Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1951

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Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1951 volume:

ul' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11v 11 1 1! 1" I . . .. .. 5 A .,.,,,-uv' ""P"W' 'fU3'r!11f' uvvn 1' uv ,, 1 1 1,11 ,., ,, 1 nn fx f' Ny, 'wana I-3 f-u ,X if-N11 UN .lqa 1 H. ,,+,,, , ia. gnu. 1:1 is nun If 11611 ul' 12 1.13 v lil M 1+ urn-1.4f1.111u.p11 1 -3131? ' I , ,, .Q ' 'J ' l 3 3, , . 1 1- 1 ' 1, 7 1:7111 uf 11. 14- -J 1 111.3514-.3 1 4 1 THE 1951 HILLTCP ELG O THE ELGIN ACADEMY This is the year we can call "our" year, just as every other senior class has had the opportunity to do. This is the year we once thought would bring an end to that long struggle for knowledge, but even though it may be hard lor some ol us to admit. we quite often overhear our classmates reveal the tact that they really don't feel as big and important as they had hoped and thought they would. All of us feel more as though we are beginning all over again with many new opinions, ideas, and experiences we have gained through the past four years. Let's look back to the fall of 1947 and the beginnings of our class. Six of us, Peter Tannenberg, Sally Strothman, Andy Shillinglaw, Mari Romeis, Bill McNamara, and Mary Louise Drechsel, began the path that was to be continued by our followers. Friendships that would last a lifetime were already being formed. Then as the next year rolled around a new headmaster. E. P. Droste, came and was to see us through graduation. To ioin our class came his daughter, Adele, and Sarah Iane Ferry. This was only the beginning of the second year, of what seemed such a long tour years. That Iunior year now came into view and we had finally become upper classmen. Entering our group were Claude Chapman, Betsy deForest, Ioan Gourley, Diane Heth, Lewis Iafle, Gail Montgomery, Ion Moulton, Roy Newberg, Barbara Pontius, Charlie Thompson, and Beverly Valentine. Our Iunior year seemed to end before it had a chance to begin, and we were wishing we could do more than just reminisce about the past Homecoming, Aeich Dance and the other fond memories. Along with the arrival of our Senior year, that glorious year, came many new teachers along with more new seniors to compleie our class. The past year brought lack Burgess. Tom Dunker, Lee Karcher. Iean Mensing. Iohn Paschal, and Ierry Sheerin. As Father Time carries us on our way we shall have many wonderful memories of our days at E.A. IACK BURGESS Geneva Illmols Black Club Hobby Club Football Track New to the semor class this year haxlmg from Geneva came Blg lack We never know quxte how to expect lack One morning he rs ln hrs two tone Mercury another he arnves m hrs contxnental lzed chartreuse convertrble and on those snowy mormngs when no one else can make xt to school lack arrives rn hrs jeep statron wagon Cwrth a radlol We have heard wrld stones about lacks deer huntmg the four legged type and are all wart mg to see the proof Much of the d1smay of the female speczes lack also seems to spend hrs tlme wxth a dear from home In fact many of us are begmmng to wonder mf lack reallzes this IS a co ed school It seems lack also assisted the coach rn a few novel football tactxcs and proved much of an asset to the team You may have been late m coming Iack but well always remember you and good luck m the future Denver Colorado Black Club Mayor E Club Neptune Club Camera Club Stage Manager Football Swunmmg Track Its that best room ID the dorm fellow you see runmng around the campus carryxng a table or chaxr for a new play settmg Youll hnd Claude back stage whenever a play rs goxng on Some thmg must be the fascmatxon It mrght also be sand that Claude hnds cashmere sweaters quite mterest mg too He seems to fmd the method to dxvlde hrs trme between studying and practxcmg such crazy stunts as he put on at the E Dance thus year Maybe that 18 your freld Claude Our swxm mxng team found hlm always there to outrace that other guy and the football coach kept hxm nght m place pushmg ahead As far as the female sex goes Claude IS well satxshed and certainly drdnt seem to mmd settlmg down with one of the Bar nngton blondes Watch over Colorado for us Claude CLAUDE CHAPMAN BETSY DE FOREST Elgm Illmols Presxdent Aelchlonan Society Ment Status Presldent Keynote Club Editor Orange and Black Secretary Treasurer Semor Class Ensemble Secretary Treasurer Student Council Secretary Treasurer Orange Club Chorus Betsy came to the Academy as a yumor and has smce well dlstmgulshed herself As presxdent of the Aexchs Betsy has done more than her share to keep up the annual tradztxons ot teas mxtxatxon and the Aelch Dance As Edltor ln Chxet of the Orange and Black she has done one of the hnest pobs ever ac compllshed m puttmg out the school paper Notxcmg everything and always alert Betsy has been a inend to all Many of us have Betsy to thank for bemg at such and such a meeting at the nght txme Her scholastic achxevements are numerous and she has been on merxt status a number oi txmes For Betsy rs well consxdered the student bureau We wzsh Betsy the best of everything ln the future MARY LOUISE DRECHSEL Algonqum. Illmo1s Gxrl s Chorus Ensemble Aexchs Black Club The tour year gal from Algonqum wtth the red convertxble rs one of our semor class socxahtes She IS kept busy by her partxes but she always has tlme to be one of those faithful Aerchs who go any where to rush those urgent artxcles lust m hme lor the commg tea dance or other event Sxs manages to keep those after lunch conversatlons anythmg but dull and her presence both m and out ot classes adds to the atmosphere Another part ol Drex s personalxty whxch may be hzdden from most ot you may be shown by her mstxgatxon of the can can dance whxch to the dlstress of the male sex dxdnt qulte come through Well Drex whether xt lust be New York or Europe too we know whoever you come m contact with wxll appreciate you as we have 4 , any advice on political affairs or any world news , . . ADELE DROSTE Elgm Illmols Secretary Keynote Club Gxrl s Chorus Ensemble The Telephone Lets Make An Opera Orange and Black Staff Black Club Hexchs Merit Status Cum Laude Adele havmg lomed our class an her sophomore year has done well to contnbute her vanous talents to the graduating class She IS outstanding m her scholastxc abrhty and along with this her muslcal talent has well represented us smce her arnval She starred ln both musical productions Lets Make An Opera and The Telephone which were presented by the musxc department thls year We all have confrdence that she will succeed rn thrs held for rt has been remarked that she hkes dra matzcs too and they certamly seem to corncxde Adele s elhc1ent ryanagmg of the front page of the Orange and Black helped to produce our paper We wish Adele the very best of luck xn the future wrth the conhdence that she wlll always come out above all THOMAS DUNKER Cedar Rapxds Iowa Boys Chorus Ensemble Orange Club Major E Club Neptune Club Football Captam swimming Team Golf As every years semor class seems to have tts Casanova so does the class of 51 Tom came to us from Cedar Rapids where and we quote the par tres never stop Those few words he always has tlme to say to the females at EA have certamly been profltable Or have they? However perhaps underneath there hes a senous sxde for he has seemed to pursue one special gal above all Tom IS an excellent swimmer and proved a worthy cap tam of the team Always taking everythrng m hrs course Tom rs recogmzed by all at a drstance by that well known saunter Even wxth the casual axr of our well dressed colleague he rs ranked hlgh among the humonsts of the semor class We have conhdence that our Romeo wlll be llked rn any walk as he was at EA and we hope he wxll never lose that way w1th women . . . , always on time. . . I . . xl I I ' , - I . . . . I: ,fr ,'?f Chicago, Illinois President Girl's Dorm Council Student Council Treasurer Aeichlorian Society Merit Status Homecoming Queen Girls Chorus Ensemble Keynote Club Orange Club Orange and Black Our Homecoming Queen from Chicago has indeed proved to be the nicest way of all to decorate the campus We know Pete will verify this statement and agree that she is nice to have around any time The girl s dorm would be at a complete loss without Sarah She is sort of the silent star that keeps everything in tact We do not know quite what to attribute xt to but perhaps its those apples she loves so much that make fellows look a second time At any rate we wish she would not be so secretive with her formula But when questioned she lust raises those big brown eyes and looks up mno cently Her soft low voice is certainly soothing in time of need nght gals? Sarah will be loved wherever she goes and we truly hope she will always remember EA Kenosha, Wisconsm Keynote Club Orange and Black Staff Black Club Girls Chorus Hobby Club As a lumor Ioan came to the Academy and the senior class really feels having Ioan is a complx ment for she has attended quite a few schools and still seems to prefer EA A friend in need rs a friend indeed and from what the gals in the dorm say we understand she proved to be more than a frxend to all of them before the Homecoming Dance Lovell Hall we are told became quite a menagene thanks to Ioan Hamsters became quite companion able is this true Ioan? Her blonde hair and red blush attract many males for upon entering her room we fmd picture upon picture of handsome men which weekly seem to change positron But that handsome brother of her always remains in the same place Best of luck Ioan whatever your decision be QC DIANE HETH St Charles Ill1no1s Orange and Black Gxrls Chorus Aexchs Orange Club Keynote Club Cheerleading Better known throughout the campus and else where as Dmx she IS always cheerful perhaps sweet would better descnbe her Her mterests are qulte vaned and she isnt one to be hed down However one semor boy seemed to keep her roped and hed this year Strangely enough from all ob servatlons she dldnt seem to mind Il you happen to see a httle black hot rod whxppmg up the street but last look out its Dml It is rumored though that quxte a few people are wxllmg to trust thexr hves wlth her Perhaps lts just the company Manv good tlmes have been had by all at her clique of glrls before dances and otherwise Dm: wont be easy to forget and we know that she wzll be a welcome person wherever she goes LEWIS IAFFE Ch1cago Illmo1s Busmess Manager 1951 Hllltop Keynote Club Dust of the Road Track Manager Basketball Football Ment Status What would we ever have done wxthout Lewls as the Busmess Manager ol the Hxlltop7 Possxbly Here comes that boy agam 18 the lavonte saymg of all Elgms advertxsmg managers for somehow Lewns always returned with a handlul of patrons and donatxons Thanks a mxllxon Lew Bumpmg mto Lewxs with a stack of towels m his anns was a common occurrence lor he always was glvmg a helpmg hand somewhere and managmg IS lust his department Hxs grades were always nght up there wxth the hxghest Ment Status bemg xmportant to hxm and as he found attamable Say Lew how about glvlng us your number to call whenever a manager xs needed Good luck always Mr 4 ., . . . 7 . .. ., . . abode in St. Charles. especially by that senior .. ., .N . i . . . in new -sd LEAN OR KARCHER Barrmgton Illmozs Ensemble Girls Chorus Orange Club Aerchs Tennis Merit Status This year another Barnngton blonde lomed our senior class She lmrnediately went to all our hearts and our only regret is that she did not come sooner She received the honor of being on merit status the flrst six weeks and has maintained a good record smce Distinguished well by her sense of humor she has become an intricate part of the senior class and Hepzlbah has become as close to many of us as she xs to Lee You could find a small part oi her aboundmg energy exhibited on the tennis courts both in the fall and m the spring Her musical tal ents were contributed to both the glrls chorus and the Ensemble and rf you have ever been to one of those famous parties at Lees you know too how well she can play the piano Whatever Lee may do we know her cheery smile and sparkling personality will bring her out on top WILLIAM MCNAMARA Elmhurst Illmois Dorm Council Black Club Major E Club Football Track Merit Status Bill came to the Academy four years ago and has shown himself to be a top notch student in classes as well as around the campus. He is the kind of fellow everyone wishes the best of everything and we all know that Bill will come out on top. More than just frequently youll hear someone remark to Bill How can you remember those History dates? and although Bill will only laugh we all know it is not luck but a will to work. Anyone can see from the above list of activities Bill does more than spend all his time studying. He was a star on the football team and always eager to join in any school event. Much success Bill we know you will always be in there pitching. . , X 1 l ,Q .,,,' , ,f L , ., l FX f ' 1 xilvl' 1. xg, uijxx-',Y. Ax IEAN MENSING Watervmlle Ohzo Dorm Councrl Orange and Black Staff Gxrl s Chorus Ensemble Ment Status Dust of the Road Iean rs fresh from Watervllle Ohlo this year but maybe w should overlook thrs fact for the popula tlon of Watervrlle consxsts of very lxttle and lean prefers to say she rs lust from Ohxo lean has carned her talents rrght from home and she rs a welcome member of any club She rs known for her lastmg love of cheese flgs and saymg Sarcashc9 Whos bemg sarcast1c" Iean can be found wntmg for the Orange and Black or memonzmg lines for one of our plays lxke Dust of the Road qurte frequently She IS always lrrendly and wrllmg lean s weekend plans are always qulte mystenous but the tales afterwards clear all doubts Be good to VVaterv1lle Iean and keep us all posted GAIL MONTGOMERY Elmhurst Illmols Student Council Dorm Councrl Black Club Grrls Chorus Orange and Black Staff Keynote Club A Likely Story Ment Status Lets Make An Opera Ga l loaned our class last year and we were cer tamly proud to have her for a member She rs one of the best loved glrls rn the dorm and her wrllmg ness to help