb. ' W
v ' . 'wiiall' Y
--..--..----,-::--:: :: ::-o::oo:: : : ::oQ::----::--,- A A -- - - --
Lawyer: "Was your car under com-
plete control all the time ?"
Defendant: "Yes, my wife was sit-
ting in the rear seat.
Home from a. shopping trip the
other day, Mrs. Gee flashed a straight-
eight smile and gave out the infor-
"Dear, I saw the sweetest, cleverest
little motoring' hat downtown today."
"Put it on," he said, "Let's see how
you look in it."
Sign in Garage
Automobiles Washed .,............ 551.50
Flivers "Dunked" ..... ,.,......... . .. .50
Y v Y Y -,vw Y Y v Y Y Y U-, v v v v , v-,--,- ----------------,,--,,-,,,.,,
Saqer Lock works
OF THE IIALE AIID TOIDNE ITLAIIIIFACTIIRIIIQ COIHPAN11
HORTH CHICAGO, lLl..lIlO1S
LOCK and BUILDERS HARDWARE
M. H. H u s s e y Corporation
WAUKEGAN KOPPERS COKE
FORD COKE DUSTLESS COAL
Lumber - Millwork - Roofing
Building - Material
Phone MAJESTIC 456 CLAYTON at SAND
gy "QUALITY DOES COUNT"
9 GLEN ROCK EEVERAGES
I "THE BETTER som WATERU
Majestic 405 Waukegan, Illinois
Pays One Hzmdfod :md Sewnty-str
Page One Hundred and Seventy-seven
Mfr K X
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I Never Fails A fire burned down a man's home.
Woman tin crowded train, to her The fire was caused by soot in the
chimney. ls your's cleaned? Think
about your wife and children. Have
them inspected, cleaned, and repaired.
l friend: I wish that good-looking man
would give me his sat.
Five men stood up.
N ll nu------NnN--n-----------------,: : : :----: c-- Z Z - L: 3 3 :Z
l ' 1
x Guthrie s Food mari
if Two s'roREs
'i lDesi Side north Side
ill! 1103 v 1105 lllashinqlon Si. 626 Franklin Slreel
if Phone Oni. '1500 Phone maj. 140
' Manufacturers of Pharamaceutical and Biological Products
4 For The Medical Pro ession
lx Main Oflice And Plant
1 ' '
1 North Ch1C3gO, Ill.
X' New York Phila dl elphia Indianapolis Chicago St. Louis Seattle San Francisco
ji Dallas Loc Angeles Atlanta Montreal Mexico City London Bombay
if 1 Clf
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Page One Hundred amd Seventy-eight
V "N" .2 A W 9 ,
Lf H53 'I :"'4i4m,
Page Owe Iiundrcrl and Svvcnty-nine
----0 ---- A- ------ --------A-e---
But Now! never bought any antique furniture on
Collector: Say, bozo, I want to collect the instalment plan.
some back payments on your antique
. Collector: Well maybe it wasn't an-
Head of the house: You're crazy. I uque when Wu bought it'
1 Ulalter H. Larsen
l - - 1 .
fi lDall H Paper Paints Glass Artlst s materlal
5 Painting and Paper Hanqinq lDindouJ Shades
fn - SIGNS v-
l Phone maiestic 27 120 Tl. Genesee Street
e ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,.,,-,. .. ...... :acree:-::::--.::::--::,: :--.,---,,,,,
Class Jewelrq g
That is "Check Full" Of Stqle I
And Oriqinalitq z
Ag 2 Compliments
, Special Order 2 Of
J Gold Hnd Plaiinum Work S
' ' B k R'
Announcements l a' e
Of Distinction E
, 2 BAM-:Ru
, Henderson s .
1 Jewelrq Store
Bruno L.. Henderson 2
VI Ilorth Genesee St. g
-- -a rl-- -- .... x::::::x:,:,x::.-:
P 'iq milk Proclucis
ll if'l'Q at ' ' '
K Q 5515521513 ,wx at
:a-- P -7 4+ 4 . .
N tl' film-iq 5700 waukeqan, lllmou
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Page On: Hundred and Eighty
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"What happened, dear," asked the
woman whose husband had got out of
the car to investigate.
"Puncture," he said briefly.
was a fork in the road."
"What caused the explosion at your
"You should have been on the look-
out for this," she remarked. house?
