Waukegan High School - Annual W Yearbook (Waukegan, IL)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 222

 

Waukegan High School - Annual W Yearbook (Waukegan, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1947 volume:

, 9. .. he ,. 1 - 0. , , v . Y 1 Q v , ' r V K 1 a , ,Q- ,J 1, J A A+. Qs L11 i 1 1 I Q x.- 4 1 i -I .itll i 4 1 1 1 f, A A' ,N . ,5 rf if .ggyf '92 C The Annual 6 9 1947 GUGGENHEIM MUSEUM Photo Courtesy Hope Associatex, Inc BIKINI ATOMIC' EXPLOSION Education for l'.S 1 The Atomic Age Legal! TOILIIISII y tile Alzllual IW, St LSeCOlll'Lll'y LSICLOOIS, Wdllliegall, IUIIIO Preparing To Live hasic health program for all children during their formative years is one of the major long term answers to the national health problem. Such a program includes periodical physical examinations with prompt correction of remediahle defects, inf struction and guidance in mental and physical health, physical education, and recreation. These services helong in every school. W.T.H.S. is meeting the challenge of the times in the ex' pansion of its' physical education and health program. R.Q f T.C., athletics, intramural sports, recreational activities for hoth hoys and girls including a summer program-these symholize Waukegaiiis recognition of the demands of the Atomic Age. 4 rf' 'H' QM X Ku waz -ff 4 ,fy Ja, ,M ' N3l.5.1 fi' Q- W ,- Af 2? Xif 6 ar Wah! 1 If ' 'Nga' -.Q ra, 3 1' Xmiwf -,Q A -.1 E," ff i NX, . ElI'y QE ., J. v gba'- ik f A - 'aw .HM ff . - , KA ' Q ?i.ff'S5' M211 A, ,, fi qw A., hz . tal R . 'T .116 , 'T-., -Ps- ,, 1' 'i""'-fm,,.m "'1f1wl.4H .in- J, , Fw-q, Lf! M26 sl Mastering Basic Technical Skills HOPS at Vx7.T.H.S. play an ever important role in training the industrial leaders for ' the Atomic Age. Basie skills in welding and aviation mechanics are stressed as well as theory in all fields, Other industrial shops step into the limelight as the curtain goes up on a new world. 5? r Training To Perform New Tasks N prcparatiuii for thc New Era mn' scliowls arc faccd with many ncw tasks, 'I-lic rc' cinivcrsicm of thc prngrani: liruailci' opportiinitics fur handicapped cliililrcn. and adults: tlic cxtciisiciiii uf educational nppurtiiiiitics in tlic citizens nf smallcr ciiinniiiiiitics are cwcrdiic. Training of ti,iiiim'i'mx"s technicians. cdiifatiuii of veterans. iitilizatiiin nf ncw tools nf learning, rcstciraticwii nf special scrviccs, siiiwcys of building ncuils, and tliif rcluiildiiig of the tcacliing prnfcssinii arc of imincdiatc concern. The world of t4JlNHI'I'OXX' is still in tlic lilucprint SIZIQC. This is truc in liiwth tlic social and tccliiiical cnginccring areas. 7 f' . as RQ Education for The General Welfare HE Atomic Discovery marks at turning point in human affairs. The destiny of the World is being set by the use to he made of this new source of energy. Untold possif hilities for thc enhancement of life lie ahead as materials are harnessed and put to Work on behalf of mankind Their realization calls for social engineering as well as technical skill. S f Developing Our Human Resources ATURAL resources are of vital concern to a nation, hut they must he developed and used by people. Science and technology-strictly rnanfmade-are producing synf thetic substitutes for certain natural resources that we lack and is helping preserve and develop others. Educated men and women can do these things. Only people make at nation truly great. 9 'St Students Today, Citizens Tomorrow CROSS the campus, down the halls, walk the students of today-the citizens of tomorrow, Carrying their books, laughing, chatting, walk this generation that is destined to be the future leaders in a new world. Through close association with persons of other races, creeds, and colors, they receive a training that is invaluable to them, and to the world. The training is simple enoughfit is the under' standing of one's fellow man. In the New Era which lies in the future, it is of paramount importance to ourselves, to our counf try, and to the world that we be able to think clearly, concisely, judiciously, and fairly at a time when we will be called upon to make decisions for our generation and for the future. We are training our youth for the Atomic Age. This education must not be limited to the technical side of the makings of an atomic bomb, but it must include a philosophy which incorporates the will to live in peace with our neighbors in all parts of the world. That is "Education For The Atomic Agef' 10 .,,5,,w A swiffsfig :v w 'V' g7Q ' a A-Eg 2 '. .,s ' ti 'A' l ,' s . si v v fx-I 5' aiu, .ig A gi,,w.wf 411+-f .. ., W' 1 75,153+- - ,H b '05 .,: f .-f 'Y Q, 2 . 'F i - 4 --sq .X wvu Q J 4.1, M Board Education BERNARD M. DECKER Board President OSCAR LANPHAR Secretary, Business Manage: MRS. EVELYN BAIRSTOVV MORRIS BLUMBERG GEORGE DRYSDALE DR. ANDREW' FURLAN MRS. RUTH HATHORNE ROBERT L. JONES JOSEPH LEYANDOSKI ROBERT NEEDHAM ANTHONY PIERCE MICHAEL PUCIN DR. HARRY E. SAGEN ERNEST SIRVIDAS MRS, FREDRICA SMITH IRWIN STOCKSTILL MRS. WANDA JANE TOMKOX ICR Q. -5,-,Q .1 A , . - , Q gays vw kr. 1 QW 'sfifigsi .' 3 sf 1, RTD? fx Xxx? Agri MX, W ' 5 H .,.... ..,, XF, e5iIE5US5zz, , . E, ,Avi , , j iw at 5? Guidance Serves Individual Needs INDIVIDUAL PICTURES ABOVE, left to right: Paul Burke, Director of Child Guidance Bu- reaug Veairnell White, Director of Occupational Adjustment, Jane Blair Weis, Director of Researchg Bonita Damman, Librarian, and Marie Gorman, Assistant Librarian. LOWER LEFT: Counselors in conference in 108, left to right: Stanley Tomkovick, sophomore boys' counselor, Eleanor Fredbeckg freshman girls' counselorg Paul Burke, Director of Child Guid- ance Bureaug Elsie Katterjohn, junior girls' counselorg and Ira Stotford, freshman boys' coun- selor. LOWER RIGHT: Bonita Damman, Librarian, and Lorraine O'Hare, student assistant, behind desk in library. ROMOTING group welfare through greater emphasis upon the needs of the individual is a part of the modern schools program. Vvfaukegan High is developing a well rounded student guidance program to help accomplish this purpose. Included in the local setfup is a Child Guidance Bureau, to he expanded next year, a system of class counselors, one for hoys and one for girls in each of the four classes, an oiiice of occuf pational placement and adjustment, and a full time director of testing and research. The library service is a further aid in meeting individual needs hy providing survey materials for exploring varied interests. 16 SSQ 5 gk In an 41, X ' ,S ' , 4 S 19, X 4 'I 3 . ,H ' A 6 6 .M lk Ntgvf I' -9' 2.5 zkgqp ' is 5 'A T' g a- .M N. MK. NF " Q yw fgii 2446. k A k ' In 1 .1 ' QV V vkxgifEg1g??T rg'-2?g':,:I?Z.x , " y Q 5 ,ax ww. .. 1 YQ 511113335 3? "ff"Ki+:3Ni QT Wirsw ff ,:A?w.iiiia - ,Z XQQXQ P -W ' ' AQ QXYESXIS Msiggiiygx :V N 'KVQQQAQ .aXW:,fii',f Q' N55 as-M Z Na 2 W Physical Fitness Promotes Health At right: WIILBUR N. ALLEN Head of Department, Varsity Basketball RALPH D. BROWN Hygiene, Gym TED DAMOS Assistant Football, Swimming STEVE DREW Varsity Track, Assistant Football MARY GORISHEK Gym, Swimming KATHLEEN RANDOLPH Gym, Swimming MRS. DELMA SLATER G.A.A., Hygiene WARREN THOMAS Frosh Basketball, Assistant Football, Intra-mural Varsity Coaches not pictured in this se:- tion: Jean Fortier, Tennisg Al Grosche, Baseballg Norman Rickard, Swimmingg Leo Singer, Football, Stanley Tomko- vick, Golf. HE high school physical education program is being expanded to insure that every boy and girl be afforded the opportunity to develop physically through participaf tion in supervised activity. Popular as is the appeal of competetive athletic contests, the trend in wellfplanned school programs today is definitely toward activities involvf ing all students. A is Expand Special Health Services N addition to the school physician and nurse, W.T.H.S. has this year the fullftime servf ices of special teachers in charge of the spzech and hearing clinic and sight saving classes. Pictures at top of page are, left to right: Dr, Erich Vv'eis, School Physician, Priscilla Schroef der, R.N., School Nurse, Richard Brett, Speezh Specialist, Kathleen Heaton, SightfSaving1 Gloria Pitluk, Hearing Specialist. Upper left view shows Dr. Weis examing a student paf tient while Nurse Schroeder records findings. Upper right: Miss Heaton observes two of her students in sightfsaving class completing their assignments. Lower left: Miss Pitluk administers a hearing test by use of the audiometer. Lower right: Mr. Brett directs a speech class in relaxation exercises. 19 Strengthen Home Life For Peace T? HE completion of the units in Home Economics offered at W.T.H.S. will help prepare a girl for her inevitable occupation of home living. It is unquestionable that a knowledge of the basic homefmaking arts will make her home duties easier and more pleasant. Although it is not so easy to learn about human relationships as it is to learn to bake an apple pie, much is acquired in the junior and senior course, Home Living, that will make life more satisfying and successful. MEMBERS of the Home Economics faculty are, left to right, top row: Petronilla Stoevener, Head of Department, Orientation Foods, Foods IA, Clothing IB, Ella Clark, Cloth' ing ZB, ZA, Orientation Clothing, Marion Nelson, Sophomore girls' counselor, Clothing IA, Orientation Foods. Second row: Leona Stoevener, Home Living, Orientation Cloth' ing, Catherine Pickering, Cafeteria manager. Picture at bottom shows a group of girls in Miss Petronilla Stoevener's advanced foods class in Room 6. 20 Preparing For World Of Work THE Industrial Department of W.T.H.S. has been rated as one of the best in the statc. lts equipf ment is the newest and most complete. Waukegan is proud of having the fine staff of instructors shown below. They are, Row 1: Orlin D. Trapp, head of Department, Vocational Electricity, Howard Annis, Vocational Auto Mechanics, Auto IA, N. E. Bardonner, Orientation Electricity, Electricity IA, William Gillin, Wood Shop IA, Orientation Wood. Row 2: Howard jackson, Machines 1A, Orientation Machines, George McAfee, Mechanical Drawing lA, E. Neary, Orientation Driving, Auto IB, Walter Piquette, Vocational Aviation Machines, Aviation Mechanics. Row 3: Norman Rickf ard, Visual Aids, Welding, Orientation Machines, Varsity Swimmingg Paul Schoenoif, Vocational Printing IA, Publications Business Manager, Ira Stopford, Vocational Machine Shop, Counselor, Mau- ricc Thompson, Vocational Drafting, ZB, 4A Mechanical Drawing. Row 4: Lester Vickers, Wood Shop, lA, IB, Ticket Sales Manager. Inset: View of Mr. Rickard's welding class. ,pun- l 21 i w--in., Stress Remedial Work In English ROW 1: Mrs. Ruby Kirk McLean, Department Head: Mrs. Ruth Norris, Dramatics, Public Speaking: Eliza- beth Craine, English: Helen Cunningham, English: Eleanor Fredbeck, Freshman Girls' Counselor, Public Speaking, Dramatics. ROW 2: Rosemary Haddock, Remedial Reading, English: Julian D. Hills, English: Hazel Hurlbutt, English: Elsie Katterjohn, Junior Girls' Counselor, English: Edwin C. Meslow, Annual, Student "W" World, Journalism, Visual Aids, Orien- tation Printing. ROW 3: Eleanor Mihan, English: Eva Oke, English: Melba Reid, Public Speaking, Orientation Speech: Ellen Tidy, English: Stanley F. Tomkovick, Sophomore Boys' Counselor, English. ROW 4: Mrs. Jean Torrance, Remedial Reading, English: Laura Trevenen, English: Frances Weiss, Senior Girls' Counselor, English, French. TOM bombs and foreign people are signihcantg but important too, in a -democracy, is the rccognif tion of individual needs. This year, particular attention has been given to pupils with special handif caps. For those with defective vision, sightfsaving classes have been maintained, for those with speech or hearing diiiiculties, a critical diagnosis has, in many cases, led to correction of the trouble. Remedial classes have been continued for those whose rate and comprehension in reading is retarded. Despite thc changes that the atomic age may develop, one basic unchanging need of the student is individual consideration, in order that he may develop his interests, attitudes, and abilities, to the fullest extent. 22 Language Study Makes For World Harmon IVINLL in an atomie age with any feeling of security depends upon the degree of friendlif ness in our contacts with other nations. One aid in developing a friendly feeling is the knowledge of other peoples' language, their culture, their customs, and their way of living. Such a knowledge brings tolerance, a sympathetic understanding of the life of a nation, and an appreciation of that nations contribution to world harmony. h M' Evel 'n Rummel's third year Spanish Class. Indif In group picture ahove is s own iss y vidual pictures, row l: Ruth Allen, Head of Department, L R 7 Marion Co , Spanish, lA, ZA, Lu C. Gayton, Latin, tation Language, Spanish lA. ow -1 y QB, SA. lA, ZA: Evelyn Rummel, Head of Spanish Department, Spanish lB, 73 atin, lAg Eleanor Buck, Orienf 'SR Science Points Way To Progress HE war proved that there is no substitute for L defense against it, no drug, no medical advancement to save us from the effects of our own destrucf tive creations, were, or can be created except by the highly specialized scientist. The conversion to peacetime manufacture again finds the manufacturer and processor callinv on the scientist for new and D hetter processes and materials to meet the demand. The scientist must lead the way, and only if he acquires a good hasic scientiiic knowledge in high school, will he he ahle to advance in a field which requires accuracy, and specialized training. It is imperative that the science department maintains mod' ern instruction. The W.T.H.S. staff includes: Al G. Grosche, Dept. Head, Advanced Biologyl George Hughes chemistry, Football assistantg Wzird james, Science, S A E5 O Printingg Oscar Lanphar, Science, Norf man Peterson, Chemistry, Leo Singer, Biology, Varsity Foothallg Hildur Steinert, Scienccg G. A.W1ilf , clorf. Physics. 24 p ire science. No invention, medium of destruction, or Math Courses Suit The Individual .T.H.S. offers a wide selection of mathematics subjects to prepare boys and girls to meet the pres' ent as well as the future problems in the new age of Atomic Energy. The department has pref pared. a program for five catagories of pupils, as follows: flj college preparatory students who profess an interest in science, mathematics, and engineeringg Q25 college preparatory students who express inf terest in nonfscientific subjectsg nonfpreparatory students who express interest in industrial work and trades requiring a relatively extensive training in mathematics, and who have reasonable good mathematical aptitudeg Q41 nonfpreparatory students with general or undefined interest, but who pos' sess reasonable mathematical aptitudeg GQ nonfpreparatory students with low mathematical aptitude regardless of expressed interests, WALTER BARCZEWSKI Dept. Head, Math 4A, 4B, 3B GLENN ANDERBERG Math 2.1, Shop 2.4, Counseling M. JEANNE SHORT Basin' Jlalh, English PAUL CLYMER Math 1.1, General Math BESS DADY ,Ualh AB, 3.-1, German FLORENCE GRADY Algrbra IH, Wlath ZB, 2A MYRTLE GREENLEAF General Math, Math 1A C. A. JICKLING Bzlxinexx Jllath, Conszmierx, Bnsmess Training, Commerrial Geography CHARLES MELTON Attendance, Math 2A Sunzmer Srhool Director GEORGE OSBUN Shop Illath, IA, Math 1A Night Srhool Director MILTON G. THOMPSON Grnerul Math 1.4 Km 25 orld Security Thru Social Studies DUCATION for the Atomic Age presents a unique challenge to teachers of the Social Studies. lt is their responsibility to prepare citizens to live in an atomic age, to know the history of this cosmic force, and to realize the tremendous possibilities for good in its development. lts wise use by the United States or the regulation as to its uses by the United Nations can determine what place atomic energy will play in world atlairs. Of the utmost importance is the building of understanding and of faith in the United Nations, the last hope of world peace, now or in the years ahead. This understanding and faith must be instilled into the minds and hearts of people in all nations. The public schools of every land must answer this mighty challenge. ROY C. HURD Dept. Head, Civics, Latin-American History HERBERT I. CAINE Civics, History 3,4 HENRY C. EADS World History, History 3.4 DAYID W. FIELDS American History JEAN A. FORTIER Sociology, World History, Tennis, Freshman Basketball THOMAS KENNEDY World History, Orientotioii GEORGE H. McDlI,L Sociology, Hislory 3.1 ELEANOR MOORE M0dP7'1Z European History 2.-1, Orientation ROBERT NICKEL World History, Modern History SELMER I. SANDYEN History LSB, Ecozzomirs HARRIET TERRY History szrbstitzzte JESSIE XNHYTE World History 1.4, Orientation Shown at left is Mr, Hurcl's Civics class listening to a report by Jeanne Sachs on city government. They are studying the duties and obliga- tions of city oflicials, thus equiping themselves to become better citi- zens of their community. 26 Art, Music, Universal Languages TOP ROW: Leslie Gilkey, Choir, Bass Clef, Treble Club, Glee Club, C ho rus : Otto Graham, Hand, Orchestra, Harmony. BOT- TOM ROW: La Reine McKin- ney, Head of Art Department, Art in Dress, Art 1B, IA, Everett Misunas, Art ZB, ZA, SB. 3A, English, julia Osling, Fine Arts Orientation. Lower view shows students at work in Mr. Misu- nas' art class. MPH.-XSIS on art and music in the school program fills the recognized need for promoting world peace and individual wellfbeing through the international language of beauty. The courses offer opportunif tfes for student self expression. Ideas are translated into objects in the art classes. Sheets of ragged leather become purses. Puddles of clay become figu res. A sheet of brass may become a bowl or a brace' let. Charcoal may mean a portrait, or it may serve as a base on which a silver ring is brazed. A stone picked up on the beach may become the set of a ring-if the hands are patient enough. The vocal and instrumental music classes provide opportunities for perfection of acquired skills, as well as service to the school in providing entertainment in the form of concerts and special programs. Guidance in the appreciation of the classics and daily practice helps the student acquire a more thorough knowledge of music in general, and perfect skills in advanced musicianship. 27 Train Students REYNO BIXLER Head of Department, Clerical Typing, Selling E. H. COLE Business English, Business illath VERA IERG Bookkeeping, Attendance MARGARET PERUCCA Clerical Typing, Shorthand RUTH PATTERSON WALDECK Shorthand, Stenographic Typing, Clerical Typing CHARLES REID Hall Monitors, Orientation Business, Sophomore Basketball and Football IRENE SEXTON Clerical Typing, Bookkeeping MRS. EVELYN TAYLOR Clerical Typing, Shorthand MABEL THOMPSON Office Machines, Clerical Typing, Secretarial Preparation. The Commercial progrzxm provides students an opportunity to acquaint themselves with the business iield, to learn qualities, abilities, and skills needed to qualify for selling and ofiice work. Students who have the interest, appti- turle, and ability to succeed in business may select courses which are designed to help them iind themselves. In the twelfth grade, further training and specialization in bookkeeping, clerical, distributive, and stenogiruphic work pre- pzires students for positions available in the community. For New Tasks 28 Secretaries, Clerks, RCTC Staff o the ollice stuff is delegated the responsibility of ingiintaiining the volumif nous records :ind liles that are necessary in the operation of at large school. They relieve the administrative personnel of much routine work that must clear through their offices. AT RIGHT: left to right, ROIV 1: Marie Beatty. Secretary to the Superin- tendentg Carrie Schneider. Secretary to the Principal: llarie Sauter. Attendance clerk. ROW 21 Dorothie YV. Freund. Receptionist: Lois Trunx. Industrial of- tice clerk. AT RIGHT: IJ 0 r 0 t h i e Freund :ind Bernice Pal- aske in school office. LEFT YIICW: Anna Han- na, Secretary to the Pur- chasing Agent. and Joyce Ellington. Clerk. at work in the school board onice. Lezuling Waukegzunk R.O.T.C. unit are, left to right above: Major Verde W Bennett. P.M.S.KT.. Heard of the RO T.C. Unit: Sgt. Paul Lietzke. lA. 1B Military, Ordinance: Set, Claude Shel ton, ZIS, ZA. Ritle Mzirksmanship . 29 , Offer University Extension Courses To accommodate the registration overdow of veterans and other high school graduates at the State University, a University of Illinois Cooperative Extension Center was set up at Waukegan Township high school last September. C. E. Prichard, high school principal, has served in the capacity of Dean for the new service, with D. W. Fields as assistant. At present the freshman university course is the only one offered. Completion of the work offered here makes it possible for a student to earn credits qualifying him for sophomore standing, which cred- its may be transferred to most colleges and universities. A total of 214 students completed the course this spring. About three-fourths of those enrolled were men and a majority of these were veterans of World War II. There were twenty-four teachers on the stafg nineteen of them were members of the W.T.H.S. faculty. Plans have already been completed for continuing the university extension classes here beginning next September. dult Evening Courses Expanding With a total enrollment of more than 600 for the second semester of the past year, the adult eve- ning school conducted at Waukegan High is gaining in popularity each year. Under the direction of George W. Osbun, there were twenty-seven separate courses in progress the past semester. With no entrance requirements set up, men and women of all ages have been finding new and in- teresting experiences in attending evening school. Adults with varied degrees of past educational attain- ments are eligible for any courses offered except credit courses which specify that certain pre-requisites must be met. Students desiring high school credits may earn them at evening school. Other offerings include refresher courses and work in vocational education which will help the student secure job ad- vancement. Recreational courses in swimming and gymnasium work for both men and women have proved to be popular. Almost any type of class will be taught in theievening school provided that there is a minimum of fifteen interested persons enrolled. Summer Classes Begin Third Year The Hrst summer school session at Waukegan Township high school was held in 1945, with 220 students enrolled. In 1946 the enrollment was almost double that of the year before. The 1947 session will begin June 9 and continue for eight weeks, ending August 1. Courses will be offered in all subjects including Physical Education and R.O.T.C. The 1946 enrollment included a group of students from the seventh and eighth grades who were interested in typing and physical education. The summer school offers an opportunity for students to secure extra credits, or to make up work in which they have failed, as Well as providing a way to spend part of the long summer vacation in recreational activities at home and at nominal cost. The program is so arranged that a student may take one, two or three courses according to his needs or preference. This program is especially attrac- tive to those who wish to attend school in the morning and work in the afternoon. In the past two summers courses in English and the Social Studies have had the largest enroll- ments, with commercial and mathematics classes next in size. Physical education and military, offered for the first time in 1946, proved popular and an increased interest in this area is expected this summer. The Summer School is conducted by a staff of ten teachers, and is under the immediate direction of Charles E. Melton. 30 Inspecting a sound film pro- jector are, left to right: Allen Corzine, William Sandefur, and Bernard Tabbert, student assistants, and Norman Rick- ard, f a c u l t y member in charge of the operation and delivery of films and equip- ment. Orlin D. Trapp, director of Audio Visual Education, is demonstrating the p r 0 p e r technique in threading a Bell and Howell projector to Miss Eleanor Moore and C. A. Jickling, faculty members. THS Audio Visual Service Is Tops HE Audio Visual department is a service organization designed to supply audio visual materials to every classroom. A well organized staff of teachers and student assistants provide these materials at the time when they can he most effectively utilized. Among the aids provided are: sound films, miniature and standard slides, silent and sound film strips, records, transcription recordings, posters, pamphlets, charts, models, and still pictures. The W.T.H.S. audio visual department has gained state wide acclaim for the ex' cellence of its service to students and teachers and also for its efficient record system. The Lake County Audio Visual conference sponsored hy this department has gained a national reputation. These conferences are held each spring to provide infservicef training for all teachers in this area. Orlin D. Trapp is director of the d e cpartment. Norman Rickard is in charge of maintenance and operation of equipment. Edwin C. lvieslow has charge of slide making and other photogra his r "-'. L ' T 3 3 p c services ois ruax, secretary, works with the teachers in planning their schedules, keeps the records, and ships the films. 31 'Q W. ,,. iz 0"""W"Q Z 153, W -435 , of Promotes Group Co-operation X. .J,1l.'-f,Z'."'iw5 wi ll Teamwork makes a schoolwide organization elfective. Pictured above are Bruce Kaufman, this year's Council president, and Miss Eleanor Moore, faculty sponsor. Here's Your Student Council HE purpose of the Student Council is to provide an outlet for expression of student opinion, and to give an opportunity for student participation in the administration of the school. The members of this yearls council feel that they have achieved a fair degree of success in fulfilling these two hroad ohjectives, while at the same time they are fully conscious of opportunities for improvement. The month of Septemher was one of organization and orientation to new programs. The Council had set as a goal for this year, closer contact with the student hody. This they hoped to gain through hifmonthly class council meetings and homeroom hulletins. September also saw the initiation of the social program hy the providf ing of dances after two night football games and one getfacquainted dance at the close of the first week of school. Meetiiigs of the Planning Commission are attended regularly hy the four officers of Council. There are also two representatives on the new Activity Committee. This group, as the name implies, is studying the overfall extrafcurricular program of the school. The selection of hall monitors was accomplished early in the year under the direction of Mr, Charles Reid, faculty sponsor, and Virginia Pavlilc. Hall Monitor chairman, S4 """l Student Council oflicers for 1946-47 are: sitting, Phil Leatherman, vice-president: Jack Collins, treasurerg Bruce Kaufman, president: Georgia Green, secretary. Row 2: standing: Gus Petropoulus, booster chairman: al't De Vilbiss, social chairmang Virginia Pavlik, hall moni- tor chairman. Council Class Representatives, seated: Beverley Male, 3Bg Jean Ken- yon, 2Ag lna Perkio, 3A. Standing: Doris Leith, 2Bg Helen Sorvari, 4133 Bruce Diamond, IA: Arlene Kutzler, lA. Council Promotes All Activities N international touch was added to Council activities hy the Foster Parent Plan. Through this national organization, W.T.H.S. cares for two European children hy sending fifteen dollars per month per child. The annual picture drive took place in Novemher with Phil Leatherman serving as chairman. Mr. O'Bett's took 1,926 pictures. They will he used for the annual, for otlice record cards, and for personal exchange. Council initiated the IEA insurance plan this year. For a nominal fee of Soc a student is provided with accident insurance for the school year. Such insurance covers accidents on school property, or those taking place on the way to or from school. A eleanfup campaign was held first semester. By daily bulletins sent to homerooms reminding students to he more careful, some improvement was made. The assemhly committee comprised of Beverly ivlale and black Branstrator have handled the problems connected with all general assemhlies. 35 Above are the members of the first semester Annual Staff conferring' at the beginning of thefsemester. Row 1: Betty Guihan, Marie Schultz, Margaret McManus, Barbara Klapp, Eddie Finch, and Pat Kilbane. Row 2: Janet Gregory, Pat McGrain, Katherine Serdar, Mary Killoran, Margot Goode, Homer Proctor, Gerrie Durr, Leona Wisse, Marge Marks, Rosemary Fox, and David Endicott. They Produce Your Annual ' ' S you enter 138, the Annual Staff room, you are greeted by the busy atmosphere created by twentyffive industrious workers. For their theme the staff selected "Education for the Atomic Age," what every school is striving toward. During the first weeks of the semester the staff chose its officers and assigned the members of the staff to positions in which they could best serve. Members of each division examined other books and references for suggestions on how they might pref pare their section, After a few weeks of preparation, the staff once more assembled to choose a theme. The selection of the theme is the first important step in beginning the yearbook. It must be appropriate to the time and also adaptable. During the second and third six weeks, each section was gathering material. They sent out questioneers to organizations and arranged for pictures. Portraits of the entire student body and faculty were seen process of being taken. After a few weeks the staff had enough material to begin writing. The staff maintains this pace throughout the year and by April when the dummy sheets must go to the printer they are ready to attach the written material to the sheets and send them on to be assembled into the book. The industrious CofEditors, Barbara Klapp and Margot Goode were kept busy counting line and spaces and seeing that all the writefups were in order. The organizaf tion writefups were whipped into shape by Betty Guihan, Gerrie Durr, Margaret Mc' manus, Carol Koehler and Dolores Wilson. Struggling through Boys Sports were 36 t,eWMmNwg?!A: l'pper left- Here are three fi . rst semester annual Upper right: Conferring with Co-editors, Barbara staff members working on the class section: Left to Klapp and Margot Goode, we find Millie Rubinson, right: Mary Killoran, Ruth liristan, and Delores Homer Proctor and Lionel Saltzberg. left, Second semester members hard at work girl-ig riiiirirz liaiiidkqgirljgiiilrlieltg-aalglllgiiiliiz argitjiifliiigi are: Row I' left to right: Mary Kopoian' Carol Koeh' Delores VVilson Leona VVisse and Betty Gnihan D ler, and Janet Gregory. Row 2: Dick Lodesky, Tom ' ' ' " ' ' Mayfield. and Delores Wilson. Annual Is All Year In Making Homer Proc , t Q 'y apoian and Pat Kilhanc worked on Girls' Sports lvlary Killoran, Delores Koziol, Pat lVlcGrain, and Ruth Kristan were lwusy getting the classes in order. The Fine Arts section was taken over by Tommy lvlayfield and lvlarie Schultz. R.O.T.C. writefups were handled by David Endicott and Lionel Saltzherg. Student Life pictures were arranged by Rosemary Fox and Mzirge Mzirks. The cover design was coinposed hy Leona Vxfisse. Katherine Serdar and Janet Gregory worked on the Faculty section, while Mildred Ruhinson was in charge of pictures. The speedy typists were Louise Dolence, Leona Wisse, and Beverly Young. The stall works under the supervision of Edwin C. lvleslove, editorial advisor. Paul L. Schoenotl has charge of the husiness stall. tor and Eddie Finch vvhil' Mu K -v-1 J! Editors for the first semester above: Barbara Nelle Jones, copy editorg Eileen Siegel, editor-in-chiefg Nancy McFarland, news editor. Student Pictured above is the group in charge of girl's and boy's sports coverage first semester. Seated: Joe Zelenz, Chuck Rasch, Dorothie Warmann. Standing: John Kochevar, and Bob Koss. Zelenz was sports editor first semester, Koss, second semester. 