has certamly mamfested itself on her numerous actxvzhes She asserted herself ln the dramahc held thrs year by bemg xn both produc trons Let s Make An Opera and A Likely Story Gall s frxendly word for everyone even on the blues! of Mondays rs one of her mcomparable as sets She IS a good sport and doesnt even seem to mmd bemg called Grandma by her fellow French classmates She IS lookrng forward to her trxp to France thrs summer and we are not at all dubrous as to how well she wzll get along Best of luck Gall , . Vice President Senior Class Secretary Aeichs a ' ' . St Charles Illmols Vlce Presldent Boy s Dorm Council Merit Status Vlce Presldent Black Club Student Council Secretary Treasurer Mayor E Club Basketball Orange and Black Staff Dust of the Road Football Track Ion came to the Academy as a lumor hallmg from St Charles He quzckly yomed the campus lxfe and found that bemg a boarder dxd have some advan tages lust ask a few of the gxrls lf he seemed dxs tressed about xt The athletrc teams at St Charles certamly lost a ternhc athlete when Ion left but we need not shed our tears for St Charles for EA has defmxtely appreclated hxm He atded the suc cess of both the football and basketball teams but somehow he has managed to avold all the follow mg femmes and kept hrs E pm fmost of the txme anywayl Really Ion we are qurte proud of you That must have taken quxte a but of wxll power Good luck Ion whatever the future may hold for you Chxcago Illmoxs Boys Chorus Ma1or E Club Keynote Club Black Club Ment Status Football Swxmmmg and Track Manager Roy came to us from Chxcago last year and has proved to be one of the most enthusxastxc members of the Keynote Club Perhaps thls comes from hrs love of playmg the pxano But when thus xs mentioned that wxdely recogmzed blush comes over hxm and he very modestly admits Why xts noth mg at all Seeing Roy around the campus you can conyecture that hrs ment status xs well earned for he rs never seen wlthout that ever present pxle of books And when It wasnt a plle of books lt was a pxle of umforms for the current team Roy proved an able helper and manager and those boys were always fxlled wrth thanks for hrm Good luck Roy 1 I . 1- 11 1- 11 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . -1 11 - - . 1 - 1 1 1 1 -1 11 1 . 1 lt -1 1 1 ' - 11 . ' 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 lOHN A PASCHAL St Charles Illmo1s Orange and Black Black Club Football Basketball Tennis Pa ky as he IS more commonly known around the campus blew m from St Charles thxs year and became a member of the boardmg group Packys humor although always good for a laugh rs somewhat debated upon by the females of EA He has managed to keep the htth period English Class along wlth the mstructor ln a whxrl all year Hxs basketball ablllty whlch he carried over from St Charles has saved many a game and some ot his remarkable shots have entertained us all Those basketball legs are seen amblmg back trom lunch every day lust as the bell rs about to rlng N hurry Packy 1ts only Englxsh And to all our amazement he usually makes xt BARBARA PON TIUS Barrmgton Ill1no1s Aelchs Black Club A Buick turns the comer and out steps Barbxe another one ot those day students from out Bar rmgton way Barb came to the Academy xn her jumor year and qulckly became a lamzhar hgure on the campus and may we add qulte an attractxve one at that Her mam tascmatxon can be found Irequentmg her house on weekends Spamsh comes easy wxth days lxke that to look forward to Barble s year was dzvxded between Spamsh at the Academy and subjects at Ellxs Busmess College It was lun to see her munchmg away at a sandwxch rn Sears so she could hurry oft to one of her attractxons the typewrxter We w1ll always be thmkxng of you Barble and wondenng who the lucky guy IS Much luck always . , . . . ., 0 Farewell. and much luck Packy. Elgm Ilhnols Assistant Edxtor 1951 Hxlltop Orange and Black A Lxkely Story Gxrls Chorus Orange Club Aexchs Ment Status Let s have a party 18 a phrase otten heard from Man one ot our tour year gals She IS there xi you need a tnend or yust someone to talk over the events of the day Never a moment passes when Man IS too busy to g1ve that much needed advrce She has known the old gang and the new and maybe that rs the reason behxnd her mztlattve to keep the thxng called school spmt ahve Man ex cels tn more than betng one of most popular girls for she has been on Ment Status consrstently and ns always eager to portxczpate xn any drscusszon In tact you might say she IS the mstrgator of many Marr seems to have held the xnterests ot a certain senior Casanova thls year but he found out the maxl can be quxte a competxtor The best of luck to a gal who wxll always be a part ot the Academy Rlver Forest Ilhnols Dorm Council Major E Club Swxrnmxng Neptune Club Orange Club Football Ment Status That curly haxr and those bxg brown eyes werent uncommon expresslons to be heard this year as Ierry lomed our semor class Much to the drstress ot all the other gals ID school though Ierry was sealed signed and delivered by one ot our semor beautles smce the begxnmng ot the year And by the way we understand he xs a pretty good cook and dxshwasher too Ierry IS one ot these well rounded tellows that does a little ot everything and does xt all well Ierry has been active rn both toot ball and swxmrnmg and xn the Mayor E Club and Orange Clubs He has certaxnly axded the success ot all these actxvztles We are sure that Forest Lake wlll mxss htm and Rlver Forest will welcome htm as the Academy dxd 1 -1 . 11 . 1 t- 1 11 . 1 1 . 1 1 1 - . n 11 . . n . . 11 1 . . 1 1 1 1 . . - . . 1 . tt 11 1 11 if Mfr Q ,V AVN S'i.1.lNf'LA Wheaton Illmols Presxdent Student Councll Presxdent Orange Club Pres1dentMa1or E Club Ensemble Treasurer Semor Class Orange and Black Chorus Football Merlt Status Captam Basketball Team Captam Tenms Team Sports Edltor of Hilltop Cum Laude One of the outstandmg boys of the senior class the boy with the smlle and the helpmg hand for everyone IS Andy For tour years he has high lxghted the class wxth hrs athletxc abxlxty always top man m everythmg only next txme hang on to that tooth Andy Next to athletxcs I thxnk everyone wrll agree hxs tavonte pastxme xs devourmg the nearest food supply Andy you ve got the right xdea ln run mng to the kltchen Bemg on Merit Status over thrr teen tlmes IS another prooi of Andys versatxlxty A wonder wxth academlc work and a personalxty that everyone loves are two qualxtxes rarely found but Andy has a tzght grasp on both and NU wxll be mighty lucky to be getting this lad from Wheaton Well all mrss thxs star of every team but lots ot good luck wherever you go Barrmgton Ill1no1s Edxtor 1951 Hilltop Vxce Presxdent Aelchs Treasurer Black Club Orange and Black Staff Black Club Merxt Status All the vxvacxty and understandmg one could ask for xs rolled up mto one gal Sally was a ploneer of the class of 51 and everyone loved her from the start She 18 one of those wonderful people you seem to be able to share every emotxon wxth No matter what kmd ot a tnend you need you have xt rn Sally As you can see by her honors the dxlxgent side of her personalxty IB not neglected exther Her academlc achievements have been commendable to say the least That raccoon coat of hers has been a sublect tor conversation on the campus for three years now and from what I understand the com ments were mostly nn the form of desires Speakxng ot desxres Sally seems to possess the tulhllment of some others m heanng the rxng of Alexander Gra ham Bell from way oti and m seemg somethmg be sxdes dust mn her malebox Sally has dehmtely lett her mark upon the Acad emy and she wxll not soon be forgotten H- PETER TANNENBERG Bad Pyrmont Germany Presxdent Senxor Class Presldent Dorm Councll Presldent Black Club Presrdent Neptune Club Vice Presrdent Student Council Ensemble Vrce Presldent Mayor E Club Boys Chorus Let s Make An Opera The Telephone Keynote Club Swxmmmg Go f 1951 Hllltop Staff Ment Status Good thmgs come m three s and lt seems Pete s years at the Elgin Academy especially hrs last one have proved this saymg Whether nts Petes rosy cheeks or his black wavy halr that have won hrm all hrs renown lS debatable We wish we could gxve everyone the formula of how to be chosen sweet heart of the Aexchs Maybe Pete could help you out Thus honor was bestowed upon Pete last year at the annual Aexch Dance plus a klss from the Aexch offzcers lor belng the most popular boy wxth the femmes of EA Thrs lad ongrnally from Ger for choosmg beautiful gals A female member of our semor class has been the lucky one to gam Pete s attentlons for qulte sometxme now Elgm Academy wxll always have fond memorres of you Peter CHARLES THOMPSON Barrlngton Illmols Presldent Camera Club Mayor E Club Hobby Club Orange Club Football Basketball Track Cheerful Charlre yoxned our class as a yumor and slnce then has been a favonte From rumors iloatmg around the campus rt rs heard that he rs really a good fnend rn need especxally to some of the gals For advlce to the lovelorn just ask Uncle Charlle We all wonder how our presldent fof the camera club that lSl survrved the long cold wmter ln that car of hrs However on the very worst days Charlre came chargmg up m hrs yeep Then on those Friday mghts that red convertrble can be quxte alluring so they say Its warm too A party not soon to be forgotten by four semor gals at least was that surprxse blrthday party Have you ever seen a redder face? As a football player he cer tamly ranks well and the track team apprec1ated hxm too Best of luck to one who IS a pal through and through . . I many, also along with his other assets has a talent FRANK DONALDSON BEVERLY VALENTINE Chlcago Illmols Art Edltor 1951 Hilltop Dorm Councxl Orange Club Aexchs Vallxe as she IS well known throughout the campus came to Ye Olde Academy mn her jumor year and smce then has been a famxlxar hgure even on weekends She IS one of those hard work mg gals you always fmd on all the commxttees al ways wrllmg to do more than her share Her work m the art department thls year has been qurte an attribute Her work for Homecommg saved a few ol us from destructxon and by the way Vallxe you certamly had a terrxhc date for the Aelch Dance Many a guy and gal ln our play casts have extend ed the thanks for thelr splendid performance to Valhe Best of luck Vallre St Charles Il11no1s Football Track Hobby Club FERNANDO NUNEZ E Club Durango Mexlco Art Club Hobby Club Football Swlmmmg Tenms TJ -4 70 E U 1 CZ ., . -' m cn First row: Hetzler, Iohnson, H., Iohnson, P. Second row: Mr. Loomis, Contay, Owen, McConnell, Hatcher, May. Davis. Third row: Mr. Orr, Bond, Iordi, Sipp, Kortopotes, Wright. Fourth row: Brinkman, Izenstark, Collingbourne, Hedrick, D., Alter, Grune- wald, Nemerovski, Lamp., Hedrick I. The Iunior Class has proved a highly successful one with its twenty-four members skilled in widely assorted fields. At the begin- ning of the year, the group elected Don Hedrick, a new student, to the presidency, while Gene Lamp and Natalie Bond assumed the responsi- bilities of vice-president and secretary-treasurer respectively. Two new students joined the class in February, Caral Contay and Paul Marino. The scholastic standards of the class were upheld by Penney Iohnson, Kathy Davis, Gene Lamp, and Barby May, who achieved merit status several times during the year. Representatives of the Iunior Class were prominent in the field of sports at the Academy this year. Kent Grunewald, Don Hedrick, and Gene Lamp were all to be seen romping on the basketball court while Chan Hatcher, Bob Izenstark, and Dave Wright splashed busily in the pool below. The football stalwarts of that famous fall sport were: Kent Grunewald, Don and Iohn Hedrick, Dave Wright, Chan Hatcher, Buddy Nemerovski, and Gene Lamp. The musical talent of the class also ran high. Beth Hetzler and Ioanne McConnell both played the piano well. while Anita Brinkman. Frank Collingboume. Kathy Davis, and Chan Hatcher were all out- standing in voice. The latter three all appeared prominently in "Let's Make An Opera," the opera which was presented by the music de- partment this year. Iack Alter, Kathy Davis, Penney Iohnson, Gene Lamp, Mary Owen, and Barby May showed ability in creative writing and were contribu- tors to the Orange and Black. Barby May was also one of the head cheerleaders, and gave pep to the basketball and football games. One of the familiar sights around the campus was an old ialopy which sometimes wouldn't start. This antique was usually accom- panied by the prodding and hopeful Frank Collingbourne who claimed proud ownership of the relic. After several gentle shoves from Mr. Loomis and Mr. Orr, the Iunior Class advisors, the class put on a well-received and successful Iunior Prom, which was one of the highlights of the school year. The class promises to be an outstanding Senior Class next year and we all wish them good luck. The Sophomores started the year by selecting their class officers Holly Edwards was voted president: and Francis DeSalvo secured the office of secretary-treasurer. Under the guidance of their co-advisors Mr. Stillman and Mr. Paak. the 1953 graduating class marched sturdily forward through the long days and weary hours. During the spring they gave that traditionally famous dance, "The Hobo Hop." lt was a huge success as was evidenced by the many remarks which were made. In scholastic rating the Sophs hold their own and much more From their seventeen members, Barbara Eells, Nancy Freeman, Pat Gaganidze, Ann Rovelstad, Katie Lindsay, Holly Edwards, and Francis DeSalvo have succeeded in attaining the coveted prize, Merit Status consistently. In athletics the '53ers placed Denny Haase, Iohn Perrigo, and Les Igleheart on the football team. In basketball Denny, Francis, Les, Paul Brown, and Don Lenthart were on the Varsity team. Paul and Denny also belong to the golfers who score in the 80's. Pat Gaganidze, Pinky Karle, Marlene Brody, and Sims Crump, who joined us at the semester and is a fabulous diver, represented the sophomores in the swimming pool. During the tennis season Francis, Les, Holly, Nancy, Katie, Bar