"The guide warned you that there Upowder on my coat Sleeved,
PHONE MAJESTIC 5200
FANCY GROCERIES AND MEATS
841 GRAND AVE. WAUKEGAN, ILL
15 South Genesee Slreel
A Store of Qualitq
A Store of Service
And Everq Home
Phone majestic 400
Rubin Qualihg Costs Ilo more
bc' '----:r4:A:r-----0---so-----Q- .Q
Page One Hundred and Eighty-one
??Q?'i T E PM
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But Rising Temperature Ouchl
Judge Cin traffic courtlt I'11 let you First B , Imagine the indigmty of
off with a fine this time, but another g ' D .
day 1,11 send you to jail- being: a cornstaik and h ving your ears
Driver: S-o t of a weath f cc t Fuucd by 3 fa mer!
eh, Judge? Second Bug: B t th k of the dis-
1 What do you mean? comfort of p t to th ts eyes full
Fine today-cooler tomorrow. of dirt!
-, Three Modern Drug Stores 2 G H C dg C
BL Ready To Serve Your Needs E 06 I Z an y om
fi T F N
DRLCE DRUG 00.5 GUBLITZ
EA? 23 N. Genesee St. 612 North Ave. 2 C A N D Y
M WElllkCgHl1, 5
North Chicago, 111. 1 ,
1700 sheridan Road Goelitz
Visit Our Stores Or Phone E Lonfecuoniry an
Your Wants For Prompt At- 3 Omp y
fellflon- 5 North Chicago, Illinois
' Goldstein Clothinq
I 11 lllastunqton St Ontario 7792
.V , 0
fi 4 t
1, -ia. ' e
n: ntgeff H
, Ei ef?
he .if f greg-
? " I2 :n 502 .
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:::::::::o::::::::::::::::::: :::-- --- ---- -A---
Let Thy Light Mind S0 Shine I'll Have Sardines
He: She eerraihiy is polished, doncha Fiieiidf Did You fish With fiies? ll
think so? Returning Camper: Fish with them?
W f'hd 'thth, d ith
She: Yeah. Everything she says casts thgmylsaje with theglmancjngiept :ith
9. reflection on someone. them.
xx" xx 3 :::""'::::m:::"::::ZuE'Z::
is U Form 4
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First Nahonal Bank l
ln everq callinq qreat, or small, it is IHDUSTRU that sup-
X ports us all.
REmEmBER L, X
That the Cjreen mill Cleaners is a lliaukeqan lTlDl1STf .Lb
, - Y-:s ian
"Me:::e::::::::::"'::::'11::::'::::::"'eef:e"' 5 f . is Q
Page One Hundred and Eighty-th 9 'l ' 'J' iw ' e
l .il lf m.v"5
--0o.::: :::a-Q: :.Q:: :-::::-pcm--- -..V
---Q-: :--C 5:-Y :
"That's better. You cuft fooi me
with that Smith stuff."
Just A Little Love
The cop got out his book and poised
his stubby pencil. "What's yer name ?"
"No, yer real name," bawled the of-
ficer, who had been tricked the day Professor: What is it?
beifzzfeii th t 1 W.1 Nurse: A boy, sir!
e en' pu me town as In Professor: What does he want?
- ............. ... ...... -....-----..
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Reardon and wall Food Store
Operated bg Arthur E. Durst and Co., Inc.
117 Ho. Genesee St. Majestic 188
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Mother: Ito Mary who had been
naughtyl "Mary, if you persist in doing
things like this, you will not go to
Mary: "Oh, well, I've already been
ton the circus, the movies, and twice
to see 'Uncle Tom's Cabin,' and you
know you can't go everywhere."
They had been sitting in the parlor
before the fireplace for some time. She
broke the stillness with: "What would
you do if you had money?"
"I'd travel," he said.
She slid her hand into his, then got
up and left the room. When he looked
in his hand he found a nickel.
-::::-::::, ,-- .- --Qo--, ---Q .::cQ---.v.--....4-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ
The Rotary, "Service Above Self,
is a motto that all can use in
Business Professional and Civic Life
Waukegan Botary Club
OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT
WAUKEGAN NATL. BANK BLDG.
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114 N. GENESEE ST.
Telephone: Majestic 229
Page One Hundred and Eighty-five i,
Friends . w, ...,..-
. 1 fi-
------- 'Q M
Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf, The schoolboy, after p r o f o u n d
And watched with expressions thought, wrote this definition of the
pained, word "spine" at his teacher's request.
The milkman's stunts, and both said "A spine is a long, limber bone, your
at once, head sets on one end and you set on
"Our relations are getting strained." the other."