'W' World Covers School News ITH Eileen Siegel, editorfinfchief, Nancy McFarland, news editor, Barbara Nelle Jones, copy editor, coming up from the ranks to take important positions on the staff, the World got off to a good start in September. Diligent work on the part of the entire staff produced a paper that covered all events thoroughly. Hard workers on the staff were Joe Zolenz and Bob Koss, boys' sports editors, who gave the readers a complete coverage of all sports events. Credit goes to Jim Bente, Lois Smith, Pat Kosir, and joan DuBois for the valuable service they rendered in distributing the paper, and managing the business affairs. With midfyear graduation robbing the staff of its editors and some of its reporters, an almost completely new staff was organized for the second semester. Under the edif torship of Dorothie Warmann, assisted by Lionel Saltzberg, managing editor, and Kathleen McShane, news editor, the paper continued in force and held up under all the problems which faced it. The building housing the Defy Press, typesetters for the paper, burned with all the equipment, whereupon the linotype operator came to the high school and the Student HW" World was published as usual. lt was hard work, and it took a lot of time, but the enjoyment and satisfaction in seeing the paper come out was more than ample reward. SS Student Staff orks For Results AT UPPER LEFT BELOVV, are shown three members of the Publications business staff. Dis- 'WV' VVorld is being taken care tribution of the of by: left to right: Jim liente, Lois Smith, and Pat Kosir. Not in picture are .Ioan DuBois and Sophie I'licki. LOYVER LEFT PICTURE: Staff reporters with first semester page two editor Alice Baker, seated at left, are Marjorie Riebeck, Marge Marks, Mar- ion Gustafson, Kathleen McShane, Margaret Hel- vie. Page two editor for second semester was Lorraine Goodwin, Virginia Bennett had charge of girl's sportsg Dick Thomas, VVm. Metzger, Chris Nakis, Dick Hendrix were sports reportersg Shirley Nelson, Jane Challender, Annette Der Red- rosian, typistsg Geraldine Kohout, Mary Elasar- ian, Joe Ostrowski, Richard Edwards, Frank Hough, reporters. UPPER RIGHT PICTURE BELOW: Editors sup- ervising typists: Lo-rraine Goodwin, Eileen Siegel editor, Dorothie VYarmann, Nancy McFarland, and Rosemary Gross. Lorraine was page two editor and Dorothie editor-in-chief the second semester. LOWER RIGHT: Final copyreading and typing to meet the deadline: Eileen Siegel, Alice Baker, Helen Bartzen, Barbara Nelle Jones, Vivian Starr, and Mary Lou Postich. Not in picture are Ger- aldine Keyser and Anna Rhodes, typists and copy editors, Art Opal, picture editor. George Spaeth, departmental editor, Lionel Saltzberg, manag- ing editor, James Carberry, reporter, Dorothy Spitzer, typist. Wm r r. Red Cross Serves HE purpose of the Waukegziii chapter of the jr. Red Cross is to act as a service and beneficial .organization in unison with the National Jr. Red Cross. A representative is elected from each homeroom, and these representatives make up the personell of the organization. Because the Jr. Red Cross is a service organization, anyone wha is willing to work and serve is eligible for mem' lfershipg as a result, the club has many voluntee: members. The annual drive for membership in the National Jr. Red Cross at W.T.H.S. was held in October with almost IOOWQ participation. Under the able sponsorship of Miss Eleanor Fredbeck, and the following oiiicers: Clifford Pauley, president, Susan Roos, vicefpresidentg M'ldred Rubinson, secretary, and Tom Brackett, treasurer, the club succeeded in planning many events for the school. In December the Jr. Red Cross sponsored the uSnow Ball". The "Sock Hop", the clubs' annual dance, was held in April. This is the only dance of its kind at W,T.H.S. and the Jr. Red Cross sponsors it once a year. Everyone dances in his socks, and as a climax to the evening, prizes are given for the funf niest, the prettiest, and the most unusual socks. The Jr. Red Cross meets every fourth Wednesdziy at 8:15 through homeroom period in the Girls' League Club Room. Social meetings and p irties are held after school, Junior Red Cross members pose for their picture, Miss Eleanor Fredbeck and Thomas Kennedy, faculty sponsors, are standing. 'A Date With Judy' Makes Hit RED Cross members turned Thespians to produce the popular comedy play "A Date With Judy" on February 14 and 15. The play was directed hy Miss Eleanor Fredheck. Scenes from the play are pictured alaove. Top picture, left to right: Judy VanDyne, Patricia Baker, Betty Howell, Meredith Moore, Dick Beatty, Ed Goldstein, Helen Snyder, Clifford Pauley, Doris Nihhe, Dave Schwarz. Middle picture: Meredith Moore, Dave Schwarz, Frances Palzet. and Dick Beatty. Bottom picture: Ed Goldstein, Dick Beatty, Doris Nilwlwe, Meredith Moore, Clifford Pauley, and Volga Popoff. 41 History Club Tops Them All History Club Membership form a living club emblem' on the drill field. LIMAXING its twentyfsecond eventful year, the Senior History Club still maintains its leader' ship as one of the most popular and active organizations at W.T,H.S. Its members engage in various activities, including dances, shows, educational trips, and banquets. The purpose of the History Club is to interest students in Social Studies, and to promote leadership, citizenship, and community service. Chosen to guide the History Club on its exuberant way during the Hrst semester were Jim Turk, president, Charlotte Leaf, vicefpresident, Volga Pofoff, secretary, Arthur Fuller, treasf urer, Lorraine Sandberg, historian, Rosemary Zdanowicz and Pat Booth, board members, Tom Mayfield, sergeantfat-arms, and Bev Jackson, program chairman. Bus loads of Sr. History Clubbers journeyed to Northwestern University in October. Mem' bers enjoyed a tour of the spacious campus, lunch in Scott Hall, and the Iowa State football game. In November came the "History Hop", and the excellent variety show entitled "Down Under" which was directed by "Ham" Ellefson. To climax the first semester, the History Club staged its unique and elaborate 19th Annual Banquet entitled "United Nations, Hello". Under the chairmanship of Rosemary Gross, this superb affair, complete with foreign representatives, delicious food, and a clever show, proved entertaining and successful. Officers elected for the second semester were: James Turk, president, Charlotte Leaf, vice' president, Volga Popoff, secretary, Rosemary Zdanowicz, treasurer, Lorraine Sandberg, historf ian, Gerry Durr and Pat McGrain, board members, George Minkler, sergeantfatfarms, and Phylf lis Wzittles, program chairman, 42 Board Directs Club Activities Q!- 'fx UPPER LEFT, second semester board. ROW 1 left to right: Pat McGrain, Lorraine Sandberg Rosemary Zdanowicz, Gerrie Durr, Volga Popotf: and Charlotte Leaf. ROW 2: Jim Turk, Mr. Hurd and George Minkler. UPPER RIGHT, banquet committee heads: Bar- bara Sotelo, show director, Rosemary Gross, gen- eral chairman, and Tom John, decorations chair- man. 9 Q,-. IVY LOWER LEFT, tirst semester board. ROW 1: left to right: Charlotte Leaf, Jim Turk. ROW 2: Rosemary Zdanowicz, Volga Popotf, Lorraine Sandberg. ROW 3: Patty Booth, Art Fuller, Bev Jackson, Mr. Hurd. LOWER RIGHT, New York Trip committee. Row 1: left to right: Gerrie Durr, Barbara Klapp, Janet Gregory, Barbara Sotelo. ROW 2: Harold Francke, Ted Broecker. HE realm of assemblies was taken over by the Sr. History Club on February 10 in memory of Abraham Lincoln. Other important events of the latter half of the year were the spring show, "Under the Big Top", directed by Mildred Rubinson, which introduced into W.T.H.S. a lavish show in form of a three ring circus: and the thrilling educational excursion to Niagara Falls and New York City during the Easter Vacation. Under the superior sponsorship of Mr. Roy C. Hurd, another amazingly successful year in the existence of the Senior History Club is proudly chalked oil! 'Down Under, LL aboard! Going down! Yes, thatis right, we're going Down Under to sec the annual Hisf tory Club fall show. This successf ful, unusual, and clever show was directed by Eldred "Ham" Ellefson with the able assistance of Charf lotte Leaf. Dance routines were handled by Mildred Rubinson. Beverly Jones and Iher committee were busy sewing the costumes while Beverly Jackson and the stage crew kept paint brushes and hainf niers in motion. The clever tickets and programs were made hy Leona Wisse. News of this great show was spread far and wide by Mary Nilalwe. Ticket distribution was in the care of Gerrie Durr, TOP PICTURE: A chorus of pretty girls and ballet dancers from "Down Under". ROVV 1: Barbara Sotclo, Beverly Jones, Virginia Grover, Rozzie Boxerman, and Charlotte Burwell. ROW' 2: Barbara Fish- er, Marilyn Hoffman, Delores Howell, Char- lotte Leaf, Millie Rubinson, Anita Schill- ing, Loretta Zylius, La Donna Trapp, Flaire Rivelli, and Barbara Bairstow. ROW 3: Sharon Kirby and Dick Anthony. SECOND PICTURE: The Devil and his en- tertainers ROW 1: Marilyn Crawford, Blossom Berman, Cleone Sullivan, Judy Schriner, Vriginia Spoff, Jean Barnstable, Judy Welch, and Meredith Borkenhagen. ROW 2: Doris Nibbe, Mary Jane Jenkins, Gloria Isaacson, Jim Bente, Charles Freed- man, Joan Jones, Delores 0'Black, and Rosemary Gross. THIRD PICTURE: Here we have the di- rector and some hard working members of the cast. Left to right: Diane Mitchell, Bob Smith, Eldred "Ham" Ellefson, Jeanne Sachs, Earl Wasneski, and Roberta Ander- son. INSET: Have you ever been "Down Un- der?" Well, this trio of Bob Smith, Jeanne Sachs, and Earl Wasneski have. BOTTOM PICTURE: Three cheers for the rest of the "Down Under" cast consisting of ROW 1: Frances Palzet, Pat DeVilbiss, Marilyn Fiedler, Barbara Wetern, Pat Jones, Beverly Jackson, Donna. Kelly, and Mary June Sweeney. ROW 2: Jack Bran- strator, Mark Lidschin, Curtis Gibbs, Clif- ford Pauley, Tom John, Jim Turk, Rudy Wisse, Carol Robbins, Betty Howell, Bill Callow, Jackie Wisse, and Al Jones. 44 History Club Tours New York ENTURING into a week of glitter and excitement more than eighty History Clubbers and their chaperones left Waukegan on Thursday, April 3, for Niagara Falls and New York. In two private coaches the group traveled with style, taking time out from the round of fun only long enougfh to dine in a special dining car. At ten o'clock, after passing the customs inspector at the Canadian border, the group arrived in Welf land, boarded buses, and were soon peering through the dusk at the marvelous spectacle of Niagara Falls. Here the mist was so heavy that the bus windows were dripping with water. After a good. sleep in the attractive Niagara Hotel and a two hour look at the Falls, buses were loaded and taken to Buffalo via the scenic Niagara River, ln Buffalo the Empire State Express awaited the group. 'LDiving with a roar into the two and one half mile tunnel that burrows beneath the glitter and swank of Park Avenue," the Trippers came into Grand Central Sta' tion and soon caught sight of awefinspiring Times Square. Previews of movies and fullflength comedies are shown here on huge screens high above the pavement. Ven' dors' push carts filled with sweetfsmelling flowers, chocolate bars, roasted chestnuts, and many other things. One can see neon signs flashing names of famous theaters, stars, and night clubs, and can even get a view of various night club performers through the glass windows of some of the clubs. The whole impression one gets of Times Square is that of an overfgrown carnival scene. . Saturday morning was occupied with a sightfseeing bus trip all around the island, which unfortunately had to be taken in the rain. On this trip the eager adventurers saw the famous building, the Bowery, and Harlem, which is occupied not only by negroes as is commonly believed, but also by Polish and Jewish peoples. Another mem' orable part of the trip was a visit to the cathedral of St. john the Divine, a gorgeous building which will be completed one hundred years from the date on which it was begun in the 189O's. A tour of Radio City and turkey dinner at Billy Rose's famous night club, the Diamond Horseshoe, followed. The club is very smart and the floor' show is excellent, consisting of chorus, vocal, comedy, and acrobatic numbers. Sunday those who could possibly rouse themselves from their beds at the Lincoln Hotel were up bright and early to get in the Easter Parade and go to church. The afternoon was spent in another tour of the island, this time by boat. That evening many of the Trippers went to Radio City Music Hall where the most beautiful pageant many of us had ever seen was viewed in the annual Easter performance. The Rock' ettes, Corps de Ballet, and other acts were also enchanting. Blowing around the tower of the 102 story Empire State building next morning was a sixty mile wind, but nothing daunted the group busily snapped lenses and rolled film. They kept on doing so aboard the beautiful ship, America, later in the morning. This is the largest luxury liner ever built in the United States. And then it was time to leave. With a reluctant goodbye the Club boarded the Pennsylvania Railroads famous Trailblazer and Hnally reached Chicago, six hours late but still happy. At four o'clock Waukegan was reached via the Skokie, and it really looked pretty good, even after New York. --SHIRLEY NELSON 45 ath 46 Sharks Polish Their Techniques HE purpose of the Slide Rule club is to broaden the students' interest and experif ence in mathematics by providing an opportunity to learn to manipulate the slide rule. After a short business meeting, Mr. W. W. Barczewski, club sponsor, usually plunges into the fascinating problems connected with a slide rule. Multiplication, dif vision, proportion, powers, roots and trigonometric functions are taken up in turn. Although the club is not a social organization, the members being mainly concerned with learning a usefill skill, they worked hard on the "Slide an' Glide", a dance spon- sored by the club after the Thornton game. Several parties were also given, at which the members participated in contests. Untangling complicated problems are these members of the Advanced Slide Rule Club: Arnold Aegerter, treasurerg Mr. Barczewski, sponso-rg Misak Ekizian, Phil Mobergg Betty Guihan, vice-presidentg Arthur Falk, president. Exploring the mysteries of the Sli-de Rule are, standing, left to right: Ralph Patterson, Eugene Magri, Gregory Mortensen, Rudy Mackey, Misak Ekizian, Betty Guihan, Arnold Aegerter, Row 2: Phil Moberg, Johnny Burchett, Georgia Simon, Stanley lnness. Row 3: Fred Dretske, Sophie Ulicki, Gerry Johnson, Barbara Edwards, Paul Sholtz. Row 4: Richard Blakemore, Arthur Falk. unior History Club Is Active Group HE Junior History Club, a small but active organization, has had a very successful -year. Encouraged by their sponsor, Miss Jesse Whyte, they have visited various civic organizations, such as the Post Oilice, to see how they function. A The club has a constitution and byflaws which are necessary reading for all mem' bers. These rules are strictly adhered to throughout the season. The club has many plans for next year. They hope to go to Springfield and visit the shrines of Lincoln as Well as the state capitol buildings. At the beginning of the school year the oilicers were as follows: Ewert Kline, presif dent, Marcia Sick, vice-president, Mildred johnson, secretaryg and Laura Nukich, board director, Since it is customary for the club to hold an election for eadh semester, the second term's oihcers were: Jacqueline Snyder, president, Karrina Mikkila, vice' president: Mary Kapoian, secretary, Geraldine Zawasky, board director. Assembled before a club meeting, this typical crowd of about sixty members represents the usual meeting attendance. This group will advance to the Senior History Club and will be the lucky ones to journey to New York, Washington, and other points of interest. 47 Cosmo Club Promotes Brotherhood Holding high the ideals of racial and religious tolerance through- out the school is the Cosmo Club. Members present are, left to right: Row 1: Georgia Simon, Grace Ward, Josette Holt, Betty Guihan. Row 2: Charles Freedman, Mr. J. D. Hills, and Eugene Brofka. HE purpose of the Cosmo Club is to promote racial and religious tolerance through' out the school and community. Although the club is small it strives in every way to remain true to its purpose. Questions concerning the F.E.P.C., the jews in Palesf tine, and the rights of the Negro are discussed with possible solutions agreed upon, The Cosmo Club is represented on the lnterfRacial Council of the city by its presif dent. The club helped sponsor the mass Brotherhood Sunday meeting at the High School in Ivlareh with some of the members acting as ushers. The club has its social side as well as its intellectual. They sponsored thc "Fourth Quarter Froliev, an all school dance, after the Highland Park football game. A Hallo' Ween Party was also given for the members. Several times they inet jointly with the Senior History Club for social and business conferences. The club was lead through the year by its able sponsor, Mr. Julian D. Hills. Also helping to guide the club was Mrs. H. Terry, the original sponsor, Othecrs for the first semester were as follows: Charles Freedman, president, Betty Guihan, vieefpresif dentg Dolores Helmkamp, secretary, and Josette Holt, treasurer. Officers for the second semester were: president, Betty Cuihang vicefpresident, Lionel Saltzbergz secretary, Dorothy Detwilerg and treasurer, Josette Holt. 48 Latin Students Join Classified League ll-w e - 7 ,Mm Row 1: left to right: Margaret Koss, Marian Starovick, Annette ' B'll t Grace Der Bedrosian, Elizabeth Elasorian, Barbara 1 an e, I' ' n. Row 2: Frances Petrovic, Jeanne Trygar, Dorothy xapoia Heronimus, Elizabeth Hatton, Dick Beatty, Larry Lang. Row ' ' ' L Marche, 3: Tom Kelly, Harold Cribb, Wayne Clark, Catherine a Norma Quedenfeld, Janine Decker, Shirley Nelson. Row 4: Sally Cook, Mary Jane Bock, Dave Dean, Phil Quedenfeld, Mil- dred Rubinson, Miss Gayton. junior Classical League at W T HS., having passed its third birthday, has be' THE . . K gun to feel quite grown up. Membership in this eluh is open to all who are enrolled in the Latin classes or who have completed a year's study of Latin. ' N " ' d fRuman life The purpose of the programs of this club is to add to the knowle ge o c and ideals. An original skit, 'iUbiTu Gaius, Ego Gaia," written by Barbara Billante and Wztyiie Clark, was presented both to the club and as a noonfhour entertainment in the Junior Assembly. Early in the second semester plans were started for the club's Latin party in April and a Latin banquet in May. The olhcers for 19464947 are: Burnell Hutcfhins, presidentg Wayiie Clark, vice' presidentg Elizabeth Hatton, secretaryg Tom Hoye, treasurer. Miss Lu C. Gayton and Miss Ruth Allen are the faculty sponsors. Through the knowledge gained from the study of the Latin language and culture and that of many other nations of the world, we should be able to livc in closer har' mony with other peoples in this atomic age. 49 Study French Language, Culture U ROW 1: Bob Piquette, Irene Baraonivic, Sylvia Beeman, LaVona DuBois. ROW 2: Lorraine Sandberg, Barbara Inglish, Mary Flament Norm Marion Jelovsek. ROW 3: Marjorie Curlee Shirle Marianne Denton, Sharon Kirb Melius, Alice Un't' , a Harju, , y Mack, Cleo B' y, Harriet Frank llS. ROW' 4' Vl well, Sonia DeB lssonette, s, Ann Reutlinger, Helen . oga Popoff, Ellen Juntunen, Charlotte Bur- r edrosian, LaDonna Trapp, Carol Crawford. STANDING: Miss Frances Weiss, Norma Koch, Eleanor Toomasian, Joe Macek, Ruben Mar- tinez, Tessie Kampf, Carl Davidson, Louella Dever, Edna Couvall, Ray Palm, Jim Tozer, Jerry Wallin, Bill Moore, Nancy Karjala., Stanley Paski, Larry Marttila, Kenneth Dahl, .loan Stenman, and Rita Therry. NE of the oldest clubs in W.T.H.S. is the French Club. Inactive for two years, it ref sumed its interesting activities last year with amazing 26211. Mademoiselle FYHHCGS Weiss is the capable sponsor. The club president is Lorraine Sandbergg Robert Piquette is vicefpresident and program chairmang Marjorie Curlee records the minutes of meetings which take place every second Thursday of the month in room 400. The treasury is taken care of by Shirley Mack. Q The members strive to understand the French speaking peoples of the world, their manners and customs. Bound by this common interest, the students have an opportunity to meet informally. This past year the French Club has been Working on a busy schedule. They presented a French program in the Junior assembly, and of course, no one can forget the wonderful dance, 'iThe Frenchmen's Creep" after the Cak Park game. Th are colorful as Well as educational. at the meetings e programs SO ROVV 1, left to right: Martha Grosnick, Phyllis Sheldon, Donna Carel, Jim Ekstrand, Margaret Reiger, Gerald Beimfohr, Mary Lou Eddy, Bob H. Johnson, James Duesterbeck, Bernice Reck, Anna Rhodes. ROW 2: Harold Francke, George Spaeth, Howard Heyer, Robert Huff, Alex Carel, Gerald Van Treeck, Bob Rose, Jack Adams, Chuck Petter, Larry Felkner, Dennis Brown, Joe Neu- mann. ROW 3: Nancy Jacobson, Jack Williams, Lowell Salberg, Barbara Reiger, Dick Thomas, Eleanor Kurringcr, Clarabelle Van Treeck, Miss Bess Dady, Marilyn Lacey, Bob Merrola, Eugene Brofka, Helen Nuding. Herb Kaufman, Paul Hedler, Kenneth Siewert. Stud German Languages And Customs NE of the interesting language clubs in Waukegziii High is the German Club - sponsored by Miss Bess Dady. This educational club provides an opporf tunity for students to practice the further use of a foreign tongue outside of the classroom. It helps arouse greater interest in the history, customs, and the culf tural background of the German people and thus provides an occasion for fur' ther use of the Old Saxon language. In this postfwar era it is important for people knowing the German language to also have a knowledge of the customs and background to better understand the job of refeducation of this race. A working knowledge of the language will qualify persons for aiding in the ref habilitation of that nation. Besides the many games, contests, talks, and skits, the club held its annual Christmas party which was well attended. James Ekstrand, presidentg Mary Lou Eddy, vicefpresidentg Margaret Rieger, secretaryg and Robert H. johnson, treasf urerg were the oiiicers for the year. All students now enrolled in the German courses and those who have completed the courses are eligible to join the Gerf man Glub. 51 El Circulo Espanol Is Popular HESE capable oiiicers, working constantly with Miss Rummcl, their -sponsor, guided El Circulo Espanol in its various activities. Also much credit for another successful year is due Helen Snyder, program chairman of the first semester and Joanne Zeilheck and Caroline Czillison program eofchairman for the second semester. Much credit also goes to Carol Poulos, the publicity chairman, Mary Jane Jenkins, pianist, Doro' thy Conzelman, the reporter, and Mary Ann Tinsley, chairman of the refreshment committee. These leaders niet daily in Miss Rumniel's room, 13, during their lunch period to discuss and formulate plans for the numerous activities of this cluh, one of the largest in the school. Officers for the first semes- ter were la senorita Georgia Green, presidentag la senorita Rosemary Gross, tesarerag el senor Ruben Martinez, secre- tariog la senorita Judity Van Dyne, vice-presidenta. Officers for the second semes- ter were: Ia senorita Rose- mary Gross, presidentag el Senor Ruben Martinez, secre- nett, tesarerag la senorita Pa- tricia Lipnicke, vice-presi- Ilenta. 52 Boys And irls Together ALUDOS, amigosl Utra reunion del Circulo Espanol. This cluh particularly has carried out policies of the atomic age, such as developf ment of good will through increased knowledge and greater appreciation of the Spanf ishfspeaking countries, their peoples and customs. Besides the promotion of Spanish conversation, the work of the organization developed leadership, dependability, eo' operation, and respect for rights of others. Among the entertaining and hcnelicial presentations of the year was a Quiz Prof gram conducted hy Boh Metczilf, el senor preguntador, who based his questions on the dances, music, and customs of Latin America. Everyone enjoys music. The attention of SOO Spanish and History cluh members at Mrs. Eulalia Stade's Recital on LatinfAmerican music proved this. Great interest was shovvn in aviation, and positions connected with it, hy the large group that heard Miss Betty Cannon descrihe her duties and experiences as stewardess of PanfAmerican Airlines. It was fun celebrating Christmas-wsinging Christmas carols in Spanish and pref senting the play, La Nochebuena, which portrayed the customs in Mexiccu and was climaxed hy the hreaking of the pinata. Regalitos, cluh pins in the form of Ivlexican coins. were presented to the memhers who had perfect attendance. Spanish Club meinbership pose for the camera on the South building lawn before convening for a meeting in the assembly room 'AW 'if - , irc. : :sf-'-:'::f.' le' a g 1 . s ' 'mfg .fa-vii .gig -ga? U ' 1 ,frffiv j ,lfiffigs ' t 1,3 -sn J' 3 L M mswiig .s-jsvsfjgggggi MQ-eww imma. Ny, A ivy., ,Q . . w .v rom Enjoy aried Programs LL students of the Spanish Department will rememher the day when Mrs. Hilarov, a Costa Ric in, took them on a imaginary trip thru Mexican and the countries of Central America to her native land, The annual dance, the "Sarape Samba," was a great success, which signified a fine orchestra and inuchos senores y muehas scnoritas. An exhibit of many articles representative of handicrafts of our neighhors to the south made an other meeting very instructive. On every occasion the people of the Spanishfspeaking countries have festivals, so El Circulo Espanol closed its year with a colorful spring fiesta. Feliz vacacion! Hasta La vista! I'I'I'ER LEFT BELOVV: Antoinette Grana, Ruben Mar- tinez, and Elvira Solis in China and Charm Costumes in the National dance, the .larabe Tapatio. LOWER LEFT: The Sarape Samba was the annual dance of thc club. The chairmen were: Judith Van Dyne, gen- eral chairmang Anne Bennett, tickets. STANDING: Janet Welch, chaperunes: Pat Lipnicke, orchestrag Ger- aldine Johnson and Caroline Callison, publicity. PPPER RIGHT: Mrs. Fresia Brenes Hilarov, a native of Cc-sta Rica, chatted with Georgia Green, Janet Welch, and Charlotte Flitcroft after having taken the entire Spanish Department and Latin American History Stu- dents un a colorful tour of Spanish-speaking countries LOWVER RIGHT: Informaciones, por favor! Roberto Metcalf is el senor preguntzulor. Los contendientes are: Lorraine Goodwin, James Barnes, Patricia Lipnickc, Reuben Martinez, and Joan Hrovatin. 'A this El Circulo Espanol Comes Cf Age HEN Miss Evelyn Rummel came to W.T.H.S. fmany years ago, she says, there wasn't any Spanish Cluh. ln fact, there were only three Spanish classes at that time. Today, there are 342 students enf rolled in Spanish. At first, the classes consisted mostly of hoys, However, these hoys and Miss Rummel, aided hy the Good Neighhor Policy, soon interested many girls in the study of Spanish. With the increased enrollment came the proposal of organizing a cluh. This new cluh, El Circulo Espanol, was not only a form of enjoyf ment, hut also a means of gaining a greater knowledge of Spanishfspeakf ing peoples, their customs, and culture. lt also provided more opporf tunities for speaking Spanish. Formerly, the membership was 50, hut today it has increased to l5O. Mrs. Eulalia Stade graciously played Latin-American music for the members of the Spanish Club. With her, below, are Georgia Green and Jim Turk. ii Above are first semester initiates into Honor Society. ROW 1: left to right: Bill Ahartv Mary Lou Gallagher, Dolores Ruosch, Mary Debelak, Carol Schultz, Eddie Sweebe. ROW 2: Barbara Smith, Anna Margoian, Jack Branstrator, Bob Haubrich, Camille Moore Joyce VVhilten, Sylvia Beeman, Bob Pringle. Not present for picture, Al Jones. Elect Seniors To Honor Society " pledge myself to uphold the high purpose of this Society to which I have been elected, striving in every way by word and deed to make its ideals the ideals of my school and my life." The Waukegan chapter i?l762 of the National Honor Society was installed in the Waukegan Township High School on May 19, l936, This high school is one of the 3,206 in the United States which makes the high honor of membership available to its students. During the chapters history at W.T.H.S., 487 students have been elected to membership-l4O boys and 347 girls. The National Honor Society committee submits the names of the upper HQ? of the 4A class seholastically eligible as candidates for election to membership by the faculty. Following are the iiftyftwo members of the June, 1947 class who were elected to the society: Jean Barnstable, James Bente, Richard Bury, George Chandler, Murry Conzelman, Marjorie Gurlee, Dorothy Detf wiler, Lorraine Durst, JoAnne Erickson, Delia Giampaolo, Margot Goode, Rosemary Gross, Betty Guihan, Josette Holt, Burnell Hutchins, Stanley lnness, Patricia Kosir, Lucille Koski, Patricia McGrain, Phillip Moberg, Virginia Nagode, Frances Nakis, Shirley Nelson, Mary Nibbe, Mary Paulausky, Virginia Pavlik, Agnes Perzigian, Ellen Petrofl-, Mary Lou Petter, Volga Popoif, Carol Robbins, Harold Rodbro, Jeanne Sachs, Lorraine Sandberg, Anita Schilling, Judith Schriner, Dorothy Seppala, Georgia Simon, Helen Sorvari, Eleanore Staszak, Ragnar Swanson, Mary June Sweeney, John Szcygielski, Dolores Terlap, Arnold Toivonen, James Turk, Rose Valencic, Dolores Van Treeck, Judith Welch, Barf bara Western, Beverly Whyte, and Rosemary Zdanowicz. 56 Monitors Volunteer For Hall Duty 1ir:oc:N1ZINr: the importance of keeping ull corridors well regulated, the hull inonif tors render :i great service to this school. The duties and organization of this group have heconie vvide and varied, hut all seein pointed toward one ohjective . . that is, to give the students, faeulty, and visitors clean, quiet, and orderly hulls. The foremen are responsihle to the hull monitor chairman who is elected hy the student hody and serves on the Student Council. A faculty sponsor, Mr, Charles Reid, is advisor to the monitors. Virginia Pzivlik is hall monitor chairman. 77 Y-Teens Promote Racial Tolerence Y-TEENS: ROW 1, left to right: Gloria Gabrielson, D e 1 o 1' e s Vail, Marilyn LaBelle. ROW 2: Shirley M . ack, Kathy Haines, Janet Welch, Mary Ann Simmons, Pat Jones, Joan Jones, Carol Crawford, Doreen Verne. ROW 3: Joanne Pike, Eve- lyn Sisson, Barbara Bairstow, Helen Snyder, Barbara Drohan, Priscilla Schroeder, Beverly Salberz. ROW e, Dorothy Cole, Carol 4: Doris Nibb Bauer, and Joan Daly. THE ADELPHIAN Y - T E E N S : ROW 1, left to right: Nancy Hart, Mary Alice Randall, Ruth Sanders, Ester Marie Williams, Alyet Ken- nedy. ROW 2: Josephine Anderson, M . acey Lovelace, Margie Autry, Lilla Hudson, Mattie Hodge, Rose Nixon. ROW 3: Irene Miller, Soubrette Dupury, Lucille Parson, Louise Dor- sey, Evelyn Taylor, Wilma Wells R . . . OW 4. Patricia Cole, Ester Wil- liams, Gloria A n d e 1' s 0 n Ali , ce Adams, Ruby Griffin, Marie Moss, Patricia Rockingham. HE YfTeens, formerl , g nization of high school I girls maintained to produce a better racial, and religious understanding among the peoples of the world. Previously there were two clubs, the Junior and Senior clubs, but it has been decided, to combine the two to form one large group. A conference is lheld annually of all Illinois YfTeen clubs. This year it was held in Evanston. A few girls were elected to go and they in turn gave us their reports. The purpose of these conferences is to acquaint the members with each other, to discover the types of work carried on by the other clubs, and to have open discussions on world problems. The YfTeens r g em ers. Their capacity filled schedule is always enjoyable and their many activities are open to all. Meetings are held every Monday night at 4 :OO at the Y.W.C.A. clubhouse. y the Girl Reserves is an or a ' ' estrict no one from becomin m b 58 J 9 l Hi-Y Builds Christian Character HE main purpose of the HifY , en t roughout the com' munity, high standards of Christian character. Any W.T.H.S. boy is eligible to join the club and participate in the programs and activities. Movies are usually inf eluded with the business meetings. Hayrides and dances are other activities the boys plan. On February 12, the HifY sponsored an allfhigh school conference. The club, which is sponsored by Mr. Norman Peterson and Mr. Roy Stadler, is held every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the boys' lounge at the Y.M.C.A. Newly clccted ofhcers of the club are: Phil Leatherman, presidentg Tom Rostron, vicefpresif dentg Bob Metcalf, secretaryg and Arthur Falk, treasurer. is to create, maintain and ext d h Members of this Senior all-boy organization are: ROW 1 left to right. Ja k C kala, John Sullivan Marvin Di , ' c harron, Tenho Huk- , xon, treasurerg Harry Thatcher president L and Phil Leatherman ROW 2 D' , 5 arry Benson, secretary: . : xck Anderson, Howard Luckritz, James Bente, Tom Rostron. Officers of the Junior Hi-Y shown below are: left to right: Norman Gilbert, treasurer: B-ill De Vries, vice-president: George Eichelberger, chaplain: Ray Sandberg, president: and Orlin Trapp, secretary. irls' League Emphasizes Service Girls' League Council holds interesting moments for all. ROW 1, left to right: Mary June Sweeney, Joan Hrovatin, Miss M. Nelson, Dolores Terlap, Miss J. Anderson, La Donna Trapp, Mary Ann Tinsley, Donnarae Brattlan-d. ROW 2: Lorraine Sandberg, Pat McGrain, Gerrie Durr, Audrey Tindale. HE Girls' League strives to be of service to the students, the school, and the community by developing the ideals of servf ice, character, scholarship and leadership in its members. Any girl in high school, who is interested in the functions of the organization, is eligible for membership. The officers are: Def lores Terlap, president, Audrey Tindale, vicefpresidentg Donna' rae Brattland, secretary, Lorraine Sandberg, treasurer, and Mary June Sweeney, publicity chairman. The club meets every first and third Thursday of each month in the Girls' Club Room, and the Executive Board meets with the officers on the second and fourth Thursday of each month. At their meetings, they plan the regular meetings for the year and also obtain guest speakers. Together with the G.A.A., they sponsor the annual Penny Carnival, an affair which is looked forward to by the students. Several teas are held each year in honor of the graduating senior girlsg and faculty teas are given throughout the year. The regular meetings are devoted to topics of interest such as "Occupations and Vocations," 'Personality and Charm," "Good Grooming," and other speeches of interesting features to young girls. During the past year, as a service to the school, they mainf tained the Lost and Found department in the office, 60 VPPER PICTURE, ROW 1: Norma l-larju. Irene Baronivic, Frances Nakis, Shirley Rundquist, Barbara Farman, and Carol Poulos. ROW 2: Joan Hrovatin, Joan Reckendorf, Judy Van Dyna, Pat McGrain, Mary June Sweeney, Donnarae Brattland, Geraldine Durr, Audrey Tin- dale, Delores Terlap, Mary Ann Tinsley, and Miss Nelson. ROW 3: Karrine Mikila, Cila Koki- nen, Debbie Jacobson, Roz Boxerman, Helen Mikila, Millie Johnson, Ann Simcic, Evelyn Sisson, Marjorie Thompson, Irene Hukkala, Doris Gerardy, Rosemary Reiger, and LaDonna Trapp. ROW 4: Dorothy Conzelman, Mary Ann Simon, Georgia Green, Elaine Brannon, Lillian Dor- band, Laura Mickisb, Genarose Snarski, Janet Welch, Mary Jane Jenkins, and Barbara Drohan. BOTTOM PICTURE, ROW 1: Delores Gerardy, Barbara Sotelo, Volga Popoff, Joan Sulivan, Rose Ann Repp. ROW 2: Pat Zdanowicz, Sharon Kirby, Virginia Kirby, Janet Gregory, Rose- mary Zdanowicz, Lorretta Grover, Pat Booth, Beverly Jackson, Mrs. Short. ROW 3: Dorothy Cole, Joan Daley. Marilyn Fiedler, Joan Robeson, Shirley Nelson, Phyllis Wattles, Dolores Hollingsworth, Lorraine Goodwin, Mary Ann Artac, Donna Petticlair, Priscila Schroeder, Doris Leith, Margaret McManus. ROW 4: Barbara Oliver, Charlene Malstrom, Phyllis Kosir, Carolyn Gammie, Joanne Stenman, Charlotte Leaf, Georgia Simon, Joanne Brubaker, Sylvia I-Iofflander, and Leona Wisse. Leaguers Earn Point Awards THE league distinguishes its active members from its inactive mem bers by applying a point system, Points are awarded for attend ance, committee duties, chairmanships, and special program contri butions. The chairmen of committees report the type of work done and also girls on the committee. These blanks are handed in to the vicefpresident who is in charge of points. She in turn, awards points according to the job done and keeps records. Prior to conference time the points are tallied and the active girls are chosen to ittcnd and also to receive a Girls' League pin. The last program of the year is the installation of oihccrs ind the awarding of the pins. Oflicers are nominated for their leadership abilities, reliability, and loyalty. Miss lviarion Nelson and Mrs Jeanne Short are thc sponsors. 