bara, and Pinky drove and smashed their ways to victory Musical and dramatic talent was in abundance in this versatile class. Holly Edwards and Les Iglehart took part in the opera, "Let's Make An Opera," while Nancy Freeman participated in the play, "A Likely Story." Ann and Barbara were marvelous pianists while Les was a consistent soloist in the tenor division and Pat held up the bass section. Katie and Nancy sang in the ensemble while Holly, Ann, and Pinky were a part of the sextet. It was a wonderful class and one that is capable of considerable future leadership as juniors and seniors of Elgin Academy First row: Eells, Rovelstad. Perrigo, Edwards, H., Haase, Ward Mr. Stillman. Second row: Karle, DeSalvo. Gaganidze, Lenthart Lindsay, Brody, lgleheart, Freeman, Vivian. Third row: Marino, Crump, Brown. The class advisor, Mr. Brett, and the other teachers were kept very busy with the thirteen brilliant, enthusiastic, and athletic freshmen. The freshmen have been well represented throughout the school. Anne Aley, Ann Stuhler, and Bob Klein took part in the operetta, "Let's Make An Opera." Iackie Bamett has been cheerleading and swim- ming at the Academy, and is doing an excellent job. Carolyn Hall was second in the tennis ranking here at school. Dick Moulton and Rex Conrad have been outstanding in football and basketball, along with Paul Mayer who was on the lightweight basketball team. Bill Baur was also a very good player on the football squad. Ken Yoder always seemed to have a joke for every occasion and Rita Rasche always had a pleasant smile for everyone. Bette Iohnson rejoined the freshman class after being out for six weeks. Paul Schriever ioined the class at the second semester. Iackie Barnett, Carolyn Hall, and Bette Iohnson have been at the Academy since seventh grade. Bill Baur joined in eighth grade, and the other students entered this year, but all have entered into life here as freshmen with ease, and have added much to the class. The class president was Iackie Bamett: vice president, Carolyn Hall: secretary-treasurer, Dick Moulton. Merit Status was held by Rex Conrad, Carolyn Hall, Bette Iohnson, Dick Moulton, and Ann Stuhler. Iackie Barnett and Rita Rasche have also received high marks. The ensemble, sextette, and chorus contained most of the freshmen from the class. The freshman dance was a great success and well worth the effort put into it by the whole class. With such an assortment of talent, the class of 1954 can't help but be outstanding at the Academy and wherever they go. The combined seventh and eighth grades grew quite noticeably with most of the twenty-nine students new this year. Gale Edwards is back holding down the job of president of the eighth grade. Gaar Steiner is the able vice-president while the class elected Karen Baker Opposite page, above: First row: Miss Brill, Droste, C., Wein- traub, deMartelly, Hamill, Hill. Second row: Pike, Campbell, Hall, I., Adams, Eichler, McNeil. Opposite page, below: First table: Chase, Ripley, Palazzi, Lewis, Dow, Heth, P., Muntz, Edwards, G. Second table: Steiner, Stein- beck, Butkin, Crawford, Orr, Courim, Martens, Baker. Below: Aley, Hall, C., Yoder, Mayer, Conrad. Moulton, R., Schriever, Barnett, Rasche, Iohnson, B. Standing: Klein, Mr. Brett, Stuhler. to the office of secretary-treasurer. In the seventh grade lim Hall handles the office of president while Carl Droste and Ion Hamill help him as vice-president and secretary-treasurer respectively. The scholastic standards of the group are being upheld by Karen Baker, Carl Droste, Gale Edwards, Iim Hall, Ion Hamill, Bonnie Orr, Elinor Ripley, and Gaar Steiner, all of whom have won merit status for at least one six-week period. There is also quite a bit of musical talent displayed by these busy students. Karen Baker, Nancy Butkin, Gale Edwards, Pat Hill, and Marilyn Iacobs all play the piano, while dramatics are being upheld by Carl Droste, Peter Heth, Ed Martens, and Gaar Steiner who ap- peared in the opera, "Let's Make An Opera," put on at the Academy this year. The novel talent of yodeljng is exercised by Bonnie Orr and Sue Dow. Ed Martens is known for his ability at the violin. The eighth grade is ably assisted in its activities by Mr. Anderson and Miss Brill, while Coach Orsbom and Mrs. Anderson are the class advisors of the seventh grade. HG The youngest Hilltoppers receive their education in the nursery school, kindergarten, and the elementary school of the Academy. The nursery school and kindergarten, founded four years ago, met in the first floor of Lovell Hall and had a total of sixty-one aspiring pupils. The children ranged in age and ability. One group met in the mom- ings, while the more advanced group met in the aftemoons. The purpose of these two schools for younger children is to pre- pare and condition them for further education. The students leam to get along with other children, they leam to share, and they also leam to do many things with their hands and minds. They are then well prepared for their next step in the process of education. The elementary school at the Academy has enjoyed its second year at Raymond House on Academy Campus. There were twenty- nine children, in grades from one to six, and two teachers, Mrs. Owen and Mrs. Schuler. The children arrived in station wagons soon alter 8:30 o'clock and stayed until 3:30. They joined the upper school chil- dren for their lunch, following which the primary children had a mid- day rest. The academic program is planned to give each child individual instruction in the tool subjects, in harmony with the best educational thinking of the day. Each child is helped to develop according to his own ability and interests. The Iunior Student Council, with Charles Sansone as president and Tory Estes as secretary, has been an active means toward character development, as the children consider prob- lems of self-discipline and the rights of others. The children in the lower school enjoyed the many facilities in art and music that the older students did. They have modeled in clay and had their finished products fired an glazed. They have engaged in creative and interpretative drawings to music under the guidance of Mr. Chipman. They have also enjoyed the many exhibits in the Art Gallery. The many opportunities for joy in their musical develop- ment have been a part ot each child's daily experience. At Christmas time the group gave "Why the Chimes Rang," in a touching and beautiful program. The highlight of each week was the swimming lesson with Coach Orsbom on Friday. All the children participated and were divided into three groups: beginners, intermediate, and advanced. The older boys enjoyed the teamwork of basketball and spring baseball. All in all, the children of the nursery school, the kindergarten and the elementary school enjoyed a tull, constructive and happy life this year and have made a real place for themselves at the Elgin Academy. Primary Grades. First row: Susan Schultz, Bonnie Eichler, Iohn lacobs, Linda Lou Rieck, Richard Anderson. Second row: De- borah Edwards, Iudy McKeown, Nicholas Estes, Betty Harig, Valerie Moreschi. Third row: Penny Schuler, Peter Schuler, lohn Burke, Mrs. Mary Owen, Donna Arnold, Richard Iacobs. Intermediate Grades. First row: Robert Eichler, Carol Harig, Robert Fesler. Iill Edwards, Charles Sansone. Second row: Ted MacNeille, Tory Estes. Billy Grabowski, Iudy Prichard, Fred Hanley. Third row: Hugh Mcvey, Mrs. Dorothy Schuler, Robert Barron. Nursery. In front of table: Iohn Bothwell, Steven Traeger, David Fishman, Kimberley Hintt, Mary McEnerney. ln back of table, first row: David Lieberman, Molly Ackemann, Merrie Meadows, Anne Carroll, Susan Hoffman, Nina Doe, Linda Hansen, Ieff Libby, Wenda Neggesmith. In hack of table, second row: Allan Rexinger, Phillip Strohm, john Newkirk, David Carlson, Iohn Lueck, Randy Rogers, Andy Ansenberger, Sally Owen, Gale Hansen. Third row: Mrs. Hall, Douglas Fesler. Mrs. Harrison. 'I-r:r?"'q'4?-.Ev I tiki' f ,1- E ,n "V, ' K ' L BOARD OF TRUSTEES MR. G. P. IOHNSON, President Plastic Tops, Inc. Elgin, Illinois MR. E. P. STROTHMAN, lst A. O. Smith Corp. Milwaukee, Wisconsin Vice-President DR. MORGAN G. CARPENTER, M.D., 2nd Vice-President Elgin. Illinois MR. GEORGE P. EDWARDS, Treasurer Woodruff and Edwards, Inc. Elgin, Illinois MRS. CHARLES R. LINDSAY, III, Secretary St. Charles, Illinois ROBERT E. ANDERSON The Sisalkraft Co. Chicago, Illinois LeROY A. MOTE Elgin National Watch Co. Elgin, Illinois ARTHUR E. GIERTZ Charles E. Giertz 6. Son Elgin, Illinois MRS. GEORGE A. FREEBURG Elgin, Illinois MR. THOMAS E. ALLEN Intemational Minerals and Chemical Co. Chicago. Illinois MR. IOHN W. MCQUEEN, Emeritus Attorney at Law Elgin, Illinois MRS. A. D. EDWARDS, Emeritus Elgin, Illinois EDWARD P DROSTE EdM tl ff C ht tyW MW Headmaster of the Elgm Academy HENRY F ALDERFER MA l b gC Y Pyhlgy Director of Studles 7 M I 'IOCDHDS EIH.l. :IO A.I.'IfDV:I Shur e ollege V Harvard University Was ing on University Universi of isconsin ll X! ,L f r Y- yi ' D M e uf 3' i ... S., Muh en er ollege New ork University . Science, s c o o l Norihwestem Umverslty Columbia Umverslly Dxrector of Art Gallery Un on Co ege ve Secre ary Execu Umn 2 o 1 r S cn 'll rn V1 5 C E 4 m '1 UI 5 '4 Dxrector of Admxssxons Union College Cornell Universiiy L'Al1iance Francaise Foreign Languages Llbranon My Lawrence Co ege Amer can Conserve ory P cmo CI E c co .1 'E -Z 9.. 5 0 o 5 ff 5 I Athlehcs Scxence and Mathemcxtxcs if Dzehtxan ,Ni X6 -rn 0 Umversnty of Illmols DeKalb Teachers College Mcthemcxtxcs and All-lletxcs Umverslty of Calllorrua at Los Angeles Muslc F aww EH U UHIVGYSHY ol Wlsconsm Yllarxcresl College Gxrls Physxcal Educahon D14-'aul Umvers Engllsh Iournulxsm Musxc rj 'X Nu se ff: Aurora College Landscape Gardener Housemother National College of Education Elementary Grades Cornell College Music Bowdoin College University of Madrid University of Chicago EQ1..1.If'EQ Ei.3.1.1. University of Wisconsin Chicago Teachers College History Spanish, Athletics Nursery and Kindergarten ROBERT ORB B S Purdue Umversxty Georgxa Tech Indiana Umversxty Sclence C CARL PAAK B A E chool of ihe Art I txtuie Umversxty of h Creahve 1 r 019 . DOROTHY SCHULEH, lVl.A 3' , J 7 C - Auoifv- Doane College Amencan Conservatory Northweslern Umversxty Intermedxate Grades C ALLEN STILLMAN M A Aurora College Syracuse Umversxty English Speech N MJ C J,,Lw,,K-f DELLA PILLINGER Secretary to the Headmaster ,7 ow-uf 'ffctijfvi 16.9.41 ANNA A1.Dr:m'r:n As the school year slips quickly by, the wish is felt by all to hold forever permanent many of its fleeting moments. Some of these cannot be held by words and pictures, but the most important happenings have been collected and make up the yearbook, the 1951 Hilltop. The weekly activities were recorded in the school newspaper, the Orange and Black. A staff of students work together to bring the remembrances of the year back in review. This year the Hilltop production was ably headed by Sally Strothman as editor. She was assisted by Marilu Romeis who did a great deal to bring this book to its public. The book itself has a far-reaching audience, ranging from present students and faculty for whom it recaptures the treasured events of the immediate year, to alumni for whom the Hilltop recalls past years and happy experiences. It also serves as a personalized report to parents on the activities of the school as a whole. One section to which readers often tum is the sports section. This year the teams and athletic events in which the Academy participated were thoroughly reported by Pete Tannenberg and Andy Shillinglaw. Another of the jobs which is usually accompanied by little glory is that of the business managers. This year the business matters were capably handled by Lewis Iaffe and Andy Shillinglaw. who worked throughout the year, straightening out problems which sometimes arose. The credit for the cover design goes to Gene Lamp, while Ioanne McConnell, Penney Iohnson, Kathy Davis. Carolyn Hall, Holly Edwards, and Ierry Sheerin all contributed greatly to the literary end of the production. Beverly Valentine was art editor and the efforts of her art staff can be seen throughout the book. The greatest measure of thanks belongs to Mr. Chipman, who as supervisor of the Hilltop, worked constantly with his student staff on producing a full and successful year book. The Orange and Black, our school newspaper. distributed about two thousand four page papers every two weeks. These "Orange and Blacks" were sent to the ever-growing list of alumni, parents. friends and, last but not least, distributed to the student body of Elgin Academy. The staff was headed by Betsy deForest as Editor-in-Chief. The front page editor was Adele Droste while Peter Tannenberg was sports editor. The business end was handled by Penney Iohnson, and Mrs. Anderson was the faculty advisor who advised the students on each publication. Also tobe remembered are the busy reporters who wrote the content of the paper in a frenzy of assignments every other week. The feature articles formed an important part of the paper and were written by several of the students. The sports news was written by Pete Tannenberg in "The Locker Room" and Barbara May in "The Powder Room." Marilu Romeis kept track of the goings-on in the art gallery, as she faithfully wrote the "Gallery Views." We heard from the younger students who attended school in Raymond House through "Little Hilltoppers Speak." The other hard working reporters who wrote for the newspaper were: Sarah lane Ferry. Holly Edwards, Ann Rovelstad, Ioan Gourley, lack Alter, Gene Lamp, Sally Strothman, Don Hedrick. Andy Shilling- law. Gail Montgomery, lean Mensing, Ion Moulton, Ann Stuhler, and Diane Heth. It was evident that the co-operation and skill exercised by the staff and editors deserve the thanks and congratulations of the school. Flrst row Valentine Strothman Romexs Second row McConnell Mr Chlpzncm Tonnenberg Shnllmglaw Ialle Lamp Duvxs Iohnson P Fust row Homexs May Davzs McConnell Owen deForest Tcnnenberg Drosle A Second row Mrs Anderson Ferry Baker Edwards H Rovelstad Gourley