Coal Ancl Furnace Oils
l Sold under Jl moneq Back Guarantee
it RIJIIKSEL com. comrmnu
! lDaulceqan's Onlq modern Coal Handlinq Plant
BOOKS - STATIONERY - GIFTS
i You have formed the habit of coming to
PEARCE'S for your books and supplies
We invite you to continue to do so
whether it is for school and college ma-
terials or for home and office require-
Come in often, browse around among the books, select your
greeting cards for all occasions.
Books - Stationery - Gifts
l 4 No. Genesee St. Pear-ce's Corner
iw Puonr. mA.JEs'r1c 4442
C. C. CRAWFORD
ll PIARO ARD FURNITURE IIIOUIIIQ
il Q IUSURED CARRIER 518 RIDGELAHD AUE.
, a f ' 6. Lonq DISTAIICE wAu1c'r:qAn,1LL.
, J . , .
Football Huskie: "Listen, sissy, I'm
gonna smash your nose all over your
face. I'm gonna push those teeth down
your throat. I'm gonna black both
your eyes-et ceteraf'
A11-A Student: Ctaking off his
,---,,--,, Y- , , ,Q,-., ,QQ--,,,o
. . . . 11 w f
Dean to Frosh: 'ADO you know who
Frosh: "No, but if you can remember
your address, I'11 take you home."
"Did you see the nasty look that
glasses? "You don'b mean et cetera.
You mean vice versa."
girl gave me?"
"Oh, so that's where you got it,"
NATIONAL OFFICE SUPPLY CO.
PRINTING PEN RULING
LITHOGRAPHING PLANE PRINTING .
DIE CUTTING FOLDING CARTONS M
OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE EQUIPMENT
650 SO. GENESEE ST. PHONE MAJESTIC 4200
Dependable Quality and Service Since 1906
in E I-U33 l-53? ff Ricci's Flower Shop
5 1 209 Tlorih Genesee SL
w I Genesee Theatre Blclq.
1 P one aj. Iss
C5fJl3L'nE EN 051245. 2 S lDaukeqan's most complete 't
:E Flower Shop 6
R. A. CURLEE, R. PH. G. C tFl C lb
U U. OIDCTS orsaqes X
102 N. GENESEE s'r. MAJESTIC 11 Zfl niggi Table Dljjjgjjggj I S
WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS we deliver everywhere
1: 'Prornpi and proper service L lf W K" li - ,um M
:f:,e::,::,,1:,::,,::?::,::::::::,:,::q,i,- gpg, Q
. . " . f",, IM
Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven " il,-II" skim'
o-noon- n- n--.q--Q.. ---.,A-- Q- - ,----- -- ..,---- ,--.- , , ,.,-,,,,,-
Another Victim Oh!
"Where is that beautiful canary bird He: Who spilled mustard on this
of yours that used to sing so clearly Waffle dear,
4 and sweetly?" asked Mrs. Weatherbee. ' D
"1 had no sen him," Mrs. Butlam said She' Oh' John! HOW Could You? Thu
tearfully. "By son left the cage on the is lemon Pie-
1 radio set and he learned static."
E. w. Ferr-q E Phone: maiestic 893
. . ' TIRE ARD BATTERIJ
- - ll
:ix llpholstermq Finishing SERUICE
l C b' t1Dork Anti ues ' " '
q, a me Q Q 4 tres-iinne
Q8 madison Phone maugqg 3 Lauren ID. minskeq waukeqan, Ill.
000"""""""""""""" " gg -00"OO"" -0'--O--so--Q-ooo--
Waukegan's Motto. .."We Build" Dr. John G.
Patronize Home Industry E
Reardon Bros. Manufacturing Co.
W Ask for Twinnie Frocks 0S'Ce0PathiC Physician
I NLM the Twins make your dressesv 511 Waukegan National Bank Bldg.
' Waukegan Illinois WAUKEGAN
'X ll nv-H U iiiwvi--'ii
Funk's Book Shop QE compumi-:n'rs or
g --? 1: 1 ,
i 21 Tlorth Genesee Street S
Ontario 7457 Waukegan, Illinois li SHOE STORES'
li - -- - Incorporated
ff' "Come in and Browse Around" 1:
Qi Waukegan -- -- Kenosha
OQQOQQOQOC- -Dooofnofvoocooooooo I ,,-::-- -i.--::::::--1::::::-
w UJASHIIIQTOH LAIIIIDRIJ Q Cgurtesy gf
1 A Service E Wetzel and Peterson
N For Euerq Famiiu Heed I
1 in ' o i ' A
f- 3 -
1100 J. Faubel Maj. 95 Waukegan, Ill.
'Sify N W '
me-a7'f5:111:fJ,Y -f:::::::q ::--v--, ..fY - -- -,--- v-----.