61 SEATED IN LEFT FOREGROUND: Joe Neumang right: 'Tom Ryan. SEATED AT DESK, left to right: Richard Smith, Jim Olsen, Geraldine Karasek, Eugene Brofka, president, and Bob Silvola. STANDING, left to right: Ray Randall, Do-n Milakovic, John Morton, Art Opal, John Madsen, Bill Callow, Fay Joyce, Clairibelle Van Treeck. Photo Fans Pursue Favorite Hobby BOVE the school printshop the Camera Club operates a darkroom, fully equipped to furnish the needs of the amateur photographer. The room was finished last fall by Mike Bicanic. All W.T.H.S. students interested in photography are eligible mem' bers of the Camera Club. The club members receive instruction and demonstrations in developing, enlarging, and tinting, as well as in cor- rect conditions for taking pictures. Cn December 7 the Camera Club sponsored a 'dance called. 'The Klikkers' Klopw, which proved to be a great success. The novel tickets were made by the members of the club. Dick Shultis provided the music. During the Christmas vacation a party was held in the Cofop hall, with each member and guest having an enjoyable time. A member of the club was present at all of the home basketball games to snap photos of all those exciting Bulldog plays and shots. The meetings are held each Wednesday in room 138 with Eugene Brofka presiding as president. The minutes are kept by Geraldine Karasek, and records of all the money are kept by Art Opal. This interesting club is under the sponsorship of Mr. E. C. Meslow. 62 They cluce Posters For Publicity Pro HE Poster Club, though a small organization, has dehnite purp the school. First of all it aids every school organization in the pubf licity of its activities by making posters. Second, this club furnishes an outlet for student talent. Some of the most popular events the poster club advertised were the Military Ball and The Junior Prom. Any stu' dent with a B average is eligible for membership. He must also be reguf larly enrolled in W.T.H.S. They sponsored the second Artists' and Models, ball this year. The officers arc: Thomas john, presidentg Mary Ann Tinsley, vice' presidentg Helen Mayfield, secretaryg Meredith Borkenhagen, treasurer: and Varsenig Bakaian, recording secretary. Points are given as a reward for making posters. Wlieii a member obtains fifty points he is awarded the Poster Club pin. Upon getting seventyfhve points he is awarded the sweater emblem, a purple and gold "P.C.". The club sponsor is Mr. C. A. Jickling. f their own Pictured above are Poster Club members admiring some o works of art. Left to right, SITTING: Meredith Borkenhagen, Helen Mayfield, Carol Brown, Freida Moore, Judy Sundstrom. STANDING: Mr. Jickling, Varsenig Bakaian, Mary Ann Tinsley, Rudy Wisse, Harold ' John. 63 Cr lbb, and Tom X THS Has Its Quota 'Hams' S : ill Reitz, Don Milakovic, president, Henry Bogdala, Mr. A. Ward James, Joe Neumann, secretary-treasurer. ROW 2, STANDING, left to right: Jim Lindskog, Rudy Barano- vie, George Weinberger, Le Vona Du Bois, Mr. Robert C. Nickel, Bernard Burba, Roger Anderson. EATED, left to right B' NE of the best h . 'vc is that of an amateur radio enthusiast. ln radio he is known as a i'Ham". He spends hours improving his station and in conversing with amateurs all over the world. During floods, storms and other catastrophies, when all other means of communications fail, the "ham" is called in to get messages through for food, medicine and other supplies. Expedif tions to the South Pole, ships at sea, starving peoples in isolated territories, all have on occasions relied upon amateurs who have relayed messages to destinations. No other hobby can afford such a wide acquaintance among lonely amateurs, lost explorers, and curious nobility. The Radio Club at W.T.H.S. is for all students interested in amateur radio, The club was formed to help and teach students the fundamentals of radio. Meetiligs are held on Thursday of each week in room 310. Members are also taught code and they study the requirements for obtaining licenses to own and operate an amateur radio station. Qccasionally the members are fortunate in having guest speakers. On one event Pfc. Hatton of the army spoke on his radio experiences during his ar.ny service. Cofsponsors of this club are Mr. Ward Jamzs and Mr, Robert Nickel. The club officers are Don Milakovic, presidentg Joe Neuman, secretaryftreasurerg Rudy Baronovic, sergeantfatfarms. obbies that one can ha 64 Graphic Arts Club F or Print ers Shown in the process of making the "W" World are, left to right: Bob Shinsky, Don Byrne, Bill Miller, Dick Mattson, Mitchel Groblewski, Bob Sandahl, Jerry VVarner, Bernard Rudolph, Tony Palazzo, Bob Cook, John Drinka. Bob Cerk, Lois Smith, Martin Rudolph. HE Graphic Arts Club was organized by the vocational printing classes to create an 'interest and fellowship among the printing students. Their meetings are held in the print shop every other Wednesdziy' evening where they discuss future activities and ways of improving the shop. The club members had the pleasure last semester of en' tertaining a group of students from The Stout Institute, Menomonie, Wiseiiiisiii. Otlieers are: Bob Cerk, president: Martiii Rudolph, vieefpresidentg john Drinka, secretary and treasurerg Bernard Rudolph, club reporter. The sponsor of the club is Mr. Paul I.. Sehoenotf. To become a member, a student must be enrolled in a printing class and his application must be aeeepted by the club members. oi Peppers Help Kindle And Maintaii HE Peppers' Club of W.T.H.S. was organized several years ago to promote student interest in the support of athletic events. During its three years of existence, the Peppers' Club has grown to be one of the biggest and most active groups in the school. Sections at both the football and basketball games are set aside for the Peppers. This way they can help lead cheering. Many of the Peppers are seen wearing the Pepper sweatshirts and hats. The biggest events of the year are the two homecoming dances and the celebrations connected with them. The big bonfire on the drill field on Friday night, the assembling of decorations on Saturday morning, the big football game in the afternoon, and finally the dance featuring the queen and her court that night-that's something to rememf ber!! Our Bulldogs made both homecomings this year a high success by winning their respective contests in football and basketball. Another great undertaking for the Peppers' Club this year was the annual Spring Sports banquet held on May 28. The purpose of the banquet is to honor those boys who have devoted their time and energy to the lesser sports of the school. Halfftime entertainment for the basketball games was provided this year by a new addition to the Peppers' club-the Pepperettes. Programs for both the football and basketball games were printed and distributed by the Peppers'g Elaine Hanzel of the executive board has charge of this activity. The regular meetings of the club are 'held the third Wednesday of every month in the junior Assembly. At this time new yells are taught to the group by the cheerf leaders. One of the most memorable meetings this year was conducted with the help of the athletic department. The movies of the Champaignfwaukegan game were shown to the Peppers and the parents of the Waukegan team. Miss Melba Reid and Miss Eleanore Fredbeck, faculty sponsors, have injected the needed vigor and stamina into the group to make it the club it is. 66 i WTHS School Spirit At Fever Pitch l f h Pc ers' club is the executive board consistinfr of twelve students and the sponf Tthehcmote 'pp U sors, Miss Melba Reid and Miss Eleanor Fredbeck. The board is composed of representatives from thc Sophomore, junior, and Senior classes chosen by the sponsors and the preceding board. Board meetings are held every Monday night after school to plan the halftime entertainment for the football and basketball games. Chairmen of the committees for the homecoming dances are selected by the board. Chairmen Mary June Sweeney and Catherine Penetlow of the football and basketball dances respectively, did ' ' ' ed f tball ueen and Catherine Pentelow excellent jobs, as you may remember. jill Staran was crowne oo q proudly wore the basketball queen's crown. Pictured at the right are the com- petent leaders of the Peppers' Club, the executive board. Left to right, SEATED: Mildred Johnson, Elaine Hanzel. ROW 2: Bev Jackson, Roz- zie Boxerman, Mary June Sweeney. Donnarae Brattland, Ann Simcic. STANDING: Virginia Pavlik, Pat De Vilbiss, Pat Booth, Miss Melba Reid, club sponsor, and Betty Gui- 'han. Not in the picture are Miss Eleanor Fredbeck and Catherine Pentelow. 67 Cheerleaders Add Spunk To 'W' Splflf Five varsity cheerleaders are pictured above ready to lead the Bulldog fans at a football game ROW 1 left to right: Jean Nicpan, Rosemary Gross Jill Staran ROW 2 Betty Fulton and Mary Killoran HE Cheerleaders' and Baton Twirlers' club is sponsored by Miss 'Melba Reid. During the football season the kids get together every Wednesday at Weiss Field. During the basketball season they practice in the gym or in the Jr. Assembly. The cheerleaders help arouse enthusiasm for football and basketball gamesg they lead sports fans in the high school songs and yells, and thereby build up the school spirit. Anyone may join the cheerleaders' group subject to tryfouts, Hrst before the Homeroom council representatives and finally before the Peppers' group. The Cheerleaders are a part of the Peppers' Club. 68 Cheering the Sophomore football team on to victory during the past season were the following girls from the sophomore class: Nlary Ann Artac, Virginia Ano, Gloria Gabrielson, Rose Ann Repp, and Doris Leith. Entertaining fans between the halves of the football and basketball games, are Baton Twirlers Rozzie Boxer- man, Lucille Ri e b o c k, and Millie Rubinson. These girls cheer the Frosh- Soph Bulldogs on to victory. Left to right: Charlotte Leaf, Marilyn Hoffman, Pat Jones, Sylvia Kerscher, Gladys VVin- ters, and Beverly Jackson. hymns Magic Wands And Strutting Feet HE first half of the exciting contest has just ended! Wluewl Some game! Out of the roaring tumult emerge the hespangled Baton Twirlers ready to enter' tain the rahid sport fans who are enjoying a "pause that refreshes". lvlarehing and strutting over the field to the rhythmie melodies of the school hand are the twirlers. The ease and grace with which they manipulate their batons is astounclf ing. Their gleaming wands sparkle and flash in the bright autumn sunlight on the field, or under the dazzling floods in the gym. Here they come again! The :rowd roars its approval, 69 i. E P r -am.-1.w..,,. A 4 fx Q .ww x ya QQ. WI 9 ,nv A, gg me iq Tf, 25", .1 ,L , Tiff Q A THS Is Proud f Concert Band SENIOR BAND ORCHESTRATIDN: FLUTE-Ryser Erickson, Howard Gudmundson. Petrify Kyndherg, OBOE-Curtis Gibbs, Bob Smith. CLARINET-Richard Anderson, Jack Branstrator, Jack Charron, Phy- liss Christensen, Marshall Erickson, Donald Evins, Jean Fortier, Donald Jass, Lester Keeper, Bob Kyn- berg, Danny Levin, Vincent Lo Monoco, Frank Marrocco, Bob Nystrom, Walter Petrovic, La Verne Wia- trowski. ALTO CLARINET-Thomas Delay. BASS CLARINET-Anthony Kocal. ALTO SAXOPHONE- Curtiss Christian, John Connell, Jeanne Leskela- Bob Rose. TENOR SAXOPHONE-Edgar McShane, Richard Sorenson, Peter Zawasky. BARITONE SAXUPHONE James Bente, John Morton. BASSO0N- George Ankley, Lowell Salberiz. TRUMPET-Thomas Mayfield, Ray Sandberg, George Minkler. CORO- NET-Boh Collins, Bill Devries, Audrey Draper, Norman Gilbert, Carl Gustafson, VVayne Hansen, Joan Hansen, John Hodnik, Edward Hutchins, Charles Jordon, Bruce Kaufman, Peter Ln Monoco, Jack Peter- son. FRENCH HORN-Dick Graham, Gilbert Mackey Ronald Van Duesen. TROMBONE--Harold Cribh, Bob Evans, Richard Hall, Don Hough, Dick Pearson. Bob Piquette. BARITONE-Donald Apeland, Howard Heyer. TUBA-Jack Collins, Marvin Lundgren. Eb BASE-Wendall Tehen. XYLOPHONE-Dolores 0'Bllack. CYMBOL- -Sylvia Beeman. Drums-James Favin, Kent Chapman, Lavona Du Bois, George Sief ert. HIS year was a busy one, Before the band members had evcn started to become accustomed to school again, they were tramping up and down the drill field and practicing formations for the football games. The Band played at all homes games, marched at most of them, and of course enjoyed them all. The basketball season came directly upon the heels of the grid season. For several months the boys' mothers wondered when they would stop needing so many white shirts. The Bands main purposes at the games were to provide entertainment and to produce a lively atmosphere. From all indications, they succeeded in doing both. During all this confusion, Mr. Graham was preparing his students for their first semester concert. This concert, which was held in December, was adjudged to he one of the best. The practices, held twice a week after school, paid off. The second semester brought intensive preparation for the bigger and better Spring concert, and also the state contests for solos, ensembles, and the entire band. They practiced until they knew the music, they practiced until they were good, they practiced until their playing was almost flawless, and then they kept right on practicing. lncidentally, at the District contest, W.T.H.S. was awarded eight first and ten seconds. The 26th Spring concert was wonderful from the first strain of the opening march to the last chord of Rienzi Overture. The classical numbers, solos, novelty number, the lighter music and the chorus, were greatly appreciated by one of the largest audiences ever to attend. '72 unior Band, alent Testing Corps HIS year Vxfaukegan Township High Schools junior Band hit an allftime peak hoth in size and in perfection of perf forinance. The growing interest of music among grade school pupils, plus the inexhaustihle efforts of Mr. Humo, their inusic teacher, has started to pay off in high school musicianship, The forty ineinhcrs that compose this organization nieet iirst period every day in the hand room. Under the ahle direction of Mr. Graham, and the following officers: Boh Wzilter, presif dent: jim Barnes, vicefpresidentz Jim Teece, secretary: and Sherf inan jones, treasurer, this organization practices those special exercises and pieces that will enable each individual to ohtain the perfection necessary to enter the Concert hand. Fifteen of these young? protcgcs graduated to the Concert hand during this year, JUINIOR BAIND URI HFBTRATIOB OBOI' Jim Teece. CLARINET-Ruger Anderson, Lucius Copeland, Walter Givler, Shir- ley Hansen Donald Landree SAYOPHONI' Plancis Basten, George Courson, Sherman Jones, Patricia Parnell, Mildred Ramey, Blll Reltl Ken Suwert July Wallin TRLMPET-Richard Metzger, Ray Spaid, Bob Walther. CORNET-Dave Dean, Dor- they Eley Joe Marocco Bob Nelsen Bob Ohm Pony Palazzo, Jay Piquette, Jerry Schoknecht, Orlin Trapp. BARITONE-Bob Lawrel PRENIH HORIN l'hll3lldEl' Rlchs Blllbchacfer. RayUrh. TROMBONE-Jim Barnes, Allen Botimer, VVayne Clark, Jack Flesel Harry Jenkins DRUMS Jun Barnett, Bill Ferry, Jack Jensen. MARIMBAfJoan Donnelly. MN Band fficers Help Run The Show ROP up to the band room at almost any time after school. You will Hnd the oflicers slaying away on the various and most numerous tasks of running ll seventyffive piece hand. Ofhcers are chosen for ahility and willingness to serve. They work hard, hut enjoy ai great deal of fun too, Second semester oflicers arc: lr Capt. james Bente, lst Lt, jack Collins, Znd Lt. Mzxrslizill Erickson, M. Sgt. Hom zird Heycr, lst Sgt. Wendell Tchhen, Tech. Sgt. Dick Pearson, Staff Sgt. Kent Chapmzin, Sgt. Bob Rose. ' RAYD OFFICFRS left to right' TfSgt Wendell Tehben, Sgt. Don Hough, 2nd Lt. Jack ABOVE, l , . . . . Collins, lst Sgt. Marshall Erickson, SfS2t. Howard Heyer, lst Lt. James Bente, Capt. Jack Bran stralor. 1Missing from the picture MXSHI. George Minklenj AT LEFT BELOW, CLARINET TRIO, left to right: Danny Levin, Bob Nystrom, VVally Petrovic. ' ' ' T M f' ld. AT IN MIDDLE: CORNET TRIO, left to right: Ray Sandberg, John I-Iodmck, om ay 19 RIGHT, next page: CLARINET QUARTET, left to right: Marshall Erickson, Wally PEITOWIC, Frank Moracco, Donald Evans. an ' ' Musicians On The Glor Road .xt'iQEuxN's ls and is Qiggiiii mi th t L glory imitl, Hitting thcir hiefhl cst peak siiicc hcforc thu war, thc Bgiml :md fight first plzicc wiimcrs wcrc rcprcsciitcd iii thc Stats music Cciiitcst alt Lklsllllf, May 9 and lil. District vviimcrs were: Huw ard Gutlf muiidsciii. Flutcg Riiynwml Siiiidhcrg. urt Smith. Olwc: Curtis Gihhs, English hu Curiictz Roh rn: Ricligird Pcgir sim, Tromhruic: Lowell Szilhcrg, Pif .mix ll Misc, Brass Eiiscmhlc. Quin' piiscd of Richard Pczirsiin. Dtmiild Htiugh, Hmxnirtl Hcycr, :mtl Rtihcrt lliqucttci and thu Corn ct trim. AT RIGH . . .,: OW' l, ll-ft to right: furtiss Gibbs R ,, yscr Ericksnn. Howard Gnd- mundson, Howard Heynr. ROW' 2: Marshall Erickson, Danny Levin, XVally Prtrovic. Boh Nystrom. ROW 3: Edgar McShanu, Lowell Salbvrg, Bob Smith. ROVV 4: Tum Mayfield, .lohn Hndnik, Ray Sandherg, Bill Ill: Yrivs. ROW' 5: Yvcndcll Tvbben. T, S01 UIQTQ R "--Rss X ' N -, H-1, ,, . N '5'-. VIOLIN-Verna Hatton, Don Leroy, Shirley Peer, Richard H. Raidart, Sylvia Lupe Rojo Dnrthey Wuta STRHNG BASS Sylvia Beeman. OBOE-Bob E. Smith. CLARINET-Marshall Erickson, Frank Morrocco Robert Frank Miks Walter Petrouc BASSOON-Robert Koper, Lowell Salberg. CORNET-Norman Gilbert- Carl Gustafson Iohn Hodnlk Ray Sandberg FRFNCH HORN-Richard Graham, Ronald Van Deuson. BARITONE-Howard Heyer Eb BASS Wendell L Ttbben PIAlN0 Mary Jane Jenkins, Georgia Ann Simon. ORGAN-Diane Lec Mitchell. ACCOKDIAN Betts Jane Tomkoueh rchestra Popular Music Group HE W.T.H.S. orchestra was no exception as far as achieving 'laurels is concerned. Although they didn't compete in inter' school competition, they established many characteristics of mu' sicianship that had been lacking the last few years. Mr. Graham allowed all the students to conduct the orchesf tra, thereby learning leadership and the ability to follow others. They also were given a chance to improve their playing ability by individual contest entries and by soloing before some of the lodges and clubs in the city. In gaining knowledge in music appreciation, the members of the 'little symphony" also learned better cooperation and independence under their ofhcers: Presif dent, Bob Smithg VicefPresident, john Hodnikg Secretary, Wenf dell Tebbeng Treasurer, Georgia Simong and Librarian, Carl Gustafson. Although the orchestras primary activity is playing: at graduf ation and Baccalaureate, their everyday sessions benefit every individual in cultivating the ear to obtain better rhythm, tim- ing, and harmony. 76 Left to right, ROW 1: Carol Schultz, Carolyn Gammie, Charlene Malmstrom, Dolores MacManaman, Charlotte O'Hara, Mari- lyn Borre, Phyllis Crabb, Nancy Hart, Illa Jean Duty, Rhea Jeanne Beeson, Donna Stenstrom, Katherine Kraushaar, Helen Bils, Meredith Borkenhagen, Ellen Petroff. ROW 2: Ruth Bjorkman- Loretta Zylius, Jacqueline Bohl, Lorraine Cunningham, Dolores Hollingsworth, Bernice Olson, Linda Hesse, Dolores Zura, Josette Holt, Anita Schilling, LeVona Dubois, Lee VVilliams, Ursula White, Susan Roos, Patti 0'Dell, Mary Ellen Runyan. ROW 3: Bob Sandahl, Bob Stonelake, Caesar Kalinowski, Helen Kazarian, Marie Wehrheim, Dorothy Cole, Jeanette Carroll, Rachel Hayes, Juanita Fields, Roberta Anderson. James Holm, Don Lange, Bob Rouse. ROW 4: Ronald Anthony, David Schwarz, George Chandler, Diek Anthony, Carl Ballenger, Donald Durst, Frank Hough, Albert Anthony. A Cappella Is Vocal Music DeLuxe NDER the direction of Leslie Gilkey, the A Cappella clzoir has progressed to new and greater heights in the field of modern choralfarts. During the year the members entertained old and young alike with the accurate blending of their well' trained voices. Something new was enjoyed by the community when they were invited to join the choir in its first presentation of the year, The Religious Concert. As is traditional, the young artists performed at Commencef ment and Baccalaureate Services. Also, several assembly prof grams were furnished with their harmony, The Spring Conf cert, made up of religious and classical numbers, was highly praised by all present. Mr. Gillcey's ability for arranging was brought out several times in the numbers he prepared for the group. The officers for the year were, first semester: Marie Wehrheim, presiclentg Patti O'Dell, vicefpresidentg Ruth Bjorkf man, secrctaryg Dave Schwarz, treasurer. Second semester: Rita Therry, presidentg Bob Stonelake, vicefpresidentg Ellen Pctrolf, secretaryg Bob Sandahl, treasurer. 77 Chorus, Bass Clef, Treble Clef lie CHORUS Left to right, ROW 1: Dorothy King, Rosemary Pratt, Kathleen Kula, Erna Bellefeuille, Patsy Caulk, Frances Perpich, Jeanette Matson, Marilyn Rowe. ROW 2: Barbara Tennyson, Mary Freemon, Dorene Verne- Dorothy Hvelat, Rowland Otter, George Metcalf, Joan Darrow, Bernice Wiggins, Thelma Jalkanen, Shirley Ziel, Mareia Dorsey. ROW 3: Myron Ano, Subrette Duprey, Ann Piasecki, Joan Haydock, Frances Zagores, Ruth Mol- back, Grace Jass, Therese Riley, Darlene Whipple, Florence Pasiewicz, Bar- bara Johnson, Jane Taylor. Rosie Boyd, Arlene Kutzler. ROW 4: Mr. Leslie Gilkey, Robert Johnson, Guynell Pearson, Ardell Pearson, Mary Anne Sedar, Alice Ello, Donna Ehlers, Camille Moore, Mary Nibbe, Joyce Oberlander, Audrey Lange, Donna Gossel, Marsha Leafsted, Jean Gordon, Aileen Chesko, Katherine Kraushaar, Merritt Ano, Tommy Sitarz, David Grana. 1947 proved. a successful year for Waukegan's chorus and the three voice clubs. Since being accepted as fullffledged or' ganizations of W.T.H.S., they have bolstered their membership almost onefhundred per cent. The members of the Bass and Treble Clef clubs are students who desire more singing each day than they receive in the larger voice groups. These pupils work hard, devoting half of their lunch period to this study, and their reward is the friendship and good fellowship of the group. Besides performing at Commencement exercises and assemf blies, these three clubs gave an outstanding performance at both Spring and Fall Concerts. Mr. Gilkey deserves credit for his unheralded Work "behind the scenes" with these three clubs. 78 Glee Club BASS CLEF, left to right: ROW 1: A 1 r a y Stonelake, Wayne flark, G eo r g e Metcalf, Bob Sandahl, James Evny. ROW' 2: James Holm, James Barnes, VV i l l i a m Henderson, David Schwarz, Charles Rouse. ROW' 3: Richard Anthony, Carl Bal- lenger, VVayne Hansen, Arthur Falk. TREBLE CLEF, left to right: ROW 1: LaDonna Trapp, Ellen Petroff, Illa Duty, Beverly Male. ROW 2: Mary Jirikian, Jacque- line Bohl, Anne Reutlinger, Eve- lyn Bystrom. ROW 3: Ruth Bjorkman, Roberta Anderson, Mr. Leslie Gilkey, Rita Therry. GLI-IE CLUB, left to right: ROW 1: Antoinette Grana, Grace Ward, Doris Jones, Eliza- beth Hatton. ROW 2: Joyce Ayres, Zabell Paparigian, Marie Schultz, Marguerite Linciome. ROW 3: Carol Schultz, Dianne Kennedy, Dolores McManaman, Ol2'a Mileff. ROW 4: Marge Marks, Beverly Bellman, Sonia Harrower, B c v e r l y Gillings, Paline Galley. ROW' 5: Mar- jorie Riebock, Marian Gustaf- son, Marilyn Hoffman, Helen Mikkila, Flare Rivelli, Mr. Les- lie Gilkey, L a D o n n a Trapp, Gloria Zura. Dolores Horning. ROW 6: Hazel Swann, Irene Miller. ROW' 7: Dolores Howell, Shirley Schilling, Betty Hall, Wilma Wells, Carol Robbins, Marilyn Lacey, Elizabeth Dow- den, Patricia Lipnicke. 79 ',v 'What A Lifel' Thespians' Curtain Raiser -.-ff Pictures above, INSET: Henry: "Can you loan me 30 cents?" TOP RIGHT: Barbara: "Put that ink well down, Henry, put it down." CCliff, Poppy, Harryl LOWER LEFT: Ann: "Get it out." Betty: "Ouch." LOVVER RIGHT: Fergason: "Has anyone seen Henry Aldrich?" " HAT a Life", Clifford Goldsrnith's popular comedy featuring the life and trials of Henry Aldrich, was the first play presented by the W,T.H.S. thespians during the 1946947 school year. Friday and Saturday, October 25 and 26 were the dates. The setting of "Wliat a Life" is in the oihce of Central Highs Princif pal, Mr. Bradley. Henry Aldrich falls for the junior Class President, Bar' bara Pearson. But a wolf, in the form of George Bigelow, nearly upsets Henry's plans. Band instruments are stolen. Gergeson, the detective, and Miss Wheeler, thc biddy music teacher, are sure it's Henry who has taken them. A test is "cribbed", and the assistant principal is torn between his belief in Henry and his love for Miss Shea, Mr. Bradleys secretary. The thief is appref hcnded, Henry is clearedg and Barbara decides it's Henry for her! SO 'Ramshackle Inn,' Mid-Year Class Play AMSHAIZIQLE Inn, the scnior class play of January, 1947, was ai thrccfact mystcry comcdy. Thc thcmc of its story was thc sclling of the "YC Olde Colonial Inn-' hy Carol Schultz to Annu lvlgirgoiztn. Evil doings in thc hgiscmcnt in thc form of hootlcgging, had taikcn pliicc undci' thc inginzlgcincnt of Czirol Schultz and whcn thc owncrship was chungcd, Annu grows suspicious. Attcr two Lind oncfhzllf zicts the play lingilly strziightcns itsclf out :ind M2il'gfiJlIll1 plans to rcmodcl hcr lnn and miikc it into it tourist spot. Ahovc :irc sccncs from thc play, Llppcr loft: 'xlvlzty I comc out Now?" sglys Bclindzi. ffxnnzi Nlugoiziiij its llzitton ffxl ,loncsj zlims his gun gincl lvlzirilyn Craixyford and Carol Schultz look on. Uppcr right: "Lc:iyc my hotcl, oi' l'll hung you oycr thc litwid with this pickxixf' scrciuns llclindzt fAnnz1 lvlzirgoizmj to Unclc Thad fAi'thur Fullcrj us Bill QELI Swcchcl stzirts toxx'4ii'd him and lvlxiry, fB4n'hzirz1 joncsj scrczims. Looking on xirc Bctty Sutcr and Al Joncs. Loxyci' lcft: "Look out l-lgigcnlu :is Bclindzi hits Hairry Thatchcr oycr thc liczid. Looking on .irc Boh Pringle, Bill Ahart, Ucrry Czircy, Ed Swcchc, Eunice Firchovv, Al Lloncs, lvlgirilyn Citixyf ford, lvlzirvin Dixon, lvlzirion Gustafson, and Carol Schultz. S1 Entire cast of "Kind Lady". SEATED, left to right: Peter Santard, Bob Hicks: Phyllis Glenning, Phyllis Wattles: Henry Abbot, Eldred Ellefson: Mary Herries, Anne Reutlinger: Aggie, Lois Hangehrauck. STANDING: Rose, Jackie Henderson: Lucy Weston, Harriet Franks: Ada, Pat DeVilbiss: Mr. Foster- Clifford Pauley: Gustav Rosenberg, Tom John: Doctor, Edward Richter: Mrs. Edwards, Beverly Jackson: Mr. Edwards, Charles Freedman: Mrs. Norris, Director: and Servant, Charlotte Leaf. 'Kind ad ' - - Mystery, Intrigue N the evening of Friday and Saturday, March 14th and 15 th, the Dramatics Def partment presented their threefact production, "Kind Lady". This play takes place in London. The background of the story is one of mystery and intrigue. The complete cast of characters follow in the order of their appearance on the stage: Servant, Charlotte Leaf: Mr. Foster, Clifford Pauley: Mary Herries, Anne Reutf linger: Rose Jackie Henderson: Lucy Weston, Harriet Franks: Plhyllis Glenning, Phylf lis Wattles: Peter Santard, Bob Hicks: Henry Abbott, Eldred Ellefson: Ada, Pat De Vilbiss: Doctor, Edward Richter: Mr. Edwards, Charles Freedman: Mrs. Edwards, Beverly Jackson: Aggie, Lois Hangebrauck: Gustav Rosenberg, Tom John. Following, is the Production Staff: Ruth H. Norris, director: Charlotte Leaf, student director: Clifford Pauley, production manager: Don Milakovic, lighting: Betty Van Laeke, and Geraldine Tannahill, costumes: Nadene Evans, Harriet Franks, and Helen Snyder, set properties: Barbara Sotelo and Lorraine Goodwin, hand properties: Barbara Sotelo, sound effects: Caroline Callison, makefup: Virginia Wecheck and Betty Swanson, publicity: Mark Lidschin and Donna Petitclair, ticket sales. Ushers: Pat Roff, head usher: Doris Gerady, Helen Kenyon, Deborah Jacobson, Marilyn Tonigan, Varsenig Bakaian, Marilyn Hoffman. 82 Student Thespians In Star Roles SCENES from the popular play "Kind Ladyi' pictured above are as follows: Top Picture: Being held captive in her own home in Montague Square, London, is Mziry Herries portrayed by Anne Reutf linger. The three felons are played by Beverly Jackson, Eldred Elleff son, and Charles Freedman. Lower left: Ada, characterized by Pat DeVilbiss, is driven insane by the deeds of these ruthless criminals. Lois Hangebrauck, Beverly jackson, Eldred Ellefson, and Charles Freedman are cast as these criminals. Lower right: the love element in "Kind Lady" was furnished by Peter Santard and Phyllis Glenning, who in turn are Bob Hicks and Phyllis Wzlttles. Anne Reutlinger supports them in this picture. 83 r ffga .1 A ,W fmffiw. V 2 frizfisza. N 4 W QRYNJWYNWWWES ?fi5WW?535?Wf:5+?w, W .L . Q L Y us-,, ,: I-M :L- 4' wb '21 if . .av A 'S is 'M an '52 if ' A f ' x 1 5 Q' if . C.,'i.5" e' Q , i 3' .pn it S hltiidi' 'W if .gg k 'w1.w'1f'7f K 'N fx sw Health, Physical Fitness, Aim Wilbur N. Allen, Head of W.T.H.S. Athletic Department and Varsity Basketball Coach. T is the purpose of the athletic department to develop in every student skills, physical cofordination, endurance, sportsmanship and good health. The man who must see that all of his functions run smoothly is "Strings" Allen. In the physical education program, the boys are taught how to play various games of high and low organization, such as basketball, football, baseball, soccer, volley ball, and track. Games of low organization consist of relays and races. All boys spend one period a week in the pool and two days a week are given instruction in tumbling, wrestling, and boxing, which develops individual strength and coordination. The boys are also offered an intrafmural program after school for those who cannot make the school teams. The girls' physical education program consists of a year of required activity for Freshman and a half year of required theory work. The department prides itself in an ever increasing enrollment in afterfschool sports. Through the sponsorship of the Girls Athletic Association any girl in school may participate in such sports as swimming, volley ball, baseball, basketball, soccer, tennis, golf, archery, horseback riding, gym' nastics and rhythms. The G.A.A. is prominent in state activities along with the Purple and Gold athf letic teams. The W.T.H.S. football and basketball teams both broke school records in the won and lost column during the past year. The swimming team enjoyed an ex' cellent season and with the coming of spring there were several hundred boys that reported for the five spring sports, baseball, tennis, track, golf and spring football. 