Alter Stroihman Lamp Moulton I Montgomery Shxllmglaw Hedrxclc D ' : '. , '. : . ll, , lvl I .1 I In The Student Council was composed of the Presidents of all the classes and clubs in the school. It a boy or girl was president of two organizations the vice-president ol the club was appointed. The mem- bers of the Student Council were: Pete Tannenberg, president of the Boys' Dorm Council: Sarah lane Ferry, president of the Girls' Dorm Council: Gail Montgomery, vice-president of the Senior Class: Don Hedrick, president ol the Iunior Class: Holly Edwards, president of the Sophomore Class: Iackie Barnett, president ol the Freshmen Class: Gail Edwards, president of the Eighth Grade: lim Hall, president ot the Sev- enth Grade: Betsy deForest, president of the Aeichlorian Society: Andy Shillinglaw, president of the Maior "E" Club: Ion Moulton. vice-presi- dent of the Black Club: Kent Grunewald, vice-president of the Orange Club. The Council itsell chose for its president Andy Shillinglaw with Pete Tannenberg as vice-president and Betsy deForest secretary- treasurer. The Student Council's job was to consider all the constructive complaints and suggestions and act on them for the increased happi- ness of the students and the betterment of the school. This year the Student Council sponsored a Polio Fund, a Christmas Fund, and a Red Cross Drive. It led a cleanup campaign, and joined with the other High Schools of Elgin to attend a dance in St. Edwards High School Gym lor Iunior Red Cross members. Formed from the ranks ol the students who show the best sense of positive leadership. the Boy's and Girl's Dorm Councils played an important role in the life of the Elgin Academy. Each Monday night the Girl's Dorm Council met to consider the conduct reports of the last week, decide if punishment was necessary, and offer advice where it was needed. Some of the additional duties of the members of the Girl's Dorm Council are as follows: They aid in room inspection each moming before school. they supervise the study halls at night from 7:30 to 9:30, and most of all they are expected to maintain the standards they have set up and set a good example to other students. The Boy's Dorm Council also met on Monday evening and decided what action should be taken toward the various misdemeanors per- formed during the previous week. First row: Edwards, G., Barnett, Edwards, H., Montgomery, Ferry, deForest. Second row: Hall, I., Grunewald, Hedrick, D., Tannen- berg, Moulton, I., Shillinglaw. Seated Barnett Mr Orr Thompson Stundmg Izensturk Collmgboume r- UN K!! ID D UO II O W W :I ox gsm M I UGIIUD 51 -'9a1lS eq .L suaw Iuauxob uoyq 611 ned n-. -4. A9 .KIDS X8 rzzn od uaq ml I M ID O nl dux A obtuad po DH 19 61 I XO 'P 'H d -0 -4 D- 23" -.4 CD n The nucleus of the Major "E" Club this year consisted of Pete Tannenberg, Ion Moulton, Bob Izenstark. and Andy Shillinglaw. How- ever. after the close of the football season there were inducted into the Major "E" Club fifteen new members. They were Iaclc Burgess, Claude Chapman. Frank Donaldson, Kent Grunewald, Dennis Haase, Chan Hatcher, Don Hedrick, Leslie "Red" Iglehart, Eugene Lamp, Bill Mc- Namara, "Buddy" Nemerovski, Iohn Paschal. john Perrigo, Ierry Sheerin, and Charlie Thompson. The officers of the Major "E" Club for the year were: Andy Shil- linglaw, president: Peter Tannenberg, vice-president: Ion Moulton. secretary-treasurer. The organization of this club is for all boys who have successfully won a Major "E" in any varsity sport during the school year. The faculty advisor for the club was Mr. Orsborn. Seated, left to right: Perrigo, Hedrick, D., Tannenberg, Shilling- law, Moulton, I.. Donaldson. McNamara. Standing, left to right: Sheerin, Haase, Thompson. Hatcher, Burgess. Chapman. Wright. Izenstark, Lamp, Iglehart. One of the clubs that had a head start was the Keynote Club. The first meeting was under way soon after school started. During that meeting the officers were chosen. Betsy DeForest was nominated to be president, Gene Lamp was vice-president, Adele Droste became the secretary, and Ann Rovelstad was the treasurer. Miss Brill was the club's advisor. The club held its meetings in the art gallery every third Friday of the month. The membership of the club this year was sixty, the largest since it began. The first big event was the Halloween Party held in the "rec" room of Sears Hall, October 28. Every member came dressed as a character out of musical history. The boy dressed as William Tell was judged as the most unique costume. Prizes were awarded for the best costumes. There was a fortune teller who put "a light in the future" for many that were present. The party came to a close with refresh- ments, cider and doughnuts. The color scheme was brought out with Halloween colors. On November 12 thirty-eight members went to see "Carmen" at the Civic Opera House in Chicago. Before they attended the opera Miss Brill told the story and illustrated her talk with music of the opera so that they would have a better understanding of the performance. The club has saved enough money to subscribe to the "Opera News" and has purchased several albums of records including "The Classical Symphony by Prokofieff, and the "Surprise Symphony" by Haydn. Rovelstad, Edwards, G., Lamp, Droste, A., deForest, Newberg. The student musical group met every day during the seventh period throughout the year. In the fall the chorus prepared their annual Christmas program and presented the annual performance of opera. During the second semester, an ensemble was chosen from the chorus group and prepared music for the annual spring concert on April 27, commencement music, and the yearly appearance at the Rotary Club. At the first of the year the Ensemble was directed by Mr. Kratky, but at the end of the first semester the direction was ably taken over by Mrs. Silliman. The accompanist for the group was Miss Constance Kroeger. Some of the many songs they perfected were: "Deep River," "Early One Moming," "The Spinning Song," "Love Lies Over the Hil1s," "A Blossom Falls," "Vanka Tanka," "Ifca's Castle," "The Lord is a Mighty God," and "The Navy Hymn." With happy memories of the Christmas Concert, "Let's Make An Opera," and melodies of Ierome Kem's "Show Boat" still in our minds, the student body should really applaud the wonderful work done by the Ensemble, Mr. Kratky, Mrs. Silliman, and Miss Kroeger. First row: Collingbourne, Hetzler, Brinkman, Ferry, Montgomery, Lindsay, Davis, Mensing, Gaganidze. Second row: Klein, Free- man, Droste, deForest, Aley, Karcher, McConnell, Iohnson, Brown. Third row: Lamp, Shillinglaw, Tannenberg, Hedrick, D., Dunker, Hatcher, Moulton, I. The first mid-western performances of the Benjamin Britten-Eric Crozier musical play "Let's Make An Opera" were presented at the art gallery theatre on three occasions prior to the Christmas holidays. It was an unusual dramatic production that the students of the Elgin Academy presented under Frank Kratky, musical director, and C. Dean Chipman, dramatics director. Rehearsals for the musical work were held over a period of eight weeks and with the generous assistance of many faculty members and parents the performances were enthusi- astically received and applauded. The performances were presented PER N KE LET'S on Tuesday, December 5 for the Elgin Woman's Club and on Friday and Saturday, December 8 and 9 for the students, parents, and friends of the school. The story of the chimney sweep and his experiences at Iken Hall, Suffolk, England, made a very appealing though pathetic subject for an opera. With a simply designed set for the opera and a cast of capable actors and singers the opera was presented with imagination and humor in its dialogue, songs, and dances. The cast was divided into two sections, first the play and second the opera. In the first act the characters plan their opera, collect the proper- ties, and rehearse the music. The cast was as follows: Gladys Parworthy ----- Kathy Davis Norman Chaffinch - Peter Tannenberg Max Westleton - - Leslie Iglehart Pamela Wilton - - Adele Droste Anne Dougall - - Anne Aley Gail Montgomery Bruce - - - Edward Martens Monica - Ann Stuhler Peter - - Peter Heth Mavis - Holly Edwards Ralph - - - - Carl Droste Iohn -------- Gaar Steiner The dress rehearsal and the performance of the opera, "The Little Sweep," was presented in the second act and the cast was as follows: Miss Baggott, the housekeeper - - Kathy Davis Black Bob, the sweepmaster - - Peter Tannenberg Tom, the coachman - - - Charles Hatcher Clem, Black Bob's assistant - Frank Collingboume Rowan, the nursery maid - - Adele Droste Iuliet Brook ---- - - Anne Aley Gail Montgomery Alfred - - - Robert Klein Gay Brook - - Edward Martens Sophie Brook - Ann Stuhler Iohn Crome - - Peter Heth Tina Crome - - - - Holly Edwards Hugh Crome ------ Carl Droste Sam, the new sweepboy ---- Gaar Steiner Stage Assistants: Beverly Anne Valentine, Claude Chapman, David Wright, Lewis Iaffe. The accompanist for the musical portions of the performance was Constance Kroeger, piano instructor in the Elgin Academy Conserva- tory. The cover design for the program was designed by Shirley Karle. The music and art departments are to be congratulated for the selection of a new and modem musical work for one of its productions by one of England's foremost living composers. 1 Q 5 .,.L if ,-,4 x tt.: .' E. n - 1 1, 'rs .-LL f--4 -e FTHE R AD ' DUST NE RY ' TELEPH A L KELY ST Dust of the Road Three unusual dramatlc productlons were presented on Thursday and Frlday evemngs March 8 and 9 at the art gallery theatre A vaned ottenng ot three one act plays dramatlc and musrcal provxded a thoroughly dellghttul evenmg s entertamment The ser1ous play ot the three was Dust of the Road by Kenneth Sawyer Goodman It IS a story ot a slmple farm couple who have been entrusted w1th a large sum ot money tor sate keepmg These parts were ably played by Iean Mensmg and Denms Haase The old man ot the household was acted by Lew1s latte The leadlng role ot the play 1S the tramp an ageless man ot unknown or1g1n who convmces the guardlans ot the money that deslre for r1ches at the expense ot losmg thexr honesty and 1nteg nty w1ll not gam everlastlng happmess tor them The part of the tramp was excellently played by Ion Moulton The Telephone A clever musxcal work 15 The Telephone by G1an Carlo Menottl Thzs was performed by two characters and m our performance there were Adele Droste as Lucy and Peter Tannenberg as Ben It 1S a short plece mvolvmg the 1mportance of the telephone m the young g1rl s hte It IS an 1ngen1ous combmatlon ot mus1c w1t and sat1re and our two A Llkely Story A V1ctor1an comedy was the thlrd presentatlon on the program and 1t was tound to be an amusmg farce concemed wlth much ado about noth1ng The play was A L1kely Story by Wlllldm Dean Howells and 1ts plot conslsted ot a mlssent love letter and the amusmg s1tuat1ons that 1t caused It was mterestmgly set m a pav1l1on complete w1th brlght streamers b1rd cage and bloomlng plants The cast mcluded Gall Mongomery and Charles Hatcher as Mr and Mrs Camp bell Eugene Lamp as Mr Wellmg Manlu Romels as MISS Greenway Nancy Freeman as MISS RICE and Penney Iohnson as lane The two plays were dlrected by C Dean Chlpman and the opera The Telephone was staged by Mary S1ll1man Constance Kroeger was the accompanlst Student asslstants were Beverly Valentlne Claude Chapman Davld Wr1ght Lew1s latte Eugene Lamp and Colleen Campbell Both productlons m December and March were sponsored by the Mothers Club ot the school as part ot thelr years UCl1Vll19S ll I I l I I I l . , . . ll tt leading characters carried it oft with great success. u - rr . . H . . I l I I ' I I I , . - 1 u :rf ' .mir 5 'nfl 1 x n , x la . Y:-Lf, ,Emi I 3 if X JI r . 1 f 2 , 2 .fir in A Upon the conclusion of our football season came the annual Homecoming Weekend. On this weekend alumni are invited to retum and watch one of our more important games. enjoy the Homecoming Tea. and attend the dance on Saturday night. As the music of lack Stewart's orchestra filled the Art Gallery. the couples danced among glittering snowflakes nestled in boughs of evergreens. The Octagon was decorated with a painted tree on which sparkling stars were hung to cast shadows on the ceiling. During the intermission constant compliments were heard about the wonderful punch and delicious cookies which were served by the chaperones. The student committee was made up of Marilu Rorneis and Betsy deForest. The coats and hats were checked by the "E" club members before the dance in order to raise money for their own dance. Gene Lamp and Andy Shillinglaw were in charge of this project. The decoration committee consisted of Beverly Valentine. chairman, with Adele Droste. Sarah lane Ferry. Gail Montgomery. and Ioan Gourley as her assistants. The Homecoming Dance climaxed a wonderful weekend on which seniors were greatly commended. The bon-fire and pep session Friday were the beginning and we can thank Ion Moulton and all the boys for that mountainous heap of inflammable objects better known as the bon-fire. Though we lost our football game, the team fought hard and did not go down easily. The tea after the game was given by the Aeichlorian Society and both the students and the alumni declared it a success. And that night, the dance, with its flowers and programs and tunes "just for us"-a happy memory we will cherish forever. Highlighting the Homecoming Dance was the announcement of the Homecoming Queen Miss Sarah lane Ferry, and her attendants Misses Sally Strothman and Adele Droste. These honors were well deserved and bestowed upon them by the popular vote of the student body. Q Q-9 Sara lane Ferry is crowned queen of the Homecoming annual formal dance by the president of the senior class. Peter Tannen- berg. Miss Ferry's attendants were Sally Strothman, right, and Adele Droste. left. Andrew Shillinglaw. president of the Student Council, assisted with the crowning of the queen. Ianuary 4 of this winter was marked by one of the most memora- ble dances of the year, the "E" Dance. While music by the "Sophisti- cates" of Elmhurst