""'A Page One Hundred and Eighty-eight
J Wthd H t h g r h d why worm
M gg D Ay, Y I p d F ther: Ned, why are you always at
th t th y, th b tt m of your class?
1 N d It doesn't reallyw matter, d d
S S E P 1' W get th same instruction at both
P1 S th D p t t d
t py ,, d f th 1 .
. for detailed
. reports of
. all high school
. activities read the
NEWS -- SUN
MEADOW iiiiii G OLD
MILK and CREAM
P 0 Hundred and Eigh
'C' . an J
Place For Everything
A Suitor: I wish to marry your daugh
Dad: Do you drink, young man?
1, Suitor: Thanks a lot, but 1et's settle
this other thing first,
Do It Over Right
Farmer: Qto new hired handb Where's
that mule I told you to take out and
New Hand: Did you say 'shod'? I
thought you said fshotf I've just been
---- --- ---ooo::oo::oo:-,::::::: -aoo:::::::::::.:::::-:::::
1 Your Eyes
Proper care of the eyes through youth-
ful years will insure a good foundation
PAY on which to build your future.
Men and women with poor vision, real-
4 WHILE ize too late, that a good position can-
, YOU not be had by those with poor eye sight.
1 Let Dr. C.:C. Fisher, O. D. with Silvey's
Q, WEAR at I9 No. Genesee St. start you out in
Q life with good vision.
'X Glasses will relieve headache and e e
N , . Y
2 strain. You can wear them while ou
pay for them at
19 No. GENESEE sr.
A'-.lW -..--.,.. ..,., , ,-.,.-., ------.----,--s ---ui -- --
ax fi if fs ' ' -' H H f ---' ---- ' '-"--
, , 1
'gB'4N'.AfL" J ,Page One Hundred and Ninety.. .
, - QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ ...Q
Cheering Section The Cad At EYO
Folic: Sergeint: A college student, Husband: If a man szeals, no matter
eh? T1iat's your story, is it? what, he will live to regret it.
Pilsener: I am av college student, sir. Wife Qcoylvb: You used to steal kisses
Patrolman: It's a stall, Sarge. I from me before we were married.
frisked him twice and there ain't a sin- Husband: Well, you heard what I
gle magazine subscription blank on him. said.
,::-,,:,,::-,,-:,::,:----:::T-::::-::6Q-'---n-- ...----- ooo V
b nl l
u Al! .- ll 1 ' at l
'Eclson QGLA' OHIO 9 PEI. Rt JEOTG '
'P . If '
armacq 3 Q ,a
Ci. H. Janson. R.Pli. I
Foumam 521-'we " D ll lDe specialize in 1
-- School Supplies
0 GIFTS H CARDS
A Real Drug Store - 2
1123 llhshinqton St. 1 '
"Down By 'The Station" 11
Phone Maj. 431
W U , , 2 126 N. Genesee Maiestic 1729 I
uyaukazqazn, ..l:aP:s 5
O""-""""" """" 1"-l-vt'-vooooooooooo'--0--Q-vm ccooo oooooocoq J
r' 4' - -
Shorthand ik lqpmq if Bookkeeping Q
Lake College of Commerce
14 Tlorlh Genesee Street
1, .55 , ,,
,Qu':E ' '
if z:!lfEi?2'3 'i 2131 sf'-fi
,s ew -,ssl
.fi G: .Q b ,.... H ml -15,
. ug ,P J., , W F, , .
-re 'N '.' .650
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s. ' -
P On H 'nd dN' t- V- li im'-
age e u red um meyone 5 ityyifg
poo:: : : :::::a: ::oQoo::o: : ::::::oo 5:::9o::::::opoo--...Q------
Tit-Willow and Yoiks
It was a London bus and two smart
young things were talking at the top
of their voices in an affected jargon.
At last the conductor could stand it
no longer. As the bus neared a. stop-
Russel H. Edwards
For real estate bargains
' ping place, he called out in a high-
if 220 washington sr. Maj. 3264 2 Q1jQQff'2nf1fegg,fjtf?3ngS-heres tw' me
L ::--:::---:-::--::::----:-::::-:----::--------:-- ..-.... ...-
M f' A!:,.,.4Autographg ., 1 ' -
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1- ,, .P Engravings by Jahn Sz Ollier "
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.1 .Qi 4 Page One Hundred amd Ninety-two
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