86 KPN., f 'Iodern Athletic Program Under the guidance of Leo Singer, "Strings" Allen, and Ted Daunos, the Cluh has become one of the most active orgzinizzitions in school. Every boy who earns a letter for participation in 11 high school sport is a memher of this athletic honor group. lt serves as an effective means ot hringing together the boys who have a common interest in athletics. The oiiicers of this orgzinization are: Chuck Petter, president: Ray Van Landuyt, vicefpresidentg Bob Koss, seeretaryg and jim Blumherg, treasurer. Meetiiigs are held regularly on Tuesday mornings before school. A date dance between foothall and hziskcthall seasons was the highlight of the fall season. The cluh sponsors at picnic with all the trimmings, for mem' bers, coaches :ind their guests, during the last Week of school. THE "W", CLl'B: Pictured below are members of the high school letter men's organization resting informally on the campus lawn. Standing in the back- ground are members of the coaching staff who are the official sponsors of the club. They are, left to right: Ted Damos, Steve Drew, Paul Burke, Wilbur Allen, Norman Rickard, Leo Singer, and .lean Fortier. w,,g6'N. . , , .,f?'f ,f'gfs,.a1f.v4w.wa-Mirewsfwwyi ,K 1.1, In A , ,-.,. ,ffm an ' 4,3 i Eitf, so f ' ' 1 it .' .,7,,.t,Qjv'- , t ,ga e t V2-Eff, K, Q Z f"Qdg'l1Q5,i fe, ,IBM s. Q 9...-,BGA lic- if fa, t ' f'N,xXf-1' i '-vii' f l' ' 3' -wif" . 'file Q fy, ,ls 'Uk . aa., . fy Q f'.4ie2"t Q z ff 'K i ' Qin' - ' S7 Left to right: Steve Drew, varsity line coach, Leo Singer, varsity head coachg Ted Damos, junior varsity coachg Chuck Reid, sophomore coachg George Hughes, sophomore coachg Paul Burke, freshman coachg Warren Thomas, freshman coach. Varsity Eleven Has Good Season TARTING the 1947 season with a nucleus of ten letternien and several promising boys up from last year's Junior varsity squad, Coach Singer guided his fighting Bulldogs to the most successful season that a Waukegan team has enjoyed in the past ten years. With an outstanding record of eight wins and only one defeat, which was suffered at the hands of the Oak Park Huskies, the Bulldogs clinched second place honors in the Suburban League race. Cak Park won the Suburban League Championship. . Hanzel and Simcic, two of the outstanding Bulldog players, had the honor of being selected for the allfstate team. These two players plus Paravonian were also selected for the AllfSuburban team. Credit should also be given to the other members of the team for their performance in giving Vxfaukegan one of the best seasons in its history. Praise is due Coach Singer and his staff for their guidance in directing this fine team to victory. Most of this year's squad were seniors, but Coach Singer will have four lettermen back plus Kirkpatrick, a transfer student, around which to build next ycar's team. S8 Lettermen Form Teamas Mainstay MAJOR "W"'s: David Bairstow, Thomas Bleek, james Blumberg, Lawerenee Butkus, Erwin Christensen, Curtis Christian, George Clark, Gerald Dietz, George Dix, Jean Fortier, Ray Garolis, Larry Hanzel, Donald Hoffman, Leonard jakaitis, Sherman Jones, Dan Kienitz, Paul Latz, Robert Miller, Haig Paravonian, Charles Petter, Bob Rayunas, Truman Roberts, Howard Rules, James Seals, Donald Sehultz, John Simeie, Walter Wiitala, Arnold Toivonen, Bob Koss, Mgr., Jim Craze, Mgr., Gene Graham, Mgr. MINCR "W"s: Robert Redfern, Carman Todd, Donald Urbatis, Kenneth Wheelock, Gerald White, Russell Kauppila, Christie Nakis, Douglas Drysdale, William Tippet, jack Blumberg, Don Braatz, Lucius Copeland, Larry Dixon, Jack Hagopian, Gilbert Hansen, Louis Harding, Harry Hatton, Don Henderson, Robert Hicks, David Lund- berg, William MeKille1i, john Mirretti, Ronald Powell, and Bob johnson. Pictured below is Coach Singer explaining the proper passing stance to fullback Chuck Petter, while the other eight letterman observe. They are, left to right, ROW 1: Ed Sweebe, Jim Blumberg, Joe Zelenz, John Simcic, Haig Parvonian. ROW 2: George Clark, Gerry Dietz, and Curtis Christian. INGER7S 1946 Bulldogs played their best season in twenty years. With the added advantage of a lighted field, local sports fan showed that they are inf terested in high school football as well as in basketball and other interfschool sports. The 1946 attendance at Weiss Field surpassed by several thousand that of any previous season in the history of the school. At right, the battling Bulldogs are shown holding the Oak Park Huskies who attempted an end run from the lo' cal's six yard line. Bulldogs Establish Waukegan PICTURED IN ACTION BELOW are, left to right: Truman Roberts, Sher- man Jones, and Paul Latz, staunch half backs, demonstrating their ground gaining tactics in practice. AT RIGHT: Jerry Dietz reaches for a high pass. s i lu1nlul H misc.-:'x1v: la'ew gg Rx E Nr W fum' ? , W ws? A xvkggqegi . V AE I 'Nagy vi ' ' ,, NNN V x ' 8? E3 X ,I if 4,1 A S"M' WE' 'ff' M QQ r - xii! Yi IWW' BELOW: Chuck Petter, bruising fullback, puts his power into a bootg the type of performance that helped Waukegan win games. LEFT BELOW: With Al Wendahl holding, big Joe Zelenz angles one be- tween the bars. 3 ABOVE: Curtis Christian shows the form and power which helped the Bulldogs to a successful season. :I 55152b-IE? , Y 1? UPPER LEFT: Johnnie Simcic, All-State guard, poises his 200 pounds of formi- dable fury. LOWER MIDDLE: Tom Bleek, left, and .lim Blumberg, right, a two- some feared by all opponents. TOP RIGHT: Shifty Howie Rules and dynamic George Clark perform some backfield trickery in practice. LOWER RIGHT: Shoulder to shoulder, aided by plenty of weight, Ray Garolis, left, and Ed Sweebe, extreme right, stop Bleck's charge cold. Aw A Varsity Gridders Display Strength VARSITY FOOTBALL: ROW 1, left to right: Douglas Drysdale, Christie Nakis, Jack Hagopian, Bill McKillen, Larry Dixson, Arnie Toivonen, Larry Butkus, Dan Kienitz, Sher- man Jones. Truman Roberts, Ken Wheelock. ROW 2: Lucius Copeland, Don Urbatesl Gil Hansen, Bob A. Johnson, Jean R. Fortier, Harry Hatton, David Lundberg, Ronald Powell, Willie Foxie. Harold Fisher, Bob Sargent. Bruce Wright, Jerry De Volk, Jim Seals. ROW 3: Jlm Craze, Howie Rules, Bob Rayunas, Jerry Dietz, Joe Zelenz, John Simcic, Don Hoff- man, Ed Swcebe, Jim Blumberg, Swede Paravonian, Chuck Petter, Curtis Christian. Gene Graham. ROW 4: Coach L. L. Singer, Assistant Coach S. W. Drew, Al Wendahl, George Dix, Leonard Jakaitis, David Bairstow, Tom Bleek, Ray Garolis, George Clark, Larry Han- zel, Paul Latz, Erwin Christensen, Walter Wiitala, Manager Bob Koss, Coach Ted Damos. ROW 5: Jack Blumberg, Don Henderson, Bob Hicks, Louis Harding, Carman Todd, Larry Larsen, Don Schultz. Jerry White, Johnny Mirretti, Bob Redfearn, Don Braatz, Bill Tippet. VVAUKEGAN 17 9-13-46 TILDEN 6 Before an estimated crowd of 5,000 spectators, largest ever to see a prep game in Waukegan, the Bulldogs defeated last year's Chicago High School champions. Tilden had a smart hardfdriving team, but the Bulldogs proved to be tougher by turning all the breaks into paydirt. WAUKEGAN 13 9-20-46 HIRSCH 6 Playing before a record crowd of 5,600, the Bulldogs tangled with Hirsch of Chi- cago on an even basis until they finally pushed across the winning touchdown in the last quarter. Credit goes to the whole Bulldog team, who outffought the powerful Chicagoians' and marched on to victory. WAUKEGAN 19 9-27-46 BLOOM 6 The Bulldogs won their third straight game under the lights at Chicago Heights by downing an inspired Bloom eleven. Although they were penalized over 100 yards, the Bulldogs fought back with vicious tackles, extraordinary ball toting, and a fighting team spirit to come out on top. WAUKEGAN 13 10-5-46 OAK PARK 21 The Bulldogs lost their first and only game of the season at the hands of the Oak Park Huskies. The Villagers had a tough struggle before the triumph became apparent and had it not been for a series of eight penalties during the first period, the Bulldogs might have triumphed. , 94 ,.-f""" Okel Fuqua, right, presenting annual Kiwanis Club plaque award for most valuable player. At left is Larry Hanzel, halfback, and Johnnie Simcic, guard. Both won berths on the All-State high school eleven. Simcic Chosen All-State Guard W YVAUKEGAN 7 10-12-46 Q NEW TRIER 0 1 Playing heads up ball and taking full advantage of New Trier's one big mistake, which was a fumble deep in their own territory, our fighting Bulldogs recovered, scored, and sent the invaders back home scoreless. VVAUKEGAN 13 10-19-46 MORTON 7 The Waukegan Bulldogs won their third Suburban League game by coming from behind in the last quarter to overcome a one point deficit of 7 to 6. Hanzel's plunge in the fourth quarter gave Waukegan a victory over one of the most rugged teams of the league. VVAUKEGAN 13 10-26-46 EVANSTON 6 Uncorking two smashing drives in the last period, that all but set the Wildcats back on their heels, the Bulldogs scored their third victory in league play. This marked the first game the Bulldogs had won from Evanston in ten years. VVAUKEGAN 41 11-2-46 THORNTON 6 The purple and gold of Waukegan flowed freely as the Hghting Bulldogs thoroughly beat a big Thornton team. Scoring in every quarter, Hanzel, Simcic, Christian, Bairstow, Petter, and Paravonian hit paydirt. This victory proved to be WaLxkegan's biggest scoring splurge of the season. WAUKEGAN 22 11-9-46 HIGLAND PARK 7 Unleashing too much power for Highland Park to cope with, our fighters thoroughly beat a small but powerful eleven. This was the fifth league triumph, which clinched undisputed second place for the fighting Bulldogs. 95 ----Yi---....,. ,,.....,,,Sr.,...-,. . .,,.,,, 'W' Tyro Gridders Also On Way Up NDER the tutoring of Coach Chuck Reid, the , FroshfSophs proved to be one of the scrappiest teams ever to represent Waukegan. Confronted with the task of building a strong eleven from a group of inexperienced gridmen, Coach Reid fashf ioned himself a hard hitting, high caliber team that won 4, lost 3, and tied 1 game. Several boys who will help form the nucleus of next year's varsity are: Kenny Reinback, Dick Richardson, Adolph jerdee, and Morris Hall. Minor "W"'s: Paul Andro, Leonard Britton, Pat Brown, James Cameron, Richard Delapena, Richard Graham, Thomas Green, Maurice Hall, George Holland, James Holm, Sheldon Isco, Adolph jerdee, Delbert Kapter, Robert Kilbane, William Moore, Eugene Payne, Richard Richardson, Phil' ander Ricks, Robert Schumaker, Kenneth Reinback, Donald Schwab, Richard Sedar, Earl Sevin, George Sorensen, John Walsh, Jerry Warren, Calvin Wil' liams. PARKED by Coaches Paul Burke and Warren Thomas, the Frosh team enjoyed a successful season as far as the tactics and the caliber of the team are concerned. Although the won and lost rec' ord was nothing exceptional, fine spirit, hard work, and cofoperation shown by all of the boys particif pating make the prospects for the future seasons very bright. A schedule of five suburban schools and the rest free lance was presented to the frosh team. Because each boy served as a valuable link in a chain, no exceptional players were noted. The first call for candidates was made on August 27, 1946, and a total of nfty boys were equipped with complete uniforms. By September 4, 1946, this total had risen to eighty boys, and then only the lack of equipment kept them from reaching and surf passing the one hundred mark. The seasons schedf ule was opened on September 19, 1946, against thc Zion junior Varsity and closed November 7, 1946, against Lake Forest Academy Sophomore squad. The season's record of ive wins and four losses is one of the best attained by a freshman eleven conf sidering the number of games played and the caliber of teams played. In league competition the squad won two and lost three. Throughout the entire season, one hundred boys participated in freshman football, but because of jobs, grades, etc, only fifty boys completed the sea' son. Fne spirit, hard work, and the cooperation shown by all the boys participating, make prospects for future seasons very bright. . 96 SOPH. FOOTBALL RECORD Waukegan-14 Lane-0 Waukegan-14 Bloom-0 Waukegan- 6 Oak Park-34 Waukegan- 6 New Trier-18 Waukegan-19 Morton-0 Waukegan-13 Evanston-0 K A Waukegan- 0 Thornton-14 Waukegan- Highland Park-7 Won-4 Tied-1 Lost- Waukegan- Waukegan- VVaukegan- Waukegan- VVaukegan Waukegan VVaukegan W'aukegan Waukegan FOOTBALL SCORES Zion Jun. Varsity-13 Oak Park Frosh-18 New Trier Frosh-13 Warren-6 Morton-0 Evanston-20 Thornton-6 Warren-14 Lake Forest Acad.-0 90 3 Two Groups Of ' ' Gridders Coming Up FROSH-SOPH FOOTBALL: ROW 1. left to right: Bert Omensky, Dick Metzger, Richard Nelson, Jim Evoy, Roscoe Harrell, Paul Andro, John Walsh, Calvin Williams, Kenneth Reinbach, Bob Kilbane, Donald Schwab. ROW 2: John Kelly, Ken Mortenson, Dick Richardson, Bob Schumaker, Jerry Nitz, Earl Sevin, Jerry Warren, Adolph Jerdee, D1-l Kapter Richard Sedar, Bill Moore, Eugene Payne, George Sorensen, Donald Marks, Bob Stroud. ROW 3: C. S. Reid Coach, Wally Forsythe, Dick Graham, Pat Brown, Leonard Britton, James Holm, Tom Green, Dick Delapena, James Cameron, Philander Ricks, Sheldon Isco, G. K. Hughes, Ass't Coach. ROW 4: Clifford Tavernier, George Holland, Wil liam Weidner, Dude Hansen, Louis Garl, Jerry Wallin, Herschel Rubinson, Donald Houte, Dave McGrain, Kenneth Holden. FROSH FOOTBALL: ROW 1, left to right: L. Cole, J. Jadrich, R. 0'Farrell, F. Dunn, R. Sclzumaker, B. Mollohan R. Lenzini, J. Bourland, W. Paramski, E. Mixan, W. Wheeler. ROW 2: Pat Mcliillen, James Stanley, Charles Sueppel Jacob Kutzler, Bruce Diamond, Richard Huff, William Pcnca, John Caldwell, Jack Peterson. George Sandahl, Allcn Thomas. ROW 3: Georye Finley, Edward Starr, Ray Marre. John Robison, Jack Malloy, Robert L. Hoff, Ted FIICS Bill Kecpper, Boh Salinas, Arthur Baker, Rudy Habjan. ROW 4: Vallette Waugh, Jiln Trombino, Richard Petroff, Bill Vineyard, Ronald Thornton, Ron Catton, Alex Carel, Joe Diesi, Richard Scott, John Jones, Jerry White. ROW 1 Coach W. Thomas, James A. Williams, 1Managers: Larry Rouse, VVayne Mayo, Jack Kaires, Lindy Simmons, Coach P Burke. Frosh Numeral Awards: Arthur Baker, Donald Bonner, james Bouland, jerry Burha, John Ctld well, Alex Carel, Ronald Catton, Lional Coles, Bruce Diamond, joseph Diesi, Frank Dunn, George Finely, Theordore Fries, Rudolph Habjan, William Henderson, Robert Hoff, Joseph Jadrich ohn Jones, Richard Karan, William Keeper, jacob Kutzler, Robert Lcnini, john Malloy, Raymond Mme, Edgar Mixon, Burten lvlollahan, Patrick McKillen, Robert O'Farrcll, Walter Paramski, William Peuea, Jack Peterson, Richard Petrotf, George Saudahl, Ronald Schumacher, Robert Salinas, james Stanley, Edward Starr, Charles Suepple, Allen Thomas, William Vineyard, Vallette Waugh, VV'illiam Wheeler Perry Carr, Jerry White, James Williams, Richard Scott, James Sanata, Raymond Spaid, james Welch Mgrs.: Robert Burckle, Jack Kaires, Wayne Maya, Lawrence Rouse. 97 aukegan's Greatest Cage Team FIRST SEMESTER VARSITY: ROW 1, left to right: Chuck Petter, Al Brownfield, Dave Allen, Ray Van Landuyt, George Clark. ROW 2: Doug Maclssac, Bob Madrich, Sonny Ballenger, Jim Blumberg, Gerald Dietz, Murray Conzelman, Mgr. ROW 3: Richard Hendrix, Harry Rodbro, Dick Bickel, Kenny Marqui, Bill Pucin. EW Year, 1947, saw the close of the most successful season in the basketball history of W.T.H.S. With the astounding record of twentyfseven wins and only four setbacks, this great team was rated first in the state the week of midfyear graduation. Waukegan is always rated high in the fancy fifteen, but this is the first Bulldog team to attain first place nomination. A The Bulldog powerhouse had a record of eighteen straight wins dur' ing the first semester, which included victories over such prominent teams as Champaign, last year's state champs, Paris, this year's state champions, and East and West Madison. In league competition, vicf tories were scored over Morton, 1947 league champion, and against such other great teams as Proviso, Cak Park and New Trier. Despite the fact that George Clark, jim Blumberg, Dave Allen, and Dick Bickel graduated at midfyear, such boys as Bob Mertes, Chet Gugala, and Bob Madrich moved right into the vacated positions to keep the Bulldogs on the victory trail. Coach Allen lost several men to june graduation, among whom are Chuck Petter, Ray Van Landuyt, Abbie Brownfield, and Harry Rodbro: but he will have back into the fold next season Gugala, Madrick, Mertes, and Spriggs, who will endeavor to establish a record equal to that of thc previous year. 98 These Stars Shone Bright And Fair Left to right, Dick Bickel, Jim Blumberg, Dave Allen, and George Clark, the four members of the Bulldog cage team whose loss was felt when they graduated in January. Dave and George were both on the league team and were considered the mainstays of the Bulldog quint which won eighteen straight games before graduation. Although they were not regulars, Jim and Dick played a large part in making of the best cage team in Waukegan's history. ESPITE the fact that two of the first string players were lost to mid' year graduation, the fighting Bulldogs came through with a record that would make any coach happy. Al Brownfield rated third in the league scoring and was also very high for total season scoring with 505 point' Although he played only half of the games, Dave Allen was high inieague scoring. Waukegan repeated for the second straight year in taking honors at the Madison tourney and also in their tournament on New Year's Day. The Bull' dogs have been defeated only once on the home floor in two years and that was by Morton the second semester. The Bulldogs lead the league at midfyear, but could not quite keep pace with Morton of Cicero the second semester, and finished in second place. ln the Regional tourney the Bulldogs defeated Evanston in the final game to repeat as tourney champions. Traveling to Elgin for the Secf tional, the Allenmen met and overran DeKalb, but the next night ran up against Dundee, a traditional jinx in state tournaments, and were beaten 55 to 42. The Allenmen, short on good reserves, came through with the kind of play that only the Bulldogs could produce. "Strings " fighting Bulldogs had lots of spirit, but the second semester the lads couldn't quite get that last point and thereby dropped four games by close margins, 99 fl g Bulldog Cage Champs Displa Form Pictured in characteristic poses on the playing floor are fourteen of the Bulldog varsity cagers. TOP LEFT: Jim Blumberg, Dave Allen. TOP CENTER: Harry Rodbro, Bill Pucin. TOP RIGHT: Abie Brownfield, Chuck Petter. MIDDLE LEFT: Ray VanLanduyt, Gerry Dietz. MIDDLE RIGHT: Chet Gugala, Bob Madrich. LOVVER LEFT: Dick Hendrix, Dick Bickel. LOVVER RIGHT: Dave Spriggs, Bob Mertes. George Clark, popular running guard, is missing in the above lineups. FDR www D we Bulldogs Are Again Regional Champs Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan- Waukegan- Waukegan- Waukegan- -69 -40 Waukegan-46 -44 -48 BULLDOG ALL-STAR CAGERS: ROW 1: Gerry Dietz, Dick Bickel, Bill Pucm Harry Rodbro, Chet Gugala, Bob Madrick, Dick Hendrix, Murray Conzelman Mgr. ROW 2: Al Brownfield, Jim Blumberg, Bob Mertes, Dave Allen, Ray Van Landuyt, David Spriggs, Chuck Petter, Douglas Maclsaac, Mgr. Libertyville-29 Paris-2 5 Kenosha-22 Thornton-33 West Rockford-3 5 Proviso-2 5 Qak Park-3 4 Madison West-2 5 Madison East-2 6 Freeport-3 6 Dundee-3 1 Champaign-3 3 New Trier-2 5 Wabash, Ind.-23 Morton-4 5 Highland Park-18 Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan- Waukegan- Waukegan- Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan- Waukegan- Waukegan Waukegan- Waukegan Waukegan Waukegan Won-2 7 Lost-4 Total points: Waukegan- 1 4 5 6 Qpponents-1078 102 Evanston-43 West Aurora-3 2 Thornton-5 O Proviso-41 Uak Park-59 New Trier-3 4 Morton-5 2 Highland Park-40 Evanston-46 Lindblom-32 Highland Park-3 O Zion-42 Evanston-3 5 DeKalb-42 Dundee-5 5 -vw ROW' l, left to right: George Peterson, Don Braatz, Lucius Cope- land, K e n n y Rein- baek, Bill 'l' i p p e t, Gerry Hickox. ROW 2: Bill Ferry, Mgr., Gerry VV h i I e, Don Henderson, .lurk Toz- er, B u s 1 e r Larson, Jack Bluinherg. L, A .,N s: ROW' l, left to right: Jack Kelly, Del Kap- ter, Tom Greene. .lack Sher. Jim Schlosser, Ray Ark, Bob Mesec, Dick Metzger. ROW' 2: Gerry Niiz. Dick Graham. George Ank- ley, Bill Staskieniez, Daxid Spriggs, .lily Schenuman, I' h u e k Friese, .lack Adams. ROW' 3: Donald Franke, Adolph Jer- s.,,,.b 0 dee, Eugene Payne, Q I f Phu YVright- John Al-I-00M W'alsl1, Ilon Srhwnh, li 'T Tomorrow's Champs In The Making The J. V. Basketball team C0aCl1ed by L. L. Singer turned in an impressive record, as did the other basketball teams. During the season they played a total of 134 games, winning 9 and losing The J.V. squad furnished the opposition for the Varsity during practice, has many prospects from which Allen will choose his next yearls team. Some of them are: Jerry Hickox, Jack Blumberg, George Peterson, Jim Tozer, Jerry White, and Lucius Copeland. These boys and the returning lettermen should give Coach Allen a tough team to beat next season. Following in the footsteps of the Bulldog Varsity. the Frosh-Sophs completed a most successful season. Winning thirteen games while losing only seven, the puppies beat such vaunted teams as New Trier, Morton, Highland Park, Evanston and Proviso to annex fourth place in the Suburban Leageu. This was Coach Reid's second year at W.T.H.S., where he has compiled a record of twenty wins against thirteen losses for the two years. The puppies made the most of their height and speed to fight through heavy odds on the victory trail. Standouts on this year's five may prove to be the nucleus of next year's varsity. Dave Spriggs, Bill Staskiewicz, Charles Freise, Jack Siver, Del Kapter, Gene Payne and George Ankley are among the promising young cagers whom Coach Chuck Reid guided so adeptly. 103 Fortier's Frosh Pla Full Schedule AUKEGANVS freshman basketball squad, from which will come material for next year's Suburban 'sophomore squad, and for future varsity teams, won ten games, and lost six during the 194647 campaign, The Bulldog yearlings, coached by jean Forticr, scored victories over Dundee, McAlister grade school, Libertyville, Zion, Proviso, New Trier, and lost decisions to Oak Park, Nlorton, Thornton, and Evanston. Top scorer for the freshman quintet was Lionel Coles, who tallied ll7 points for the season, folf lowed by Fred Dretske, with 77 points to his credit. With the puppies working like Spartans, Coach Fortier is confident that several of the frosh team will develop, within a year or two of practice, into future varsity men. Coach Fortier, who has .had splendid success since taking over the frosh coaching reins here three years ago, had a team that lacked height and outstanding offensive power, but proved a solid offensive aggregation. The Waukegan tutor boasts a threefyear record of 34 victories and ll losses. Numeral winners are as follows: Fred Dretske, Lionel Coles, Joe Jadrich, Paul Rukebiel, Pat Mcf Killen, Mike Mikich, jerry McNorious, john Girgutus, james Welch, Charles Sueppel, Charles Druba, Arnie Hofflanider, Don Watson, Robert Shoulders, William Keeper, Will Fibich, Dick Schaefer, Dan Costillo, Don Bonner, George Staranowicz, Joe Ivlaroceo, James Watson, Allen Sueppel, Rudolph Habf jan, Robert O'Farrell, James Bourland, Robert Miks, Henry Springs, and james Trombino. FROSH CAGERS: ROW 1, left to right: Valette VVa'ugh, Don Bonner, Bob Shoulders, Joe Marocco, Bob Miks, Jean Fortier, Jim Welch, Dick Sholfar, Jim Trombino, Rudolph Habjan, Bud Dolence. ROW 2: John Grigutis, Ray Spaid, Henry Springs, Jim Watson, Dan Sastial, Don Watson, Allan Campbell, Bob O'Farrell, George Staranowicz, Bill Fibich, Chuck Druba. ROW 3: Bob Hoff, Fred Dretske, Joe Jadrich, Dinky Coles, Pat McKillen, Paul Ruckebeil, Jerry MacNorius, Arnold Hofllander, Mike Micich, Charles Sueppel, Bill Keepper. Basketball Ushers Handle Record Crowds ROW 1, left to right: Jerry Rabin, George Matinovich, Bob Burckle, Tom Brackett, James Rumsa, Tony Simmonaitis, Everett Vandervere. ROW 2: Mr. Fields, Howard Miller, Richard Petroff, Frank Kasper, Ben Mard oian, Bill Jackson, Steve Drew. ROW 3: Ken Siewert, Burt Omensky Bruce Morrison, Dick Racas, Don Rode, Bobby Sandahl, Albert Masotas ROW 4: Jim Broecker, William Sandefur, Paul Hedler, AUKEGANlS Bulldog Ushers handled the crowds at the basketball 'games just as well this year as they have in the previous years. These boys deserve a lot of credit as they volunteered for these duties and they handled them faithfully throughout the entire basketball sea' son. The ushers were ably handled by Steve Drew and Dave Fields. They were feted by two dinners throughout the season which were enf joyed wholeheartedly by all the boys. They deserve special praise for the way they handled the crowds at the regional games here. All in all the boys did a good job and everyone hopes to see them next year. 105 John Perez VARSITY SWIMMING: TOP IJEFT: Ronald Kellv executes a half twist in a mcet :i"ninsi Morton. TOP CENTER AND TOP RIGHT: Dick Emm0l'iCh is shown in two stages of the back dive. TEAM PICTURE: ROW 1, left to rifzht: Lloyd Funk, Richard Emmerich, Larry Benson, Phil Leatherman, Ron- ald Emmerich, Stanley Inness. ROW 2: Coach Norm Rickard. Chuck Freed- man, Chuck Sundstrom, Dick Smith, Mgr.: Bill Zoph, Dude Hansen, Ronald Kelly. Tankmen Vie For New Records OMPRISED mostly of minor winners, this year's varsity tank team won 4 and lost 3 league dual meets. Although midfyear graduation interfered, they scored 9 points to place sixth in the Suburban League meet. Coach Rickard was very pleased with the showing of two juniors, Chris Martinez, who broke the previous 200 yard free style record and Larry Benson who broke the 100 yard breast stroke. After midfyear graduation, the diving department was hindered by the loss of "Squirt" Emmerich. Last year "Squirt" won the Suburban League title and also took fourth in the state meet. In the league meet, Benson placed. 4th in the 100 yard breast, Kelly 5 th in the diving, and the medley relay team placed 4th. The 200 yard team of Leatherman, Zoph, Emmerich, and Hansen placed ith. Chris Martinez was voted Captain, and the most valuable swimmer for the 1946f 1947 season. Coach Rickard can be proud of his fighting Bulldogs and their spirit and determination throughout the entire season. In the FroshfSoph division, Coaoht Ted Damos led his midgets to a tie for fourth place in the league. 106 Rickard Looks To Sophs For 1947-'48 194647 SWIMMING AVVARDS IVIAQIUR Chris Ivlzlrtincz, Richard Emmerich, Ronnie Emmerich, Larry Bcnson, Chuck Sundstroin, Phil Lcathcrmzln, Bill Zoph, Ronald Kclly, Chuck Frccdman, Stzinlcy Inncss, Wziylie Hanson. MINOR IV.: Binh Blzichowicz, Lloyd Funk, lvlxluricc Hall. MINOR FROSI-LSOPI-I: Frank Dchcvic, ,lzuncs Stanlcy, Allcn Tlmimmf, Tum Sundstroin, Charles Riipi, Frank Gclhzir. Rudy Wissc, Arthur Nichols. Richard Metcalf, Dnnzild Messer, Stephen Schnlly, Edgar Mixnn. Tum Kelly, Willialil Bziddakcr. NUMERALS, FRUSI-I: I-larry Rogcrscwn, Fred Ehlcr, Allcn IVIcGinni5, Kcnny Emmerich, Richard Hunt, Toni Grout. VARSITY SWIMMINCI SCORES Waukegan- Niles-29 Waukegan-17 New Trier-58 VVaukegan- Kenosha-239 Waukegan Highland llark Waukegan Evanston-C313 Waukegan- Oak Park-44 Waukegan- Nlorton-253 Waukegan Thornton-31 Waukegan- llrnviso-27 Waukegan Niles-27 Waukegan-- Kenosha-47 DUAL MEETS VVOn-6 Lost-5 FROSH-SOPH SVVIMMING TEAM: ROW' 1, left to right: Charles Riipi, Stephen Srholly, Harry Rogerson, Allen McGinnis, Richard Hunt, Frank Gelhar- Tom Sundslrom, James Stanley, Kenny Emmerieh. ROVV 2: Coach Ted llamos, Don Ferris, Don Messer, Tum Groat, Jim Repknn, Frank llehevie, Rudy VVisse, Tom Kelly, Harold Fribh, Bill Baddaker. M., UPPER RIGHT: Sherman Jones, George Soren- UPPER LEFT PICTURE ABOVE, left to right: Jim Craze, William Witt, Bill Jackson, Nelson son, LOWER RIGHT: Roscoe Harrell, Bruce Kauf- man, Curtis Christian, George Minkler, Mike Bicanic. Springs. LOWER LEFT: Curtis Christian, Russell Hart. Bulldog Cindermen Set New Record OACHES Steve Drew and Dave Field's 1946 thinclads set an impressive record with three school and one country record broken. Paul Kinsey starred in the shotput and. the discus, and Roscoe Harrell in the high jump. Truman Roberts broke the the 440 yard run in the county meet. ' ' ' ' ' S ' R b t Chri tian, and Har' Waukegan placed second in the ,district meet with Kinsey, taran, o er s, s rell all taking iirsts. In the Suburban meet the Bulldogs placed fourth with Roberts and Kinsey again taking firsts. In dual meets the Bulldogs won 5 and lost 1. Waukegan also won the Proviso relays, a tri-school meet with York and Proviso. In the Lake County meet the Bulldogs came out on top to ref tain the championship. Seven men won firsts. Coach Drew has high hopes for the 1947 season with 12 lettermen and several promising minor winners. Although he lost Staran, Hyde, Bairstow, Kinsey, and Drysdale via graduation, there are still several experienced men back. The FroshfSoph won 3 and lost 2 in their .dual meets, took 9th in the indoor suburban, 3rd in the North Shore Meet, and 6th in Suburban League. Major Brownfield, Christian, Bairstow, Dix, Drysdale, Harrell, Hart, Hyde, Kinsey, Mink' ler, Petter, Roberts, Schumaker, Staran, Wendahl, Williams, Witt, Koss, Mgr. Minor Barndt, Craze, Dixon, Hebior, Jackson, jenewein, Jones, Moberg, Spector, Swanson, Van Landuyt, Kelly, Kaufman. F,-Oshgoph Mingf "W": Baranovic, Bicanic, Ehle, Mirretti, Richardson, Springs, Sundstrom, Williams, Wright, Marshment, Tapper. lOS il J . La 1946 BASEBALL TEAM: ROW 1, left to right: Chester Gugala, Charles Raasch, Raymond Atkinson, Robert Dalton, Arnold Toivonen, Charles Schroeder, Sam Botsios, David Allen, James Elsbury. ROW 2: Richard Hendrix, Fred Scheske, John Andrews, Roy Olson, James Blumberg, Ralph Johnson, Murray Conzelman, Arthur Metzger. ROW 3: Angelo Ruiz, Wil- liam Wirtanen, Coach Al Grosche, Jean Fortier, Donald Richards, Eugene Graham, Ambrose Savage. Grosche s Club Looks Toward Future HE 1946 Baseball season saw thc Waukegjziii Bulldogs win five games and lose eleven for their poorest season in twenty years. A green team, al' though composed mainly of seniors, together with weak hitting and pitehf ing strength too shallow for competition in the suburban league, all added up to trouble. The team, just a little bit short, lost eight of the eleven games by a onefrun margin. Even the powerful Oak Park elub defeated Wziukegan by only 5f4 and 4f3 scores, The League wins were over New Trier, Proviso and Highland Park. Graduation depleted the 1947 squad heavily. Gone are Allen, Dalton, Raaseh, Schroeder, Atkinson, Gordon, Lewis, Louie and Leroy Kovisto, and jim Elsbury. The 5 lettermen remaining are Metzger, Hendrix, Gugala, Latz and Toivonen. Even with this meager nucleus, Coach Grosche expects a better balanced elub than he had last year. MAJOR W awards went to Chet Gugala, Eggo Schroeder, Ray Atkinf son, Tony Gordon, Marty Zbyszynski, jim Blumberg, David Allen, Chuck Raaseh, Bob Dalton, Fano Elsbury, Arnie Toivonen, Artie Metzger, Richard Hendrix, Leroy Kovisto, Lou Kovisto, and Paul Latz. 109 ROW 1, left to right: Alvin Van Cleave, Robert Ohm, Ted Broecker, Jr. Harold Crihb, Jr. ROW 2: Gene Small, Homer Proctor, Martin Rudolph, Jack Collins, Jim Turk, Dick Graham, Coach J. A. Fortier. Fortiefs Proteges Wield Rackets ITH Gordon Gredell, Ted Broecker, George Hottinger, Bob Hegel, jim Turk, Conrad Halteman, and Homer Proctor forming the nuf cleus of the 1946 team, Coach jean Fortier's netmen proved that tennis is not a dying sport at Waukegan. The boys showed a fine lighting spirit in the Suburban League race. The team had improved immensely over the previous year and the matches won and lost were about even. Only three boys on the 1946 starting team were seniors, thereby leaving Coach Fortier four veterans for the current season. A fine schedule with several important matches has been secured by Coach Fortier for the 1947 season, Nonfleague matches with Kenosha and Lake Forest Academy plus the regular league matches with New Trier, Oak Park, Proviso, Highland Park, Thornton, Evanston and Morton. Waukef gan is also entered in the state tournament with a good chance of sending a couple of boys to Champaign for the finals. The FroshfSophs didn't show as much spirit as thc Varsity, and didn't fare as well in the matches. Leading mcn for the Sophs were Jack Collins, Gene Small, and Alvin VanCleave. 