Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 182

 

Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1916 Edition, Elgin High School - Maroon Yearbook (Elgin, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1916 volume:

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' ' . . .- 4 - .. 2 f 4 Q r . X 'fo ' 91 Q ' L W Q' - ' cg V 1' , -,- ' , 1i,,g5ffif:, Y , ' i . A . f ':?1,2,is'fg1 ,. ..- f. Q . f . -5 .A , ' ' f ' M .. 1 . " Q-:W F 1 V .Y X 4 r 5 as Q, K K fff - JST! A V A- - :fm GH XO - - 4 V it ' iii? f ,pf v z n a f I 5 . 1 s. w Q M 4 Ax u 3 . 777' N- 5' "-T3-51 2 E WM N PUQSEQQQH E SIEIEATZ5 Q5 GREETINGS Ill I To the ever enlarging ranks of Elgin High To those who hold dear the interest and friendship of our school, To those for Whom the Class of 1916 would preserve the memories of this bright year, I GREETINGS ! 4 THE UPS AND DOWNS f the MAROON STAFF To M. E. QEIIIJIP who, as Principal, is largely responsible for all that E. H. S. is today, Ellyn 0112155 nf 19 113 appreciatively ded- icates this book 6 P P :I ,E ,,-- A ,.....,.. - ...... Aa--- EHS MAROON 1915 OW' will E. J., Jr., take this little surprise of seeing his likeness here? Wie hope he will forgive usg but, seriously, this can only express in a small measure our appreciation for the great help he has been to us. As faculty ad- viser and argus-eyed censor, he brought to the meetings of the staff unfailing ideas, and an unvarying good humor. Only those who are privileged to work with him, receive the full benefit of his attractive personality, keen wit, and " deep " remarks ,fwhich usually " go right by " most of his listenersl. The Maroon staff has had this privilege, and for that and countless other favors, we thank him most sincerely. EOPLE often do not offer something for nothing, yet that is exactly what Mr. Carl- son did by consenting to do the pho- tography Work for this volume. He has not received a cent for the pho- tos he furnished, has sacrificed time and money, and has gotten in pay- ment a " Thank you " and a little advertising. It is not necessary to praise his photographic ability here-his work speaks for him. But we can express to him our 'deepest gratitude. Therefore, in behalf of the Class of 1916, the Maroon staff extends to him their heartiest thanks for his untiring services and wishes him unlimited success in the future. PACE does not permit proper recognition for all who contributed toward this book. But we wish to take this opportunity of thanking the sub- scribers, advertisers, and others who have in any way helped us, es- pecially the following: Misses Ellis, Tull, Bement, VVilcox, Marjorie Graves, and Marjorie Tibbals, Mrs. Cowlin, and Messrs. Farmiloe, Goble, Gronberg, Larsen, Tucker and Evans. Eahlv nf Glnntvnta Page Board of Education, .... .... 1 O Faculty, ............ .... 1 3 Alumni, ... .. .. 25 Seniors, .... l. . . . . 29 Underclassnien, . .... 57 Society, .Y .... .... 7 1 Athletics, ....................... .... 8 3 Draniatics and Public Speaking, .... . Q . .111 Music, ........................ .' .125 Publications and Literary, . . .... 131 Calendar, .. -. . ... . . 141 Jokes, .... 151 Ads, .. . .166 9 N 1 Mnarh nf 7 imrntinn Terms Expire in 1916 DR. EDWARD H. ABBOTT, .................. President Physicin. F. B. PERKINS, ............. ....... S ecretary R. I. XVHITE, .... Super'inte'ndentl R. E. ARNOLD. Mgr. Brethren Publishing Co. A M. M. CLOUDMAN, ................ President Elect Coal Dealer. F. H. MCDONALD. Secretary and Treasurer G. M. Peck Co. P. C. TYRRELL. Lawyer. Terms Expire in 1917 J. H. HANCHETT. Elgin National XVatcl1 Factory Employee. NYM. H. ABELMANN. Real Estate. H. D. BARNES. iSupt. Elgin Packing CO. JOHN E. JOHNSON. Illinois XVatch Case Co. Terms Expire in 1918 XV. E. EvANs. Elgin National Wfatch Factory Employee. HOWARD C. MCNEIL. Illinois Iron 8: Bolt CO. J. M. FLETCHER. Vice President First National Bank. HENRY A. RICE. Supt. Illinois Iron ik Bolt CO. - 10 L.