afforded a background of melody. the dining room of Sear's Hall was filled with happy couples dancing until the witching hour of twelve o'clock. Eugene Lamp was in charge of the decorations for the dance and should be praised for his work. Multicolored "Es" were draped from the ceiling with chartreuse ropes. A huge "E" was stretched between the dining room doors and was framed by interlacing ropes. The punch and cookies were brought to us by Pete Tannenberg whose committee was: Ion Moulton and lohn Hedrick. All this and more too? Yes! After the dancing had continued for about half of the evening the music was halted and an announcement was made tht we were to be entertained with a floorshow. It was to be put on by the new "E" Club members as part of their initiation. The lights were tumed up and there before us was Leslie "Enrico Caruso" Iglehart who favored us with a few bits of song. He was aided and abetted by Denny Haase and Iohn Perrigo. Next came a skit with Chan Hatcher as Mr. Alderfer and Don Hedrick as Mr. Droste. The skit took place one hundred years hence and the boys settled many serious problems such as: whether the students should go on another trip to Mars as they did the year before: and whether the school should place television in each of the dorm rooms. Both plans were immediately approved. Mr. Droste and Mr. Alderfer also concluded that the gym was "still" good enough to last for some time. Lastly Claude Chapman and Ierry Sheerin gave a typical meal at a very familiar type of restaurant. It began as Claude sauntered in, doffed two hats. and peeled off two coats and a sweater. Wondering what was to come next, he satisfied our curiosity by sitting down. Ierry proceeded to stride from the kitchen, posing as a waiter, thus commencing a violent battle of wits between Claude and his waiter in which the waiter was victorious and Claude still hungry. Everyone had to agree that the "E" Dance was one of the most enioyable of the year. f El lt El VCI DN El s R AN DANCE AE CHL Sugar and splce and everythmg mce was the tune that seemed to be iloatmg around Sears Hall about 8 45 on the evermg ol Feb ruary 10 The pres1dent of the Aelchs Betsy deForest and her date were there to greet all the couples as they moved down the recep hon l1ne The grand march was soon under way to the mus1c of the Sophlstlcates As you looked around you could see the work of the decoratlon commlttee ably headed by Adele Droste The gmger bread house 11' the center of the floor was covered w1th candres of all shapes and forms Cup cakes were placed H1 borders on the house and the peppermmt stlcks that were supportxng 1t looked good enough to eat Behmd the band stnps of colored crepe paper and pmk trees made a background for the dance The color scheme of p1nk brown and Whlle was carrled out 1n the refreshments as well as 1n the deco rat1ons One of the prlvate dmxng rooms was set aslde for the serving of refreshments whlch were provmded by Sally Strothman and her competent comm1ttee An archway set oli by str1ps of colored crepe paper made an attractlve settmg for the table w1th 1ts punch bowls The Malor E Dance commlttee w1th the1r dates Lamp deForest Droste A Shlllmglaw Ferry Tannenberg at elther end Mmts of brown and p1nk and assorted cookles centered the table The Ae1Ch darce was made a bxg success w1th the a1d of the followmg people Gall Montgomery Adele Droste Natahe Bond Amta Brmkman Penney Iohnson Sally Strothman lean Mensmg I-'arlene Slpp Kathy Dav1s Mary Louxse Drechsel Manlu Romexs Lee Karcher Vallle Valentme Barb May Betsy deForest and Ioan Gourley The darce was over all too soon was the comment heard as the couples were leavmg Sears Hall It was an outstandmg and memorable evenmg Exams were over and the stram of school work was forgotten Our mmds turned lmmedlately to the more cheery Slde of l1fe whlch was upon us the Iumor Prom Many of the tumors had been seen buslly dashlng ln and out of the art gallery workmg on the decoratlons for the gala affalr whlch was held Frlday evenmg Iune 8 Not only the yumors were busy the whole school was on 1ts toes 1n makxng preparat1ons for graduatlon and the prom T1red but happy, after spendmg the afternoon at the school p1cn1c at Trout Park, the students entered the art gallery completely trans formed 1n the1r newest formal clothes. The receptlon l1ne started promptly at 8 45. Don Hedrlck, the presldent of the 1un1or class, and hls date led the grand march. Everyone was prepared lor an evenmg full of fun and exc1tement I i, - . . . I l - L . . . , . , . . , : , . , . ' 7745 , f 36 . tm as A -v V, r . L I I I I I I I I A I I I I I . . 'i , , . - .. ,. L . , . Q ' ' . The committee of the Aeichlorians who were in charge of the decorations for the annual winter formal dance: deForest. Iohnson, P., Montgomery. Brinkman. Droste, A. A new and unusual dance program was presented each girl in the school, a little booklet to keep as a remembrance of this important social function. In it was a record of all the girl's dances and. in addition, the names of the chaperones of the evening and the students who were on the prom committee. Gene Lamp and his decoration committee showed great ingenuity in the striking effects they created in adoming the art gallery. The refreshments were delicious. Everyone agreed that the music was ex- cellent and that this was a Iunior Prom to go down in Academy history. Members of the Iunior Class who were in charge of arrange- ments for the Prom: Owen, Hedrick. D.. Lamp. McConnell. Iohnson. P. FOOTBALL The opener of the 1950 football season saw the Hilltoppers travel- ing to Lake Forest Academy to encounter their "B" team. Last year the Hilltoppers won from them by a score of 13-12. But this year Lake Forest was more determined and it showed in the final score which was 17-13. Hilltoppers drew first blood when Kent Grunewald inter- cepted a Lake Forest pass and went 40 yards to pay dirt. The try for the conversion failed. By the time the half ended the Lake Forest team had scored twice, making the score 13 to 6 at half time. The Hill- toppers early in the third quarter opened up an aerial barrage which paid off when Andy Shillinglaw threw a pass to Ion Moulton who caught the ball and then went the distance for the score. Two saieties accounted for Lake Forest's other points. Thus the Foresters came out on top by a score of 17-13. In the second game the Hilltoppers fell before the strong team of Harvard of Chicago by a score of 20-0. The following week we en- countered Glenwood from whom we had suffered defeats in the past two years. The Elgin team was determined. thus scoring first when "Ram" Donaldson went over from the three yard line climaxing a 65 yard drive. Elgin led at half time. but early in the second half Glen- wood tied the score up at 6-6. Both teams fought to get the ball across the goal line, but neither team was going to give. A major threat of Glenwood's was stopped when Shillinglaw tackled a Glenwood boy on the 10 and then the forward wall of Elgin consisting of Moulton, Burgess, Sherrin, Hatcher, Wright. Haase, and D. Hedrick halted the Glenwood team to only six yards. The game thus ended in a 6-6 tie. The next week the Hilltoppers traveled to Todd School and won a hard fought battle by a score of 7-6. Todd scored first late in the first quarter and held that lead for the remainder of the half. The Elgin team came out determined in the second half and within three plays Grunewald caught a pass from Shillinglaw and ran for the goal. Don Hedrick converted for the extra point which was good. Thus the game ended with the Hilltoppers winning by a score of 7-6. Front row, lett to right: Newberg. Hedrick, I., McNamara, lglehart, Shillinglaw, Perrigo, Hatcher, Thompson. Haase. Sheerin, Alter, Wright, DeSalvo. Second row: Coach Gould. Klein. Ward, Lamp. Paschal. Hedrick. D., Grunewald, Moulton, Nemerovski. Brown. Chapman. Dunker. Palazzi, Vivian. Third row: Coach Anderson. McNeill. Droste, C., Steiner, Lenthart. Conrad. Mayer. Moulton, R., Nunez, Bauer, Hall, deMartelly, Coach Stillman. The following week we acted as host to St. Willibrord. The game was hard fought and the Academy scored on a 50 yard run back of a punt by Shillinglaw and a pass from Shillinglaw to Moulton. But the St. Willibrord team was not to be denied: they kept scoring along with the Hilltoppers and also scored a safety which decided the game for St. Willibrord by a score of 14 to 12. The next week the Elgin Hilltoppers were playing their homecom- ing game against Northwestem M.ilitary Academy. We came out on the short end of a hard fought game by a score of 6-0. The running attack of Elgin was sparked by "Ram" Donaldson who frequently broke away for gains of 15 to 20 yards. The Hilltoppers scored when Shillinglaw ran B0 yards on an end sweep but it was nullified by an off-side penalty. Northwestem's score came in the last part of the game when they worked a spread formation. The game was a great one for both teams and the Hilltoppers really did a great iob. The last game ol the season we traveled to North Shore Country where we fell before a strong and well organized team by a score of 26-0. The team had a good season and it should be credited to the able coaching of Mr. Anderson and Mr. Gould. They both did a wonderful job and the boys were glad to work with such wonderful coaches. L Ii Q 2 n 4 - .ut 'f First row Haase Slullmglaw Paschal Second row Moulton I Grunewald Hedrick D Mr Brett The Elgm Academy basketball team opened its season against the Ch1cago Latin School They dropped the opener by a score of 50 to 40 On the next day they had from the previous game achieved a little more orgamzatlon and defeated Harris of Chicago by a score of 42 16 The followmg week Francis Parker of Chlcago was dealt a loss by the Hilltoppers of Elgm Academy by a score of 44 36 The Hilltoppers then took to the road The following week saw them traveling to Todd of Woodstock and handing them a defeat by the overwhelmmg score of 63 21 After retuming from Christmas vacation the Hilltoppers faced a strong team Northshore Country Day Their team proved too tall for the Hilltoppers We came out on the short end of a 66 41 score The following week the team traveled to Lake Forest Academy to take on the Foresters Our boys played even with their opponents until the second half At that tlme Lake Forest pulled ahead to win 55 38 The following day the Elgin Academy acted as hosts for North westem M111tary Academy The Hilltoppers were playmg good ball that day and tumed aside the visitors by a score of 50 47 The next week they traveled to Chicago to play Harris for a second time This time the score was more overwhelmmg for the Hilltoppers won by a score of 75 38 The next day saw Park of Indianapolis playmg m our gym The Hilltoppers were behind in this game but m the latter part of the third quarter they pulled ahead and remamed there until the final whistle The fmal score was Park 41 Elgin 49 The following week Glenwood traveled to us The game was a hard fought one but the Hilltoppers came out on top with a score of 53 45 The Hilltoppers then went on the road and traveled to Winnetka to play North Shore Country Day once again They still proved to be too strong and we fell by a score of 64 35 The next week we played Todd school and beat them by the overwhelming score of 84-35 O the following week Lake Forest came to our school and defeated us by a score of 60-47 Two days later the Hilltoppers traveled to Glenwood to take them on for a second time The Hilltoppers fell behind at the beginning but mid-way they pulled ahead and remained there The final score was Elgin 57 Glenwood 47 The following day saw the Hxlltoppers travehng agam to Lake Geneva Wlsconsm to play North westem M1l1tary Academy The H1l1toppers came through agam and won by a score ot 51 45 The tollowmg week the Glenwood Inv1tat1onal Toumament was held The competmg teams were Park Northwestern M A Glenwood and Elgln Elgln drew Park for the1r hrst opponent The hrst quarter ended w1th Elgln ahead by a score of 17 14 but the Parkers were not to be dented for they struck back w1th vehement strength and were leadmg at half t1me by a score of 28 22 In the thlrd penod the H111 toppers were strll lackmg a few pomts tor the score st1ll remamed 1n Park s favor In the fourth quarter the Hrlltoppers struck back w1th a wlld fury and subdued the Parkers The hnal score showed Elgin had won by a score of 67 63 The next game played was between Glen wood and Northwestern The wxnner of th1s game was to play us Glenwood came out on top by a score of 70 38 In the n1ght games Park easlly defeated Northwestern for the con solatzon prlze and Elgm and Glenwood clashed for the thlrd t1me In the hrst quarter the Hllltoppers easlly went ahead and remamed there untrl the half where they went out leadmg by a score of 31 18 In the th1rd quarter Glenwood pulled up to w1thm two pomts of Elgln But that IS as close as they got for then the Hllltoppers went ahead to wm 62 50 The presentmg oi the trophy followed the games Captam Andy Shxllmglaw recelved the wmmng trophy for Elgm The team then prcked the coach up off the floor and went out amid cheers and yells The team was sparked th1s year by the sconng of Iohn Paschal who made 317 pomts ln 18 games Andy Shrlllnglaw who collected 310 and Kent Grunewald who scored 167 pomts Ion Moulton Don Hed rmck and Dennrs Haase along w1th the above mentloned all d1d a wonderful Job of def61'1SlVe play As the basketball season came to a close the records were checked and two were found broken by th1s years team The team scored throughout the year a total of 967 pomts for 18 games Th1s tar sur passed all past records The second to be shattered by the Hllltoppers was the total number of pomts scored mn one game That total was 84 and lt exceeds any past record Two md1v1dua1 records were also broken The mdxvldual total scormg for the year of 317 pomts tor 18 games whxch was set by Iohn Paschal exceeds any past record held at the Academy The mdrvxdual FIISI row Iglehart Conrad Thompson Lenthart Second row Brown DeSalvo Lamp Moulton R I - 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 ' 1 1 - l - 1 1 . . 