110 Tomkovick OR the 1947 season Coach Tomkovick has to rely mainly on Bill ljucin and Joe Dodich, last year's veterans, to ill in the spots A1 Smith, Pat Rouse and Harry Smith vacated via graduation. Other promising hoys from last sea' son's teams are Len Niemi, -lack Charron, who won thc fall tournament, M u r r a y Smith and Louie Vasseur. Last ycar's Frosh who promf ise to go places are: Gene Murphy, Tony Merlock, Ray Sandherg, and Boh Marks. The 1946 Bulldogs' record shows 9 wins, I tic, and I loss, the loss heing to a strong Highland Park squad. Wauf kegan placed first in the dis' trict meet and seventh in the state meet at Champaign. The local linksmen also won the Medal Play title in the Suhurhan League. Awards, Major Rouse, H. Smith, Al Smith, Dodich, and Pucin. Minor Charron, M. Smith, sewn s Niemi, and Vasseur. Nu' merals, Murphy, Merlock, Sandberg, Marks. "W" GOLFERS: ROW 1, left tn riifhtz Coach Stanley Tomkovick, Bob Smith, Murray Smith, Charron, Dodich, Pucin. ROW 2: Oglesby, Vasseur, Niemi, Murphy. ROW 3: Lundberg, Kennedy, Rouse, Link, Merlock. ROW 4: Bob Johnson, Potochnik, Perpich, Draml. ROW 3: Schaffer, VVn0ds, Sandberg, ROVV 6: Anderson. Glu- Salinas. rmvsky. Marks. Foach Stanley Tomkovick congratu- lates Jack Charrun, winner of this year's fall tournament. At left is Bill Pucin who placed second in this annual event. .lack holds the City Club trophy, on which the name of the most valuable player is engraved. I I Coaches ' ' Linksmen ' x if ark 'fs wwf me , ,N Mesec, lb v secretary-treasurerg Doris Nibbe, president: Blanche l Swann junior representa- SEATED, left to right: Mary Ga a y, ' vice-president. STANDING: Phyllis Crabb, senior representative: Haze ' , tiveg Barbara Bairstow, sophomore representativeg Pat Parnell, freshman representative. ROW 1: Mary Galbavy, Kay Christensen, Jackie Narva, Doris Nibhe, Margaret Duncan, Joyce Hall, Betty Callow, Hazel Swan, Nancy Jacobson. ROW 2: Carol Robbins, Dolores Rode. Blanche L. Mesee, Barbara Bairstow, Betty Lou Baker, Jean Seday, Debby Jacobson, Marian Jelovsek, Dorothy M. Taylor. ROW 3: Barbara Davis, Carol Davison, Barbara Soderquist, Dianne Hatfield. Olive Dittmer, Barbara Ganster, Joan Dziedzic, Eleanor Battisfore, Alice Black. ROW 4: Sally Mazlo Virginia Bennett. Madeline Despot, Marianne Salmon, Jean Herberger, Joan Bergman, ROW ii: Pat Palbicke- Norma Quedenfeld. Marlene Bower, Barbara Fischer. A A O en To All WTHS Girls G. . . p HE G.A.A. is the ideal organization for all girls who enjoy sports. Under the guidf ance of Ivlrs. Delma Slater, Miss Mary Gorishek, and Miss Kathleen Randolph, such sports as tennis, archery, golf, bowling, basketball, swimming, horseback riding, and different forms of rhythms were given. This year the club experimented with a council composed of seven members, the three ofhcers and a representative from each class, whose responsibilities were to plan for all meetings and extra recreational activities. The council was successful in the tasks it undertook, such as revising the constitution, purchasing new equipment, and planning camping trips that proved enjoyable to all the members. Qther activities were a Play Day at Libertyville, volleyball games with Gurnee, the Penny Carnival, and an ' ' ' L vue. assembly program cofsp onsored with the Girl s eag 112 KNEELING, left to right: Rose- mary Gordon, D o l 0 r e s Rode STANDING: Jacquline Narva, Em ily Wood, Mary Ano, Carol Rob- bins, Jackie Bohl, Glee Hutchins. XVaiting for that fast serve are: Betty Lou Baker, left, and Jane Taylor, right, on the court at Weiss Field. G.A.A. TENNIS: ROW' 1, left to right: Mary Galbavy, Jeanne Nic- pan, Carol McDonald, Betty Hen- drickson, Marlene Gregory- Mary Ann Flament, Jane Taylor, Hazel Swann, Nancy Jacobson. ROW 2: Blanche Mesec, Joanne Stenman, Generose Snarski, Carol Davidson Beverly Jackson, Marion Jelovsek Betty Lou Baker, Barbara Davis Dorothy Wirta, Charmion Randloph ROW 3: Eileen Siegel, Mrs. Slater Barbara Bairstow, Barbara Fischer, Joyce Hall, Dorothy Taylor, Dolores Shebcnik- Jean Tiffany, Barbara Ganster, Frances Petrovic, Idelle Erickson, Marcia Sick, Doris Erick- son, Elisabeth Hatton, Caroline Cal- Iison, Dorothy Hironimus, Dolores Slobodzianuk. h o ular with many of the FFERED in the spring and fall, tennis and arc ery are p p girls. Both sports give them a chance to display their own personal talents. During the fall the girls meet on the west side of the South Building for archery practice. Targets are set up there and with the aid of Miss Gorishek these girls soon learn the correct way to hold the how, place the arrows, shoot, and hit the target. Although many of the girls didn't know much ahout tennis when they hegan, they soon developed ll skill in this sport. Under the direction of Mrs. Slater and with their own initiative they improved their game. ' ' ' V ' ' f f d' entals of the These two sports are primarily heginner courses to teach the un am skills, hut these skills will he used to lay the foundation for varsity teams in the future. 113 Expand Health Education Program HE Dolphin Club is under the guidance of Miss Kathleen Randloph and is composed of girls who h . . . . . . ave received their Red Cross certificates in Water Safety and Life Saving The pur ose of the c' b . p ru 15 to promote swimming for protection and enjoyment. The big activity of the year is the Annual Water Show. Phyllis Crabb was president and Dorothie Warmann, secretary. The Red Cross Life Saving Course advocates and enforces regulations and protection for swim ming and boating. Students who have mastered their life-saving work and passed their senior life saving tests become members. Health education classes are essential in a good health program With the new four ear U' l , . . fy ir s D D physical education program, these classes will be increased to include sophomores juniors and seniors. There will also be classes in hygiene, safety, and personality development. TOP PICTURE: The girls are all set and readv to dive into the pool. MIDDLE PICTURE: As the rest of th ' l l k Dorothie WV ' - ' ' A e glr s oo on, ' ' Yarmann, Phyllls Crabb and Gerly Gllltzkl demonstrate proper way to handle a canoeQ BOTTOM PICTURE: The girls m this freshman gym class enjoy a gay folk dance. ROW 1, left to right: Elvira DelaPena, Mary Ellen Run- yan, Donna Winters, Frances Perpich, Geraldine Karasek, Hazel Swann, Jane Taylor, Ann Lewis. ROW 2: Mrs. Slater, Coach: Janice Dibble. Jean Swift, Donna Brneker, Sally Mazlo, Marianne Sal- man, Jean Herberger, Donna Hatfield, Barbara S o d e r- quist, Virginia Bennett, Miss Gorishek, Coach. ROW 3: Barbara Rieger. Gloria Mar- Killel. S h i r l y Bomkamp, Janet Hrovatin, Shirly Han- sen, JoAnne Engberxr, Sally Cook. Jean Seday, Marlene Pauley, Donna E m m 0 n S, Marilyn Vandervender. ROW' 4: Marie Russell, Mary Jane Bock, Pat Parnell, Arlene Kutzler, Betty Brunke, Lois Clark, Soubrette D u p u y, Joyce Hall, Margaret Drys- dale. Basketball in action! Bar- bara Reiger and Jean Swift do some expert guarding in an exciting game. BOWLING: ROVV I, left to right: Barbara Davis. Ann J. Seday. Carol Mt-Donald, Marian Jelovsek, D 0 l 0 r e s Rode, Blanche L. Mesec, Dorothy VVallace, Dorothy VVirta, Carol Robbins, Mary Galbavy, G l 0 r i a Edwards. ROW 2: Valerae Rosenhuy, J o a n Trompson, Virginia Bennett, Sally Mazlo, Marge Hall, Jean Doddington, Lor- raine Snyder, Donna Borg, Marge Drysdale, Elvira dcla Pena, Madeline Dispot. ROVV 3: t'arol Davison, Lois Froe- liek, Beverly VVhyteA Ann Leiois, Corrine Bell, Adri- enne Seying, Joan Dziedzic, Therese Bukantis, G e r r y Frickton, Beverly Thomsen, Elvira Solis, Shirley Peer, Georgia Simon. ROW' 4: Joan Stauche, Marlene Bow- er, NI a r i e Russell, Joan Akins, Eunice Rasmussen, Joyce Hall, Dorothy Hironi- mus, Dolores Slohodzianuk, June WVendricks. ROW' 5: Norma Qusdenfeld. Norma Hansen, G e r r i Zarvasky, Marlene, D o l o r e S Glorie Slobe, J o y c e Schumacker, Jean Swift, Marcia Sick, June Johnson, Micky Fla- ment, Marlene Gregory. "This is the way," says Mrs. Slater as Blanche M e s c c, Marion Jelovsek, Dorothy Wallace, Ann Seday, and Dorothy VVirta look on. Basketball, Bowling In Limelight L'RINr1 those cold winter months into the G.A.A, program come the popular sports of howling and haskethall. These two sports help greatly in huilding up the wcllf rounded sports personality. Bowling an indi 'id 'l s ' l , x ua port, p aces all the responsibility on the girl hersclfg thus helping her to lwuild up selffrcliancc. Ivlany of the girls didn't even know how to hold a howling hall when they hegan, hut after a few lessons under lvlrs. Slaters watchful eye, they improved greatly. Basketball, with all its team work, will add a cofoperatiye attitude and an attitude ol good sportsmanship to a girls character. The girls met in thc gym for basketball and were under the guidance of Mrs. Slater and Miss Gorishek. These two sports of howling and haskethall are greatly beneficial to the G.A.A. program. ll: Q-If mt' me -we wr 1+ if +3-f RCTC Course Stresses Preparedness Discussing an outline of the coming year's work are, left to right, Staff Sergeant Claude Shelton, Major Verde W. Bennett, P.M.S. and T., and Sergeant Paul Lietzke. ITH the advent of spring 1947, restless R.G.T.C. cadets and their oilicers were once more able to get outdoors to work on drill formations an-d the manual of arms. Due to the expanded physical edu' cation program at W.T.H.S., the Military department was not able to offer cadets any drill during the winter months. However, several new and interesting things were provided for the theory classes. The army released a great deal of surplus material, such as, Browning Machine guns, 80 and 60 mm. mortars, and other valuable equipment which was used in class instruction. Another innovation was class discussion on a new subject entitled "World Military Situation", which proved very helpful in keeping Cadets informed of current world events. Even with the coming of the Atomic Age, the Army feels that the United States must keep a standing force, well trained in basic weapons and basic military maneuvers. Therefore, the R.O.T.C. Department is coordinating its training plan with that of the United States Army, and hopes to give increasingly better instruction to each year's cadets. IIS Honorary Cadets Show Efficiency Pictured at the right, at their secretarial du- ties of keeping the Mili- tary Oflice in smooth running order are: Ca- det Captain Charlotte Leaf at the files, Cadet Major Barbara VVest- ern at the desk, and Cadet Major Jill Staran at the typewriter. Elected by popular vote from the three upper classes are the Honor- ary Ofiicers shown at rightg left to right: Pat Booth, Mary N i b b e, Charlotte Leaf,Jill Staran, Jean Sachs, Lee Smithson, Bev Jones, Virginia Pavlik, Mary Lou Eddy, and Barbara Western. HOSEN on their merits of efficiency and dependability, the honorary girl cadets proved competent and played a valuable role in the R.O.T.C. program. They carried out their office duties as di' rected, but did not stop there. All the Bulldog fans witnessed the admirable results of many month's work spent in practice drilling, The girl honorary cadets participated actively and enthusiastically in the many phases of preparation for the outstanding R.O.T.C. function, the Military Ball. Uncomf fortahle in thick Winter uniforms as spring approached, they used their ingenuity to make lighter uni' forms for warm weather. They were a pleasant type of decoration and a fine example of neatness on such occasions as inspections and the like. The honorary girl cadets are to be congratulated. 119 " ET your goals high and even though you don't quite attain them, your eilort is your profit in the end", someone once said, and that motto seemed to be what the 1946 1947 rifle team was following. In the past years the Wztukegan team recf ord may have been more impressive than this years, but Sergeant Claude E. Shelton, rifle instructor, feels that the experience gained in competition with top flight Illinois teams will reap a hetter reward than victories over medif ocre aggregations. Under Sergeant Shelton's competent instrucf t'on and leadership, the hoys of the rifle team are mastering firing from all four positions: standing, sitting, kneeling, and prone, and all the many other necessary techniques of rifle marksmanship, All the fellows agree that this last season has been a successful one, and they look to 1948 with confidence. Keep up that fine spirit, lwoys, and who knows, your work may he the foundation for the huilding of the snappiest rifle team in Illinois. Coordinate Local Program ABOVE, OFFICERS' CORPS: ROW 1: Lt. Col. Pat Booth. Lt. CDI. Virginia Pavlik, Col. Mary Nibbe, Maj. Jill Staran, Capt. Charlotte Leaf, Major Verde W. Bennett, U.S. Army, Capt. Lee Smithson, Maj. Barbara Western, Capt. Jean Sachs. Capt. Bev Jones, Capt. Mary Lou Eddy. ROW 2: Lt. Curley Johnson, Capt. Robert Ware, Lt. Alex Poulos, Capt. John Sulli- van, Let. Col. Dan Kienitz, Lt. Col. Jim Turk, Lt. Col. Gust Petropoulos, Maj. Larry Butkus, Lt. Don At. Left, RIFLE TEAM: ROW l: Robert Milli- maki, Joe Gross, Howard Luekritz, Tom Ryan, Ed- ward Golrlstein. ROW 2: G i lb e rt DeSolis, Don Pearson, Niles Stierna, Darrel Waughop, Staff Sergeant Claude Shelton. 120 ith U. S. Army Pattern Pearson, Ll. Ted Bittiner, Lt. Alex C. Poulos. ROW 3: Lt. Joe Gross, Lt. Bill Gilbert, Lt. Ervin Tonkin, Lt. David Bairstow, Lt. Joe DeBennett, Lt. Chris Martinez, Capt. Bob Rayunus, Lt. Howard Luckritz, Lt. Bob Metcalf, Lt. Stanley lnness. ROW 4: Lt. Ronald Powell, Lt. Vernon Hertle, Lt. Larry Hanzel, Lt. Eugene Yenney, Lt. Rudy Baronivic, Lt. John Simcie, Lt. Lawrence Levine, Lf. Bob Scheerlinch, Lt. Calvert Smith, Lt. Donald Braaiz. ROBABLY the most important job in the R.O.T.C. is the proper training of the hoys under its command. That great responsibility has heen handled exf clusively hy the officer corps of W.T.f H.S. These student instructors meet every morning at 8:00 a.m, to discuss the training schedule or the difficulties that have arisen, and generally lay plans for the teaching of the military courses. During the winter months this discussion centered on theory class instruction, hut with the advent of outdoor drill work it also concerned drill and command work. It is the aim of the local unit to def velop increasingly hetter officers to inf struct the first and second year cadets, In 1946 the Waukegziii R.O.T.C. was ahle to again win the honor star awarded to schools passinli the Federal Inspection. This year the whole unit, under the lead' ership of the Officers Corps, is devoting its attention to achieving excellence in all phases of military. AT RIGHT: Explaining' the nomenclature of a M-l rifle to Eugene Or- luwski, Falvcrt S ni it h, Bob Johnson, C h a r l e s Calalnia, Raymond VVoud, Dick Raidarl, and Larry Levine, is instructor Paul Herrick. 121 Company A Strives For Precision ROSTER OF CO. A: Myron Ano, Mike Babich, William Corder, Bill Cunningham, George Fendick, William Hoye, Burnell Hutchins, Eugene Magri, Ralph Mortenson, Lionel Saltzberg, Robert Belec, Charles Butkus, William Callow, Thomas Cretan, Claude Crump, Alan Edwards, Richard Gartley, Gerald Goode, Robert Hayman, Elmer Knoll, Lawrence Koschak, Stanley Kundrot, Joe Lentine, Jim Lindskog, Glenn Luce, Ray Miller, Phillip Moberg, Richard Mozina, Daniel Pacenti, Dick Peterson, Anthony Princ, Thomas Rostron, John Siwula, Joe Sulentic, Charles Sundstrom, James Tozer, James Van Treeck, Orville Wentworth, Kenneth Wheelock, Arthur Wiegold, Walter Wiitala, Will Williams, Emil Wyszatko, Richard Clarke, Jack Fabry, Kenneth Holden, Donald Jones, Rudolph Mackey, Bob Mellen, William Moore, Richard Oglesby, William Pucin, Richard Richardson, Henry Tewes, Charles Adams, Harold Adams, Paul Anidro, Ray Ark, William Baddaker, Dick Beatty, Gerald Beimfohr, Donald Bergman, Mike Bicanic, Leonard Britton, James Beetcher, Richard Cook, William Corbett, Jack Coyle, Herman Dahmhe, Walter Edwards, Robert Ehnert, Kenneth Emmerich, Donald Fronke, Joseph Glogovsky, Fred Graves, Robert Haskins, Kenneth Horcher, Donald Houte, Floyd Hunt, Arthur Isaacson, Jay Johnson, Delbert Kapter, Ronald Kennedy, Lawrence Lang, Don- ald Lorenz, Melvin Lovelace, William Lundberg, Fred Lutter, James Olsen, Ernest Price, Jerry Rabin, George Samuelian, Richard Sedar, Jack Sherry, Arlen Shonefelt, Robert Skoff, Perry Smith, George Sorensen, Tom Spangler, Anderson Spriggs, Tom- Sundstrom, Samuel Swanson, Fred Throp, Frank Urbanik, Vincent Mathias, Eugene Vollmer, John Walsh, Calvin Williams, Harvey Wright, Arthur Bedrosian, Stephen Scholly. Honorary Cadet Officers: Mary Lou Eddy and Mary Nibbe. 122 Colonel im Turk Heads Company B ROSTER OF COMPANY B: Albert Debelak, Richard Kula, William Metzger, Howard Rules, Joe Sumeriski, James Zupancic, Sam Badegian, Bob Melvin, Sam Botsios, Don Braatz, John Briscoe, Vincent Bruno, James Carberry, Norman Caulk, Francis Chwied- ziewicz, Allen Corzine, Donald Day, Joseph Dofdich, Allen Ehle, Ronald Emmerick, Wayne Golwitzer, William Grum, Chester Gugala, Melvin Hutchinson, Bruce Johnson, Curley Johnson, Louis Kerpan, Bernard Kilger, Jack Kutzler, Lawrence Larson, Elvin Lovelace, Richard Macki, Donald Marks, Albert Masotas, Edward Mateja, William Mc- Killen, Peter Nordegian, George Peterson, Michael Piasecki, Curtis Randolph, Victor Slana, Ambrose Savage, Mike Schmidt, Donald Schrolf, Paul Sholtz, Nelson Springs, Louis Zalar, Stephen Bils, James Booth, Alfred Hurndon, Mark Lidschin, Bruce Wright, Thomas Beckman, Billy Beetschen, Henry Birtri, Mike Dayenian, Frank Debric, Wil- liam Durkin, George Eichelberger, Walter Forsythe, Robert Foxie, Edmond Gomski, Thomas Green, Fredrick Haarbaur, Donald Hayes, Raymond Hergott, Arthur Holt, Alvan Hutchinson, Robert Johnson, Gerald Lyons, Philip Marshment, Robert Mathews, John Matta, Thomas Mellen, Harry Miltimore, Ellis O'Brien, Raymond Olcott, Eugene Payne, Leo Peiper, Gayle Richard, Herschel Rubinson, William Sandefur, Frank Seku- lich, Tom Shafer, Richard Scroggins, Thomas Shields, George Springs, William Stas- kiewicz, John Tapper, Marvin Thorson, Tom Tobin, Maynard Urban, James Warner, Robert Warner, Arthur Welch, Rudy Wisse, William Zoph, Martin Zupec, Ruben Tomez. Honorary Officers: Pat Booth, Barbara Western. 123 Compan C Gets Valuable Tralnmg ROSTER OF' COMPANY C: John Andrews, Louis Aspatore, Larry Benson, Edward Davila, Robert DeLapena, Jerry DeVolk, Tenho Hukkala, Ralph John- son, Ray Keller, Bill Kutzler, Haig Paravonian, James Payne, Donald State- ler, Arnold Aegerter, Richard Balmes, Norman Basten, Thomas Brackett, Clement Brabender, James Broecker, John Burchetts, Charles Calamia, Bruce Carnahan, Ray Christensen, James Ekstand, Lloyd Funk, Anthony Gergas, William Gilbert, Paul Herrick, Thomas John, Bob Johnson, Russell Kauppila, John Kyristi, Philip Leatherman, Clifford Latz, Robert Madrick, John Mad- son, Edward May, Thomas McSorley, Donald Miller, Davis Meyers, John Mir- retti, Donald Norton, Clifford Pauley, Richard Raidart, Tony Raila, Robert Redfearn, Allen Rephshy, John Rmzala, Thomas Ryan, Richard Smith, Henry Strobbe, John Valencie, Charles Vasilius, Robert Ware, Darrell Waughop, Ray Wood, Robert Kerr, Ronald Anthony, Edward Barrett, John Boghsian, Glenn Borregard, Fred Buck. Gilbert DeSoto, Gilbert Hansen, Donald Hartmann, Georne Holland, Arthur Iverson, Donald Kefe, Jerry Metcalf, Phil Morones, Ken Mortensen, Charles Mulvancy, Kenneth Reinbaeh, Robert Scheske, Robert Schumaker, Ronald Short, Marvin Smith, Richard Anthony, Don Banks, Jack Burrows, Donald Behnke, Eugene Brofka, Pat Brown, Harold Carlson, James Cameron, Frank Lelesnik, George Soffas, Wayne Cooper, Kenneth Dahl, John Davis, Kenneth Del-Iaan, Richard DeLapena, Frank Deluea, Charles Diesner, David Fisher, Carl Goetzinger, James Holm, Ronald Huber, Edward Hucker, Sheldon Iseo, William Janis, Russell Kapheim, John Kelly, Charles Kerkorian, Duane Kolorick, C. R. Kannewurf, Richard Koschalk, Clarence Leicht, Donald Lang, Robert Lambert, Robert Millimake, Howard Miller, Gerald Nitz, Arthur Nichols, Robert Nagoode, Burton Omensky, Robert Oden, Joseph Pudlo, Jimmy Powers, Charles Pope, George Szostak, Wayne Sweetwood, Thomas Sulentic, Robert Stroud, Lester Stanley, Frank Stimae, Lyle Snyder, Gene Small, Earl Sevin, Donald Schwab, James Schlosser, Frank Zorc, Clifford Tavernier, Jerry Wallin. Honorary Cadet Officers: Jill Staran and Charlotte Leaf. Company D Performs With Skill ROSTER OF COMPANY D: Merritt Ano, Alan Canuteson, Douglas Drysdale, Mitchell Groblewski, Jack Hagopian, Robert Hicks, Verne Hodson, John Kutzler, David Lund- berg, Robert Miller, Henry Olson, Ronald Powell, Homer Procter, Charles Raasch, Rer- nard Rudolph, Martin Rudolph, Frank Stritar, Albert M'endahl, Richard Whittington, Joseph Zelenz, William Rest, Charles Brooks, Leo Rriseno, Frank Rufano, William Chesko, Rob Dolan, Arthur Falk, Richard Fletcher, Donald Henderson. Jerry Hickox, Laurence Hoff, Gerald Holt. Caeser Kalinowski, Robert Knox, John Kroll, John La- Forge, Roger Kindskog, Richard Mattson, William Miller, Joe Neuman, Leo Nycz, James Rumsa, Robert Sandahl, Robert Sargent. Edward Scarbolis, William Schalck, Carl Schiller, William Tippet, Richard Tracey, George Weinberger, Gerald White, John W'ood, John DeYolk, VVillie Foxie, Edward Goldstein, Ruben Martinez, Don Milakovic, Charles Riipi. Thomas Rottmann. Jack Adams, Billie Botsios, Steve Dayenian. Michael Donohue, Jimmy Evoy, Bill Ferry, Charles Friese, Louis Carl, John Hart, Gilbert Hawk, Vernon Hendrickson, Richard Hudrick, Michael Hussey, Adolph Jerdee, Bill Kelly, Robert Kilbane, Donald Kinsey, David Koschak, John Kubayko, Jim Labus, Robert LaDuke. Henry Mayer, Robert Merolla, Bruce Morrison, Ray Niemi, Rob Patterson, Phillip Quedenfeld, Kenneth Rainey, Adolph Regenauer, Peter Rodnich, Donald Rokosz, Jerry Shaver, Carl Streed, Hugh Vickers. Joseph Yukovich, Ben Wade, Robert White- head, Philip Wright. Honorary Cadet Olhcers: Virginia Pavlik, Lee Smithson. 125 Compan E Excels In Discipline ROSTER OF COMPANY E: Chris Martinez, Robert Metcalf, George Nord- mark, Tony Palazzo, William Potochnik, Benny Prorok, Ralph Rundquist, Don Sattler, David Schwarz, James R. Smith, Charles Stulginskas, Sam Adams, Larry Brean, Bill Burris, Richard Davila, Robert Dreyer, John Drinka, Richard Dzierla, Harold W. Fisher, Albert Gilbert, Harry Hatton, Lawrence Kennedy, John Kink, Leonard Krape, Quinten Link, Ben J. Mar- doian, Elmer Martin, Joe Masilionis, Frank Mulroney, Richard Nacius, Richard Niemi, David Oglesby, LeRoy Nerstrom, Richard Racas, Donald Rode, Harold Schmidt, Dan Serdar, Robert Shinsky, Robert Silvola, An- thony Simmonaitis, Harvey Slusser, John Stanczak, Raymond J. Tack, Don- ald C. Urbatis, Louie T. Vasseur, Ernest R. Verne, Gerald Warner, Frank Whitney, James E. Wich, Hercules Zagoras, Marion Anderson, Howard Bader, Bruno Bobrowski, Robert Burkett, Koran Hagopian, Maurice Hall, Louis Harding, Robert E. Johnson, Merle Vickers, James Belcher, Richard Brown, Willie Carr, Raymond Crosby, Bobby J. Deram, Fred I. Farmen, Richard Frank, Richard Friser, Donovan Gibson, Roscoe Harrell, Paul Hed- ler, William- Helbing, Richard Hendrickson, Edwin Hiner, Robert Hulf, Richard Jacobs, Robert Jansen, Dennis Jermolowicz, Frank Kasper, Leo Kancan, John Keyser, Ernest Kline, Kenneth Kolenc, Bernard Kovach, Frank Kutzler, David McGrain, Tony Merlock, Donald Messer, Jerome Miklik, Charles Miller, Eugene Miurphy, Richard Nelson, Dick Opeka, Ray- mond Palm, Sam Paparigian, John Perez, Peter Ptasienski, Gordon Ramig, Leo Rechnowski, James Repkow, Robert Robarge, Willard Rummerstrom, Charles Sachs, Dante Sanlic, CliiTord Schad, Raymond Schueneman, Albert Shorman, Gayhart Silvola, John Siver, Fowler Stevens, John Theabold, Carle Thomas, Jerry Tollefson, Jimmy Urban, Alvin Van Cleave, James Van Heirseele, Robert Warneike, Harley Wehly, John Wilkerson, George Zbyszynski, William Zibkelbach, Walter Winkowski. Honorary Cadet oth- cers: Jeanne Sachs and Beverly Jones. The Purple And The Gold M1csz'c by Otto E. Graham Words by fessie Strang '26 I. 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 climh a ladder, Four years of constant stress, Every task that we can conquer, A step upward to success. H. Hail, Waukegan High, Hail, Waukegan High, You lead in nohle thought, It will never come to naught, We will win in ev'ry contest, Qur athletes will be hold: March onward, Oh, Waukegan, Hail, Hail, the Purple and the Gold. Chorus: Hooray, hoofrah, rah, rah, rah, rah, Waukegan! Hooray, hoofrah, rah, rah, rah, rah, Waukegan! fWhistle ....... Boom! Hail, Waukegan High, Hail, Waukegan High, We will ever praise our honored school Her worth can ne'er he toldg Hail, Waukegan High, Hail, Waukegan High, From your mantled walls of ivy clad, Neath the Purple and the Gold. l -. Demands Advanced Knowledge Here Are The Mid 4 Yea: Pictu red above, seated on the school lawn, are the class officers of J ' anuary, 1947. Le , ey are Jim Blumberg, treasurerg ft to right th Al Jones, vice-presidentg George Clark, secretaryg and Jack Bra nstrator, president. 130 Graduates Of January, 1947 HEN the january class of 1947 entered W.T.H.S., they numbered one hundred ninetyfnine pupils from many schools uniting to form a new Freshman class. Although inexperienced in high school activities, some of the class took part in the Freshman-Sophomore production, "Sixteen in August", and showed promise in the drama field. They also had the thrill of participation in WGN's broadcast entitled "Citizens of Tomorrow". Their Sophomore class party was held in the south gym, and was enjoyed by all who atten-ded. ' For their Junior Prom, the "French Cafe", the gym was transformed into an out' door cafe, typical of France. The color scheme was carried out in red, white, and blue. This Prom was the big social event of the year for all the fellows and their girls. Their Senior Play, "Ramshackle Inn", was an exciting mystery farce. Performed on Friday and Saturday night, it held the audience spellbound from beginning to end. Another event of the fun packed year was Senior Skip Day. The 4A's boarded busses bound for the Ice Capades and were thrilled by the spectacular performances. On January 19, Baccalaureate, Rev. Osborne Littleford gave an inspiring lecture to the graduates, their families, and friends. This first graduation exercise brought to the class the realization of stepping out into a new life, while Class Night provided an evening of merriment for all who attended. On January 23, the long awaited commencement came, and the students received their diplomas. During the program speeches were given by Carol Schulz, Anna Marf goian, Joyce Whitten, and Jack Branstrator. Because of its participation in Student Council, band and Chorus, R.C.T.C., dramatics, and athletics, as well as in the regular classes, W.T.H.S. can well be proud of the january class of 1947. The class sponsors who helped direct the activities of the group were the Misses Ruth Allen and Marion Coy. 131 4 'V M 1 . .,., ,B , ' -' William Ahart David Allen Sylvia Beeman Richard Bickel Ronald Bleck James Blumberg James Borre John Branstrator Geraldine Carey Jean Carlson George Clark Richard Coean Marilyn Crawford Darwin Daicoff Mary Debelak Shirley Delabre Marvin Dixon Donald Dorband LeVona DuBois Frank Elloian Richard Emmerich David Endicott Wesley Finch Eunice Firchow Rosemarie Fox Arthur Fuller Aldona Gabris Mary Lou Gallagher Marian Gustafson 132 644' .. m eg., W .N 51555 it S 'li Carl Hansen homas Hoye elen Kazarian nna Margoian Hmuel Mitchell Margaret Helvie Vernon Hertel Donald Hoem Helen Hrupsa Donald Jass Allen Jones Barbara Jones Margaret Kenik Patricia Kilbane M. Lincicome Lavedia Link Margaret Marks Nancy McFarland D. McManaman VVinifred McMullen Camille Moore VYalter Nielsen Mildred O'Dell Lorraine 0'Hare 133 X SK' Richard Hotchkiss John Karlovich Robert Madson Beverly Miller Zabell Paparigian i ' 1- A A A. Haig Paravonian Betty Pera Alex Poulos Robert Pringle Benedict Proro Charles Raasch Marjorie Riebock Dolores Ruosch Thomas Rygiel Clyde Schaufel Carol Schulz James Seals Joseph Serkowski Eileen Siegel Eunice Siewert Victor Slana Calvert Smith Charles Smith Isabelle Smith Arnold Solis Richard Sorensen Chris Sterling Betty Strohm John Sullivan Betty Suter Edward Sweebe Harry Thatcher Ervin Tonkin Cesareo Valdez 134 nrle Wehrhelm Kathleen Whitten Lee Williams Nona Windlinger James Winfrey Mid-Year Grads Without Pictures N addition to the midfyear graduates whose pictures appear on the preceding pages, the following were awarded diplomas at the close of the first semester. Names starred are those of regular first semester students. Other names below are those of World War ll veterans who qualified for graduation either by earning satisfactory scores on the G.E.D. test, or by submitting credits earned while in the service. Robert Lee Alexander Ralph L. Anthony William Joseph Basten Raymond M. Bennett Glenn H. Berg Howard Wesley Berg Mary M. Bouvat iBeverly Brannon iSGerald Brey Harold E. Brown John M. Brown Kenneth Ray Brown Harris Daniel Charles Bruno Edward Chrapkowski Robert Emet Clark William Powell Clif Eugene William Connor Thomas Glen Coonce Raymond Joseph Crawford Paul L. Daluga Herbert Lester Dillon Joseph James DiMaggio William Frank Dolby Frederick D. Drost Melford M. Duncan Richard C. Dykstra Jesse Hershal Edmunds Frank Paul Fescella Warren Edward Fiene Wilson Frederick Finger John Joseph Flanagan James Tulon Gentry fFBetty Giffin William Gilbert Walter C. Goode, Jr. Joseph Grebas Donald Richard Groat John Charles Guidos David Lawrence Hannum Walter J. Hanski Donald A. Hatton Robert Haubrich Rolf Hunger Eugene Leo Jereb 'Mary Jirikian Elden T. Johns Herman Vincent Jonaitis Bernard J. Kaucucewlcz Lloyd Howard Kantola Charles C. Kazarian Alfred O. Kehl William Allen Kennedy Leslie William Kimberly Alex Chester Koshorek Victor R. Kozlecar Joseph LaForge Woodrow Wilson Larson James I. Lea Edwin Franklin Leibengood Julian Lichtig James Wilson Lindsey Luke Henry Lipka Edward Lozkeiwicz John R. McManaman Pk sa Jack Nowack William Leslie Nylund Hugh Carl Overstreet Robert E. Palo Elwood Kent Patey Neal Griiiin Perry Henry A. Peterson Roy Charles Peterson George Kimball Pulse George B. Randall, Jr. James Willard Richardson William C. Richardson Gerald Arvin Riley John A. Rongen William Rutkowski, Jr. Edward Joseph Rygiel Paul M. Sauer Joseph Schwarz Homer Alexander Senn Julian Joseph Serzynski William H. Sheldon, Jr. Marin Solis, Jr. Richard Vernon Stevens William L. Street Albert C. Stulginskas Frank Chester Stutsman Donald Laurence McPhaill ffCharles Suttie John Patrick Meaney Richard L. Mohrmann Robert C. Mueller David J. Murphy William Martin Musick 'fWilliam Nagode Melvin James Nali Serena Leona Needler Albert Parker Niblack Theodore John Navak 135 Ralph Everett Vedder Joseph F. Vioski Wendell L. Ward Dick Edward Wilhelm Ferd N. Williams Richard Winkler Forest Buford Wooten Chester S. Wrzos Rov R. Yeoman, Jr. Anthony Martin Zegar Eugene Yennie Activity Record, Class Of January, 1947 WILLIAM BRUCE AHART, "Dimples": Hall Monitors, His- tory Club, Plays, Spanish Club, Track, H-Y . . . EDGAR DAVID ALLEN, f'Da've": Baseball, Basketball, MW" Club, Transferred from New Castle, Ind., 1944 . . . SYLVIA BELLE BEEMAN, "Syl": Band, French Club, Orchestra. RICHARD LAMAR BICKEL, "Kittycat": Band, Baseball, Basketball, Football, History Club, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Sen- ior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student Council, "W" Club . . . RONALD D. BLECK, 'tR01znie": History Club, Baton, Plays, Spanish Club . . . ABRAHAM JAMES BLUMBERG, "Blum": Band, Baseball, Basketball, Class Officer, Class Council, Foot- ball, Hall Monitors, Orchestra, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, HW" Club. JAMES CLARK BORRE, "Mother": A Cappella. Choir, Bas- ketball, Football, Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Swimming Squad, Track, "W" Club . . . JOHN RICHARD BRANSTRATOR, 'fJack": Band, Basketball, Class Officer, Class Council, History Club, Orches- tra., Plays, Senior City G0v't . . . GERALDINE O. CAREY, "Gerry": G.A.A., Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Moni- tors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student Council. JEAN HELEN CARL-SON: A Cappella Choir, Glee Club, History Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club . . . GEORGE A. CLARK: Band, Basketball, Class Officer, Football, Senior City Gov't, HW" Club . . . RICHARD ARLEN COAN. MARILYN JEAN RAWFORD: Annual Staff, G.A.A., Girls' League Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Poster Club, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student Council, Student "W" World . . . DARWIN VVILLIAM DAICOFF: Football, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, History Club, UW" Club . . . MARY ELLEN DEBE- LAK: SALUTATORIAN. SHIRLEY MAE DELABRE, "Drac": Class Council, G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Span- ish Club, Student UW" World . . . MARVIN HARVEY DIXON, JR., "Marve": Hi-Y, Plays, Spanish Club, Track, HW" Club . . . DONALD DORBAND: Life Saving, Swim- ming Squad, Track. LEVONA JEAN DUBOIS, "V0nnie": Audio-Visual, A Cap- pella Choir, Band, Girls' Baseball, Girls' Basketball, Camera Club, French Club, G.A.A., Glee Club, Life Saving, Plays, Transferred from Moline High School, 1944 . . . FRANK PAUL ELLOIAN, "Cuban": Spanish Club . . . RICHARD DOUGLAS EMMERICK, "Squirt": History Club, Hi-Y, Life Saving, Senior City Gov't, Swimming Squad, HW" Club. DAVID LEE ENDICOTT, "Andy": Annual Staff, Baseball, Basketball, Football, History Club, Spanish Club . . . WES- LEY EDWIN FINCH, "Eddie": Annual Staff, Football, Sen- ior City Gov't, Transferred from Joliet Township High School, 1943 . . . EUNICE ELAINE FIRCHOW: G.A.A., Girls' League Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Spanish Club. ROSEMARY VIRGINIA FOX, "T00tie": Annual Staff, Glee Club, History Club, Peppers' Club, Student "W" World . . . ARTHUR CUMMINGS FULLER, JR., "Art": Camera Club, Cosmo Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Spanish Club, Student Council . . . ALDONA HELEN GABRIS, "Alu: 500 Mile Hikers, History Club, Peppers Club. MARY LOU GALLAGHER, "Dolly": Class Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Student HW" World, Nat'l Honor Society . . . MARIAN LA JEANE GUSTAFSON, 'fGussie": G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student "W" World . . . CARL LEE HANSEN. ROBERT A. HAUBRICH, "Bob": Baseball, History Club, Spanish Club, Nat'l Honor Society . . . MARGARET CAROL HELVIE, "Ambe1"': Annual Staff, G.A.A., Girls' League, Y- Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Sen- ior City Gov't, Student Council, Student HW" World . . . VERNON JOSEPH HERTEL, "Spike": Audio-Visual, Crossed Sabers Club, Y-Teens, Rifle Club, Senior City Gov't, Track, Wrestling. DONALD RICHARD HOEM, f'Zeke": Jr. Red Cross, Tennis . . . RICHARD CARL HOTCHKISS, "Hotch": History Club, Senior City Gov't, Student "W" World . . . THOMAS HOBART HOYE, JR., "Mandrake": Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Classical League, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Transferred from Pasedena, California, 1944. HELEN MARY HRUPSA: History Club . . . DONALD URBAN JASS-, "Jazzbo": Band, History Club, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Orchestra, Slide Rule Club . . . ALLEN ARTHUR JONES, "Alu: Class Officer, Football, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Nat'l Honor Society, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Student Council, Track, "W" Club, Slide Rule Club. BARBARA NELLE JONES, "Babs": G.A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Student Council, Student HW" World . . , JOHN VICTOR KARLOVICH, "Ka,rZo": Golf, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Rifle Club, Senior City Gov't, Swimming Squad, UW" Club . . . HELEN KAZARIAN, "Su5ie": A Cappella Choir, Glee Club, History Club, Peppers' Club, Chorus, Operettas, Concerts. MARGARET JANET KENIK: G.A.A., History Club, Span- ish Club . . . PATRICIA MARIE KILBANE, "Pat": Annual Staff, Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Spanish Club, Student Council . . . MARGUERITE HELEN LINCICOME, "Muggs": 500 Mile Hikers, Glee Club, Chorus. LAVEDIA LILLIAN LIBBIE LINK, "Permy": Glee Club Chorus . . . ROBERT ALLEN MADSON, "B0b"1 Audio- Visual, Radio Club, Rifle Club . . . ANNA MARGOIAN1 Girls' League, Cosmo Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Nat'l Honor Society, Plays, Spanish Club, Chorus, Social Com- mittee. Below: Clj G.A.A. and Girls' League members sell Bulldog scarves at Penny Carnival. C21 Class o-flicers for June, 194: Helen Sorvari, secretary, Don Hoffman, vice-presidentg Pat Devilbiss, treasurer, Bruce Kaufman, president. C33 Major Bennett presents the 'Tribune Awards for the year's outstanding cadets to Gus Petropoulos and James Turk. Activity Record, Class Of Januar , 1947 MARGARET H. MARKS, "Irislz": Annual Staff, Glee Club, History Club, Peppers' Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Stu- dent HW" World, Water Pageants. NANCY JEAN McFARLAND: Camera Club, Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors. Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club. Plays, Spanish Club, Student HW" World, History Club . . . DOLORES THERESE McMANAMAN, "Machu: A Cap- pella Choir, Girls' League, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Student Council, Chorus, Operettas . . . WINIFRED JUNE McMULLEN, "Winnie". BEVERLY ROSE MILLER, "Be'U": Glee Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club. Student HW" World . . . SAMUEL CHARLES MITCHELL, "Sam": Bass Cleff Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Spanish Club . . . CAMILLE AGNES MOORE, "Cam": A Cappella Choir, Cosmo Club, Girls' League Council, Glee Club, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Nat'l Honor Society, Orchestra, Slide Rule Club, Student Council, Chorus, Operettas. WALTER CARL NIELSEN, JR.: Baseball . . . MILDRED PATRICIA O'DELL. "P0d": A Cappella Choir, Class Coun- cil, Girls' League, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Student Coun- cil . . . LORRAINE IRENE O'HARE, "Lorrie"': Hall Moni- tors, Jr. Red Cross. ZABELL PAPARIGIAN. "Zab": G.A.A., Glee Club, History Club, Peppers' Club, Chorus, Concerts . . . HAIG DEE PARAYONIAN, "H0llyw00d": Baseball, Basketball, Class Ofticer, Crossed Sabers Club, Football, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Senior City Gov't. HW" Club . . . BETTY JANE PERA: Glee Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club. ALEX NICK POULOS, ".-l1m1han1": Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Spanish Club, Library Work .... ROBERT ANDREW' PRINGLE. "Or1gie": Crossed Sabers Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Nat'l Honor Society, Plays, Slide Rule Club, Student Council . . . BENEDICT J. PROROR, "Benny": Student UVV' Vlforld, Swimming Squad. CHARLES EDWARD RAASCH, JR., "Chuck": Baseball. Football, Hi-Y, Student UW" World, UW" Club . . . MAR- JORIE ANNE RIEBOCK. "Margie": G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Span- ish Club, Student UW" World, Operettas, Concerts . . . DOLORES MARY RUOSCH, "Dody": 500 Mile Hikers, G.A.A., Hall INIonitors, History Club. Jr, Red Cross, Nat'l Honor Society, Peppers' Club, Plays, Spanish Club, VALE- IJICTORIA.'Y. ' THOMAS EDWARD RYGIEL, 'tBarrel": Basketball, Rifle Club . . . CLYDE MORRIS SCHAUFEL, ".Allan": Football . . . CAROL MARIE SCHULZ, 'tBlondie": A Cappella Choir, Dolphin Club, Girls' League Council, Glee Club, Hall Moni- tors, History Club, Life Saving, Nat'l Honor Society, Plays, Spanish Club. Student Council, Treble Clef Club, Operettas, Pageants. JAMES SEALS: "Jim": Football . . . JOSEPH MARION SERKOWSKI, "Swabbie": Hall Monitors, Ride Club . . . EILEEN SIEGEL, "Momo": G.A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross. Life Saving, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student t'VV" World, Tennis, EUNICE HELEN SIEWERT: Band, G.A.A,, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Orchestra, Slide Rule Club . . . VICTOR FRANK SLANA, "Whiz": Senior City Gov't. Transferred from Quigley Seminary, 1945 . . . CALYERT LEROY SMITH, "Bu:z": Annual, History Club, Student HW" World, Graphic Arts Club. CHARLES HARDY SMITH, "Goodie" . . . ISABELLE BARBARA SMITH .... A RNOLD SOLIS, t'Arne": Class Ofii- cer, Class Council, Football, Life Saving, Spanish Club, Stu- dent Council, Swimming Squad, "VV" Club. RICHARD DALE SORENSEN, "Dick": Band, Basketball, Hall Monitors, Football . . . CHRIS HOVVARD STERLING: Audio-Visual, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't . . . BETTY MARIE STROHM: Peppers' Club, Spanish Club, Student "VV" World, History Club. JOHN EDWARD SULLIVAN: Golf, Hi-Y, History Club . . . BETTY JANE SUTER: G.A.A., Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Latin Club . . . EDWARD CHILES SWEEBE, "Sweet- pea": Band, Class Ofticer, Football, Hall Monitors, History Club, Nat'l Honor Society, Orchestra, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Student Council. UW" Club. HARRY ALBERT THATCHER, JR., "Shanty": Football, History Club, Hi-Y, Plays, Spanish Club . . . ERYIN THOMAS TONKIN, "Tim": Audio-Visual, History Club, Hi- Y, Jr. Rod Cross, Track . . . CESAREO E. YALDEZ, "C4'.var": Hall Monitors, Spanish Club. MARIE RUTH WEHRHEIM: A Cappella Choir, History Club, Spanish Club . . . KATHLEEN JOYCE WHITTEN, t'Boozer": Class Council, Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club. Nat'l Honor Society, Peppers' Club, Plays, Spanish Club, Student Council, Girl Reserves, Jr. Red Cross . . . LEE ETHEL WILLIAMS: A Cappella Choir, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club. NONA BERNICE WINDLINGER, "Bunny's: Hall Monitors, History Club . . . JAMES EDWARD WINFREY . . . EUGENE YERNE YENNIE: Baseball, Basketball. Spanish Club, Swimming Squad. Below: C15 "City Clerk" Tom Mayfield administers the oath of oihce to "Mayor" Richard Hall. C23 Mr. Tomkovich inter views a student during counseling hours. C39 The Christmas Seal drive promotes interest of students in the battle against T.B. Class 0 f June, 1947 HOWN above, chatting informally on the lawn, are t-he oflicers of the class of June, 1947. They are, left to right: Pat DeVilbiss, treasurerg Don Hoifman, vicefpresidentg Helen Sorvari, secretaryg Bruce Kaufman, president. 138 l Leaders In The Atomic Age HIS class was assembled for the first time at Freshman Crientation in Septemf be, 1943. There they learned the floor plan and were given general rules and regulations. Class activities really began when the first ofiicers were elected. They were Chuck Petter, presidentg Dick Hall, vice president, and Judy Schriner, secretaryftreasurer. Their class party was typical of all freshman gatherings. There was little dancing, but many attempts. Other entertainment was found at Hangout and at various school activities. By the next June, this class had become welluenough acquainted to enter their Sophomore year confidently and begin to take the reins of power. Ofiicers of the class in their Sophomore year were Bruce Kaufman, president, Russell Hart, vice president, Lorraine Sandberg, secretary, and Virginia Pavlik, treasurer. The year's activities included the class party and a dance. There were many upfanfcoming athletes and also musical and dramatic minded students. The Junior Prom, the "Dixie Lee," was of course the highlighi of their Junior year. Virginia Pavlik, the chairman, and her committees worked hard and long with the BB chairman and committees. Leading up to the Prom, the class gave an allfchool dance after a basketball game, the unique name of this dance was the "Basket Ball". With the coming of their Senior year, the class figured extensively in Annual and "W" World Staff work as well as in club and Student Council. Two of the boys were members of the allfstate football team, while others excelled in basketball, swimming, track, and tennis. i The Senior class play "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay," under the di- rection of Mrs. Ruth B. Norris, proved to be a success. With the able leader' ship of the class oiiicers, Bruce Kaufman, president, Don Hoffman, vice presif dent, Helen Sorvari, secretary, and Pat De Vilbiss, treasurer, the class dance, commencement exercises, and Grad Hop were also successful. This class has ranked favorably in scholastic ability in all its four years. Class sponsors are Miss Lu C. Gayton and Mrs. Jean Torrance. 139 Betty Anderson Roberta Anderson Mary Ano Phyllis Austin David Bairstow Alyce Baker Jeannine Barle Jean Barnstable Helen Bartzen Lyle Baskin Robert Bell Frances Bellefeuille Kenneth Bennett James Bente Blossom Berman Thomas Bidinger Irene Bilka Theodore Bittner Ruth Bjorkman Robert Blachowicz Dorothy Blahut Lawrence Blakemore Thomas Bleek Dolores Bonnes Patricia Booth Anna Brackett Donnarae Brattland Mary Brean Theodore Broecker I-10 li a Q y 'i 'S nf 1 I SG " 1 KE. v " ea in N- - 'I' E E. f' , I La ' f Alfred Brownfield Lorraine Bukantis Virginia Albert Butkus Lawrence Butkus Jane Byrd Charles Canelakes Alan Canuteson Robert Cerk Curtis Christian Geraldine Ciolek Murray Conzelman Phyllis Crabb Jimmy Craze Marjorie Curlee Buksas Donald Byrne George Chandler Robert Cook Joan Darrow 141 aa , .lean Burba Richard Bury Evelyn Bystrom Thespina Camacari Nancy Chesko Erwin Christensen Faye Cooper Edna Couvall Joseph DeBennette Virginia Debevec Richard Decker Jean Derreberry Geraldine Durr Geraldine Estlick Hercules Gargala Gerald Deitz Tommy DeLay Margaret DeLuca Dorothy Detwiler PatricialDeVilbiss Louise Dolence Lorraine Drust Illa Duty Gwendolyn Ehle Misak Ekizian Eldred Ellefson Robert Evans Lawrence Felknor Jean Fortier Harold Francke Raymond Garolis Lorraine Gedman Delia Giampaolo Geraldine Gilitzki 142 Marge Denman Floyd DuBois Joanne Erickson Mary Freemon Bernadine Gladkin sk Margot Goode Eugene Graham Betty Glogovsky Robert Glogovsky Janet Gregory Jillian Grgas George Groat Mitchell Groblewski Joseph Gross Rosemary Gross Robert Guerin Betty Guihan Richard Hall Conrad Halteman Doris Hansen Lawrence Hanzel Earl Harris Blondena Harrison Nancy Hart Rachel Hayes Andrew Hebior Roberta Heffelfinger Dolores Helmkamp lack Henderson Richard Hendrix Linda Hesse Alfred Hochberger Verne Hodson Don Hoffman 143 Josette Holt Frank Ho-ugh Dolores Howell Burnell Hutchins Beverly Jackson William Jackson Leonard Jakaitis Theresa Jaronik John Jastrom Robert Lee Johnson Beverly Jones Sherman Jones John Juncer John Juntunen Bruce Kaufman Ray Keller Kathryn Kelly Ronald Kelly Diann Kennedy Geraldine Keyser Daniel Kenitz Walter Killian Mary Killoran Sharon Kirby 144 V Stanley Inness Betty Ann Johnson Vernon Karasek Amanda Kerpan Barbara Klapp km. am. me he L. Joyce Kleinert alrlcia Kosir uth Kristan VValter Leonaitis JI. Maciejewski l Richard Kocal John Kochevar Geraldine Kohout Kenneth Koski Lucille Koski Robert Koss Dolores Koziol Herbert Kuebler Richard Kula Bill Kutzler Audrey Lange Lawrence Levine Joan Lewis Richard Lodesky Ada Lollonaco Douglas Maclsaac Phyllis Madura Kenneth Marqui Raymond Martino 145 Marie Korzybski K. Kraushaar Paul Latz Vilma Lollonaco Tommy Mayfield Arlene McFarrell Patricia 3IcGrain Barbar 3IcLernon Margaret McManus Kathleen McShane VVilliam Metzger David Meyers Joan Michalski Lucille Michalski George Minkler Olga Miteff Doris Mlinar Phillip Moberg Dolores Mruk Frank Nagode Virginia Nagode Christie Nakis Frances Nal-:is Mary Nibbe Jeanne Nicpan Leonard Niemi Rose Nixon Betty Novak Louis Novak Helen Nuding Carl Nystrom Robert Nystrom Keith Ogle Roy Olson 146 ,lm L Arthur Opal Joseph Ostrowski Rudolph Padilla Frances Palzet Edward Pataky Mary Paulausky Agnes Pavelick Virginia Pavlik Pauline Pawelski Ponald Pearson Ivan Pearson Shirley Peer Agnes Perzigian Richard Peterson fust Petropoulos Charles Petter Mary Lou Petter Ann Piasecki Phyllis Pikiel iobert Piquette Volga Popoff Mary Lou Postich Alex Poulos Ronald Powell 147 Dolores Pasek James Payne Ellen Petroff Elaine Pinter Homer Proctor 4 M A ,A AA' Virginia Prorok Sylvia Rabin Thomas Rasmussen Robert Rayunas Vera Rehnstrand Robert Renick Anna Rhodes Donald Richards Edward Richter Carol Robbins Truman Roberts Harold Rodbro Roger Ross Jeanne Sachs Lowell Salberg Lorraine Sandberg Donald Sattler Robert Scheerlinck Anita Schilling Judith Schriner Joan Schueneman Donald Schultz Pearl Schultz David Schwarz Mary Sedar Katherine Serdar Florence Serkowski Dorothy Sevander John Simcic , 148 Georgia Simon Martin Simonian Frank Skorpinski Eugene Slobodzianuk Robert Smith Ronald Smith Aletha Smithson Generose Snarski Paul Soderquist Barbara Sotelo Joseph Soukup Joyce Soukup George Spaeth Jean Spilver lill Staran Vivian Starr Eleanore Staszak Gerald Stenman Nyles Stierna lagnar Swanson Mary Sweeney Jean Taylor Dolores Terlap Rita Therry 149 Lois Smith Helen Sorvari Dorothy Spitzer Charles Stulginskas David Thomas A' ' .4 Al .A Gilbert Thornborough Charlene Tierman Arnold Toivonen James Turk Dean Turner Alice Unitis Anthony Urbanik John Urh Rose Valencic Dolores VanTreeck Charles Vasilius . Donald Voight Tony Volmary Dolores Volonte Grace Ward Dorothie Warmann Mavis Weidner Judith Welch Albert Wendahl Ursula White Beverly Whyte Arthur Wiegold Leona Wisse William Witt 150 Robert Turk R. VanLanduyt Robert Walther Barbara Western Emily Wood Lois Worack Rosemary Zdanowicz Stanley Zegar Joe Zelenz Eleanor Zirkelbach Stanley Zorc Georgia Zupan These une Grads Have No Pictures June, 1947 graduates, as nearly as Could be determined at the time of going to press, whose pictures do not appear on the preceding pages are the following: Merritt Ano Myron Ano Richard Arnold Louis Aspatore Jim Barnes William Best Pa-ul Blazevich Frank Bufano Rose Chernick Annette Der Bedro-sian Richard Edwards Russell Hart Carl Holmes 151 Herbert Kaufman Marilyn Lacey Shirley Nelson Bernard Rudolph Martin Rudolph John Sekulich Dorothy Seppala John Szcygielski Ruth Tadych Dick Thomas Richard Vanderve Dorothy Wallace Dolores Zura nter Activity Record, Class Of June, 1947 MARIAN ELIZABETH ANDERSON, "BeLl'y": Hall Moni- tors, History Club, Spanish Club . , . ROBERTA JOAN ANDERSON, "Bohbie": A Cappella. Choir, G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Span- ish Club, Treble Clef Club . . . MARY LOUISE ANO, "Lucky": 500 Mile Hikers, G,A.A., Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Gym Assistant. DAVID NOLAN BAIRSTOW, "Jocko": Football, Hi-Y, Sen- ior City Gov't, "W" Club . . . ALYCE MARIE BAKER, "Peaches": Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club, Stu- dent Council, Student HW" World . . . JEANNINE BARLE, "Jay": G.A.A., Glee Club, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club. JEAN MARIE BARNSTABLE, "Jeanne": History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Spanish Club, Nat'l Honor Society . . . HELEN BARTZEN, "Stuj"': History Club, Peppers' Club, Poster Club, Student "W" World . . . LYLE H. BASKIN: Jr. Red Cross, Radio Club, Graphic Arts Club. ROBERT NV. BELL, 'fB0b": History Club, Hi-Y, Graphic Arts Club . . . FRANCIS E. BELLEFEUILLE,, "Fra11cy": Jr. Red Cross, Transferred from Lake Forest, 1943 . . . KENNETH GILBERT BENNETT, 'fSattchel": Baseball, Class Council, Football, History Club, Jr. Classical League, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Track. JAMES WARD BENTE, "Mr. B.": Band, Class Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Student HW" World, Nat'l Honor Society . . . BLOSSOM BERMAN: Annual Staff, Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't . . . THOMAS MICHAEL BIDINGER, "Tom": Band, Hall Moni- tors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Slide Rule Club, Swimming Squad, Track. IRENE BILKA, "I": G.A.A., Hall Monitors, History Club . . TED JOHN BITTNER, "Bitty": Color Guard, History Club . . . RUTH MARILYN BJORKMAN: A Cappella Choir, Girls' League, Glee Club, Student HW" World, Treble Clef Club. BOB PAUL BLACKOWICZ, "D.A.": Swimming Squad . . . DOROTHY ANN BLAHUT: G.A,A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't . . . LAURENCE G. BLAKEMORE, "Larry": Track. THOMAS FRANK BLECK, "Tom": Football, History Club. Senior City Gov't, WV" Club . . . DOLORES ELEANOR BONNES, "D0ddie": Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross . . . PATRICIA ANN BOOTH, "Pat": Girls' League, Hall Moni- tors, History Club, Military, Peppers' Board, Plays, Senior City Gov't, ANNA MARIE BRACKETT, "Annie": Class Council, Girls' League, History Club, Peppers' Club, Girls' Reserves . . . DONNARAE BRATTLAND, "D.B.": Class Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Executive Board, Plays, Stu- dent Council, Girls' League Council . . , MARY E. BREAN, "Pudge": G.A.A., Bowling. 'THEODORE JAMES BROECKER. JR., "T.B.": Baseball, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Swimming Squad, Tennis, HW" Club .... A LFRED F. BROWNFIELD, "Abie": Basketball, Track, HW" Club . . . LORRAINE A. BUKANTIS, "L0rry": Hall Monitors. VIRGINIA ALICE BUKSAS, "Gi1my": Hall Monitors . . . JEAN FRANCES BURBA, "Bu1'pie": Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays . . . RICHARD A. BURY, 'tDick": Audio-Visual, Student Council, Nat'l Honor Society. ALBERT ANTHONY BUTKUS, t2ll": Audio-Visual, Public Address Operator . . . LARRY JOSEPH BUTKUS, "Bnots": Basketball, Football, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Senior City Gov't, Track, WV" Club . . . JANE DELL BYRD, "Janie": Girl Reserves, Peppers' Club. DONALD BYRNE, "Byrnex": Hall Monitors, Graphic Arts Club, Rifle Club . . . EVELYN E. BYSTROM, "Bien: A Cap- pella Choir, Class Council, G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club, Treble Clef Club . . . THESPINA CAMACARIS, "Texan: Peppers' Club. CHARLES G. CANELAKES, "Chuck": Audio-Visual, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't, Student Council, Track, Graphic Arts Club . . . ALAN L. CANUTESON, 'tGizz": Baseball, Transferred from Winslow, Arizona, 1945 . . . ROBERT EUGENE CERK, "Bob": Baseball, Class Council, Jr. Red Cross, Student Council, Student UW" World, Graphic Arts Club. Below: CD Chuck Stulginskas cuts paper for the "W" World. C23 Boys in print shop printing the numerous forms that scopes are used throughout the school. C31 Mr. Gr0sche's class eagerly explore the mysteries of science with the aid of micro Activity Record, Class Of June, 1947 GEORGE M. CHANDLER, 'tzlloenz A Cappella Choir, Bass Clef Club, Jr. Red Cross, Rifle Club., Senior City Gov't, Drill Platoon, Operettas, Nat'l Honor Society , . . NANCY YIR- GINIA CHESKO, "Nunn: Glee Club, Hall Iwlonitors, Chorus . . . ERWIN HENRY CHRISTENSEN, JR., "Chris": Foot- ball, Transferred from Pekin Community High, 1043. CURTIS CHRISTIAN, "Seabix1'uit": Band, Basketball, Foot- ball, Track, UW" Club . . . GERALDINE CHRISTINE CIOLEK, "Jerry": Hall Monitors, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Dramatics . . . MURRAY R. CONZELMAN: Band, Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hall Monitors, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Swimming, 'KVV' Club, Nat'l Honor Society. ROBERT G. COOK, "Bob": Ticket Oliice Work . . . FAYE COOPER, "Coops": G.A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors. History Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club, School Ofiice Helper . . . EDNA M. COUYALL, "Eddie": French Club, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross. PHYLLIS L. CRABB. 'fPhil": Dolphin Club, G.A,A., Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Life Saving, A Cappella Choir . , . JIM CRAZE, 'fPo0chie": SOO Mile Hikers, Hall Monitors, Track. "W" Club . . . MARJORIE LOUISE CURLEE, t'Cu1'lie": French Club, Hall Monitors, Senior City Gov't, Transferred from XVayland Academy, 1946, Nat'l Honor Society. JOAN F. DARROW, t'Bubble.v": G.A.A., Girls' League, Chorus . . . JOSEPH P. DEBENNETTE, t'J0e": Class Council, 'Track . . . VIRGINIA FRANCES DEBEYEC, "Ginny": Peppers' Club. RICHARD DECKER: History Club, Senior City Gov't, Foot- ball Manager . . . GERALD J. DEITZ, "Jerry": Baseball, Basketball, Class Council, Football, Senior City Gov't, Span- ish Club, Swimming Squad, 'WV' Club . . . THOMAS Y. DELAY, "T0m'my": Band, Bass Clef Club, Hall Monitors, History Club. MARGARET MARY DELUCA, "iVIargie": History Club, Golf . . . MARJORIE ELLINN DENMAN, "Margie": A Cappella Choir, French Club, German Club, Glee Club, Treble Clef Club . . . JEAN DERREBERRY, "Jeanie": SOO Mile Hikers, History Club, Life Saving, Peppers' Club, Sr. Girl Reserves. DOROTHY LEE DETVVILER,"'D0ttie": Cosmo Club, His- tory Club, Slide Rule Club, Transferred from Hannibal, Mis- souri, 1945, Nat'l Honor Society . , . PATRICIA ANN DE- YILBISS, t'Pat": Cosmo Club, G,A.A., Girls' League, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Executive Board, Plays, City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student Council, Activity Commission, Social Committee, Transferred from Holy Child High School, 1044 . . . LOUISE ANN DOLENCE, "Lou": Class Council, SOO Mile Hikers, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Cage Girl. LORRAINE DRITST: Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Classical League, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Nat'l Honor Society . . . FLOYD WILLIAM DUBOIS: Transferred from Freeport High School, 1046 . . , GERALDINE IONE DURR, t'Gerrie": Annual Staff, Camera Club, Girls' League Council, Y-Teen.s, Hall Monitors, History Club Board, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays. ILLA JEAN DUTY, "Duty": A Cappella Choir, Glee Club. Hall Monitors, Treble Clef Club, Adelphian Girl Reserves . . . GWEN E. EHLE, 'tDolly": History Club, Transferred from Manitowac, Wisconsin, 1946 . . . MISAK JOHN EKIZ- IAN, ".IIc": Baseball, Basketball, Jr. Red Cross, Slide Rule Club. UW" Club, Spanish Club. ELDRED SELMER ELLEFSON: History Club, Orchestra, Hi-Y, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Tennis, History Club Show Director . . . JOANNE ERICKSON, "Jon: Annual Staff, Girls' League Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Slide Rule Club, Spanish Club, Student Council, Jr. Girl Reserves, Nat'l Honor Society . . . GERALDINE D. ESTLICK, t'Gerry": Hall Monitors, History Club, Life Saving, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club. ROBERT CLIFTON EVANS, "Bohn: Band, Student Council . . . LAWRENCE J. FELKNOR, "Huh?": Band, German Club, Jr. Classical League, Senior City Gov't . . . JEAN ROBERT FORTIER, f'Flip": Band, Baseball, Football, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Track, UW" Club. Below: CID Students responsible for one of the after game dances. C23 Student Council officers Jack Collins, Georgia Green, Phil Leatherman, and Bruce Kaufman talk over the activities of the council. C31 Jack Branstrator, Betty Guihan and Jim Bente explain the advantages gained by giving to the Community Chest. Above: CD 'tWell, hello, pardner! Didn't quite recognize you at first." C25 Mardi Gras, sponsored by the Student Coun cll, graciously serves refreshments. C33 "Presenting the King of the Mardi Gras." Bruce Goode wins the applause of the audience as he is crowned King. Activit Record, Class Of June, 1947 HAROLD RICHARD FRANCKE, 'tFrrmkie": Band, German Club, Rifle Club . . . MARY LOUISE FREEMON, "L0uie": Peppers' Club . . . HERCULES G. GARGALA, "R0cky": Baseball, Hall Monitors. RAY J. GAROLIS: Football, Life Saving . . . LORRAINE J. GEDMAN, "L0rry": Bowling, G.A.A .... DELIA GIAM- PAOLO: Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, History Club, Nat'l Honor Society. VYILLIAM EDVVARD GILBERT, 'tBillie": Military, Trans- ferred from Du Sable, 1043 . . . GERALDINE E. GILITZKI, "Gerry": Annual Staff, Dolphin Club, G.A.A., Life Saving, Senior City Gov't . . . BERNADINE GLADKIN, "Bernie": History Club, Peppers' Club. BETTY GLOGOYSKY, "Bett.r": G.A.A., Swimming . . . ROBERT GLOGOYSKY, "Gu-Go": Jr. Red Cross, Life Sav- ing, Swimming Squad . . . MARGOT J. GOODE, "Mr1rge": Annual Staff, Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Pep- pers' Club, Sc-nior City Goy't, Spanish Club, Nat'l Honor Society. E. EUGENE GRAHAM, "Elmffr": Baseball, Football, Spanish Club, UW" Club . . . JANET GREGORY, "Greg": Annual Staff. Girls' League, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Student "VV" Vlforld, Transferred from High- land Park High School, 1044 . . . LILLIAN KATHERINE GRGAS. "Lilly": Chorus. GEORGE LAURENCE GROAT, "GG": Jr. Red Cross, Life Saving . . . MITCHELL E. GROBLOWSKI, "Mitch": His- tory Club, Jr. Red Cross, Senior City Gov't, Graphic Arts Club . . . JOSEPH E. GROSS, "J.G.": Hall Monitors, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Track. ROSEMARY ANN GROSS: Cheerleaders', 500 Mile Hikers, Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Spanish Club, Student Council, Student HW" World. Chorus, Nat'l Honor Society . . . ROBERT E. GUERIN, 'tGiggy": Basketball, Golf, Hall Monitors . . . BETTY GUI- HAN, "Chips": Annual Staff, Class Council, Cosmo Club, G.A.A., Girls' League, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Chorus, Peppers' Executive Board, Slide Rule Club, Office Helper, Na.t'l Honor Society. RICHARD B. HALL, "Sweden: Band, Class Officer, Football, History Club, Life Saving, Orchestra, Senior City Gov't, Span- ish Club, Swimming Squad, Track, "W" Club . . . CONRAD 154 J. HALTEMAN: Camera Club, Football. Hall Monitors, Sen- ior City Gov't, Slide Rule Club, Tennis, UW" Club . . . DORIS JUNE HANSEN: Hall Monitors. History Club. Jr. Red Cross, Spanish Club. LARRY L. HANZEL: Baseball, Basketball, Football, Life Saving, Senior City Gov't . . . EARL HARRIS, JR., "Squirrel": Hall Monitors , . . BLONDENA HARRISON, "Blo1zdie": Peppers' Club. MILTON RUSSELL HART, t'Russ": Basketball, Football, Track, "W" Club . . . NANCY LEE HART, "Nanny": A Cappella Choir . . . RACHEL HAYES, "Ra,cy": Archery, Red Cross. ANDY LEO HEBIOR. "Cheap Cheep": Basketball, Track... ROBERTA C. HEFFELFINGER, "Bol1bie": Girls' League, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Poster Club, Spanish Club, Ath- letic Office . . . DOLORES MARY HELMKAMP, "D0d0": Cosmo Club, History Club, Girl Reserves, Transferred from Norfolk, Virginia, 1045. JACK ALLAN HENDERSON: History Club, Transferred from Kenosha High School, 1946 . . . RICHARD A. HEN- DRIX, "Duck": Baseball, Basketball. Mechanical Staff, His- tory Club, "W" World . . . LINDA ROSE HESSE, HQ1lP6lZiGU2 A Cappella Choir, Spanish Club. ALFRED HOCHBERGER, "AIU: Swimming, Golf . . YERNE E. HODSON, "Vem": Radio Club, Rifle Club . . . DONALD E. HOFFMAN, 'tDon": Band, Basketball, Football, Golf, Hall Monitors, Senior City Gov't, Student WW" World, Swimming Squad, "W" Club, Muscle Club. JOSETTE ANN HOLT, "J0sie": A Cappella Choir. Cosmo Club, Girls' League Council, Glee Club, History Club, Treble Clef Club, Nat'l Honor Society . . . FRANK ALFRED HOUGH, "Muggx": A Cappella Choir, Baseball, Basketball, "W" World. . .DOLORES AGNES HOWELL, "Deen: G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Dramatics. EDVVIN BURNELL I-IUTCHINS, "Hutch": Band, Bass Clef Club, Jr. Classical League, Rifle Club, Nat'l Honor Society . . . CHARLES STANLEY INNESS, "Too Bad": Audio- Yisual, Crossed Sabers Club, Hi-Y, Life Saving, Slide Rule Club, Swimming Squad, Drill Platoon, Color Guard, Nat'l Honor Society. Above: CD Big moment! Clitf Pauley serenades Meredith Moore in "A Date with Judy". C21 Speech correction class directed by Miss Pitluk. Activity Record, Class Of June, 1947 BEYERLY JEAN JACKSON. "Be1"': Cheerleaders. SOO Mile Hikers. G.A.A., Girls' League, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors. His- tory Club. Peppers' Executive Board. Plays . . . WILLIAM R. JACKSON, Hfllllkvl History Club, Senior City Gov't. Swimming Squad. Track, UW" Club, Cross Country . . . LEONARD J. JAKAITIS. "Juke": Football. Senior City Goy't. Spanish Club, "W" Club. THERESE JARONIK, 'tTrrry": G.A.A.. History Club . . . JOHN T, JASTROM. "Jark": Hall Monitors . . . BETTY ANN JOHNSON. "Hftx": History Club. Poster Club. Span' ish Club. ROBERT LEE JOHNSON. Tllotlzer Bw1r'.x": Audio-Yisual. Band. Football Manager. Hall Monitors. History Club. Senior City Goy't. Spanish Club, Track, "W" Club . . , BEYERLY ANN JONES, t'B1'1"': Hall Monitors, History Club. Life Say- ing. Military. Peppers' Club, Spanish Club . . . SHERMAN JONES. "S11orty"': A Cappella Choir, Band. Football, Hi-Y. Senior City Gov't. Track. JOHN JCNCER, "J1zrk": Tennis. History Club . . . JOHN JELMAR JCNTCNEN. JR.: Audio-Yisual. Poster Club . . . YERNON M. KARASEK. "Vf'r11": History Club. Radio Club. BRUCE ERIC KAUFMAN: Band, Football, Planning Com- mission, Senior City GoV't, Spanish Club, Student Council, Swimming Squad, Track. "W" Club, Class Council . . , HERBERT A. KACFMAN, "IIe'rbie": Band, German Club. Hall Monitors, Slide Rule Club . . .RAY KELLER, HFtIl'771Pl'U1 History Club. KATHRYN SHERYL KELLY. "Krl!y": G.A.A.. Jr, Red Cross, Plays, Girls' League , . . RONALD JAMES KELLY. "Kirin: History Club, Hi-Y. Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Swimming Squad, Track. UW" Club . . . DIANN L, KEN! NEDY: Glee Club, Hall Monitors. Peppers' Club. Spanish Club. AMANDA CELINE KERPAN, "Armad4l": Glee Club. His- tory Club . . . GERALDINE P. KEYSER, 'tGPrry": Girls' League, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club. Plays, Student "W" World . . . DAN E. KIENITZ, "Peanut5": Basketball, Foot- ball. Jr, Red Cross, Senior City G0y't, 'tW"' Club. 155 WALTER STANLEY KILLIAN. "H'al!y": Track. Red Cross . . . MARY KILLORAN: Annual Staff. Cheerleader. Class Council, G.A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors. History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't . . . SHARON J. KIRBY. 'tSlinky": French Club. Girls' League, Y'Teens. Hall Monitors. History Club. Peppers' Club, Spanish Club. BARBARA E. KLAPP, "H.K.": Annual Staff, Girls' League. Y-Teens. Hall Monitors. History Club. Jr. Red Cross, Pep- pers' Club. Senior City Goy't. Spanish Club. Student Council . . . JOYE M. KLEINERT, "J0y": Peppers' Club. Library Work . . . RICHARD A. KOCAL, "Kok0l': Band. Basketball, Class Council. Hall Monitors. JOHN R. KOCHEYAR. UJUIIVIIIIIWI Baseball. Ohice Work. Student UW" World . . . GERALDINE KOHOCT. "Geri"1 Hall Monitors. Spanish Club. Health Center Work. Student "W" World . . . MARIE S, KORZYBSKI. "l5llH1l1ft"'I G.A.A,, Hall Monitors. History Club. Senior City Goy't, PATRICIA JOAN KOSIR, "P1zt": Class Council, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Club, Senior City Goy't, Spanish Club, History Club. Nat'l Honor Society . . . KENNETH I.. KOSKI, "lx'wzny": Basketball. History Club, Ritie Club . . . LUCILLE E. KOSKI: G.A.A.. History Club. Peppers' Club, Nat'l Honor Society. ROBERT A. KOSS. "Bohn: Football Manager. Senior City Govt Spanish Club, Student "W" World. Track Manager. "W" Club . . . DOLORES JCNE KOZIOL, "liven: Annual Stati, Girls' League, History Club, Peppers' Club. Senior City Gov't, Oftice Work, Chorus . . . KATHERINE KRAU- SHAAR. "Ix'uleil': A Cappella Choir, G.A.A.. Girls' League, Hall Monitors. History Club. Jr. Red Cross. Peppers' Club. Plays. RUTH KRISTAN, "Clzrixl': Annual Staff, Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't . . . HERBERT J. KCEBLER, "Big illikeni Audio-Yisual. Peppers' Club . . . RICHARD J. KULA. 'tDirk": Baseball, Golf, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Slide Rule Club, Student Council. WILLIAM H. KCTZLER. "Billy: Graphic Arts. Jr. Red Cross . . . MARILYN JEAN LACEY. "Lymz": German Club, Glee Club, Health Center Work ..., A UDREY M. LANGE: Hall Monitors, Transferred from Holy Child, 1944. Activity Record, Class Of June, 1947 PAUL HENRY LATZ, "Babe": Baseball, Football, Jr. Red Cross, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, HW" Club . . . WALTER B. LEONAITIS, "Spider": Hall Monitors, Radio Club . . . LAWRENCE E. 