- ,.. W vw ' H . MFE? As ,e X fi Q FACULT xXff 07'-5" A -ia? - ia? I- I 'i l ' I 4 - -5 9' .a- -6 I f 0 ill? -9-,ei ' 1-11: 'Q-"'?-'F 4 I M7 f ,I-ea . Q nqmui i I li l I 5 . -I Q I ' -1' I I ' '-" 3 X5 D WI L. GOBLE, B. S. Illinois State Normal. University, '93. U. of C., '01. Principal. Pres. of Miwor Board. Pres. of Northern Illinois Teach- . ers' Association. Pres. of Northern Illinois High School Conference. Q Member Athletic Board. CLAUDIA V. ABELL. Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, '08 Applied Arts Summer School, '09- '10, A rt. T. C. ANGELL. Armour Institute. Jllannal Training. MARTHA K. AULIE. Columbia University. Girls' Gynznasiinn Instructor. BESSIE B. BEMENT, B. A. Beloit College '07, E nglish. BEATRICE NV. COWLIN. Soper School of Dramatic Art Marden School of Expression Public Speaking. Dramatic Coach. EM MIE U. ELLIS. Cambridge University. Head of English Drpartment. Secretary of Mirror Board. Faculty Critic of Mirror. F. S. ELRICK. University of Chicago. Manual Training. Ass't 'Football Manager. Athletic Board. E. J. EVANS, S. B. University of Chicago, '13. Physics. H Coach of Track Team. ETHEL L. FARRELL, B. S Valparaiso University, '08. Comrnercial. ELIZABETH G. FISHER, A. B. A. M. A VVheaton College, '10 '12. Leland Stanford University, '14. English. HELEN FAIRFIELD, A. B. University of Illinois, '14. Head of Household Arts Depart- ment. P. S. GILTNER. Marion Normal. Rochester Business Institute. Commercial Department. Manager of Basketball Team. Athletic Board. ROXANA GOBLE, A. B., A. M. VVestf1eld College, '01, Illinois University, '03. Latin. DANIEL GREEN, B. S. University of Chicago, '14. Head of llfanual Training De- partment. ELIZABETH V. GRI SWOLD A. B. University of Illinois, 'O8. Commercial Department. C. O. GRONBERG. University of Vllisconsin. Manual Training. Faculty Mgr. of Band. P. D. HANCE. University of Chicago. Manual Training. MARGARITE HUBBELL, A. B NVestern College for WVomen, '12. Engl-i.rh. IRENE HUBBELL, A. B. University of Chicago, '10, German. .5 5 ,f-'?kcfW'wze2eiazvzQ3vA md L. F. JOLLEY, B. PD. Michigan State Normal College. '1O. . University of Michigan. Commercial Department. Secretary and Treasurer of Ath- letic Board of Control. T. A. LARSEN, A. B. Olivet College, 'O6. University of Wlisconsin. Head of Mathematics Department. Treasurer of Mirror Board. Girls' Indoor Baseball Coach. Treasurer of Senior Class. President of Athletic Board of Control. ' Track .Manager H. H. LENHART, A. B. Wfestern Reserve University, 'O5. Head of Conftrnerc-ial Department S. C. MILLER, A. B., A. M. McPherson College, '06-'07. University of Chicago. History. MARGARET E. NEXVMAN A. B. Lombard College, '11, English. 2 I. H. OAKES. Ferris Institute. University of Chicago. General Science. H. R. PECKMAN, B. S. University of Illinois Wesleyan, '1O. C hernlstry. Manager of Football Team. Official Cheer Leader. Athletic Board. ADAH A. PRATT, A. B. D DeKallJ Normal, '02. VVheaton College, '06, Ma thematics. h Sophomore Class Treasurer. E. I. PRICE, JR., Ph. B. I Grinnell College, '10, ' University of lVisconsin. - Head of History Department fun-lor Class Treasurer. .Faculty Advisor of "Maroon Former Basketball .Manager NELLIE E. PURKISS, Ph. B Universityof Chicago, '10, German and Latin. NELLIE E. RICKERT, B. L. University of Michigan, '98. Mathematics. G. L. SHIPPS, A. B. Ohio StatetUniversity, '07. H istory. S. C. SMITH, A. B. University of Illinois, '14. Commercial. - VILLA B. SMITH, S. B. University of Chicago, '09. Botany and Zoology. ,IESSIE I. SOLOMON, Ph. B. University of Chicago, 'O7. M athematics. Treas. Girls' Athletic Association P. E. TAYLOR. University of Chicago. .Manual Training. LAUNA B. THOMPSON. DeKalb Normal, '09. University of Chicago. Household Arts. L. E. TUCKER, A. B. DePauw University, '13. Athletic