1 1 . ' - 1 1 ' 1 1 1 ' I 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 , 1 . 1 1 1 I - 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 ..-v-f""J'fv rf, Left to right Iohn Hamill Pat Gaganldze Chan Hatcher Frank Collmgbourne Pete Tannenberg Tom Dunker Dave Wnght Ierry Shernn Robert Izenstark Claude Chapman Sims Crump scormg for one game oi 31 pomts was set by Andy Sh1llmglaw This also exceeds any record on file The unsung hero of the team was the coach Mr M L Brett H such a ime coach 1950 1951 BASKETBALL SEASON December at Chicago Latm Elgin 40 Latin December 2 at Elgm Elgin 42 Harris 16 December 9 at Elgm Elgm 44 Francis Parker 36 December 12 at Todd Elgin 63 Todd 21 Ianuary 6 at Elgin Elgin 41 North Shore Country Day Ianuary 12 ,a.LLake Forest Elgm 38 Lake Forest 55 Ianuary 13 at Elgin Elgin 50 Northwestem MA 47 Ianuary 20 at Elgin Elgin 49 Park of Indianapolis 41 February 2 at Elgin Elgm 53 Glenwood 45 February 3 at North Shore-Elgin 35 North Shore 64 February 6 at Elgm Elgin 84 Todd 35 February 14 at Elgin-Elgm 48 Lake Forest 60 February 16,atfGlenwood Elgm 57 Glenwood 47 FeBridrY'l'7 aljprthwestem MA Elgin 51 Northwestern MA 46 February 24' at Wayland Elgin 49 Wayland 70 March 3 Tourney Elgin 67 Park S3 Tourney Elgm 62 Glenwood 50 The swimmmg seas arted and ended without a smgle wm This of e attributed to the fact that the mater1al avallable was mexpenenced except for a few members of the team The boys that did exceptionally well thls season were Thomas Dunker our illus tnous ireestyler Chan Hatcher also an lllustnous swimmer of the breast stroke class Bob Izenstark the one and only back stroker and the rest of the team ot course The others on this group were Peter Tarmenberg breast stroke Ierry Sheenn Dave Wright Claude Chap man Ionathan Hamlll Frank Colhngboume freestyle Sims Crump diving The lust meet of the season was held at Beaver Dam Wisconsin with the Wayland academy The meet was lost but the trip to and from the school made up for the defeat In th1s meet Tom Dunker totaled nme points Chan Hatcher four Bob Izenstark four and the rest of the team averagmg about one and a half points ap1ece The of ' 1 . . . . . e did a wonderful job with the boys. and they all enioyed working with KL ' ' - ' , ' so ' -Q ' , D' as team put up a good flght The next meet whlch was our last meet away from home was held up at the Mllwaukee Un1vers1ty School The outcome of th1s meet was ldertlcal to the one before the score belng the same When Wayland came to our pool they agam won In th1s meet however we were able to submlt a dlver whlch we had been lackmg before and th1s dlver proved to be an asset m that he took a second 1n that event Th1s d1ver was Slms Crump The last of the water classlcs was the meet w1th M U S here Agam the meet almost exactly resembled the prev1ous meet Wllh that school The team dld enjoy the season wlth Coach Anderson at the helm The work was fun and also very healthy The team wants to pass a lot of good luck to next year s team As sprmg joyously arnved the boys began decxdmg 1n what spnng sport they wlshed to partlclpate There was golf coached by Mr Brett tennls by Mr Orsbom and track by Mr Anderson The boys who retumed from last year s team ln golf were Peter Tannenberg Kent Grunewald and Paul Brown The new candldates who were trymg for a pos1t1on on the team were Rex Conrad Slms Crump Tom Dunker Denms Haase Don Lenthart Paul Marmo Iohn Paschal Iohn Perngo and Bob V1v1an The tenn1s squad Andy Shllllnglaw FIUDCIS DeSalvo and Leslle Iglehart retumed from last year to be on the team once agam New comers to the tennis squad were Don Hednck and Iohn Hednck from Glen Ellyn The other boys who also made the1r b1d for a pos1t1on on the team were Frank Collmgbourne Pat Gagamdze Eugene Lamp The cmder boys started out fresh thls year for thelr were no re tummg letter men from last year s team We had Wllh us th1s year lack Burgess Frank Donaldson Chan Hatcher Bob Kle1n Ior- lV'oulton Dlck Moulton Charlle Thompson and Ken Yoder These boys under the coachmg of Mr Anderson made a good showmg for the Elgm Academy Fxrst row Heth D May Barnet Standmg Brody Karle 2ldS DN i , 0 H .1 . - '4 . l m - 5' . . 0 ' . . 0 . qi . . h N 5 I . - l . ' ,I if , ' - 5 , I . , I ri 'fax 4 . gp . ' Q . D Q f - . -1 - . - 9. - , . . 4 . ' . - - ' -V j' ' h . h m ' ' 1 9, I , . ' . A-Vg" A l I , F I .. . . 5 - 11 ' . ' Nl ' 4 4 . v . ' ' .. ' ' M I l - I . I I . I . I SJ. HD 33 El'l2l GV 3 SEI The art department of the Elgin Academy is privileged once again to present an illustrated section of the yearbook showing many of the creative projects that have been offered to the students throughout the school year. Carl E. Paak was the instructor. This year several pages of original silk screen designs and linoleum block prints are being included in the book. On the opposite, page is a design for the program cover for the musical play, "Let's Make An Opera," by Benjamin Britten. The design shows an outline of an English house with its characteristic chimney pots, and the important players ir1 the opera, the housekeeper and the chimney sweeper. The design was made by Shirley Karle in silk screen. The next page contains another program cover used for the two one act plays and opera which were presented in March. The abstract design includes important items in each of the productions, namely, thirty pieces of money in "Dust oi the Road," a dial telephone in the Gian-Carlo Menotti comedy opera. and the large outline of an envelope in "A Likely Story." This design, another proiect in silk screen. was created by Caral Contay. Bonnie Orr and Peter Heth, two art students from the eighth grade, are represented with block print designs. A competition was held in the art class and these two original designs were chosen to be included in the book. The four designs are typical oi the creative art program that is offered Elgin Academy students. Q In the column at the left are photographic illustrations of the posts in the gallery classrooms. Four students designed the decorations and painted them. At the top is "Iitterbug" by lane Eddy. "Ballet" by Shirley Karle, "The Minuet" by Beverly Valentine, and "Square Dance" by Eugene Lamp. -my ,,f,.-q .f - ,,,, "r "4 'xc ,-1 -'.. . 43.115 ' .-' vw-'J . 1 4-few, . , -ff- -.1 . fe, ,J 1.-Q -,-.inn-.1 -.- , .-,. m.,,,,.i,., 3 -.- A 1 ' ,. 'gf 1 , 1 V s 1 J 4 u 1. , , . ., ff- I ,, , .I , V 3 , 4 F . W A z . 4.. , rx H . 11 .Vg , - - 2A , . 3 . 51.',,q3e,,h'f..1.,F,V we f,,:':.lg ' ' ! fa . Jzfvg' 'v ,vw ,?, H: -1 ' ' '. 3 f 'fiwi 'fff' ,Lf jf. "W" 'K 'V ' MJ ' 3 - nf. 1' M14 ",L?--"f5f'v2,3Qz?f6Tf2'1gi,'j: .f,, f5.,,'f,!' - T. ' .. G., , A 3 n.. V . ' Wif H 132 ' 4 'I' "W Q-5.-i 1 . . . VJ wus. L Q 1-jg. ' 'J'-3 V fifi 21535: Aiwa , ,- an Z If 'T mf 21? .vii :?"'a"i W, V 1 A,'1s'i , 1.14 R' -9 f lf-X 545 ,'Q1i2, ".,J+' 1 12 ' wi - ,fi ' wfff .3 rw, -'iiffig 14 lf. , ' A 5.11 ' AZ ' ,-73: ' -'jwfi . '33 .fly -iff' , H H6 1. AF' . A-V' : .1 fi rf A a AAN fi- 1' 'nf ff: A , if-45 . 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K W :- .- J, ?"":1, .. 15"-TfQ'u4-'. 1:4 ,-,' 'xl 1 mf-. -if 1 , -1 1 17 mi - -,Ai ,.3.g,. .nf . 1, W. fi' 2:21 , ' ' .V ' -L ' Y'-ff. nf . ,, -g Q1 V ,:,, V, 51, 6 -31'- 'f T y- 9551 145 ' fffrisi M- 1- .J BW JZ' f M ' ff S'-1 si! i' X 7 N xg Nl 671-Q PL D 7 'rg S Q? r Pamtxng 1n watercolor always occuples a large portlon of the work 111 art The Iane Pelton Wolf Water color Competltlon each sprrng fumlshes the 1mpetus for creatxve act1v1ty 1n th1s held Four pamtlngs are shown rn the adlommg column by several of the academy stu dents At the top IS a plcture Mldway by Caral Contay and below rt IS Academy House by Shxrley Karle Mary Drechsel pamted the watercolor Chmese Village and Iudy Courrm submltted the tempera pamt mg Storm Many other pamtlngs 111 addrtlon to the above were judged ln th1s year s competrtlon The klln m the gallery classrooms makes 1t possrble to hre and glaze ceramlc preces both pottery and f1g ures Conslderable creatlve effort goes mto the makmg of many pxeces of fme work by the students ln the art classes In the upper left hand plcture above are Rollmg Horse by Bonrue Orr Deer by Carolyn Hall and Dog by Harlene Wemtraub In the upper r1ght hand pxcture are Old Man by Mary Louise Drechsel Kangaroo and Baby by Edward Martens and Bear by Ierry Sheerm Seen m the lower left hand plcture are Mother and Chlld by Beverly Valentme Rh noceros by Roberta Stembeck and Dog and Bone by Bettma Iohnson In the lower nght hand plcture are two vlews of book ends by Femando Nunez a post graduate student from Durango MEXICO Creative work in prose and poetry are presented each year by the English Department. This year the work has been selected by Allen Stillman, English instructor, and it has been chosen from the many projects assigned to students in the tour years of high school. Inter- spersed throughout these pages are block print designs made by the students in the art classes. A Grain of Sand This. a grain of sand, so real and warm, yet brother to infinity, This the sun, so bright and sure. yet few know the wonders of your ways. This is love: real and warm, yet brother to infinity. This is love: bright and sure, yet few know the wonder of your ways. Penney Iohnson '52 Death My life is disillusionment: Bleak and full of grief: Sad and cold. Strife and death Come creeping unexpectedly on. I am sick and tired. I am hungry and lost and ill. I am weary-oh so very weary, And the clouds get blacker. Alone and friendless am I: Alone-and in a room of complete stillness. I am slowly sinking into a sea of mist And echos. The cloud has reached its summit, My mind goes blank. Nancy Freeman '53 Sprmg ls Sprung The commg ol sprmg Lrke most everythmg ls not too spectacular here But to llowers and trees And the blrds and the bees Its the most wonderful txme of the year The l1tt1e brooks splash And wxth all thexr dash Go hurtlmg down m cascades And the bugs ln processron Wlth each hrs prolesslon Go marchxng along m parades Along come the butterflxes And the ants oh so wlse Flrttmg and pranclng along The aphxds ln lxttle herds And of course all the pretty bxrds Wlth many a chrrp and a song The end of sprxng Wlll not end everythmg For summer comes ln w1th a bound Each seasons a brother And follows another lust a Merry Go Monthly Go Hound Rrchard Moulton Above true Sunlmt Clouds The plane flew hxgh above the clouds The log was tluck below But up there ln the bnght sunllght Clouds looked lxke helds of snow Or lxke a sea wxth dashxng waves Whxte topped with loam and spray Wxth sunl1ght glmtzng on the rocks Where seals and sea gulls play Kathy Davls 52 5 Squxrrel rn the Forest 5119 DOW The V1o11n1st Strong hands that weave four hummmg sh1v rmg stnngs Into the warp and wool of patterns caught And woven xnto tones and harmonxes That soltly told and tall rn lush designs Ol beauty bnllxance only to be pulled And changed from pnmal form to one that grows More beautxlul wxth every vanance The loom that vxolates at the artxsts touch Adele Droste 51 51 . I 1 . ,4 N y - .. , , 1 . ., . - 1 .1 Fantasy Ram beatmg on the roof beatmg llke the drums of some far off land vxbrant drums forever beatmg penetratmg to the depths of the earth trxbal drums attended by the rhythmlc movements of dancmg flgures grotesque hgures turntng twtstmg bendmg to the lrresxsttble sound An electrlc moon hangmg above the tops of mpregnable trees that tremble wrth the pulsatmg sound of the drums and are screens for the werrd shadows cast by the magnetxc moon Strange eyes peenng from a Jungle mass wxtnessmg the savage spectacle eyes stanng at the most dynamtc bgure an the grand desxgn Yapaloo' The fantastrc :mage whose greedy face drmks xn the slght and sound that IS tts own And then out of the mght one betng more resplendent than the rest the sacrxfxce a creature of mhmte beauty movmg toward the hornble stone rn a mystlc dance of death Gestures of torment and ecstacy m a crescendo of sound movxng always movmg back and forth to the mcessant beat of the drums The tranqurl moon gazrng down at the savagery below castmg a quxet brxlhance over the scene The dancmg hgures movmg toward a sneermg Idol one bemg srgmfxcant and then no more the mortal falls and IS clarmed the peermg eyes no longer stare the trees no longer screen the moon moves on and from behmd. tts cloud sees nothmg Sttll the beatmg of the relentless drums the constant beatmg beattng beatmg Ram beating on the roof a fantasy passes Betsy deForest 51 The Black Man Man taken from his home. shipped across the sea. bound in chains. for an unknown destiny. Sold l1ke vegetables rn a market bought by the htghest bidder The masters some therr fnends some hends for work Then bloodshed and he was free Dnftrng plundenng kzllxng not knowmg what to do Cast aslde by the people who had freed htm The scum ol the earth' Forbtdden to make a llvmg A wall around hxm buxlt Kxcked from place to place shunned by everyone Thxs man whose misfortune was to have been born wlth a black skxn Care For Our Country Too You as cxtxzens of thxs land are asked to send CARE packages to the people rn Europe and other foreign countries Some of us do lt Thxs IS all very well but lets take a llttle CARE of thought towards the conditions xn our own country The mayorxty of us never try to help the colored people even though we forced them 1nto the condxtxon rn whxch they are now If they try to achxeve anythlng ln thls world they are met wxth persecution and the hatred of the whltes fearing that the colored people mrght take over their place The saymg free men set themselves as stated m the poem The Slave by Iames Oppenhexm was pnmarxly dedlcated to the colored people but I believe that the whttes should take xt to heart That ts we as tree people should set our mmds free of xntolerance of any kxnd especrally racral We should be more understandmg of the colored people and not try to run over them all of the ttme In closmg I beheve that more CARE should be grven to our own land than has been gxven rn the past for mf there are dxfferent groups of races