'LEVINE, "La1'ry": Baseball, Crossed Sabers Club, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Life Saving, Radio Club, Rifie Club, Student Council. JOAN M. LEWIS, "B0nes": Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Plays, Transferred from Holy Child, 1045 . . . RICHARD EUGENE LODESKY, "Little Richardnz Annual Staff, Basketball, Football, Senior City Gov't, Student "W" World, Track, "W" Club ...i A DA A. LOMONACO, "Stinky": G.A.A., Bowling, Cosmo Club. VILMA P. LOMONACO, "B1'o'0klyn": Hall Monitors . . . MARJORIE MACIEJEWSKI, 'tMargie": G.A.A., Girls' League, History Club, Peppers' Club, Transferred from Holy Child, 1944 . . . DOUGLAS JOSEPH MacISAAC, "Doc": Basketball, History Club, Jr. Classical League, UW" Club. PHYLLIS J. MADURA, "Rusty": Jr. Red Cross, Chorus . . . KENNETH W. MARQUI, "Butter Ball": Baseball, Basket- ball, Golf . . . RAYMOND JOHN MARTINO: Baseball, History Club. THOMAS A. MAYFIELD, "T0m": Annual Staff, Baseball, Basketball, History Club, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Orchestra, City Gov't, Slide Rule Club, HW" Club, Student Band Con- ductor . . .ARLENE R. McFARRELL: Girls' League, Span- ish Club . . . PATRICIA K. McGRAIN, "Pat": Annual Staff, G.A.A., Girls' League, Girl Reserves, Hall Monitors, Jr, Red Cross, History Club Board, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club, Nat'I Honor Society. BARBARA M. MCLERNON, "1VIirkey": Hall Monitor, Span- ish Club . . . MARGARET MCMANUS, "Marg": Annual Staff, Camera Club, Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club . . . KATHLEEN McSHANE, "Pierre": Dolphin Club, G.A.A., Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Life Saving, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't, Student Coun- cil, Student HW" World. WILLIAM ARTHUR METZGER, 'fArtie": Baseball, Basket- ball, Football, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Student "W" World, HW" Club . . . DAVID L. MEYERS, "Dtwe": Baseball, Muscle Club . . . JOAN Y. MICHALSKI, "J0nie": G.A.A., Jr. Red Cross. LUCILLE C. MICHALSKI, "Lu": History Club, Latin Club . . . GEORGE H. MINKLER, "Minky: Band, Class Council Football, Hall Monitors, History Club, Orchestra., Track, "W" Club . . . OLGA MITEFF: G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, History Club, Peppers' Club, Spanish Club, 7 DORIS M. MLINAR: Hall Monitors, History Club, Trans- ferred from Holy Child High School, 1944 . . . PHILLIP B. MOBERG: Football, Senior City Gov't, Slide Rule Club, Track, "W" Club, Transferred from Saint Mary's High School, Berkeley, California, 1944, Nat'l Honor Society . . . DE- LORES C. MRUK, "D0lly": G.A.A., Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club. FRANK L. NAGODE, "F.L.": Life Saving, Swimming Squad . . . VIRGINIA FRANCES NAGODE, 'fLe:gy": History Club, Student Council, Nat'l Honor Society , . . CHRISTIE NAKIS, "Gfeek": Football, Student "W" World. FRANCES JEAN NAKIS, "Fran": Hall Monitors, Spanish Club, Nat'l Honor Society . . . SHIRLEY NELSON: Nat'l Honor Society, Peppers' Club, G.A.A., Jr. Classical League, HW" World, Jr. Red Cross, Student Council, Sr. History Club, Girls' League Council, Jr. Girl Reserves . . . MARY ALICE NIBBE: Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, His- tory Club, Jr. Red Cross, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Student Council, Nat'l Honor Society, Salutatorian. JEANNE NICPAN, ".Iinx": Cheerleaders', Chorus, G,A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student HW" VVorId . . . LEONARD NIEMI, "Len": Baseball, Basketball, Football, Golf, Senior City Gov't, HW" World . . . ROSE IYIXON, "Red": Spanish Club. BETTY J. NOYAK, "BetLs": History Club . . . LOUIS D. NOYAK, "Luke": Baseball, Basketball, Senior City Gov't . . . HELEN MARGARET NUDING: Band, 500 Mile Hikers, G.A.A., Girls' League, German Club, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Tennis, History Club. CARL NYSTROM, "CuZly": Audio-Visual, Graphic Arts . . . ROBERT IRVING NYSTROM, "Babu: Band, Baseball, Hall Monitors, History Club, Hi-Y, Orchestra, Swimming Squad, Below: CD Welcome to W.T.H.S., Seniors of 1950. C21 German Club Carolers exude Christmas Spirit. C31 Upper class men rehearse before Mardi Gras. Activity Record, Class Of june, 1947 KEITH OGLE: Band, Baseball, Basketball, Hall Monitors, History Club, Orchestra, "VV" Club . . . ROY OLSON, t'Ole": Baseball, Football, Slide Rule Club. "W" Club .... A RTHCR OPAL, ".'17'f,'f Camera Club, SOO Mile Hikers, History Club, Student "Wm W'orld. jOSEPH OSTROWSKI, "J0e": Hall Monitors. History Club. jr. Red Cross, Student NW" W'orld . , . RUDOLPH PADILLA, "Rudy": Baseball, jr. Red Cross, Ritle Club, Span- ish Club , . , FRANCES PALZET. HSl1o1'ty": Hall Monitors. History Club, jr. Red Cross. DOLORES PASEK, "Dr,'tIy": History Club, jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Transferred from Holy Child High School. 1044 . . . EDVVARD STEVE PATAKY, "Eddi11"i Senior City Goy't . . . MARY ANN PAULABSKY: Girls' League, Hall Monitors. History Club, Nat'l Honor Society. AGNES PAYELICK, "Aggie": Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club. Peppers' Club. Spanish Club . . . YIRGINIA ELEANORE PAYLIK, 'tGimzy": G.A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors, Peppers' Board, Poster Club, St. City Gov't, Stu- dent Council, Girl Reserves. Nat'l Honor Society . . . PAUL- INE PAWELSKI. HPtlIt'lf'j'U1 History Club, German Club. jAMES PAYNE. ".l.P.": A Cappella Choir . , . DONALD R. PEARSON. "D01z": Band, Ritle Club, Spanish Club . . . IYAN L. PEARSON, 't.Iiz4i1z": Drill Platoon. SHIRLEY PEER. 'tSh1'imp1'r": G.A.A., History Club, Life Saying. Orchestra. Spanish Club .... A GNES PERZIGIAN. H.'1ggil'Y'f Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Y-Teens, Nat'l Honor Society , . . RICHARD E. PETERSON, "Petey: Basketball, Football. HAY" Club. ELLEN PETROFF: Glee Club. jr. Classical League. Treble Clet Club. Nat'l Honor Society . . . GLST ANEXANDER PETROPOCLOS: Baseball, Class Council, Peppers' Board, Student Council . . . CHARLES KENNETH PETTER, 'tC1z11ck": Band. Basketball, Football, German Club, Senior City Goy't, Spanish Club. Track, "W" Club. MARY LOU PETTER, "L0u": Annual Staff. Class Council, Girls' League Council, Hall Monitors, History Club. jr. Red Cross. Spanish Club, Nat'l Honor Society .... A NN BAR- BARA PAISECKI, t'Bobbie": A Cappella Choir, Hall Moniv tors, Senior City Goy't . . . PHYLIS B. PIKIEL, ttPhyl": G.A.A., Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Senior City Goy't. ELAINE ANNE PINTER, HLiI1l1f"'I History Club, Latin Club . . . ROBERT A. PIQUETTE, t'Rol1": Band, Baseball, French Club . . . YOLGA POPOFF, 'tPnppy": French Club. G.A.A., Girls' League Council, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors. History Club, Peppers' Club, Plays, Spanish Club, Sr. City Gov't, Nat'l Honor Society. MARY LOU POSTICH, "Lu Lu": G.A.A., Girls' League, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club. Peppers' Club, Stu- dent "W" World ..., A LEX C. POULOS, t'PoIm' BPar": jr. Red Cross, Drill Platoon . . . HOMER G. PROCTOR, "Bud": Annual Staff, Basketball. Tennis. Track. "W" Club. VIRGINIA PROROK, 'lGi7ZH6l','I Red Cross, Peppers' Club . . . SYLYIA RABIN, t'Syl": G.A.A., Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, jr. Red Cross. Spanish Club . . . THOMAS N. RASMUSSEN, "Ro.v.sie": Football, Hall Moni- tors. "WI" Club. BOB RAYMOND BAYIINAS: Baseball, Basketball, Class Council, Football, jr. Red Cross. Senior City Goy't, Slide Rule Club, "W" Club . . . jANE REHNSTRAND, "Jtuzie": Girls' League, History Club, jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Senior City Goy't, Transferred from Yiroqua, Wisconsin, 1045 . , . ROBERT G, RENIK, "B0b": Senior City Goy't. -IIMMIE ANNA RHODES, "Du.vtie": SOO Mile Hikers, Girls' League. German Club. Hall Monitors. History Club, jr. Red Cross. Plays, Senior City Goy't, Student Council, Pageants . . . DONALD B. RICHARDS, "Duck": Baseball, Sr. City Goy't . . . GEORGE EDWARD RICHTER. "liddie": Base' ball, Hall Monitors, History Club,Hi-Y, Peppers' Club, Tennis. CAROL jOYCE ROBBINS, "Robin Legx": Cosmo Club. SOO Mile Hikers, G.A.A., Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club. Plays, Athletic Oftice W'ork. Nat'l Honor So- ciety '... jAMES TRLMAN ROBERTS: Football, Sr. City Goy't, Track, UW" Club ...HAROLD A, RODBRO, "Harry": Baseball, Basketball. Football, jr. Red Cross. Student Council, Tennis. "W" Club, Nat'l Honor Society. IDA MARIE ROSENSTOCK: A Cappella Choir. .Ir, Red Cross, Chorus, Cage Girl . . . ROGER ROSS: Student "WN World, Graphic Arts Club. Below: CID Getting wet is fun in Junior Assembly. C25 Girls admire new fan installed in the pool. C31 More fun in Junior Assembly. 1.. :nmAm'l Above: CU Spanish Club members listen to records of music and conversation. C25 Acquiring skill in drafting is Al Wendahl. Activit Record, Class Of June, 1947 JEANNE SACHS, "Du5ty": Dolphin Club, G.A.A., Girls' League, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Life Saving, Military, Peppers' Club. City Gov't, Student Council, Plays, Nat'l Honor Society . . . LOWELL PAUL SALBERG: Band, Bass Clef Club, Camera Club, German Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Orchestra, Senior City Gov't, Slide Rule Club . . . LORRAINE SANDBERG, 'tSandy": French Club, Girls' 'League Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student Council, Student "W" World, Girl Reserves, Nat'l Honor Society. DON SATTLER, "Stitch": SOO Mile Hikers, Hall Monitors, Jr. Red Cross, Radio Club, Senior City Gov't .... A NITA V. SCHILLING: A Cappella Choir, Girls' League, Glee Club, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Chorus, Nat'l Honor Society . . . JUDITH ANN SCHRINER, "L0wd0wn": Annual Staff, Class Ofiicer, G.A.A., Girls' League, Girls' League Council, Y-Teens. Hall Monitors, History Club. Plays, Senior City Gov't, Life Saving, Nat'l Honor Society. JOAN MARY SCHUENEMAN, ".Ioanie": Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Senior City Gov't, Transferred from Holy Child High School, 1045 . . . DONA'LD EDWARD SCHULTZ, "SchIit:": Baseball, Football, Spanish Club, UW" Club . . . PEARL MARIE SCHULTZ, 'tMary": Jr. Red Cross, Chorus. DAVID FRANK SCHWATZ, "Schw0iLizy": A Cappella Choir, Bass Clef Club. Football, History Club, Hi-Y, Senior MARY ANN City Gov't, Swimming Squad, Chorus . . . SEDAR, "Cedar": Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr, Red Cross, A. SERDAR, History Club, Peppers' Club, Chorus . . . KATHERINE "Daty": Annual Staff, G.A.A., Girls' League, Peppers' Club, Senior City Gov't. FLORENCE SERKOWSKI, "Flon: Camera Y-Teens, History Club. Sr. City Gov't, Slide Rule Club . . . DOROTHY SEVANDER. "Blondie": G.A.A., History Club Jr. Red, Cross , . . JOHN SIMCIC, JR.: Basketball, Class Council, Football, History Club, Hi-Y, Jr. Red Cross, Sr. City Gov't, Spanish Club, Student Council, Track, "VV" Club. GEORGIA SIMON, "George": Cosmo Club, Girls' League, Glee Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Orchestra, Slide Rule Club, Student Council, Nat'l Honor Society . . . MARTIN SIMONIAN, "Mert": Class Council, History Club, Jr, Red Cross, Slide Rule Club, Student Council . , . FRANK SKOR- PINSKI, 'tSkorp": Sr. City Gov't. Club, G,A.A., 158 EUGENE SLOBODIANUK, "Gene": Audio-Visual, Track. Drill Platoon . . . LOIS ELLEN SMITH, "Lon: Annual Staff, G.A.A., Girls' League Council, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Student HW" World . . . ROBERT SMITH, "SmiLty": Band, Baseball, Basketball, Class Council, Golf, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Orchestra, Plays, Sr. City Gov't. RICHARD R. SMITH, "Smitty": Poster Club, Sr. City Gov't, Swimming Squad . . . ALETHA SMITHSON, "Lee": Hall Monitors, History Club, Military, Peppers' Club . . . GENE- ROSE MARIE SNARSKI: G.A.A.,' Girls' League, Hall Moni- tors. History Club, Jr. Classical League, Jr. Red Cross, Pep- pers' Club, Sr. City Gov't, Tennis, Transferred Child High School, 1944. from Holy PAUL HERBERT SODERQUIST, "S0dey": Drill Platoon, Jr. Red Cross . . . HELEN M. SORVARI: Class Council, Girls' 'Lea,gue, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Plays, Sr. City Gov't, Student Council, Student HW" World, Nat'l Honor Society . . . BARBARA M. SOTELO, "Barb": Camera Club, G.A.A., Girls' League, Y-Teens, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Club, Plays, Sr. City Gov't, Spanish Club, Transferred from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 1945. JOE SOUKUP, "Sokie": Intramural Basketball, Sr. City Gov't . . . GEORGE EMIZ SPAETH, "Ensign": Audio-Visual German Club, Hall Monitors, History Club, Sr. City Gov't, Student UW" World . . . JEAN R. SPILYER: Girls' League, History Club. DOROTHY MAE SPITZER, 'tDotsie": Y-Teens, Hall Moni- tors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Plays, Student HW" World . . . JILL PATRICIA STARAN, "Tillie": Annual Staff, Cheerleader, Girls' League, Hall Monitors, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Peppers' Board, Plays, Sr. City Gov't . . . YIYIAN MARIE STARR, "Twinkle": Girls' League Council, Hall Monitors, History Club, Peppers' Club, Student "W" World. ELEANORE ANN STASZAK: Girls' League, History Club, Poster Club, Spanish Club, Nat'l Honor Society . . . GERALD R. STENMAN, "Jerry": Baseball, Basketball . . . NYLE STIERNA, "Nyle": Audio-Visual Camera Club, History Club, Jr. Red Cross, Ritie Club. CHARLES STULGINSKAS, "Chuck": Graphic Arts Club , . . RAGNAR SVVANSON. "Swan11eP": Basketball, Class Council, Track, HW" Club, Nat'l Honor Society. Activit Record, Class Of June, 1947 MXRXV .ll'XlC SXX'l'fliXliX'. "Irivl1": Girls' l.L'1l!llL' Counfil. ROBERT .XLLICX XX'fXl.'l'lllCR. "Holr": Hiinfl. Trzuisferreil Hull Monitor. History Club.,lr. Ref1Crosf, lleiiperf lioziril. from Foreman lliuh Srliool. Cliivuuu. Illinois. 1045 , , . lllaiyf. Sr. City GoX"t, 'lYI'1iI1Fl'CI'I'6Ci from Suinl Clzirai .Xc1uleniy. GRACE CDESS XX'-'XRl7. "ClIIflll',Y"f -'X Cllbpcllzi Choir. Cof- 1044. Xufl Honor Society . . . JOHN XX'.-XL'I'liR SZCYGII-QI, mo Club. Girls' l.uigi1e. Glen- Club, jr, Red Cross, Spunifli siqi. "swf soo Milo Hikers, Hall miiililiim. Rlifiio Club. Club. Chwruf . V . U0R0'l'HlI'1 ELLEN WARMANN- "l1ff"'- Spzinish Club, N:it'l Honor Society . . . JIQXN T.-XYLOR3 jr. Dolphin Club. G..-XA.. Qirls' League, Glee Club, History Club, Refl Cross, Spanish Club. Cosmo Club. .ll R011 CYQSS, l1il'l'V511ffNK,' l'UDI1l'ffl Cllllli l?fil0Y'lv lllH!'5- 5111111- l7O'l.ORlCS jmx 'risRi.AP, ffL0ffw1 c9,A.,x., Girls' 1.1-rigor-. Ish Club' 5lU'l'm ll ll"f"l' chorus- mmf Slwws' X'-Teens. Hull Monitors. History Club. lr. Ri-cl Croas, Pop- M-AVIS M- WlflllNlfR, "All'l,Vl'3 Ff4'l1l'l1 Clllll- G..-X..-X. . . or-rs Cioii, Nm Honor Society . . , RITA ,xxx 'l'HliRRX': JUUITH MARIE WICLVH. "LiHlf' HIV? Girlf lleaww. Hif- ,VX Cxilvimellxi Choir, French Club, Germain Club. Treble Clef UWB' Clull- Lifv 511X'llH1- Svlllllf fill? UUVW-XX'i1lCf 5ll0W- Nlllll Club. Jr- RMI CNN. Upcrcttas ' I I IJA,XX'Ilj ji.jR03H.j Honor Society ,..l ' Xl.liliR'I' XYENIJAHI.. 'H-1l": Class Coun- 'I'fIQ3IA.xS. 4-1J,,w"3 jr' Rt-d Cl-055. gjiiitary, cil. Football, Swimmin: Squzul. Trzick "XX"' Club. RICHARD VIAMICS THOMAS. "Difle": Gerinun Club, Porter BARBAR5 XX'l':5Tl'fRN. "H:lv'li"Z Alllllliil Stall. Girls' l.u:12L1L'. film . . . CLILISICRT THEODORE 'rHoRx1sRoi'c:ii. wifi". lgllllli NI012jlOffqlHiiigifx' ffgigli- Jr-Ykgfi gross- Siwpish Chili. soo xiiii- iiiiu-rx. Riififo Club. Rifle Club. Simi- Run- film . . , Quffiif Ollllflg HRH WX- -,511 flllof befjffij - up - CH.-XRil.IiXlC ,loixx TIERNAN. -Ac'11.m'1 l'lirillI'X' Club. im.. glial Q5ATlCfENlTifvI?lLl:l.llf:hilf'f"k.im'i'UfWlwlla 2glEQTE.Ii1l'Qj 'i"iSlil'- C 1 1 V Q, A V, Jigixi: XX'HX"I'l-I. '-lsfwf com., Club, miphm Club. o.,x..x.. .fXRXll'. l'UlXOXl'.X."l'1r1ii": ixllfllll-xl5ll!ll. llwulwll. li'-Qlaeb Hull Monitors. l.iI'e Szivinu. l'i'ppers' Club. Plow. Girl! bill. Sr. City Gout, lforitlrill. Hlftorx' Club. lr. Rell Crv Q. Lcligucl NJN Hmmr gm-it-ty, ' Niilil HUIIUY 51Yl'iK'lN ..., IAMES G. TVRK. 'llflflmi HWS Clvf ARTHCR XX'll'IGOl.lJ. "HuIldoQ"3 Trainsferrefl from l.ul4e Club. Hzill Munilorx. Hiftory Club, Plays. Slliilllbll Club Stu- Forest High School, 1043 . . . LEON.-X PAMELA XX'l5Sli. ,Ibm Ciomfilu 'IQ-nnii. C'h4wru5- X:il'l Hiznor Surieix '... "l.z'i"'2 .-Xnnuul Stuff. Girl! Leuuue, Hull Monitors. History ROIHCRT Glifll-lllli TCRK, "HOIi": Hzill Monitor-. History Club. jr. Red Crosf, llivster Club. Spanish Club . . , XX'll.- Club, Siionish Club, jr. Rerl Crow. Ll.-XM If. XX'lT'l'. "ll'ill,v": Senior City Govlt, Trzirla. "XX"' 3, f . N., .,,, , 11.-, " Club lI'lir.Lhei:xli1.g:l,Ii..i.lm.i.ll Q' 'Ax'Nii'lllftJgXixxQV IEMILXJ ,IANICUXYUQIJ.."lim": G.A.:X., HiillYMonitors. Hifloryl rkiuxiiq. U7-l?IIX'llf senior Cm- calm. S?8iQiifIllF'Mf'l?,X''i..il'3'llIll ffI1iglyg1fk.L - A 159: lf . . . .111 nr- .euuiuz 11 . oniorf. isorv lllllx ll- llllll- 'Af'lll"llX'll3 All'll0'Yl5lllll- Hllll Nlblllllllf - - - Club. jr. Rerl Crow. llepper! Club. Trunsfcrrerl from Holi RUFF .X XfXl.lfNClC. 'ilitfiivlli Cliff Culllifll- lllvl' Clllll- Chilrl High Suluol. 1045 , . . R051-IMARX' CECILIC ZIJANO- Hietorx Club. Sp-mish Club. Clwrii-. N:it'l How' Serin-lx ',.. XX'lCZ: Czimeru Club. Girl! l.i-ziuiic. Hiftory Club. jr. Rell RICH.-XRIJ fXl.I,liX XPXXIJERX'EX'l'l-IR: Golf. lr. Ri-il Crov, Cross. Pepper! Club. Senior City Coil, Student "XX"' XX'orlrl. R.XX' lf. Xf-XX l..-XXl!l'X'T: Bzisclizill, liubkellmll. lfoolbzill. Null Honor Soeinty, Fl'lll11f Clly Cliwll. illTllCl-Q. "XXW Club . . . llUl.flRlfY4 fllfllf S'I'AXXI,EX' RXYIXIUXIJ ZIQLLXR, "Zj4ggfp"'j Aiiqliiw-Xiifiidl, Xl.lJlXlf X'.XX 'l'RlflfCK. Ullilflllf History Club, l'i'iiperf' Slirle Rule lub , . . -l1lSlfllH li. ZliI.l-IXZ, ".7up"g Fomlygqll, Club, ll..X.,X,. Null Honor Sofieljv . . . Cli.fXRl.lCS 'l'llOM,XS Higuiry' Club, Life Sqivinu, Senior City Uox"t, Stuclunl "XX"' XlXSll.ll'S. "I4.ir1!I1w": Fizoibull. History Club. IN-ppm-rl Club. XX'orlrl. Trziek, "XX"' Club. Mufrle Club . . . ELEAXOR INR Siiainifli Club. RAINE ZIRKIil.lifXCK3 G..'X.fX., Girl! l.eugue. Hzill Moni- IJUX j, X'OlC2H'l'. "Our Billing liusebgill. "XX"' Club . . . lllfl- Sll1illl5ll Clllll- TOMMY j. X'Ol.M:XRX'. "7'om": Refi Cross, Freneli Club ST.XNI.l-IX' NORMXX ZIJRC. L'Sli.iz"1 jr, Reel Cross. Rilli- ...liOl.ORl'fS MARTHA X'Ol.ON'l'li. "lJoI"1 llull Monitorf. Club . . , GIQIJRKZIA IRICXIQ ZCINXX. "Cl1w Clzf'f": Hull l'upiiirs' Club. Monilorr, Spainifh Club. Dave Allen escorts Homecoming' Queen Catherine Pentelow as the rest of the court looks on. They are Helen Mikkila Mary Lou Eddy, Pat Booth and Doris Leith. anuary, 1948, Never To Be Forgotten HE ambitious class of January, 1948, held its class party in the old gymnasium last Cctober. That "never to be forgotten" affair was the result of hard work by the members of the class. Witches and goblins really kept everyone in the Halloween spirit. This class is especially noted for scholastic ability. There are many future scientists to be found experimenting in the chemistry and physics laboratories. Not content with scholastic ability alone, some of the members have become wellfknown as competent athletes. Dramatics and music claim most ofthe time of the future thespians and musicians. They are also Well represented on the Student Council, Red Cross, Baton Twirling, and numerous other cxtrafcurricular activities. With the able leadership of their oflif cers the faculty sponsors, Mrs. Ruth Waldeck and Mr. Everett Misunas, this class cannot help but stand out in the Atomic Age that is to come. Members of the January, 1948 class elected the five students sho-wn -below to serve as their class ofiicers. They are, in front: Don Stateler, presidentg Charlotte Leaf, secretary. Standing: Lorraine Goodwin, social chairman, Mary Ann Tinsley, treasurer, Jack Hagopian, vice-president. 160 v' lm 161 Class O anuar , 1948 ROVV I: R. Anderson, J. Andrews, M. Ano- M. Ano, C. Ballengcr, J. Barnes, L. Benson, H. Best, C. Buffington. ROW 2: R. Cook, L. Copeland, B. Cunning- ham, A. Debclak, A. DerBedrosian, J. DeVolk, J. Dubois, M. Elasarian, G. Fendick. ROW 3: E. Flossner, VV. Foxie, C. Freedman, L. Goodwin, H. Gordon, J. Hagopian, R. Hicks. S. Hofflander, M. Hoogfas- ian. ROW 4: VV. Hoye, T. Hukkala, R. Johnson. N. Karjala, L. Kennedy, L. Kenyon. D. King. N. Koch. J. Kutzler. ROW 5: F. Leaf, H. Luckritz, D. Lundberg, Gilbert Mackey, E. Magri, H. Melius, B. Metcalf, R. Miller, R. Miller. ROW 6: G. Minkler. E. Morris, F. Mulroneyv J. Navarro, S. Nelson, B. Ogrin, C. O'Hara, C. Oliver, H. Olson. ROW' 7: D.Pears0n, l. Pcrkio, R. Powell. J. Reckendorf, B. Reynolds, M. Rubinson, B. Ru- dolph, M. Rudolph, H. Rules. ROVV S: R. Rundquist, L. Saltzberg, R. Sargent, R. Scheerlinck, D. Sep- pala, J. Smith. D. State- ler, F. Stritar, J. Sum- eriski. ROVV El: G. Tannahill, M. Thomsen, A. Thorp, A. Tindale, M. A. Tins- ley, P. VVattles, F. VVhi'- ney, R. Whittington, R. VVOod. ROW 10: J. Young, J. Zupaneic. AT LEFT: This group of industrious girls are busy transcribing their dicta- tion notes under the sup- ervision ol' Mrs. Ruth VValdec'k. une, 1948, On To Greater Heights Officers of the class of June, 1948, shown in the picture above are, left to right: Doris Nibbe, secretaryg Jack Collins, vice-presidentg Ambrose Savage, presidentg Judy Van Dyne, treasurer. .T.H.S. can be proud of its junior class, lt is not only one of the largest classes, but also one of the most eofoperative. During the basketball season they sponsored a dance. The Junior Prom, however, headed by Georgia Green, was the most outstanding event. The theme of this ball was Candy Lane, and the decorations, supervised by Tommy john, transformed the gym into a fairyland of candy canes. This class of outstanding scholars is not only studious, but also eager to participate in extrafcurricular activities. The class is well represented in sports and has helped bring fame to the teams of W.T.H.S, Members of this class have had experience in governing through Student Councilg they have shown leadership and ability, and during the rest of their high school days will lead their class to still greater heights, 3 162 Class O June, 1948 The Juniors in Miss Leona Stov- ener's sewing classes spend many interesting and worthwhile hours learning to judge materials and make their own clothes. 163 ROW 1: S. Adams, A. Aegerter, D. Alexander, M Allen, M. Anderson, M. Anderson, R. An- thony, A. Atkinson, M. Autry, S. Badegian. ROW 2: R. Balmes, R. Baranovie, B. Bardusky. M. Barens, S. Barnes, E. Barrett, N. Basten, R. Basten- M. Battisfore, T. Beckman. ROVV 3: L. Belensky, N. Benedict, A. Bennett, V. Bennett, C. Bergland, J. Blumberg, M. Boho, B. Bobrowski, J. Boghosian, J. Bohl. ROW 4: M. Borre, S. Botsios, D. Braatz, C. Brahender, D. Brabend- er, T. Brackett, B. Brady, E. Brannon, L. Brean, J. Briscoe. ROW 5: G. Brissan, J. Broecker, C. Brooks- J. Brubaker, V. Bruno, F. Bufano, R. Bujan, J. Burehett, J. Burckle, B. Burns. ROW 6: P. Burris, W. Burris, J. Burry, C. But- kus, C. Calamia, C. Cal- lison, B. Callow, Wm. Callow, M. Cankar, R. Cantrell. ROW 7: J. Carherry, B. Carnahan, N. Caulk, J. Challenderl J. Charron, Wm. Chesko, P. Chris- tensen, R. Christensen, B. Chudy, F. Chwiedzie- wicz. ROW 8: W. Clark, D. Cole, I. Cole, J. Collins, J. Connell, D. Conzel- man, P. Cook. A. Cor- zine, G. Courson, J. Coyle. ROW 9: T. Cretan, C. Crump, L. Cunningham, E. Cupil. M. Dahl, J. Dailey, D. Dapkus, R. Davila, D. Day, M. Den- ton. ROW 10: T. DeRam, L. Dever, J. DeVilbiss, J. Dibble, G. Dix, L. Dix- son, J. Dodieh, R. Dolan, B. Donnelly, L. Dorband ROW ll: J. Dow, E Dowden, J. Dreyer, R Dreyer, J. Drinka, B Drohan. R. DuBois, L Duncan, W. Durkin, D Durst. Class O June, 1948 ROW 1: R. Dzicrla, N. Ebler, M. Eddy, A. Edwards, B. Edwards, A. Ehle, J. Ekstrand, A. Ello, M. Erickson, A. Falk. ROW 2: J. Fields, H. Fisher, R. Fletcher, C. Flitcroft, J. Flory, G. Foltz, H. Franks, E. Fulton, L. Funk, J. Gabrosek. ROW 3: P. Galley, C. Gammie, R. Gartlcy, A. Gergas, D. Gibson, A. Gilbert, B. Gillinzs, W. Golwitzer, G. Goode, R. Gorrlen. ROW 4: G. Green, M. Gregorian, M. Grosnik, V, Grover, C. Gugala, J. Haas, E. Hacker, B. Haglund, K. Hago- pian, B. Hall. ROW 5: G. Hansen, L. Harding, B. Harrison, S. Harrower, H. Hatton, J. Hayes, R. Hayman, B. Hen- derson. ROW 6: L. Herner, P. Herrick, J. Hickox, M. Hodge, J. Hodnik, J. Hoff, L. Hoffman, D. Hough, M. Hough- ton, B. Howell. ROW 7: E. Hull, M. Hutchins, M. Hutchinson, B. English, G. Isaacson, A. Iverson, B. Jackson, T. Janocha, E. Jellings, M. Jenkins. ROW 8: J. Jensen, T John, Bob Johnson, B. Johnson, C. Johnson, E. Johnson, G Johnson, J. Johnson, E. Jonaitis, G. Jones. ROW 9: J. Juntunen, C. Kalinowski, R. Kauppila, L. Keepper, H. Kelly L. Kennedy, L. Kerpan, B. Kerr, D. Kessner. ROW 10: D. Kessner, B. Kilger, A. Kirtsinger, E. Knoll, R. Knox, M Kopoian, T. Kornasiewicz, P. Kosir, L. Krapf, J. Kroll. ROWV 11: E. Kurringer, J. Kutzler, J. Kyritsi, J. LaForge, L. Larson, A. Latvenas, C. Latz, A. Layafka, M. Leafsted, P. Leatherman. 164 Class Cf June, 194 A class in advanced Math with Mr. Ander- berg is of real interest to those students with an inclination I' o r this science. ROW 1: B. Leade, B. Leskela, M. Levin, .l. Lindskog, R. Lindskog, Q. Link, P. Lipnicke, E. Lovelace, M. Lovelace, G. Luce. ROW 2: B. Lundquist, J. Machak, S. Mack, R. Macki, R. Madrick, J. Madson. L. Mahone. B. Male, F. Malmstron. F. Marocco. ROW 3: E. Martin, E. Martinaitis, A. Masotas, E. Mateja, S. Matheson, R. Mattson. E. May, I. Mayfield, W. McKillen. P. Melius. ROVV 4: B. Mesec, D. Mikich, D. Miller, W. Miller, J. Mirretti, D. Mitchell, J. Mitchell, H. Montgomery, J. Mor- radian, M. Moore. ROW 5: R. Mozina, D. Mruk- J. Musich, R. Nacius, J. Narva, B. Nelms, L. Nerstrom, J. Neuman, M. Neuman, D. Nibbe. ROVV 6: R. Nieme. D. Norton, I. Novak. N. Nuttall. L. Nycz. D. Ogleshy, L. O'I-lara, D. Olcott, E. Orlowski. D. Otis. ROW 7: G. Pabst, D. Pacenti, G. Paparigian. M. Papesh, M. Pataky, C. Penteluwl G. Peter- son, W. Petrovic, M. Piasecki, D. Pieper. ROW 8: J. Piquette, D. Pope, C. P o u 1 o s. G. Powell. M. Powers. A. Princ. W. P u c i n. R. Quin. R. Raidart, R. Redfearn. ROW 9: A. Repashy, A. Reutlinger, L. Riebuck, B. Rieger, M. Rieger, T. Riley, D. Rine, B. Roam, B. Robinson. P. Rock- ingham. ROW 10: D. Rode, Don Rode. P. Roff. J. Roga- la, R. Rose, T. Rostrom, B. Roth, C. Rouse, J. Rumsa, M. Runyan. ROW ll: T. Ryan, M. Schmidt, H. Schmidt, S. Schilling, C. Schiller, D. Schasane, W. Schalck, E. Scarbalis, A. Savage, R. Sanders. Class Of June, 1948 ROW 1: J. Salata, B. Sandahl, L. Sabath, D. Schroif, M. Schultz, S. Sczykielski, P. Secketa, D. Serdar, R. Shinsky, P. Sholtz. ROW 2: S. Shorman, M. Simons, J. Sivula, R. Sivola, M. Sluga, H. Slusser, M. Smith, M. Smith, R. Smith, H. Snyder. ROW 3: J. Sorensen, J. Stauche, J. Stenman, M. Stinson, H. Strobbe, C. Sullivan, C. Sund- strom, J. Sundstrom, H. Swann, B. Swanson. ROW 4: K. Swift, R. Tack, E. Taylor, O. Tennyson, L. Thomas, W. Tippett, J. Tozer, D. Tracy, LaDonna Trapp, M. Turner. ROW 5: S. Ulicki, R. Urban, R. Urbancic, D. Urbatis, J. Valencic, R. VanDeuson, J. Van Dyne, B. VanLaeke, C. VanTreeck, J. VanTreeck. ROW 6: L. Vasseur, H. Vikre, D. Vogelsang, N. Vranich, J. Wagner, D. Wallace, Bette Ward, R. Ware, G. Warner, E. Wasneski. ROW 7: D. Waughop, G. Weinberger, J. Welch, W. Wells, K. Whee- lock, G. White, LaVerne Wiatrowski, W. Wiitala, J. Wil- liams, W. Williams. ROW 8: G. Winters, D. Wirta, E. Wise, J. Wood, B. Wright, E. Wyszatko, B. Young, H. Zagoras, R. Zalar, P. Zawasky. ROW 9: P. Zdanowicz, J. Zeilbeck, J. Zewe, W. Zoph, L. Zylius. 166 Bent on learning in order to promote a better educated world citizenry are these Juniors, at present being instructed by Miss Steinert. These Students Have No Pictures The following students do 11Ot have their pictures listed with their respective classes: Louis Aspatore Mike Babich Jeanette Carroll Donald Christensen William Corder Edward Davila Robert DeLaPenna Howard Bader Robert Beler Leo Briseno John Carcoran James Dawson Charles Dicig Margaret Emmerick William Grum Edwin Herman Lawrence Hoff Gerald Holt Michael Hussey Edward Jones John Kink ' CLASS OF JUNE, 1948 Geraldine Donahue Douglas Drysdale Rachel Hayes Carl Homes Evelyn Lea Chris Martinez Ralph Mortensen CLASS OF JANUARY, Dennis Korjenek Stanley Kundrot Georgia Lamborn Ben Mardoian Joseph Masileinis Josephine McCullough Thomas McSorley Peter Nordigian Clifford Pauley Lewis Penca Richard Racas Margaret Reid Mary Richardson Sally Rodroquey 1949 CLASS OF JANUARY, 1948 George Nordmark Anthony Joseph Palazzo Paul Poirier William Potocknik Anthony Raila Helen Randall Richard Salinas Donald Sargent Philip Szcholly Anthony Simmonaitis John Stancyak Alray Stonelake Joe Sulentic Raymond Tack Rollin Tippet Carman Todd Ernest Verne Orville Wentworth James Wick Gilbert DeSoto Donald Milokovic Ronald Emmerick Philip Morones Paul Espinosa Nelson Springs Jack Fabry Dick Vojtko 167 Cuiding the destinies of their classmates through the past school year were the four officers shown above. Left to right, they are: Nlarilyn Fiedler, treasurerg Eileen Norberg, secretaryg Bill Moore, vice-presidentg Dick Oglesby, president. Last Mid-Year Class, anuary, 1949 ITH two years of school finished the Sophomore A class is looking forward to the next two years. With the help of their sponsors, Mr. Herbert Caine and Mrs. Ruby Kirk McLean, and class oflicers Eileen Norberg, Dick Cglesby, Marilyn Fiedler, and Bill Moore. The 2A's, now 3B's, staged an allfschool dance called the Paris Prance which proved to be a huge success. Charmion Randolph was general chairman of the dance and cofchairman of the Junior Prom which during the second semester they took a hand in planning. The class helped transform the gym into a candy lane from which the theme of the prom was derived. October 26, 1946 will be remembered by the Sophomores as the date of their class party. A program was given by the actors and actresses of the class. There was dancing in the gym, followed by refreshments in the cafeteria. Although this is a small class, it excels in many fields. Maurice Hall and Ronald Emmerick are two of the class leaders on the swimming teamg while Bob Schumaker, Kenny Rienback, George Holland, Dick Richardson, and Bill Moore showed their ability on the FroshfSoph football team. Carol Koehler and Dolores Wilson were members of the Annual Staff this year. 168 1- K. 3: WN , x - " , .,..:., gsm , . A: ...... 1 Class Of Januar , 1949 -V-6: , . ., Z . ...,,A:. , , . X. ' . ...' K Q tw, A K .. HJ fx zffea., . , .,,., 9' y as I ' 5 at 3 ,mi I , . . . , ,, . "," PAA. 'J J 1, A -: - H ,,,a Q Ai f 'J aaa aaaa aaaa .,:- ,. A It I I I QIQ- Ii I ,- Q :. .,,- I - I AELEE2 , :rv llu, K . Q 0:13. A' ,' A '--- S A .,.,' ,--- I Q , A, 1: V. ., L -.:.- f A ' ' :'A.i 5 .V ' 5 J. ..: A V 1' J 1 . , . - , is N - aa" A . :" ' i ..., A -:...,'v ' 'Ii . .. "":: 'P': '-'ii vblalv I 'I J A' ..... 1 fi. '.,'," ' .f bf: 'f.,,--,. '-., ",'.. V' :-. '.E"E2g:E2'::fi: L: 15515 :" n wif, ':' 1 1-' zfa .,.. . - "'A' ' "" if -AQ. , -A , :E-. .... "AE Ei x E 1 ' ,,a. '- V..,., j 1,,: , ,." ,,,V - ' aaa As W E: : Q V :IA 3-V ..., .,... . ,, , EET, 'E-:E ",a aaaa V.,,, Q . . . .... ,N'V x - ' A 5, ,.,-' ,.,. r -'.. gig ' ' , '-:, 3' -.':-1 '-:EE'22fH .----, 5 A A . A I AAAA 2 ' I V 3. a,. 5- V . ,. ., , .,,. 1 2-23, A 55. b.:,.- ,il ., , ,sz iv r A is aaa a q me f a.a. J ' J, 1 .