Director and Coach. Athletic Board. EFFIE M. TULL, A..B., A. M. University of Illinois, '01, '07. Phi Beta Kappa. English. Senior Poem and Song Committee IANETTA E. NVETZEL. Rockford College, '10, Household Arts. CARRIE K. NVILLIFORD. Union Academy, '91. Librarian. LOUISE VVILCOX. Kirkville College. Supervisor of Music. Directress of Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs and Orchestra. EVELYN L. BOETTCHER. Elgin I-Iigh School, '10. Secretary to Principal. IDA M. HASKINS, A. B. Oberlin College, '06, Supervisor of Physical Education. ANNA BURITA KRAMER. University of Chicago. Household Arts. CLeft at end of first semesterj Zin illlvmnriam Minn iixmngrlinr illankin Hliilhrrh E. Gunning. we 'IE Elllfilllli Sgmnnn, '14 Qllark fflllwlnrnark, '14 XYe lay upon your folded hands The wreath of asphodelg VVe speak above your peaceful face The tender word 'K Farewell! " For well you fare, in God's good care, Somewhere within the blue, And know, today, your dearest dreams Are true,-and true,-and true! 23 I , 24 I I 1 ' w q ALUMNI S W "E'1i's""""""'""iviX'1i'oi6'N""""""""'i5iB" An Apprvriaiinn VERY enterprise, from the smallest industry to the governmental seat at Wiashington, is kept from serious mistakes in judgment and policy by an active and eflicient " Advisory Board " of unlimited and constant- ly growing membership. This " Advisory Board " is composed of those peo- ple who know how everything should' be done and who criticise as frankly the President of the United States as they do their neighbor, despite the fact that they never have accomplished anything worth while themselves and are conspic- uous for their lack of ability to competently manage their own affairs. I have written the foregoing noticeably long paragraph Cwhich I hope is at least grammatically correctj to anticipate any misapprehension on the part of the student-body regarding the activities of the Alumni, which could also be properly classed as an organization with a very rapidly growing membership, but which I must insist differs in all other respects from the " Advisory Board i' just described, both in duty and scope. Wie may occasionally criticise but it will always be intended con- structively. XVe want you to always count on our support in every move- ment that will reflect creditably on the Elgin High School. You have had tangible evidence of such support, both in attendance and financially. You will always lind us ready to back you against all comers along athletic and other lines. Might I be permitted to say also in passing that in the highly important and nation-wide movement for Preparedness we will be active in doing what seems best and wisest thing locally for our own High School. VVith all modesty-not boastingly-we further submit that many of us have already provided one or two, and the more courageous three, four and even live prospective students who will so soon be taking your places in High School when you are Alumni with your own work to do in the world. It does not seem so very long ago that some of our prominent men of today,-our doctors, our lawyers, our preachers QI can even name members of your present faculty and board of educationj, our business men,-some of them here, were students in the older building but quite recently replaced by your present commodious and splendidly equipped High School. I can tell you things that have happened during the school life of these men that might not only embarrass them now, but also might seriously impair discipline and earn for me the cordial dislike of your Faculty. For we did thoroughly enjoy the High School daysg we extracted a large measure of fun and were complacent and well pleased with our- selves throughout. It will not be long before you will be an Alumnus, looking back to the larks and good times, the tortuous struggle for the elusive " E's"-and all those things which go to make up the