conflxctmg wtth each other how can we become a solxd well buxlt nation? Andrew Shrllmglaw 51 Gene Lamp 52 Harbor Lxghts The whxstle shrleked loudly and passengers hurned To run up the gangplank before they were left The deck hand began all thexr mterestmg dutzes Each one ln posltlon each salty hand deft The waters below began swxrlmg and churnmg A hushed expectancy covered the crowd Then slowly our boat drew away from the harbor Its decks lmed wxth people stern gleammg and proud At last the gay tounsts descended m partles Chatting of souvenrrs they would brmg home Soft muslc ascended to meet the cool breezes And I watched the harbor l1ghts there all alone Below me the rhythmxc hangmg of waters Accompanzed sounds gxven only to seas I dont know how long l stood watchlng the evenmg My haxr gently blown by 1ts whrspermg breeze The sxlvery sllver of moon shown down brxghtly lll always remember that mte when l waited For darkness to cover the harbor llghts twmkllng Lzke sprmklmgs of stars 1nto whrch they had faded Playground Elmor Rxpley Gall Montgomery Eyes That Saw The beauty of the flowers And the buzzmg of the bees The leaves that drape the bowers On the tall and anclent trees The meadows and the woodland The whxtecaps on the sea The beaches wxth thelr golden sand The mountams and the lea The shells and rock formatxons The weeds that look lxke lace The starry constellatxons Each planet rn 1ts place. The losslls and the geodes. The pond llle cell that stlrs The butterllles and tree toads. She knew them they were hers Kathy Davis '52 53 , , , . . , . ' 'Sl , . . I As Tha Stars Became Clear lean sat besrde the door Wartrng wartrngl Then the door knob turned and Mrs Darder walked out delectedly Wrthout a word lean got up and ran outsrde to the quret of the prnes He s dead! Dads gone' Ill never speak to htm agarn Neverl Oh Wrllre how shall l lrve wrthout hrm" And lean crumpled up rn a heap beneath cloudy stars whrle Wrllre lrcked her face and trred to soothe her Well now Iean rf thrs tram rsnt c'ean and com tortable' Land sakes but Im surprrsed Here s your mrrror wrth the monogram I always sard that lean Ann Leeland was a pretty name and such a pretty grrl too Why thank you Mrs Darder lean glanced rnto the mrrror and saw reflected a tall lovely grrl whose green eyes were set rn an rvory pallor and whose long russet curls framed the trrangular face The nose was strarght and mouth sympathetrc and sweet lent charm to face When lean frrst saw Brrdgeworth Academy 6 6 6 school chosen by her relatives her rmpressron was that of Colonral elegance and solemnrty mrngled wrth a quarnt balance of Southern hosprtalrty and shrewdness Thrs rmpressron deepened as the days waddled by slowly and wrth calmness Abstractron Paul Schrrever Lookmg back after three months had passed lean thought that the only hrghlrght was the drs covery of the Dubs who Daub socrety She had drscovered rt quretly when she had walked rnto the Art Gallery durrng a Saturday mornmg and found ten or eleven people sketchmg or parntmg Soon she had become a darly member of the club and had begun to partrcrpate rn thelr enterprises She remembered that day when she had stood near Drck Iamston who was workrng on the scenery for the play School Grrls wrth her It had portrayed a bevy of grrls paradmg rn front of the prmcrpal wrth flags and banners on whrch were wntten m bold letters We Strrke School Unfarr to Students We Demand More Freedom and so forth What do you thrnk Dick? Is that enough red on the burldmgo lean glanced up at hrm as she spoke He was a nrce lookrng boy wrth black harr black eyes and an athletrc burld He had a humor ous qurrk to hrs mouth when he smrled and hrs nose was strarght except for a lrttle a very lrttle drp rn the mrddle Now as he looked down at the prcture he grrnned lean you ve pamted hrs nose red and you ve forgotten to put rn a nostrrl Otherwrse rt s good Now you re laughmg at me Oh well I guess Ill lrve though I dont know how when thrs demon torments me even rn my dreams You know he really does look llke the devrl when you pretend that hrs cane rs a prtchfork and the srgn behmd hrm a parr of horns He even has an ugly ex pressron Well I always say that what a person parnts reflects hrs or her rnner self Thrs proves rt beyond a doubt Thats when you create Thrs rsnt creatmg Least I dont thrnk so Gosh Ive got to run Dmner rs at 530 and rts S05 now Ill go wrth you lm eatrng drnner at school tonrght because of the basketball rehearsal Are you comrng to the tournament? Why I dont know I never thought about rt Ill probably go and besrdes rt would be such fun I havent seen a game srnce two years ago when I was a sophomore Are they takrng the school bus? Yes For the team and any one who wants to go to see the games Super Ill have to go lean? Yes? Would you srt wrth me to and from the games? Why ld lrve to do so Now hurry well be late to dmner lean remembered that conversatron now as they arrrved at the academy after the games Everyone was tumblrng out of the burldrng to greet them shoutmg questrons as they ran toward the team Drck drsengaged hrmself from the crowd and came toward her May I walk you over to the dorm lean? You know rts dark out and the brg bad wolves might eat you That would be lovely lust the same I dont know rf I shall let you It rsnt very complrmentary to be compared to three lrttle prgs They walked slowly onward takrng the long way around When they reached the doorway they stopped and glanced at each other Then Drclr turned toward her He slrpped hrs arms around her and held her close hrs head came down and therr lrps met rn a shy sweet krss As they parted lean looked at the stars and as she watched they became clear and brrllrant for the frrst trme srnce her father s death Holly Edwards '53 . . . - . ' I rr - - . . . . . , th - , , th , , , . , , .. .. , . . , . l . . .. , Yes Irn A Senlor Ive worked hard to be a semorl Those were the words I uttered rn defense to constant teasrng about fmally havmg clrmbed up that ladder of knowledge I hope you heard that sarcastxc twang nn my vorce when I menhoned the word knowledge maybe I should have also included havmg clrmbed up rn my sarcasm for Id say rt was more of a fall to a great awakenmg I must be drfferent from all those semors seen durmg past years they dxdnt seem to feel txred carrymg only four sublects and grumpy about knowing that you just had to pull your head from the covers every mornmg around seven Oh yes and then theres that most peculxar feelxng of drscovermg when you get home each nxght that the prevxous day drdnt zncrease your amount of know xt all but only made you catch glxmpses of facts you dxdnt know and books that undoubtedly knew more than you oh what a blowl I remember thrnkmg when I look back on my Freshman Sophomore and Iumor years that a brg event was about to enter mto my lrfe for soon I would be called by that name ol semor These creatures to me were the very peak of the human race knew everythmg had seen everythmg and possessed some strange power that enabled them to fmd the txme to do more extracurrxcular actlvltxes than I had ever dreamed of bemg able to do-they almost had a rlght to walk around with that too too supenor axr to put xt briefly I thought they were rt Now lm no longer lookmg back lm here and thls IS what I called rt It IS a pnvrlege fmally to become a senxor and a pnvllege to be able to acknowledge the fact that three years of hxgh school and many other years werent all rn vaxn but frankly I cant flgure out where all those strange powers of unlrmrted time went that I supposedly was to hnd and why do I have that feelmg of still havmg so much to learnl It would be sllly now to make a lxst of thmgs I could have done to prepare for the bzg moment for rt really wouldnt do much good except to make me smaller than ever and make you lzsten to xdeas youd forget anyway thls brg moment means the end of high school but oh my its only the beglnmng Maybe Im complammg more than I should for I am glad to be a senxor Im thankful for the thmgs I have learned and its wonderful to be able to go on realizing there s so much more to be packed mto that thmg called your bram so many entirely new thxngs to learn about and enloy ln college and l1fe but let me tell you Ive found the top of the ladder hasnt yet been reached and Miss know xt all wont be found ln that semor year Sally Strothman 51 Seasons rn Sound The sharp staccato chrrp of crxckets busy at therr tasks The peepxng lrlt and boommg bass of frogs content wlth llfe The hum of locusts from the trees at eventxde These are the sounds of peaceful summer The rustlmg of the multx colored leaves that dre too soon The scurry of small ammals rn search of food to store The whzr of eager wings that swxftly turn 1n fhght These are the sounds of restless fall The silence of a cold and wmtry day wlth swzrlmg snow The heartless wmd that whzstles through the cracks and breaks the boughs The stlllness of the creatures burrowed far below These are the sounds of ruthless wmter The whxspermg of new grown leaves that cover wmters scars The loyous smgxng of the bxrds glad to be home once more T e sounds of new lxfe bexng brought to all These are the sounds ot gentle sprmg Kathy Davxs 52 Masked When my heart has met rebuff I exercxse my powder puff Fused Rouge and pamt wxth skxll applied The cmcks m any head can hide If whxte xs good and black rs bad, Then all my frxends are grey or plald When you see my nose 15 shmy. Then you know my cares are tmy Bdrbflrd MGY '52 Barbara May '52 , . , , . . , .. , . . , - . , , , . , . , . , . , . ' I , . . . , . . , h , . . Antrclpatxon Antrczpahon rs somethmg we all feel Fxrst of all let us thmk about the antxclpatron of pleasure Frrday once agam we re free' We can forget school nagging teachers work that must be handed rn and last but not least no chaperones to stare at us' After we are all dressed for our blg date we are puttrng on l1pst1ck we look rn the mlrror and thxnk Ah the trme has hnally come I wonder what he wrll have to say for hrmself ton1ght" Or rf :ts a blmd date What does he look l1ke9 Tall short fat personalrty" Irm Iones says he IS good looking and a terrrhc person but he could be wrong Then we go downstarrs there he stands He IS everythlng that everyone sard and more The end of the evenmg has come all too soon We start antrcrpatmg aga1n Does he lrke me will he ask me out aga1n" Now let us thmk about the antrcxpatron of work wh1ch IS not qu1te so exc1t1ng Suddenly xt rs Sunday afternoon homework rs not done It rs 11ke a cloud threatemng ram hangmg over our heads We have to do 1t but we have had such a wonderful weekend we cannot get our mmds back to work Nevertheless we s1t at our desks and pretend to be workmg Then Monday mornmg we drag ourselves out of bed sleepxly throw on our clothes and stumble downstaxrs for breakfast Why does every Monday have to be blue Monday? Our asslgnments are more or less complete the teachers 1ust dont understand Ialthough many of them fmd themselves ln the same condrtlon but they would not admxt rt for the worldl Fmally we settle down to work and studying But whenever we get the opportumty we are plotting and plannmg for the next weekend Then we thrnk only a few more weeks unhl Homecomlng Who am I gomg to go w1th? Strll our lob and responslbxlrty durmg the week rs to study Twentleth century Amerlca l1ves on a weekend psychosls or weekend fever whxch 1h our terms means a mad search for fun So far we have been thrnkmg of antrcxpatlon from my polnt of vlew although I thxnk my feelmgs are much the same as yours We have thought of pleasure w1th :ts freedom and of work and duty Now as a senror gomg out mto the world on my own I must try to fmd a land of lrvable ant1c1pat1on where more than lust my own search for pleasure can frnd expression I must thxnk of antxczpatmg work w1th a purpose Someday m the near future I must also arrlve at the place where as an adult I look for the freedom I have known and at the same trme look for the responsxbrlxty of work whether xt be makmg my own l1v1ng or ra1s1ng a famrly wh1ch I have been tramed to do through my chrldhood and schoolmg Possrbly you and I will fmd thrs antlcrpatxon of work w1th a purpose as we l1ve today Maybe 1t wxll be tomorrow or the next day or the day after that But today IS the day to start lookmg therefore the antx cxpatxon of tomorrow is not what IS important Domg what we have to do today w1th the help of someone or thrng greater than ourselves 1S the most lmportant thmg to us Mary Lou1se Drechsel 51 Feeding Time Edward Martens Pedro s Example It was a dark stormy day All the elements seemed to be rorned together to depress the already low sprnts of a small band of peons who were stolrdly ploddrng down the road toward the abobe mrssron Therr heads were bowed therr feet slow As they entered the church Rodrrgo the leader dropped a corn rn a box and lrghted a candle Srlently they knelt and prayed all wrth the same thought and hope that Pedro the small and brave one mrght be saved It had been just two weeks srnce Pedro had been run down by Iuan the Bandrt of the Red Cloak And for these two long weeks the boy had been rn the Hosprtal of the Whrte Flower frghtrng valrantly for hrs lrfe The bandrt Iuan had terrorrzed the whole valley for several months and no one had had the courage to stop hrm Every mornmg the poor peons had feared to irnd a house ransacked or a herd of sheep mrssrng Iuan had but two known characterrstrcs He always rode a snow whrte steed and wore a scarlet cloak As was the case wrth most bandrts he always struck at nrght or rn the early dawn He once had been seen ndmg through a near bv forest rn the twllrght but no one had ever dared follow hrm Don Carlos the Spanrsh land owner for whom the peons worked had offered a hrgh reward for the capture of Iuan One nrght when the moon was almost full the red cloaked bandrt had attacked Rodrrgos small flock Pedro Rodrrgos only son had been watchrng the sheep as unusual when Iuan had charged from the forest In a valrant attempt to save the sheep Pedro had thrown hrs own frarl body between the flock and the onrushrng bandrt In the mornmg