-PA A X ,,.,, V -P f , A' VAV. 5' q v- ,:: 1' N IAV, A'.. ,V -I , .,, ,, u .R X 1 e in as ' H QS- M ,SM sf N M 1 M M A at 169 A ,":'A : ,'-.', S: 5 3' Ei, Rf' '-,- if ., '.,- .I uqub v,.,. , .,,. -Q, , .,1.,:, V , A-4 P V , I , , 1 a , 1.1-: 5 V 2 -A Q F it ' :I - ROW 1: Albert Anthony, Jean Baillie, Oscar Bedrosian, Andrew Belcher, Corrine Bell, Helen Bils, Stephen Bils, James Booth, Glenn Borregard, Frederick Buck. ROW 2: Robert Burkett, Carol Carmain, James Cavin, Kent Chapman, Roberta Chostner, Rich- ard Clarke, Jacqueline Corser, Joan DeVolk, John DeVolk, June DeVolk, ROW 3: Loyolla Dietmeyer, Doris Dupin, Darlene Dux, Dorothy Eley, Nadine Evans, Earl Ferry, Marilyn Fiedler, Barbara Flanders, Edward Goldstein, Virginia Gonzalez. ROW 4: Maurice Hall, Lois Hangebrauck, Roscoe Harrell, Donald Hartman, Alice Hellman, Jacqueline Henderson, Lillian Herman, Ofelia Hernandez, Edwin Hiner, Kenneth Holden. ROW 5: George Holland, Delores Horning, Joan Hrovatin, Mary Ann Hrovatin, Maxine Hughes, Arthur Iverson, Nancy Jacobson, Robert L. Johnson, Donald Jones, Joan Edith Jones. ROW 6: Katherine Junnila, Nancy Kaiser, Donald Keefe, Jean Ken- yon, Carol Koehler, Darlene Langner, Joseph Lentine, Mark Lidschin, Rudolph Mackey, Donald Marks. ROW 7: Ruben Martinez, Joanne McPherson, Robert Mellen, Jerry Metcalf, Charles Miller, Irene Miller, Ruth Molback, William Moore, Kenneth Morten- sen, John Morto-n. ROW 8: Charles Mulvaney, Eileen Nordberg, Alice O'Dell, Richard Oglesby, Bernice Olson, Anthony Jack Palazzo, Dolores Peterson, Evelyn Praski, Charmion Randolph, Kenneth Rienbach. ROW 9: Richard Richardson, Charles Riipi, Susan Roos, Thomas Rottmann, Clifford Schad, Robert Scheske, Joan Schumaker, Robert Schumaker, Ronald Short, Estelle Singer. ROW 10: Mary Sohigian, Iola Sorn, Dolores Stucker, Henry Tewes, John Theabold, Carl Thomas, Richard Thompson, Betty Torrez, Doris Williams, Dolores Wilson. ROW 11: Frances Zagoras. Facing all their problems with a confident smile, the officers of the class of June, 1949 pictured above are: Doris Leith, vice-president Bill Bad daker, presidentg Virginia Ano, secretary-treasurer. June, 1949 Class, Happy Sophomores " E glad you are a Sophomore," has been the slogan of the Sophomore B Class, This class, out to defy superstition, sponsored the "Lucky 13" dance on Friday the 13th, to celebrate the basketball victory over Proviso. They danced to the music of George Mink1er's orchestra, who opened the evening by playing L'Let's Have Fun Tonight". Everyone did. Handling the executive duties for the class are Bill Baddaker, president, Doris Leith, vice president, and Virginia Ano, secretaryftreasurer. Miss Ella Clark and Mr. Howard Annis, class sponsors, are backing the group in every way possible and helping them to become better students of W.T.H.S.i I Already on their Way to fame in football are Adolph Jerdee, Chuck Freise, and Del Kapter. In basketball Jack Adams, and Gene Payne paved their Way into the spotlight. David Spriggs and Bob Mertes played on the Varsity team and the Sopho- mores were proud of them. We expect to see more Sophomores on the Varsity team next year. The class party, 'which was held in March, was a huge affair with entertainment, refreshments, and fun for all. 170 .fi I Aigggx 5 9 '54, -1" F53 Af Ei -xx , au ii- W9 Q, wi , O1 'I ag, lx WA a 3 Q ,lug ei Qu , am an Q w.1 f ' ft mv Q42 E 3,45 1 ini-nh ww, Q 'ii H 1 mlm mf I 'mem saw 6 Y Q H ff " 'Z uw ,-"Sm I ,Mme EK 'kv K nl f.. f. Q' 4 'K 'Z' X44 mf 2 :Sufi 1,4 A 'KMA .si X . pa, xx 'kits Jae, A fn My We 'Ea-7 wi h wild ii- -3 Wi ,lm N4 km 2 sw Y if Z. QV? Rb gs my Sw .M Class Of june, 1949 ROW 1: Robert Ehnert, George Eichelbcrger, Elizabeth Elasarian, Beverly Emerick, Kenneth Emmerich, Barbara English, Carolyn English, Idelle Erickson, Bette Evans, Donald Evins. ROW 2: Gerry Zawasky, Gerry Fagan, Lenore Falotico, Fred Farmen, Ruth Faul, Bill Ferry, .lack Fiesel, Barbara Fischer, Carole Fisher David Fisher. ROW 3: Mary Ann Flament, Walter Forsythe, Robert Foxie, Richard Frank, Charles Freise, Donald Fronke, Gloria Gabrielson, Mary Galbavy, Phyllis Gantor, Louis Garl. ROW 4: Doris Gerardy, Curtiss Gibbs, Donovan Gibson, Norman Gilbert, Joseph Glogovsky, Marilyn Glogovsky, Carl Goetzinger, Jean Gordon, Richard Graham, Antoinette Grana. ROW 5: Fred Graves, Thomas Green, Phyllis Greenwald, Earline Gregory, Marlene Gregory, Marlene Gregory- Genevieve Grygo, Howard Gud- mundson, Carl Gustafson, Fredrick Haarbauer, Kathryn Hains. ROW 6: Elaine Hale, Joyce Hall, Norma Hanson, Wayne Hanson, Elaine Hanzel, Marianne Harris, Joanne Hart, John Hart, Janet Hartman, Robert Haskins. ROW 6: Dianne Hatfield, Faye Hatley, Elizabeth Hatton, Gilbert Hawk, Joan Haydock- Colleen Hayes, Donald Hayes, Theresa Hebior, Paul Hedler, Dorothy Hcino. ROW 7: Richard Heiser, William Helbling, Betty Lou Hendrickson, Richard Hendrickson, Vernon Hendrickson, Barbara Henry, Rita Hendrix, Marjorie Heraver, Marvin Hcrberger, Raymond Hergott. ROW 8: Howard Hcyer, Norma Hickey, Inez Hicks. Dorothy Hironimus, Marilyn Hoffman, Dolores Hollingsworth, James Holm, Arthur Holt, Kenneth Horcher, Donald Houte, Carole Howells. ROW 10: Janet Howle, Ronald Huber, Edward Hucker,, Richard Hudrick, Theodore Hudson, Robert Huff, Irene Hukkala, Geraldine Hund, Alfreda Hunt, Floyd Hunt. ROW 11: Arthur Issacson, Sheldon Isco, Beverly H. Jackson, Richard Jacobs, Deborah Jacobson, William Janis- Robert Jansen, Marion Jeloxsek, Dennis Jermolowicz, George Johnson. 112 .' 5 sr, ..':' ' " ' ' W., we FW' '91 iff 'ami it - . : 'iss rw' V ,,'1 ' fp h is Z 5- I 1 I , , ,ag ,,..,.,. - 6' . ,Fl im. a 315 W' Q B is it ff, 'V J oy., J n . J J I Awlvl PM . 3 ww 1 1- 'e..q. . J was A, J, 172 o o , HK . A ' lil, g A J ,,,, J 1 .,,,-f R i 1 J o tot .J .yaf .FJ .-V-e..- JJLJW 'aga iagy i?f'g ggi maf- .- -.--.v J A 14-:Je f' '-f-" - ' i" 5 V if t 5 ' at it if 'E , I f, -.'- li. if 'i ' n ,ia --ei J as J. , J J Q i-,e R J - a ,'t' , ll l ,.,. ' , .,.. ji, . . -wwf. -C l Ql.. :J Y bi ,J ii i.: a 1 't" ,... 5 ' 5 J ' f- J J -H . fl '.,AV ,4., f Q A'b' ' 0 I f: ',"' ' V 1 ,,,, J . . My V, P . J . J 1 J a J ,J -J -.a. J f.,4 lrl, V W a E, , Ji ,.w, J -"' ' J --J' VJ.,J .L R A ..J J J Z N V.V i k: L.,,A 1 i J, J V V Y VI- H is ',v . I Q naraJ ' ' R ' f Ju J , ' 5 71. , " 'il' 'J ' ' V ' 45213, J f ' '- ' ' 15 "',, ,"' ' . " 1 ' ' .1 I '-'-' I ' V ,l a- ...., 1 . , F if 7 , ' 'T ., .' 1 ' -' ' .',, .J 'fu ga-QJ, .. e J: -2-- 3 , ..-" ..J, 1 at , -- V 51 ' 131 ""' 1 il. ."':i N . R JJ- V J . 1 .J JJJ-a ' 6 ' . J J, s'ea'- J J so , t 'l JJ .F Jaf eras fWW'? 252 ' J W a.51' ilii I? ' IJJ ' '1' " J -if - at E g if Q ' my I-,V it ,Q if 3 is V 'ffl ,..-r J Q Qlgjqfaiff EEVQ aah i'l' Qgj. W ,iii V- Z in J ,. . yg., .,,,, tu .,,, all J J..JJ I ,Q --,gf ii-,E ,.-, :.J?i:J:5Z- . J ..,, 3. ,J ,J J,.J. I P K Q, if A f',v I A In - 1 .g . 2 xx J J , e'w-f vit' af' .sf H 'f- if K 'b,, , .1 b J, !:V IIV, I .7 . x N K - 1-1 ' V I 1, J , ,ffvf V qi gn 'haw .1 t ' J V .,.-- v.. Q ,J,. ' .QA is Z 1.5, J. , I, '5 J, f air? , N 'KA S' ar' a 'I"' J e M 55, 'SQ 2 n, J, ' -. .. J '11, 145 Q 'ii at " l dh J , R My f la, at Q E iq h 1 by as Z f , K ,b N... if in asa' I ,isis ,Q M K 130 Sv 5 5 W- X 45 sa SEQ X ,i 3 SME: 5 ind Rui in , S A 5 '57 X, i fm Ks E523 , www J fan? i i s I :SE f we af Xl La - s mg exp Q Ff- nr-'gm U wg as '55 wi wg? he-I W 'Swifs I F29 kt,-M fvyi mf N ,liq Pegg, JP qw -S wg xx in Rv A sf 'R 555 my Wad 'Wm 52595 323mm HN 5 Ee' k Si? A as 4. Q 1- ta wig N i is kd' QVKAQQ 51? 5 ROW 1: E. Nakis Neal, R. Nelson, A. Ne- manich, A. Newman, A. Nichols, R. Niemi, G. Nitz, J. Oberlander O'Black. ROW 2: E. O'Brien, Oden, S. O'Hara, R. Ohm, J. Olcott, R. Ol- cott, B. Oliver, J. Olson B. Omensky- B. Paidana R. Palm. ROW 3: S. Paparigian R. Parrino, L. Parson F. Pasiewicz, B. Pater- son, E. Payne, V. Pekol A. Pele, J. Perez, D. Petitclair. ROW 4: F. Petroviic, B Phelps, L. Pieper, E Pierce, J. Pike, C. Pope J. Powers, D. Prater, C Prpich, J. Pudlo. ROW 5: P. Quendenfeld J. Rabin, F. Radke. J Radschweit, J. Rainey G. Ramig, M. Randall N. Reauine, B. Reck C. Reckendorf. ROW 6: J. Reed, A. Reganauer, B. Regan- aur, S. Reid, J. Repkow R. A Ren G Richards - ll, - P. Ricks, B. Rigwood, B. Riila. ROW 7: C. Rivelli, R. Robarge, J. Robinson, L Rochnowski, E. Rocdcll J. Roff, P. Roknich, D Rokosz, J. Rose, H. Rub- inson. ROW 8: B. Rurlzinski S. Rundquist, VV. Run: nerstrom, C. Sachs, L Sainz, L. S ala 1 a. G Samuelian, G. Sanato, R Sandberg, W. Sandcfuc. ROVV 9: D. Savalio, M A. Scarborough, P: Schaffer, B. Scheve. J Schlosser, J. Schoknecht S. Scholly J. Schroeder M. Schroeller, P. Schroe: der, M. Schroeder, P Schroeder. ROW 10: R. Schucne- man. J. Schuman, D Schwab, R. Scroggins R. Sedar, J. Seday F Sedulich, J. Segenberger, E. Sevin, T. Shafer. ROXV 11: S. Shauer, J Shaver, D. Shebcnik, J Sherry, T. Shields- A Shonefelt, A. Shorman M. Sick, K. Siewert, P Sikich. Class f june, 1949 AT RIGHT: Shirley Delabre at the loom in Miss MeKinney's art room. A sample of the type of creative art work offered at W.T.H.S. 174 Class Of ROVV 1: G. Silvola, A. Simcic, M. Sinsun, E. Sisson, J. S i v e r, R. Skoff, E. Skorpinski, D. Slobodzianuk, Z. Slusser, G. Small. ROW 2: J. Smith, P. Smith, J. Snyder, L. Snyder, L. Snyder, B. Soderquist, C. Soghigian, E. Solis, G. Sorensen, T. Spangler. ROVV 3: R. Spokas, A. Spriggs, G. Springs, R. Staben, V. Stanczak, L. Stanely, M. Starovick, D. Staton, D. Stebley, B. Stevens. ROW -1: F. Stevens, B. Stine, C. S t 1' e e d, R. Stroud, J, Stuart, E. Stu- par- T. Sulentic, J. Sulli- van, P. Sullivan, P. Sus- tersic. ROV' 5: A. Swann, S. Swanson, VV. Sweetwood, J. Switzer. G. Szostak, B. Tabbert. J. Tapper, C. Tavernier, D. Taylor, I. Hicks. ROVV 6: J. Taylor, J. Teece. B. Tennyson, M. Tennyson, L. Theabold, L. Thomas, J. Thompson, M. Thompson, B. Thom- sen. F. Thorp. ROVV 7: M. Thorson, G. Tiernan, J. Tollefson, I. Tonigan, M. Tonigan, R. Torrez, R. Totterdell, O. Trapp, J. Trygar, J. Urban. ROW 8: F. Urbanik, S. Urhatis, R. Ifrh, D. Vail, J. Valencic, A. Van Cleave, E. Vandervere, J. Van Heirseele, F. Ver- akas, H. Vickers. ROVV 9: G. Bogt. E. Vollmer, J. Vukovich, B. Wade, J. VV allin, J. Walsh, R. Warnecki, J. Warner, R. Warner, J. Warren. ROVV 10: Y. Wechack, D. Wedekind, H. Wel1rly, W. WVeidner, J, Wen- dricks, M. A. Wendt, D. Whipple, R. White- head, M. VVhittier, B. Wiggins,. ROWV 11: J. Wilkerson. C. Williams, L. Williams, G. VVilson, W. Winkow- ski, R. Wisse, H. Wright, S. Young, J. Evoy, G. Zbyszynski. ROW 12: W. Zirkelbach. F. Zorc, P. Zorc, M. Zu- pec, G. Zura. June, 1949 AT RIGHT: A group of Student Council members giving a skit before the Junior Assembly. It looks like a combination of hot-foot and forced feeding. 175 Class Of 1950 Lives In Atomic Age OMING into a world of new ideas is the alert class of June, 1950. This class is made up of 611 boys and girls who have been an important addition to W.T.H.S. They have shown themselves to be courteous, ambitious, and eager to cooperate. Not satished to be merely onlookers, one of the first things this group did was to hold their class party. Games, a program, dancing, and refreshments provided a delightful evening to several hundred participants. Its success was their reward. for good class spirit and initiative, With this party chalked up as their first success, the group, with its brand new ideas, promises to climb the ladder of success at W.T.H.S. Another highlight of the year was the election campaign during which the candidates made speeches in the South Assembly. Those elected were, Edgar Mixan, president, Rosemary Rieger, vicef president, Robert Roemer, secretary, and Dorothy Furstenberg, treasurer. Their sponsors are Miss Ellen Tidy and lxlrs. Ruth Norris. The freshmen were well represented in many extra curricular activities of W.T.H.S. In Froshf Soph swimming Tommy Groat and Richard Hunt contributed to the success of the team. The Frosh football team attracted many players, among them were Joseph Jadrich, john jones, jerry White and George Sandahl. Four grinning ofiicers of the June, 1950 class are Bob Roemer, secre- taryg Rosemary Rieger, vice-presi- dentg Edgar Mixan, presidentg and Dorothy Furstenberg, treasurer. 176 Class Cf June, 1950 Panel 1: Row 1: Donna Adrion, Charlene Aho, Joan Akins, Lupe Almanzo, Mary Almanzo, Joy Amf stutz, Lois Andersen, Roger An' derson. Row 2: Arlene Ankley, Donald Apeland, Theresa Arnold, Barbara Asplund, Mary Atkinson, Michael Babich, Beverly Bailey, Arthur Baker. Row 3: Patricia Baker, Barbara Barker, Eleanor Battisfore, Donald Bauer, Donald Belec, Louadell Bell, Erna Bellef fcuille, Joan Bergman. Row 4: Phil Bittner, Alice Black, K e n n e t h Blaese, Richard Blakemore, Donald Bloom, Eleanor Boble, Mary Bock, Shirley Bomkamp. Row 5: Don' ald Bonner, Alan Botimer, James Bourland, Kenneth Bowen, June Braun, Sally Brean, Richard Brnot, Donna Broecker. Row 6: Dennis Lockwood Brown, Stuart Brown, Betty Brunke, Tom H. Buck, Berf nard Thomas Burba, Gerald Burf ba, Helen Marie Burchett, Robert E. Burckle. Row 7: Bill Burris, Corry M. Burt, Charlotte A. Burf well, Eugene A. Bury, Evelyn Irene Bury, john Milton Caldwell, Marilyn Cameron, Allen Melvin Campbell. Row 8: Alex W. Carel, Ronald Catton, Patsy Caulk. Row 9: Sheila N. Cavin, Jack P. Chelf stad, Joan M. Cheshey. Row 10: Aileen E. Chesko, Joe Earl Clark, Lois Mary Clark. Among the most 111tt,ILSI1Il courses which 1 Ercshmin follows at W.T.H S is the S A and O scries lnsct pic ture above shows N E Birdonncr demonstrlting, before an orientation class in electricity Class O June, 1950 Inset picture above: The girl in the center in demonstrating the principles of solder' ing to her classmates in the SA. and O. electricity class. PANEL 2: ROW 1: Orville St. P. Clavey, Adelyne Blanche Clilford, Lionel Coles. ROVV 2: Patricia Cole, Robert Collins, JoAnne Conrad. ROW 3: Janet Cook, Sally Ann Cook, Richard L. Coulombe. ROW 4: Donald T. Craft, Geraldine M. Crichton, Berry B. Cun- ningham, Minnie Cupil, Chris Dadiras, Carl Davidson, Charles Davidson, Edward Davis. ROW 5: Mary Mekaelian, Rorxie Dayenian, Alice Dean, Elvira DeLaPena, Patricia Demp- ster, Sonia DerBedrosian, Madeline Despot, Richard DeThorne. ROW 6: Bruce Dia- mond, Ronald Dilger, Jean Doddington, Jimmy Doddington, Bud Dolence, Stanley Domalik, Marilyn Domke, Margaret Dracos. ROW 7: Richard Drang, Fred-dy Dretske, Charles Druba, Marjorie Drysdale, Edward Dudek, Frank Dunn, Vincent Dunn, Sou- brette Dupuy. ROW 8: Marjorie Dupies, Claire Dux, Fred Ebler, Gloria Edwards, Vir- ginia Eflnger, Donna Lou Ehlers, Beverly Ellis, Donna Lou Emmons. ROW 9: JoAnn Engberg, Doris Erickson, Ryser Ericson, Betty Lou Exon, Barbara Farmen, Betty Faul, William Fibich, George Finley. ROW 10: Vernon Fisher, Geraldine Foster, Har- vey Franks, Jone Frederickson, Patricia Freeland, Gloria Friedlund, Theodore Fries, Lois Froelich. 178 Class Of June, 1950 lnset picture: Mr. Osbun's general math class is listening to a problem being ex' plainecl at the blackboard. PANEL 3: ROW 1: Valeria Furlan, Dorothy Furstenberg, Martha Helen Gagosian. ROW 2: Barbara J. Ganster, William J. Gedvilas, Barbara Jean Gelling. ROW 3: Nor- ma Jean Gendry, Leslie N. George, Jr., Walter M. Givler. ROW 4: Richard Glogovsky, VVilliam A. Glogovsky, Barbara Goodman, Donna Rose Gossel, Lucille E. Graham, Nancy Lee Grana, Patricia Gray, Ruby Carol Griffin. ROW 5: John D. Grigutis, Tommy R. Groat, Corrine Ann Gross, Loretta Jean Grover, Rudolph J. Habjan, Dolores Mae Hadsell, Marjorie Mae Hall, Donald Hansen. ROW 6: Shirley A. Hansen, Joan Hara- zak, Norma Harju, Stanford Harris, Elaine Harrison, Geraldine M. Harding, Robert J. Hatton, Verna L. Hatton. ROW 7: Katherine Hebior, Sandra Ann Held, William Henderson, Dolores Hendrickson, Shirley Hendrickson, Jack Robert Herberger, Patricia Higgins, Helen Hillegas. ROW 8: Carol Hinderberg, John G. Hodnik, Robert D. Hoff, Carlton Hotfert, Arnold Hofllander, Dick Holt, Loann Holt, Robert Howley. ROW 9: Janet Hrovatin, Deloris Huberti, Mary Hubin, Earl Hucker, Lilla M. Hudson, Dorothy Huelat, Richard Huif, Anna Hughes. ROW 10: LeRoy Hunt, Richard Hunt, Joseph Htitxchings, Angela Ingogia, Frances Iverson, Joseph Jadrich, Richard Jakaitis, Thelma Ja 'anen. 179 Class Of June, 1950 ROW 1: John Japuntich, Grace Jass, Barbara Jelava, Ann Jene- wein, Harry Jenkins, Raymond Jensen, Barbara Johnson, Noretta Knipple, C2AJ. ROW 2: Jimmy Alan Johnson, Ronald W. John- son, Joan M. Jorgensen, Ellen Juntunen, Walter Jack Karies, Mary K. Karasek, Stanley Kaski, Bill Keepper. ROW 3: Donna Grace Kelly, Thomas S. Kelly, Allan J. Kennedy, Donald P. Kennedy, Kathleen M. Kennedy, Madelyn L. Kerpan, Sina E. Kirby, Lee F. Kittell. ROW 4: Nancy C. Knee, Robert Koper, Sophie A. Korzybski, Donald F. Kostylo, John Jastrom MAJ, Marylee Kriesel, Kathleen T. Kula, Arlene M. Kutzler. ROW 5: W. Bob Kyndberg, Helen M. Kyndberg, Marilyn LaBelle, Frank Labus, Betty LaDuke, Clara Lembiris, Donald Landree, Mary Lange. ROW 6: Mildred Larsen, Jean Latz, Charles Laun- dy, Georgia Lavris, Pauline Layafke, Jackey Layne, Theodore Larvis, Richard LeBaron. ROW 7: Gerald LeClerc, Robert Len- zini, Ann Lewis, Mary Lewis, Georgia Lindhardt, Rose LoMon- aco, David Laurent, George Lonergan. ROW 8: Cleo Lovelace, Willie Lovelace, Robert Lower. ROW 9: Doris Loy, Marcine Lund, Gerald MacNorius. ROW 10: Audrey Maki, Marcella Maki, John Malloy. 180 Class Of June, 1950 At the top right: Mr. G. E. McAfee is dcinonstrating to some of his students at problem in rncclmuical drawing. ROVV 1: Ray Marre, Richard Martens, Albertina Martinaitis. ROW 2: Gloria Martinez, Raymond Martinez, Larry Marttila. ROW 3: Stanley Mateja, Stella Mateja, Robert Matheson. ROW 4: Jeanette Matson, Henry Mauldin, Theresa May, Wayne Mayo, Sallyann Mazlo, Charles McBride, Barbara McComsey, Patricia J. McComsey. ROW 5: Lorraine E. McDonald, Joyce C. McFarland, Allen E. McGinnis, JoAnn G. McGrain, Sherman H. McKenzie, Pat J. McKillen, Kathleen McManaman, Mary Mekaelian. ROW 6: Joseph Albert Mesec, Robert F. Miks, Barbara Jean Miller, Herman Miller, Jerry Lee Miller, Joel Miller, Nada Miloshevich, Phyllis D. Minor. ROW 7: Edgar J. Mixan, Robert E. Mjelde, Burton Mollohan, Edward Montgomery, Nancy Jean Moore, Jack J. Morabito, Gregory Mortensen, Abele J. Murphy. ROW 8: Marjorie Murphy, Melvin O. Murray, Virginia M. Musick, Jimmy A. Natalie, Wilma C. Nelms, Bradley A. Nelson. Arlene M. Nordstrom, Raymond F. Norton. ROW 9: Thomas Norton, Bob Norwood, Arthur Nowakowski, Dolores Nowakowski, Dorothy M. Odom, Patricia A. Oglesby, Marcelle N. Ogrin, Lloyd E. O'Hare. ROW 10: Vincent A. Oliva, Rowland W. Otter, Natalie Palazzo, Patricia Palbicke, Wally Paramski, Patricia Parnell, Larry Walter Parsygnat, Shirley M. Pasek. 181 Class f June, 1950 ROW 1: Ralph Patterson, Marlene Pauley, Rudolph Pav- letic, Ardell Pearson, Guynell Pearson. ROW 2: Frances Perpich, Richard Petrotf, Edward Pickus, Alice Pikkar- ainen, Fred Pingel. ROW 3: James Place, Dolores Porter, Lois Proctor, Joe Ptasienski, Daniel Pudlo. ROW 4: Joan Pullen, Norma Quedenfeld, Dorothy Racas, Jean Rackey, Mildred Rainey, Eunice Rasmussen, Dorothy Redding, Jean Redding. ROW 5: Nancy Redfearn, Bill Reitz, Raymond Repmann, Phyllis Riebock, Rosemary Rieger, Rosalie Rig- wood, Carol Roam, Delores Roberts. ROW 6: Robert Roe- mer, Sylvia Rojo, Marlene Rondeau, Marilyn Rose, Ronald Rosenthal, Shirley Mae Roth, Lawrence Rouse, Marilyn Rowe. ROW 7: Paul Ruckebeil, Marie Russell, Joy Rynk- sel, Grace Sacramento, Joseph Sacramento, Beverly Sal- berg, Marianne Salmon, Marilyn Samilow. ROW 8: Jim Sanato, George Sandahl, Rose Sanzone, Betty Santora, Ralph Savaglio, Bill Schaefer, Jacqueline Schaifer, Cath- erine Schenck. ROW 9: Allan Schilling, Nancy Schune- man, William Schultz, Ronald Schumacher, Joyce Schu- maker, George Seiffert, John Seliskar, Adrianne Seyring. ROW 10: Rita Shaffer, Dennis Shaver, Bobby Shoulders, Tandarlarr Simms, Dean Simonson, Dolores Singer, Es- peranza Sinsun, Dolores Slobe. 182 Class Of June, 1950 ROW 1: Elaine Smith, Esther Smith, Marilyn Sneesby, Ronald Soderberg, Virginia Spoif, Henry Springs, Robert Stanczak, Mary Stang. ROW 2: James Stanley, Sylvia Stanovnik, George Staranowicz, Frank Stareshina, Edward Starr, Donna Stenstrom, Robert Stewart, John Stonelake. ROW 3: John Struna, Janet Strzyz, Charles Sueppel, Joan Sundstrom, Mary Sundwall, Ronald Svete, Lorraine Symusiak, Norman Szudar- ski. ROW 4: Anita Tardy, Darrell Taylor, Peggy Tentes, Marion Theehs, James Therry, Allen Thom-as, Dale Thornborough, Jean Tiffany. ROW 5: Shirley Tilley, Bon- nie Tollefson, Betty Tomkowicz, Eleanor Toomasian, LeRoy Trepanier, Jimmy Trom- bino, Cecilia Turkowski, Sylvia Unrein. ROW 6: Frances Urh, Marilyn Vanderventer, Gerald Vantreeck, Irma Veneman, Joan Vepley, Anne Verenski, Doreen Verne, Anton- ette Vignerie. ROW 7: Maria Vlachos, Jacqueline Vogelsang, Ray Vukovich, Therese Wagner, Ione Walenter, Peggy Wall, Donald Watson, James Watson. ROW 8: Ger- trude Weinberger, Marilee Wecheck, James ,Welch, Pauline Welch, William' Wheeler, Jerry White, Otis White, Cleopatra Whitehead. ROW 9: Ester Williams, Guy Williams, James Williams, Mack Williams, Barbara Wilson, Joanne Wilson, John Winkowski, Donna Winters. ROW 10: Dorothy Wise, Jacqueline Wisse, Frederic Woldt, Jeannine Wroten, Wayne Zeithaml, Pat Zersen, Carl Zewe, Shirley Ziel. 183 Acknowledgements Senior and faculty portraits by Gibson Studios, Chicago. Individual underclassman pictures by Schools Miniature Service, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Group and informal photography by W.T.H.S. Camera Club and Gibson Studios Chicago. Aerial view of Weiss Field, courtesy of Jimmy McNeany of NewsfSun Staff. Bikini atomic explosion photo, courtesy of joint U. S. Army-Navy Signal Corps. Guggenheim Museum photo, courtesy of Hope Associates, Inc., New York. Layouts and Engravings by Leander W. Hagerty jr., Superior Engraving Co., Chicago Printing by Keystone Printing Service, Inc., Libertyville, Illinois. Cover and binding by North American Press, Milwaukee, Wis. 184 iSI1IlPP'S IEE BBEBII1 911 Grand Avenue WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS FEATURING Q Wisconsin Ice Cream Hours 7 ILM. to 12 P.M. CARRY-OUTS M ' BAR-B-Q's " HAMBURGERS 'f' . , .Ti Hor Docs A V '27 L g .vig il?" '1 1 " 4 XM. L -1- ,Y X ii: P K amp s , r -5 fitgiigg' X I 4 mfg LX. lhggcwfiigu f,i16i,i,.Q.a 4- - Pl -L' i "'L"9f'i- fs l ' 'N x I I 14' 7 , .1 SUNDAES vo i5j43f':'ff' SODAS - ,iffy MALTEDS ' ' - Q f' ' Have You Tried Our De Luxe Banana Splits? Phone Ontario 8452 Cecil Knapp 18? V V I I. U F I F I P I' 5 g Founded in 1905 by EARL W. SACKMAN W. I. SACKMAN Proprietor NQVQTM CMICAQQ LUWBQQ gf CGAL CCDMDANY PHONE: MAIESTIC 245 EVERYTHING IN LUMBER BUILDING MATERIAL AND COAL Maierial from our Close Out Department will save you up to 4070 on your building and remodeling needs. Why pay more? Office and Yards Near C. CSI N. W. Depot 186 OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO YOU, THE CLASS OF I947 . . . YOU WILL ALL NOW START ON THE NEXT STEP OF LIFE'S ADVENTURE, AND WITH YOU, TAKE OUR MOST SINCERE WISHES FOR HAPPI- NESS AND SUCCESS ..... WE TOO, OLD AND SOLID ESTABLISH- MENT THAT WE ARE, HAVE OUR STEPS TO TAKE IN LIFE .... OUR LATEST STEP IS THE ADDITION, IN OUR STORE, OF THE FINEST SPORTING GOODS SHOP ON THE NORTH SHORE, OF WHICH WE ARE IUSTLY PROUD ..... IUST AS YOU, ON THE COMPLETION OF YOUR NEXT STEP IN LIFE, WILL FEEL THE GLOW OF PRIDE THAT COMES WITH THE REALIZATION OF A IOB WELL DONE ..... OUR VERY BEST WISHES GO WITH YOU ..... MAY YOU SUCCEED AND FIND HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY ..... Hours In Service DUQKIN Q DUPKIN 187 EE IEHZ -- TRADE MARK REG. U. S. FAT. OFF. HOMIE I-RIEIELIER BETTER EATING . A DEEPFREEZE home freezer puts you ahead on everything that counts. You shop ahead when prices are right and quality is rightest. Only on nice days. You cook and bake ahead-As you feel like it. The monotony of leftovers is banished forever. You no longer eat foods to save them. Instead you save them until you've got that taste again. Shown here is big de luxe Model C-10. ten cubic feet capacity. holds more than 350 pounds of assorted perishable foods. Model B-10 has same big capacity at lower cost. Model A-5. for the smaller family. has 4.8 cubic feet capacity. holds more than 168 pounds. BETTER LIVING The unexpected guest is no problem to your DEEP- FREEZE home freezer. You increase your reputa- tion as hostess. With a DEEPFREEZE home freezer you can have in your home: a greater variety-a larger quantity- a better quality of foods ready to serve any time. All at lower cost. NOTICE TO 1947 GRADUATES A future of termendous opportunity is presented by the acceptance of the DEEP- FREEZE home freezer. Tie-in your own bright future with this superb appliance. You are cordially invited to telephone Mr. W. H. Hallenbeck at Ontario 8400. to arrange an interview. Heplmnzu DEEPFREEZE DIVISI Motor Products Corporation TRADE MARK REG. U. 5. PAT. OFF, ON Only Motor Products Corporation Can Make 23U1D""iSS"ee' THE DEEPFREEZE HOME FREEZER North Chicago. Illinois CYCLGISIIES FENCE BEST FOR: Schools, Afhlelic Fields, Parks, Airporfs, Counfry Es+a1'es, Cily and Suburban Homes, Cemeleries, Clubs, Indus'I'riaI Properlies CYCLONE FENCE DIVISION I American Steel and Wire Company Q UNITED STATES STEEL CORPORATION SUBSIDIARY Waukegan, Illinois North Chicago, Illinois 189 HICAGO HARDWARE FOUNDRY Q. DEPENDABLE SINCE new Producers of High Grade Iron, Ni-Resist, Semi-Steel, Brass, Bronze, Aluminum and Alloy Castings Machine Work, Plating, Porcelain Enameling. Restaurant, Cafeteria and Lunch Room Equipment Electric Industrial Drlers, Cast Iron and Aluminum Welding Rods and Fluxes, NORTH CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ERICKSON'S DELICATESSEN M. I. Alotti. Owner AWS E 1818 Washington Street Waukegan. Ill. ' , CONGRATULATIONS TO TI-IE , Glafu of 1947 '1- , G o L D s 'r E I N I CLOTHING COMPANY 11 N. Genesee Street Waukegan, Ill. I 190 GREETI e To the Class of 1947 May you realize your ambitions and fondest hopes in the years ahead. 'A' 'A' uk The Cliiizenka Qfiatiunal Eiizrnlz OF WAUKEGAN The Friendly Bank for Friendly People DE SIT IN CE OR 191 Qur Congratulations t J K ,fn My KMA QXXAW7 141 South Genesee Street Waukegan, Illin .Zfffffuf .Z1'u1r'fl11', I ffnf K6:1.1f R N NATURAL 5414, FAST-CLEAN- DEPENDABLE Nom:-I SHORE Qu COMPANY "THE FRIENDLY PEOPLE" SUGGEST THAT YOU PLAN NOW TO BETTER YOUR LIVING WITH NATURAL Qu Eastern Kentucky Ceals 0 RED GEM 0 PEERLESS 0 HARLAN 0 CAVALIER U 1 North Western Hanna Fuel Co. Zlplllefbl If u76lSSf'q GHC!! Clayton and' Sand St. Mui. 456 ABBOTT LABORATORIES Manufacturing Pharmaceutical Chemists NORTH CHICAGO ILLINOIS 19 1 GUTHRHEQS 1 if SUPER l.G.A. MART 1103-05 Washington Street , .' 'K MX- - MC N N Not Too Sweeix 0 STEEL 8: SALES CUMPANY NofTooBLc1rT -,Wi nn 2 ev 1 'H C. M. Barton IOBBERS-FABRICATORS-WELDERS XM, ' A'2:' fl IRON at STEELBQALLIED , 34,41 Q3-gg I PRODUCTS ', G9 13 Dr. Pepper Bottling Co Mui. 477 8 Madison sf. Waukegan PHONE MAJESTIC 110 Waukegan Lumber 6- Coal Co. L UM B ER Sash, Doors and Interior Finish Sand and Clayton Streets Waukegan, Ill. 194 gitftif Qftotifttcfof A. L. Brmuimtuintii Company Visit Our Retail Ice Cream Store Ontario 6700 Waukegan, Illinois SHURHIT PRODUCTS A INC. 'S MANUFACTURERS OF Automotive Electrical Ignition repair parts and testing equipment. i DRUCE .ew eo. 1 23 N. Genesee St. - 612 North Ave. WAUKEGAN, ILL. 1700 Sheridan Rd. NORTH CHICAGO. ILL. 1 II Expert Prescription Service Sick Room and First Aid Supplies Cosmetics Candy-Cigars-Cigarettes Soda Fountain Service H. V. CLEVELAND, O. P. EIMERMAN. ANGELO DICELLO Proprietors G. L. Miller Motor Sales, Inc. 609 So. Genesee Street LINCOLN Ontario 5606 'lr ir MERCURY SALES and SERVICE 5EX7M TU mf class Ur f'47" 25251151455 s . MAKE THE MEAL! I O : Where they serve Sexton prod- ' 0 0 : Fw' ucts you can ex- 0 .1 1 ' . if X, BOD. pect distinc- : ,, 1 , "-. X J tive quality ' 2 ' ,Qrs f . . ki : . KA X , , ln plc es, . : relishes and 2 ' Condiments. : ooooooooooooooooooooo OF W. T. H. S. We ot 'Freedmcu'1's" congratulate you. Best Wishes cmd Success tor your Future. ni? FREEDMAN'S RELIABLE MEN'S STORE 30 S. Genesee Street Majestic 1581 Qu GI DEPARTMENT STQQE HEADQUARTERS FOR SPGRTING GGCDDS VISIT CUB COMPLETE NEW Sporting Goods Department COMPLIMEN TS NATIONAL PRESS 1617 Lakeside Ave. NORTH CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Zlfcl IAQ ,Wabvf ZZLJAIBM af Z1 X if I. . W , A f S ILY LUERR "ff f gulf LVM4 E4 of 21I1StCC.I MCta11llfgIC3I COFPOIRIIOII NORTH CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 197 First by Far with ci PostfWar Oar STUDEBAKER WAUKEGAN MOTOR SALES, INC. 579 S. Genesee Street WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS Ontario 85 50 fe :::::::::::::.-:::::- q "TRY KELLY FIRST" KELLY HARDWARE CO. Remember, Boys and Girls, when you leave High School, your needs will be found at Kellys Majestic 133 f134 810 Glen Flora Avenue COMPLIMENTS of Rouse Motor Express NORTH CHICAGO, ILLINOIS MOPAR Engineered Parts and Accessories DE SOTO AND PLYMOUTH BOZARTH MOTOR SALES, llncco Telephone Majestic 4430 541 Genesee Street VJAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 198 eompfimenis of THE KALVA CCIRPCIRATICIN For fha fines' in L. T. 11A11S!iN BAKERY 130005 Flow SHOP AT THE ir Community Bake Shop 'A' 1342 G1 F1 A 1 G 'r 1, 1 'r 1 QI PHONE MAI. 891 Ph O 3410 32 N G 4' COMPLIMENTS or Webber Cartage Line, Inc. CHICAGO WAUKEGAN MILWAUKEE 199 'r Y """""""""""' A:::" I lp lb I, it it 'I 1, :1 T A Y L O R :g ily 4 Hg WHOLESALE GROCERY co. :f COMPLIMENTS or tft U 1: r lr 1, 1, tr Ip 15: Distributors of 100 Libbys Fine Foods . v ' If Candy, Cigarettes and Paper Supplies II ii QUALITY W1 1 r 43: TOOL WORKS .g , , ,I I.: Pickus Const. Equip. Co. 'r 'r :+ General Contractors Q Service Station Equipment I 11, Pick-Us to Serve-U :E 913 Grand Ave. Waukegan, Ill. D .s,..s-sLn- ..,. TJ J R. R. Tinsley M. B. Tinsley Glenn Richardson Fay Snell I GRAND AVENUE LUMBER 8: SUPPLY COMPANY 1213 Grand' Avenue at the Electric LUMBER, MILLWORK AND BUILDING MATERIAL Phone Majestic 16 Waukegan. Illinois 2 LUESTS 'T I 1 1 I 11 1 INSU IQANCE AGENCY Il B. F. West B. E. West 1 C I Karcher Hotel Building , 4 407 Washington St., Waukegan 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' , 1 1 1 1 1 X 1 ' 1 1 All Lines of Insurance 1 J Manufacturers of INDUSTRIAL FINISHES EXCLUSIVELY ir ZAPON DIVISION ATLAS POWDER COMPANY North Chicago, lll. 201 Compliments of ' M I D L A N D QE INDUSTRIAL FINISHING CO. Yeoman Iewelry Store IEWELERS and OPTOMETRISTS Ie, 5 - 116 N G ee St. Ph M 1 1714 CONGRATULATIO NS AND BEST WISHES . . for Your Fllflll'Z tguccess Inabluhed O HIC- - 1900 :me 'Fu'1'n1't ure AND APPLIANCES 114-120 S. Genesee Street Waukegan, Ill. Majestic 1818-1819 202 Jewelry Jrlwarhes Slryrle and Originamy HENDERSONI S Jewelry Sfore 9 So. Genesee St. i' "If it's a Henderson Diamond it is perfect" Congrefrulafions To maargsaaumafafas 'A' 9 Waukegan - North Chicago CHAMBER OF COMMERCE WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS W1'tA ConzPI1'n1ents Qf Porett Brothers 203 COMPLIMENTS KAMSCHULTES MUSIC Op I MART, INC. J E F F E R S O N : 221 Vsfashington St. Ontario 8480 ICE CO E E ' -'THE COMPLETE MUSIC STORE" A GOOD, FRIENDLY PLACE TO TRADE WETZEL 8: TURNER CHEVROLET 0 BUICK CQVIEDLHVIENTS OE 14 Swpplim A FRIEND 204 PROMPT GOOD SPOTLESS SERVICE FUEL DELIVERY HAAKE COAL COMPANY coAL-coKE-FuEL oiL Paul und Pine Streets at North Shore Tracks Majestic 1133 ONE BLOCK SOUTH OF GRAND AVE. lfQ11afiiy Qoes 801111 In in R11 N K BJEVJERAQES "THE BETTER SODA WATER" Majestic 405 Waukegan, Illinois CO-OPERATIVE TRADING CO. em awe nimm Buy Co-op Dairy and Bakery Products -- Huey are known to be ot higher quality. The Co-op stores and markets are owned by me local consumers trading in them. Give them your support. Become co-operators and boost your own community. CO-OP SUPER SERVICE Station Belvidere cmd Icxckson Streets WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS -KV TRADE AT GOODMANS DEPT. STORE 602 - 604 Tenth Street Phone Maj. 783 Waukegan Illinois dl' The Home of Tailor Made Furniture COMPLIMENTS OF Mathon's Fish and Chips C071g7'6lIful6ZLLi071S To The Class of 1947 AND TO THE ENTIRE FACULTY Our Sincere Wish is . . . for your Continued Success and Happiness Charles J. Sachs Furniture Co. 1109-1115 Washington Street Phone: Ontario 8180 washington laundru AND Dry CHee1,rniIfng I Phone Ont. 7100 I. Faubel COMPLIMEN TS OF SWEETOP DONUTS 1210 Washington St. Edison Court Cake and Glazed Donuts by the dozen Coffee and Donuts Bendfelts Ice Cream ul' OPEN DAILY 5 A.M. TO MIDNITE Except Tues., 5 A.M. to 1 P.M.: Wed.. 4 P.M. to Midnite Qompfimenis of GREEN MILL C DAIRY PRODUCTS MILK -ICE CREAM BEATRICE FOODS COMPANY Majestic 54,00 I EM I ,-6 FIRST NATIONAL BANK I o F WAUKEGAN ESTABLIHED I852 'Ir 207 Compliments OF SANFORD, PATRICIA LARRY and SANDRA SPERO COMMERCIAL 6 fl d PUBLICATION PRINTERS if North Shore Prinlzers, Inc 535 So. Sheridan Road Mai. 37 Congratulations YD TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1947. J QHNS - M ANVILLE 5454! '7 Larsen 611 Petersen Paint Ce. PAINT AND WALLPAPER Artists' and Sign Painters' Supplies, Glass Pictures, Picture Framing. and Window Shades Majestic 27 1 1 120 North Genesee Street Waukegan, Illinois 'T F 1 4: : l I I : ll Caples Photo Frmshmg :E 5 Complimm of 8: Camera Co. 5 ,Q r ll ,665 ' Mmtslontnt ff Ntenallem 1, 4 Phone Majestic 1877 fl Q STUDIO Waukegctn.I1l. .I I' 1' 'I +C ::::::::::: -::::0-a-J L: Phone Maiestic 22 1215 Belvidere St. SACKMAN LU MBER 61 COAL CO. Coal - Coke - Lumber - Millwork Roofing, Building Material LEROY W. SACKMAN, President WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS COMPLIMENTS OF ARTISTIC CIPEANERS REFRIGERATED FUR STORAGE 1509 Washington Street Waukegan, Ill. 209 Gompfimen is of frank Burke Hardware Ca. COMPLIMENTS QP 1 READY-TO-WEAR 1 SRSCI' Lock WOI1iS ar 1 +I? "r J r ' ,Zmrzaa and Accessories Millinery and Shoes I 1, Q a NORTH CHICAGO, ILL. m an L J r COMPLIMENTS OF r gmrrrrrrfyrg raarrarraraarrrarras NORTH SHORE'S FINEST BILLIARD ROOM 7 IO N COMPLIMENTS H I T E H B E R uv S of J 5 e 1: faofe Dr. F. V. LeMieux C9 OPTOMETRIST ,Q H I H , , Edlson Court , 1127 W. Washmgton St :E Phone Mai. 431 Q 'r 'r 51 1: WAUKEGAN. ILL. 'r 307 Washington St. 1 I YOUR NYAL SERVICE DRUG STORE Waukegan, IH. , it 'r 'r 'L 'I J FEI BERG'S E t t Style HC3JC1l11l1'tCfS for Smart Dressers M Always time New Styles First ,Q t t ONTARIO 7808 211 TOYS COSMETICS GLASSWARE WAS I-I I N GTO N DRY GOODS GIFTS LINGERIE NOTIONS PAPER GOODS 5c - IOC -25C fo SLOO HOUSE FURN' CANDIES SUPPLIES 1415 Washington Street 1001 DIFFERENT ITEMS Quality Telephone Majestic 223 Work N HRTII CHICAGO TIIIBUNE A Semi-weekly Newspaper published Tuesday and Thursday in North Chicago Printers Publishers 711 Seventeenth St. Engraving North Chicago, Illinois COMPLIMENTS OF Waukegan Steel Sales Inc. 1201 Belvidere Street Phone Ontario 5810 W. G. SIVER A. H. SIVER ..Bud., ..Si,. SIVER HARDWARE COMPANY 1117-19 Washington Street Phone: Ont. 8100-8101 LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS FOR WILSON SPORTING GOODS COMPANY "That Good Hardware Store at Edison Square" 212 Otto's Paint Gift Shop PICTURE FRAMING GIFTS - CARDS O 125 N. Genesee Majestic l729 if I In our book section today, tomorrow, or any day, you will find interesting books and interested readers, You have formed the habit of coming here throughout your school years - We Want you to continue through the years to come. PEARCE'S 4 North Genesee Street WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS COMPLIMENTS OF T H E POTTER COMPANY L :::- - -::,Q:::: ewnplinaenlfi OF WAUKEGAN FISH MARKET UUH CUIIIPIEIE SERVICE INCLUDES . . . O PRINTING O LITHOGRAPHING 0 FOLDING CARTONS 0 SET-UP BOXES 0 OFFICE SUPPLIES O OFFICE EQUIPMENT We Specialize in GOOD PRINTING and Lithogrcrphing National Uthce Supplu Co. NATIONAL COLORTYPE, INC. Waukegan, Illinois T110 IIIIEIUNI PRINTING SERVICE, INC. '23 Creators gf FINE PRINTING i 1 i f I s 1 n i I I I I


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