daily routine of school life. VVe can only wish for you that your memories and recollec- tions will be as pleasant as our own. VVhen that time comes you will do your part freely and gladly-as behooves a member of the Alumni Asso- ciation-as an indication of your loyalty to the High School that has done so much in equipping you for gaining the worth while things of life. If good wishes, as evidenced by practical co-operation and a real ap- preciation on the part of the Alumni, count for anything, you will esteem it a privilege and a pleasure to be identified with such an organization in loyally supporting the Elgin High School and the things for which it stands. WESLEY E. FARMILOE, President E. H. S. Alumni Association. 26 Let me repeat what has been so frequently said, that natural brilliancy counts for very little, but a liberal education coupled with a desire for work will always bring success. I Knowledge-" Every man, I will go with thee, and be thy guide, in thy most need, to go by thy side." Q nl The one thing that stays thru the years is that undefinable thrill that goes thru us when that good old High School yell roars forth in victory or defeat. Long may, it roar. E W , X0 TW-SQA yX Do not get discouraged,-remember a worm is the only animal that can't QWYZWJ Horace Greeley said, " A man should not be judged by the cut of his GT H6 a fall down. trousers." In High School days we wondered how the face of success looked, and now we know after twenty years' experience, it is the reverse side of hard work. ,gwfaafffgi A wise old owl The less he spoke, Lived in an oak, The more he heardg The more he saw, Vlfhy can't we be The less he spoke, Like that old bird? 502 L' 103- V 1 ! 28 4 4 ntl' '- Lpvfyssxi -Wkaiiiaw M-man' sms' ' .2221 23" , .,-- :- L-' ,-X 'Y .EV - 1.4 , 6 - if ' 1 E 5' , 1 -: 1 ' 17 X Xi f ' fl ,f . jj '," ff 0 -5 If f .. , 9 n 'why Z sw' X 1 - 1' ff X 'fl- ,4 Hc,,M.27n 5 ei.- ,mf 'S X w Z4 f 121- WZ f . , 'M' , '-fi' 29 f:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: l:ififL--------------JY!?:599.N ..2......... iaiatnrg nf the Gllaaa nf 15113- OT many years ago a crowd of hungry boys and girls, craving for knowledge, knocked at the door of dear Elgin High and were admitted. Altho we dreaded the thought of that first week, soon did we learn to love our "second home." In fact, many of us came long before the morning session and remained after school was over, to the annoyance of our beloved teachers. During those first two years that followed, years that were preparing us for what was to come, we learned the meaning of " school spirit," and took our part in all activitiesf In the Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest of 1912, one of our number won the medal, and in 1913 both were sophomores who took first place. When juniors we at last were allowed to organize ,and chose Leon Lindahl for our president. A little later we selected our colors, flower, and motto. Our first step in doing something " big " was the reception given to the football men, which proved a great success. For many years to come, we expect that the class of 1916 will be noted for its originality. Instead of the regular junior Exhibition that had been held annually for a number of years, a play was suggested. The students received this plan very enthusiastically. So in April 1915 we presented " The Piper." Annually the junior class entertains the seniors during commence- ment week, and our turn came. At Trout Park we gave them a good time in way of a pow-wow. Now we have come to the most important year of our school life. The first thing we did as seniors was to elect Harlan Sprowls our president. Last fall it was suggested that we distinguish ourselves from the underclassmen in some way. The suggestion was carried ont, and a few days later the boys appeared in purple and "silver" jerseys while the girls were decorated with