when the peons had come to the pasture to look for hrm they had found the boy trampled down and the sheep gone Only hrs farthful lrttle dog was there keeprng watch over hrs prostrate form Thrs accrdent had forced the mens decrsron for all of them dearly loved courageous Pedro All that they had really lacked before was the rncentrve to capture Iuan As soon as they had taken the boy to the hosprtal they agreed upon a plan They would all work together to rrd the valley of Iuan forever The perfect nrght for the plot had soon appeared Three of the smaller flocks of sheep had been moved rnto the upper meadow and as the bandrt had not attacked for some trme he was expected that mght The men had all mounted therr swrftest horses and had rrdden to the upper meadow The moon was just commg over the nerghbonng Srerra Madre mountams as they arrrved and hrd themselves rn the underbrush surround mg the pasture The sheep had been grazrng peacefully but the scene was tense Suddenly a whrte horse had galloped through the thrcket and had begun to herd the now frrghtened sheep together The rrder was the surprrsed bandrt He had reached for hrs guns but a lasso had settled over hrs shoulders and held hrm trghtly The rrde home had been a srlent one Each had been thrnkrng not only of the successful capture but also of lrttle Pedro rn the hosprtal The peons had turned the defeated Bandit of the Red Cloak over to Don Carlos who had been surprrsed but thankful that the bandrt had been frnally apprehended The reward had been forgotten for the moment as the trred peons returned to therr homes Now all these humble peopl were prayrng for lrttle Pedro The doctor had told them that the boy had a frghtmg chance and that rf all went well he would recover As the peons solemnly frled out of the small mrssron each gave a last srlent prayer for the courageous boy When they were all outsrde the church agarn they headed toward the Hosprtal of the Whrte Flower to vrsrt Pedro As they entered hrs strll room the doctors came toward them wrth happy smrles upon therr faces Suddenly the tensron was broken as all present realrzed that lrttle Pedro was gorng to be all nght Rodrigo went to hrs sons bedsrde and relorced to see a clear unfevered brow for the first time srnce the accrdent They left the room quretly so as not to drsturb the peaceful sleep of Pedro When the happy group returned to the ranch Don Carlos was wartrng for them He announced to the parents that therr reward was to be the ownerslup of the land whrch they had for so many years He added that the beautrful whrte steed of the captured bandrt was to be grven to Pedro when he had fully recovered The peons rarsed therr yoyful vorces wrth one accord They greatly apprecrated therr freedom but they vowed they would serve both therr benefactor and therr God untrl the end of therr lrves Kathy Davrs 52 Never Free' Should gamblrng be legalrzed9 Thats all I hear The pros and cons lust frll my earl lm srttrng quretly studyrng now My eyes on the page my hands on my brow Tranqurllrty settles rts quret I vow Then the uproar descends Quret" Not nowl I lre on my prllow and pull up the sheet I cover my head and dreams oer me sweep Yet where ever I turn what ever I dream The gamblers roulettes and wheels do fleet Holly Edwards 53 . . . wearing a scarlet cloak. At a prearranged signal the peons had rushed from all sides and had surrounded 6 . . . . ACE STORE OF ELGIN ACKEMANN BROTHERS ACME FOOD LOCKER PLANT WARREN AIKIN STUDIO MR. AND MRS. GORDON T. ALEY GEORGE H. ANDRESEN BARNETT'S APPAREL IOHN LEWIS BENNETT BEVERLY AND VALENTINE IOSEPH F. BERNA TRANSFER B-K PHOTO AND HOBBY SHOP BLOCK AND KUHL COMPANY BLUM'S EUGENIA F. BOND BORDEN COMPANY SAM BRENNER CLOTHING MR. AND MRS. W. A. BRITTON M. K. BRODY BROEKER IANITOR SUPPLIES BROTZMAN AND MELIVIS CHEVROLET. INC BETTY BROWN BUNGE'S CAMPBELL AND LADD CARSWELL FLOORS AGNES B COLLINGBOURNE COLONY SHOP CONGDON AVE POULTRY FARM L R CONRAD CHARLES L COURIM DANIELS AND CLARK CHARLES M DANNER CLOTHING MR AND MRS CHESTER R DAVIS DELS BICYCLE SHOP ECONOMY OIL COMPANY MR AND MRS G P EDWARDS ELGIN ASSOCIATION OF COMMERCE ELGIN DAILY COURIER NEWS ELGIN FLOUR AND FEED COMPANY ELGIN LINCOLN MERCURY ELGIN LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY ELGIN NATIONAL BANK ELGIN WATCH COMPANY ELLIS BUSINESS COLLEGE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ELGIN FISHBURN PAINT COMPANY CHARLES E GIERTZ AND SON FRANCINE GIFTS HELEN B GOURLEY GRAENING AND RAUSCHERT IEWELEHS GEORGE S CLOTHES SHOP W T GRANT COMPANY GAEDE S GROCERY LOUISE A HAASE MR AND MRS R W HALL WALLACE O HATCHER FRANK HEGNER HARRIET I HETH A A HH.L HUBBELL MOTOR COMPANY ILLINOIS CLEANERS AND FURRIERS ILLINOIS WATCH CASE COMPANY IIVIPERIAL RESTAURANT SUPPLY COMPANY C E IAKES PAINT COMPANY dO.I.'lT H lS6l ElHl HO:l DRS. S. L. GABBY AND I. L. DEUTERMAN PATRONS IEWEL PAINT STORE IOHNSON PLASTIC TOPS INC IOSTEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY RUTH B KENNEDY KEENEYS SPORT SHOP MR AND MRS CHARLES KLEIN EDITH KRUEGER LAMP CONSTRUCTION COMPANY FRED R LAMP SHEET METAL AND HEATING DRS A L LANGHORST AND E R LESCHER HOWARD T LEWIS CHARLES R LINDSAY III MARY K LUCEY LUDWIG MILK COMPANY G F MARTIN FLOOR COVERING MARIE MAYER ROBERT L MAY MCBRIDE BROTHERS MCBRIDE PHARMACY IOHN W MCQUEEN IVIR AND MRS RAYMOND NIENSING DR I DONALD MILLIGAN MORGAN S FLOWERS MORRELLS CLEANERS AND FURRIERS A E MONTGOMERY MUETTERTIES SUNLIGHT BAKERY IACK NEMEROVSKI NEWS PRINTING CO D W NISH HAROLD NISS MEN S WEAR MRS PAUL M PASCHAL I C PENNEY CO IOHN PERRIGO PITTSBURGH PLA'I'E GLASS COMPANY REDIGAS INC RINEHIMER BROTHERS MANUFACTURING ROWE MOTORS INC ROVELSTAD BROS MARTIN F. RUNGE MILBRANDT'S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY CO SALISBURY DeSOTO-PLYMOUTH PAUL E. SCHICKLER SCHNEFF BROTHERS IOI-IN SEXTON AND COMPANY SHEDD-BARTUSH FOODS MR. AND MRS. LOGAN SHILLINGLAW SINGER STYLE SHOP MARGUERITE E. D. SIPP SKINNER FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMPANY HELENE E. SMITH SPALDING WASHING MACHINE IOSEPH SPIESS COMPANY SPORTSMAN LODGE DAVID STARK PIANO COMPANY STROHM COAL COMPANY MR AND MRS E P STROTHMAN ANNETTE B STUHLER SUDS LAUNDRY TEGTMEIR SERVICE STATION THEE MOTOR SALES DR E W THOMAS DR MELVINI THOMPSON WILLIAM C VALENTINE VICKS DRUG STORE WAIT ROSS ALLANSON WALSH INSURANCE AGENCY WESTERN UNITED GAS AND ELECTRIC CO DR RICHARD T WHITLOCK MR AND MRS H A YODER ZIEGLER BROTHERS COMPANY Credlts for Photography Warren Alkxn Studlo Elgm The Bak Studxo Pulatme The Elgm Couner News :I O 21 HJ. 3 l S6 l H Tl Ol E I . E i . . I E . . O . 5 E I . I . . u U, . . 'zj - - UI ' cn - :rs Q Barbara lane Adams '56 Anne Aley '54 lack Alter '52 Karen Mary Baker '55 Iacqueline Barnett '54 William Ian Baur '54 Natalie Elizabeth Bond '52 Anita Caroline Brinkmann '52 Marlene Karol Brody '53 Paul Amold Brown '53 lack Burgess '51 Nancy Ioyce Butkin '55 Colleen Ioy Campbell '56 Claude Edwin Chapman, Ir. '51 Nancy Lambertson Chase '55 Frank Collingbourne '52 Rex Harr Conrad '54 Caral Contay '52 Iudith Rae Courim '55 Robert William Crawford '55 Sims Crump '53 Iean Kathleen Davis '52 Elizabeth deForest '51 Louis Stockton de Martelly '56 Francis Emest DeSalvo '53 Frank W. Donaldson Ir. P.G. Suzanne Linda Dow '55 Mary Louise Drechsel '51 Adele Drosle '51 Carl Droste '56 Thomas Dunker '51 Gale Edwards '55 Holly Edwards '53 Barbara Eells '53 Susan Iean Eichler '56 Sarah Iane Ferry '51 Nancy Freeman '53 Patrick Gaganidze '53 Ioan Helen Gourley '51 Richard Kent Grunewald '52 Dennis Blaine Haase '53 Carolyn Hall '54 Iames Hall '56 Ionathan Corwith Hamill '56 Charles Chandler Hatcher Ill '52 Donald Lee Hedrick '52 Iohn Leslie Hedrick '52 Frank W. Hegner '53 Harriet Diane Heth 'Sl Peter David Heth '55 Patricia Irene Hill '56 Leslie D. Igleheart Ir. '53 Robert Earl Izenstark '52 Marilyn Louise Iacobs '55 Lewis Iaife '51 Alice Penney Iohnson '52 Bettina Iohnson '54 Helen Marie Iohnston '52 5707 Woodlawn. Chicago, Illinois 1100 N. Spring St., Elgin, Illinois 2437 N. Farwell, Milwaukee. Wisconsin 424 W. Ieiierson. Wheaton, Illinois 1062 Bryn Maur Ave.. Chicago. Illinois Long Grove. Prairie View. Illinois Geneva Road. St. Charles, Illinois 147 E. Fremont St., Elmhurst, Illinois 6200 Kenmore Ave.. Chicago, Illinois 1107 Albion Ave., Chicago 26. Illinois 228 N. 2nd St.. Geneva, Illinois 2015 Humboldt Blvd., Chicago, Illinois R.R. No. 1, Sycamore, Illinois 1560 Olive St.. Denver, Colorado W. Elm St., Wayne, Illinois 320 Watch St.. Elgin. Illinois 122 Logan Ave.. Geneva. Illinois 7931 Washtenaw. Chicago. Illinois 1444 Elmdale, Chicago. Illinois 5710 Blackstone Ave.. Chicago 37. Illinois R. No. 2. Box 85, Elgin. Illinois Wayne, Illinois 538 S. Liberty St., Elgin. Illinois 336 St. Charles St., Elgin. Illinois 1230 N. Main St., Wheaton. Illinois So. Batavia Ave.. Geneva. Illinois Box 141. Wayne. Illinois R.F.D. Algonquin. Illinois 162 College St., Elgin. Illinois 162 College St., Elgin, Illinois 314 Crescent Drive. Southeast, Cedar Rapids. Millstream Farm. R. No. 1, St. Charles, Illinois Millstream Farm, R. No. 1, St. Charles. Illinois Herrick House. Bartlett. Illinois R. No. 1, Dundee, Illinois 852 Wellington. Chicago. Illinois White Thorne Rd., Wayne, Illinois 1702 W. LaSalle St.. Chicago, Illinois 7008 3rd Ave., Kenosha, Wisconsin 2009 Arthur Ave., Chicago. Illinois 733 Hobart Place, Beloit, Wisconsin Route No. 1, Box 261. Elgin, Illinois Route No. 1, Box 261. Elgin, Illinois Wayne, Illinois 2400 Ridgelee Rd., Highland Park. Illinois 583 Pleasant. Glen Ellyn, Illinois 583 Pleasant. Glen Ellyn. Illinois 726 Grove Ave.. Barrington. Illinois Route No. l. Box 51, St. Charles. Illinois Route No. 1. Box 51, St. Charles, Illinois Route No. l, Box 151. Palatine, Illinois Edgewater Beach Apts., Chicago, Illinois 1366 North Dearborn, Chicago, Illinois Route No. l. Bartlett, Illinois 5346 W. Iackson Blvd.. Chicago, Illinois 170 River Bluff Rd., Elgin, Illinois R. No. l, Box 85. St. Charles. Illinois 7953 Merrill Ave., Chicago, Illinois Iowa Geraldme Iordx 52 Leanor M Karcher 51 Shxrley Ann Karle 53 Iudy Kerber 56 Robert Glenn Klem 54 Brllxe loyce Kortopates 52 Eugene Lamp 52 Donald Lenthart 53 Linda Louxsa Lewrs 55 Kathenne Lmdsay 53 Edward Iohn Martens Ir 55 Barbara Ruth May 52 Paul Davrd Mayer 54 Ioanne Allxson McConnell 52 Wxlllam MacNamara 51 Denms McNe1ll 56 lean Marguente Mensmg 51 Garl Montgomery 51 Ion Moulton 51 Rrchard W Moulton 54 Burton Nemerovskx 52 Roy Newberg 51 Fernando Chavez Nunez Bonnie Brooks Orr 55 Mary Louzse Owen 52 Fredenck Palazzl 55 Iohn Allen Paschal 51 Iohn McNe11 Perngo 53 Barbara Anne Pontius 51 Rxta Yvonne Rasche 51 Elxnor Drake Rxpley 55 Route No 3 Box 171 Elgm lllmols Donlea Rd Barnngton lllmozs 168 N Commonwealth Ave Elgm Illmors R No 63 Bar Dee Farm Bamngton Illxnors 1623 S Troy St Chicago 29 Illxnoxs 6545 Mmehaha Ave Chxcago Illxnoxs 1177 Sherwood Ave Elgm Illmors 651 Mxlwaukee Rd Beloxt Wisconsin Box 216 Honey H111 Wayne llhnoxs Route No 1 St Charles Illmoxs South Elgm Illmors 9301 Hamlm Ave Evanston lllxnoxs 457 Washmgton St Elmhurst lllmoxs 901 Golf Lane Wheaton lllxnoxs 212 W St Charles Rd Elmhurst Illmors 236 S Hlckory Bartlett Illmors Valley Hugh Rrver Road Watervxlle Ohxo 329 Sturges Parkway Elmhurst Illmoms The Elgm Academy Elgm lllrnoms The Elgm Academy Elgm Illlnols 39 N Lotus Ave Chxcago 44 Illmors 11258 S Longwood Dr Chicago Illmols Coloma Anahuac Otmapa Durango Mexico P O Box 131 Wayne lllmors 273 College St Elgm Illxnoxs 711 E Mum St Warsaw lndrana 421 S 4th St St Charles Illmons 1821 Sherwood Dr Beloxt Wxsconsm Oak Knoll Rd Barrmgton Illmors 1435 Suffolk Ave Westchester lllmoxs Wayne Illmols HA H.L:l :l'A.l.ElN N ElH.L El Ann Rovelstad 53 Ierry Colmen Sheenn 51 Andrew Shxllmglaw 51 1-larlene Srpp 52 Roberta Stembeck 55 Gaar Wxllxoms Stemer 55 Sally Strothman 51 Ann Stuhler 54 Peter Tannenberg S1 Charles Yoder Thompson 51 Beverly Anne Valentine 51 Robert Stansmore vlvldn 53 Lee Ward Ir 53 Harlene Ioy Wemtraub 56 Davxd Wnght 52 Kenneth Edward Yoder 54 Rxchard Lee Anderson Donna Arnold Iohn Burke Deborah Edwards Carol Exchler Nicholas Estes Robert Fesler Gerry Gaunt Betty Harng Iohn Iacob Rxchard Iacobs ludy McKeown Valene Moresclu Llnda Rxeck Susan Schultz Peter Schuler Penny Schuler Drew Tracey Box 283 a Route 4 Elgm lllrnors 726 Franklin Ave Rxver Forest lllmoxs 919 North Washmgton St Wheaton lllxnors Rohlwxng Road Itasca Illmoxs 654 Onwentsla 1-hghland Park Illmoxs Route 22 Prame View Illmors Old Dundee Road Barrmgton Ill1no1s Surrey Road Wayne lllmors Brunnenstrosse 11 Bad Pyrmont Germany Bateman and Penny Roads Bamngton lllmors 111 E 45th St Chxcago lllrnoxs 1737 Emerson St Beloxt Wrsconsm Dar Lee Farm Route 1 Hampshrre Illxnols 777 Murray Elgm Illmoxs 484 Anthony St Glen Ellyn lllmors 7222 N Clark Chlcago Illlnols PRIMARY GRADES Box 103 Rt 4 Elgm Illmors 811 Brook St Elgm lllmors 273 N College St Elgm lllmors Crane Road St Charles Illmols Rt 1 Dundee Illmoxs Canterheld Farm Dundee Illmoxs Lakewood Estates Dundee lllmoms Flxnt Creek Road Barrmgton Illxnoxs Box 489 Fox Rxver Grove lllmors 631 Lavore Ave Elgm Illxnoxs Rt 1 Bartlett Illxnoxs 28 Ietferson Ave Elqxn lllmors RFD No 2 Box 89 Elgm lllxnoxs RR No 1 Bartlett Illxnoxs Elgm Academy Elgm lllmors Bnnker Road Barrmgton lllmoxs Bnnker Road Bamngton Illmols Algonqum Twp Algonqum Illxnols INTERMEDIATE GRADES Robert Barron Irll Edwards Robert Elchler Vmctona Estes Wxllxam Grabowskr Fred Hanley Carol Hang Ted MacNe11le Hugh McVey Iudy Prxtchard Charles Sansone 320 N McLean Blvd Elgm Ilhnols Crane Road St Charles Illmoxs R No 1 Dundee Illmoxs Canterheld Farm Dundee lllxnoxs 482 N Worth Ave Elgm Illxnols 917 Wmg St Elgm Illmoxs Box 489 Fox Rxver Grove lllmoxs 516 Peck Road Geneva lllmors 166 N McLean Blvd Elgm Illxnoxs Lakewood Estates Dundee lllmoxs 1201 Kanevllle Geneva llhnoxs N D151 ElH.L :l EIGD lS6l'0S6l A - . 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Suggestions in the Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) collection:

Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Elgin Academy - Hilltop Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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