purple silk ties in the ends of which were embroidered in silver " E. H. S." and " 'l6." One fine day, the first part of November. the seniors received an invitation to a costume party given in their honor by the faculty. The days, yes, and even hours were counted until the eventful evening arrived. Never shall we forget that good time at the " Carnival." In order to show the faculty how much we enjoyed the evening of fun given to us, we planned a real, truly "dressup" party for them. The gymnasium was com- pletely transformed into a lovely tea room. A splendid. program was given and re- freshments were served by several juniors. Again our originality was shown by the class play being given in December in- stead of June. By doing this we had our money so that 'we could present our memorial to the school before graduating. The play given was "'Prunella." It was very successful, indeed. Girls' captain ball was introduced in High for the first time, this year. A beau- tiful loving cup was the reward to be given the champions. It was a wonderful opportunity for' us to have our name on the cup first. VVith this in mind. the team worked hard and were successful. The indoor base ball games were not finished. but our team was one of those that tied for championship. So we have good reason to be proud of our girls in athletics. Many of our boys made the football and basketball teams this year. They plaved well, and next year it will be hard to get along without them. Altho our inter class basketball team were not champions they were good losers. In March one of the senior English classes presented the Greek play, " Antig- one," which was given for the benefit of the Annual. This was something new, and it was greatly enjoyed. Two of our boys, Clyde Lacey and Lyle Abbott, represented Elgin High in a declamation contest at Northwestern. Tho they came back without first or second place, we are proud to think they did so well. In a reading contest at the University of Chicago, Dorothy Howell received third place. Trixie Davis represented us at Lake Forest and won first place. Both girls deserve much praise for the work they have done in reading during their high school career. Our extemporaneous team is strong, and they did some splendid work at Illinois and Lake Forest. So. we keep on " doing things " in every. way, and may we always have that reputation. Wie are going out into the world-some to continue their education and some to take up their life work. All will have trials and tribulations, but let us re- member tbru it all that. " Our Greatest Glory Consists Not in Never Falling but E. GRACE DE REMER. in Rising Every Time we Fall." 30 f-'A -A---- ----- A Afef ----- ------A-- -- ---- -A ----AA--------- l-EFf.S,ssMl AAAA A,, A. W! 5399.13 ,,A. ,,,,AA.A, 325- Ihr Gilman nf 1515 In review of the Class of '16, The Glorious Class 'of to-day, I will tell you in briefest outlines Of their merits, and their way. In the annals of Modern History VVe study wars and such, But in the History of " 1916 " Wfe originated much. For instance our Junior Class Play Wlas the first one of its kind, As for tiresome Declamations, Wfe put those from our mind. Wie also gave 'K Antigone," It surely was unique, It was composed of " Stasimons," And was severely Greek. Our colors, Purple and Silver, Have graced the Senior wall, Wfe leave it to the juniors, Their lot is next to fall. These four short years together Have taught us many things, They taught us to pu-ll together, Success it's sure to bring. But these few years of study lVere not all Work and grind, NYe had good times together, To hardships we were blind. In study room we might have been Inclined to study longer, Wie might have studied harder too, It might have made us stronger. In football, track, and basketball iOur boys just seemed to shine, They certainly were plucky, Their spirit showed up fine. NVhen we go out to face the world, Our course will seem much straighter If we will think of Elgin High, Our dear old Alma Mater. So here's to the school we love the best And the memories we hold dear. VVe'1l ne'er forget the joyful past Though we scatter far and near. LAURETTA MAE JOHN SON. saagsga if .vvrv "ff1?'N'2s 62444 ,. s'+.s,u,,,.4f5'N4-X34 5- S S'-'f 1.,.4w' a J 537 i,"h1.'vA,.: 2.1 13X ', F ..-. .f-w'-7:.':'Q4vlA"s',r' - A- W? 'f' 1' 'N 3-"'V'-1---f-- is 5' K uf-'z' - ' ' ht ,.L.,,,..,,,.,,....-,Q ,qv .,,.u.,,.,- g , 31 QP QD ---wvu ow-'T"c: 1. I 0-Af if-Q,.f:f.T4,s'k glory consueie not In navdf rlsarxg 4,V4fr'7 Tnrndf we 6:13429 .eyyw BQ f -l-F:'L...3XA!EfF'?--- xlffzwfy . Qa 32 3 l w 'Wh 54' PRESIDENT. VICE PRESIDENT. SECRETARY. HARLAN SPROVVLS. "Sprowlsie." As smooth as the business side of a banana peel. Business Manager Mirror Staff: Secretary of Class in 1915: Junior Play: Basketball Team, '16: Inter-class Basket- ball, '12, '13, '14, '15. CARL F. RIPPBERGER. 1' Rippief' Self-reliance, self- respeet and self-control: These make a man. Associate Editor M i r r o r Staff: Editor-In-Chief Maroon Staff: Senior Play: Committees -Junior Pow-wow, S e n i o r Sweater: Comedy Concert, '16: Inter-class Basketball, '13, '14, Captain, '15g Volley Ball, '16: Indoor Baseball, '16. GERALD M. REAMS. "Jimmie." A man like a watch is to be valued for his manner of going steady. Subscription Manager Mirror Staff: Business Manager Ma, roon Staff: Committees-Skab ing Party, Junior Reception: Honorable Mention Lincoln Es- say: Comedy Concert, '15,-'16: Indoor Baseball, '16. VVALTER ACKEMAN N. "Walt." Some people get re- sults if kindly encouraged but give me the man who can do things in spite of hell. Assistant Business Manager Maroon: Committees - Class Color, Refreshment Faculty Party: Inter-Class Basket- Ball, '16: Volley Ball: Indoor Baseball. RAYMOND WV. ADAMS. " Rev." Better it is to lone- ly be than with the bad keep company. Invitation Committee Facul- ty Party: Junior Play: Antig- one: Assistant Librarian: Com- edy Concert, '16, 33 LYLE ABBOTT. "Abbie." Pd ,rather have such a man for my friend than for my enemy. Decoration Committee Fac- ulty Party: Senior Class Play: Declamation Team: Football, '14, '15. A J x l STELLA ACKEMANN. " Stellf' A queen, is she not noble? Assistant Editor Mirror Staff: Class Motto Committee: Senior Play: Junior Play: Melusinag Vlfinner Dec-lamation Contest, '11g Second in Junior Scholarship. XVILLARD ANDREVVS. "Bill," Blessed is that man who has found his work. . MARIE ANSEL. " Marie." The maiden to whom her work was all in all. Refreshment Committee, Jun- ior Pow-Wowg Mirror Boardg Class Prophet: Junior Play: Declamation Contest, '13, Jun- ior Scholarship: Gym Exhibi- tion, '13, '14, '15, '16, I HENRY BRINKMANN. " Hank." His best compan- ions are his books. Memorial Committee. MABEL ANDERSON. "Pud." A rosebud, set with little wilful thorns. Refreshment Committee, Jun- ior Receptiong Class NVillg An- tigoneg Girls' Glee Club, '16g Girls' Indoor Baseball, '15, '16g Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, '16, Author of Class Song. '34 EDMUND BLUM. "Bluxuie." VVI1en in doubt mind your own business. Senior Play. EDNA BURNS. " Edna." Patience m a k e s rulers. Gym Exhibition, '13, '14. AXEL H. BLOMBERG. "Hjalmar." He has choice words nnd measured phrase, which are out of reach of the ordinary man. Editor-in-Chief, Mirror Staff: Associate Editor M n r o o n Staffg Committees - Refresh- ment, Junior Pow-wow, Selec- tion of Maroon Staff: Program Faculty Party: Senior Play: Junior Play: Comedy Concert, '15, '16g Junior Scholarship: Boys' Glee Club, '16: Extem- pore Team: Volley Bally In- door Baseball. EICI LE V. BRIDGE. "Bridgett." ,Perchance I laughed more fully than was my wont. Gym Exhibition, '13, HAROLD BENEDICT. "Ben." The greater man, the greater courtesy. Assistant Editor M n r o o n Staff: Committees-Motto, Me- morial: Junior Scholarship, 3rd5 Assistant Class Prophetg lignd, '16g Comedy Concert, IRENE BAKER. "Bnker." Silence is wisdom -I am silent then. Class Poem, Committee: Comedy Concert, '16: Girls' Glee Club, '16: Captain Ball, '16g Gym Exhibition, ,13, '14, '15, '16. 35 CUBAN BURBANK. "Cubie." Life is just one "cl-n" thing after another. Stenographer Maroon Staff: Senior Play: Junior Playg In- tieg-clnss Basketball, '14, '15, 1 NETTIE BERG. "Net." There is no truer hearted. Invitation Committee, Fac- ulty Party. DAVID BRANDT. "Dave" By their works 'shall ye know them. Decoration Committee, Fac- ulty Pal-tyg Stage Manager Senior Play. Junior Play, '15, '16g Football. '15: Captain, '16g Basketball, '13, '14, '15, '16: Baseball, 'Hg Indoor Baseball Captain, '16, GLADYS CHIPP. "Glad." She hath many nameless virtues. Gym Exhibition, '16. HELEN D. CASE. " Casey." A ten o'clock scholar. CARLTON COLLINS. "Happy" His solemn face and saintly air doth deceive the unaware. Committees -,- Refreshment, Faculty Party, Senior Sweat- ersg Antigoneg Inter-class Bas- ketball, '15. 36 HELEN CARPENTER. " Helen." No, I love not what is new. MARGARET COSTELLO. MARION CLARK. BESSIE COFFEE. "Peg," She is well to look " Sis." Her good humor is "Bess" Mun delights not to, thrifty too, beyond her the clear blue sky of her soul. me. age. Announcement Committee. Joke Editor Maroon Stntf: Local Editor Mirror Stuffg Class Vice President, '15g Com- mittees - Constitution, Pro- gram Faculty Party, Refresh- emut Junior Pow-wow, Selec- tion of Muroon Staff: Senior Playg Junior Playg Antigoneg Comedy Concert, '15, '16g Egyptian Princess: Girls' Glee Club, '1-L '15, Pres., '16g Melu- sinu: Indoor Baseball, '13. Antigone: Girls' Glee Club, '16: Melusina: Comedy Con- cert, '16g Egyptian Princess. THERESIA COVER. " Theresiaf' In thee is noth- ing sudden, nothing single. TRIXIE DAVIS. " Trix." If ladies be but young and fair they have the gift to know it. Girls' Athletic Editor Mirror Staff, Second Sem.: Program Committee Faculty Party: Sen- ior Pluyg Junior Play: Egyp- tian Princess: Comedy Concert, '16g Girls' Glee Club, '16. 37 HELEN DRAPERJ " Skinny." Are you here, or ls it your shadow? 4 " Rough Neck Day " Com- mittee: Captain Ball, '16g Gym Exhibition, '14, '15, '16, A EMERSON DUCK. "Emmie." We grant that tho he had much wit he was very shy of using it. Track Team, '15, '16: Inter- Class Track, '13, '14. GRACE DeREllIER. " De." A goodly miss, so proper and so prim. Class Historian: Class Motto Committee: Junior Play: Dec- lamation Contest Winner, '13: Melusina. WALTER DUERINGER. "Doc." A steady, sober sort of citizen. Decoration Committee, .Tun- ior Reception: Senior nouncement Committee. An- ETHEL EKVALL. "Ethel." An open hearted maiden, true and pure. Antigone: Girls' Glee Club, '16: Egyptian Princess: Melu- sina: Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, MARION DYVYER. GRACE FITCHIE. "Puggy." Yes, I've got a "Tommie" Talk less, listen peach of a stand in but it more. does no good. Antigone: Class Flower Com- mittee. 38 Comedy Concert, '16: Girls' Glee Clnb, '16: Egyptian Prin- cess: Gym Exhibition, '14. ESTHER GANTER. "Est" Good looks and good sense combined make virtue. Girls' Athletic Editor Mn- roon Staff: Senior Play: Deco- ration Committee F a c u lt y Party: Indoor Baseball, '16: Ggm Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, '1 . . CLARENCE GUPTAIL. " ?" He is rough but kind. Baccalaureate committee. .TEANNETTE GEDDES. "Net," The sweetest lady of the times. Refreshment Committee Jun- ior Receptiong , Gym Exhibi- tion, '13, '15, '16. LESLIE A. GREENHILL " Les." For your sake, To- bacco, I'd do anything but die. LEO W. GRANT. "Boy," Size is no barrier to efficiency. Senior Play: Committees- Decoration, Junior P a r t y , Decoration, Senior Partyg Ex- tempore Teamg Boys' Glee. Club, '15, ,163 Track Teumg Volley Ball. 39 GEORGE S. GOUGH. "Goughie." There must be some good, hard work in him, for none ever came out. - Inter-class Basketball, '16. ii ARLINE GRONLUN. " Gruunief' Music is the nat- ural and universal language of the world. Senior Play: 'Antigoneg Re- freshment Couunittee, Junior Reception: Orchestra, '15, '16: Gym Exhibition. "12g '1-1. ESTHER GRONBERG. "Esther," Shy. sweet, inod- est, loved by all. MADELINE E. HADLOCK. R' Mud." A maiden good with- out pretense, blessed with pluin reason and common sense. Class Color Committee: Reading Contestg Junior Play: Indoor Baseball, '14, '153 Cap- tain Ball, Captain '16. EARNEST HASSELQUIST. "Earnie." Just because your hair is curly, just because your eyes ,are blue. Invitation Committee, Facul- ty Party. LILY VHASSELQUIST. "Skinny." 'When I was small I fell out of a window and came down plump. Comedy Concert, '15, '16: 116. Girls' Glee Club, '15, , Chimes of Normandy: Egyp- tian Princess: Meluslnug Gym Exhibition, '14, 40' CHARLOTTE HAGEL. " Chick." I'm half 'sick of shadows. Senior Play: Rough Neck Day Committee 3 Melusinag Gym Exhibition, '13, '14. 7 GERTRUDE HAXV LEY. " Gert." The doctor tells me fresh air accounts for my rosy cheeks. Refreshment Committee, Fac- ulty Partyg Comedy Concert, '16: Girls' Glee Club, '16g Egyptian Princess. HAROLD HOUGH. "Hougl1ie." Never works and never worries, seldom Hunks and never hurries. Inter-class Basketball, '15g Basketball Squad, '16g One Year at Davenport, Iowa. JANET HAYES. "Ginger," Her sunny locks hang on her temples like a golden fleece. Senior Play: Senior Tie Committeeg Indoor Baseball '14, '15, '16g Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15. x MARGUERITE HINES. " Shorty." "Peace rules the day where reason rules the mind." Indoor Baseball, '14, '15, '16: Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, '16g Baccalaureate Committee. RAYMOND C. HUNN. "Hunny." Nobody OJ loves a fat man. Senior Play: Junior Play! Committees - Program Junior Reception, Junior Pow-wow, Baccalaureate: Chimes of Nor- mandy: Boy ' Glee Club, '15, '16. 41 , GORDON HOLLAND. "Gm-die." He would not waste his toil for the vain tribute of a lady's smile., Committees -- Refreshment Faculty Party, Arrangement Junior Reception, Chimes of Normandyg Boys' Glee Club, '159 Pres. '16. EDWIN HOWVARD. "Ed." Blessed is the man who doesn't rubber. 15Inter-class Basket-ball, '14, DOROTHY HONVELL. "Dot.l' A little package tied up small but no mere ilower on the wall. Senior Play: Junior Play: Antigone: Comedy Concert, '16g Egyptian Princess: Girls' Glee Club, '16g Declamatlon, '1-ig Winner of Reading Contest: Committees-Decoration, Jun- ior Receptiong Faculty Party. MAUD JOHNSON. "Maudie." ' The sunshine came along with her. LAURETTA JOHNSON. "Lee." She seems a cherub who lost her way, and wan- dered hither. Junior Play: Class Day Committeeg Gym Exhibition, 'log Class Poet. CECILE KLEINOSCHEG. " Sis." Aln't she cute! Committees-J u nio r Pow- wow, Class Flower, Memorial: NVinner of Lincoln Essay, '13: Declamation Contest, '13g Com- edy Concert, '16g Egyptian Princess: Girls' Glee Club, '16, Reading Contest, '16, Gym Ex- hibition, '12, 13. 42 MILDRED KENNEY. " Mildred." She's as good as ,she is kind. Captain Ball, '16g Gym Ex- hibition, '13, '14, '15, FRANCES KRUMFUSZ. "Fannie," Thy heart is pure as snow. Gym Exhibition 14 yearsj. - IRIS KRUEGER. "I," Her brain contains ten thousand cells, in each some active fancy dwells. Committees-Junior Skating Party: Faculty Party: Senior Play: Junior Play: Comedy Concert, '16: Winner Fresh- ruen-Sophomore Contest, '12: Glee Club, '15, '16: Egyptian Prineess: Girls' Indoor Base- ball, '16: Gym Ex., '13, ARLO KENYON. " Ar." Keep your whistle go- ing' and let's know where you are. WALTER LEUENBERGER. " Cheese." He is the bene- factor of mankind who makes two grins grow, where there was only a grouch. Announcement Committee : Chimes of Normandy: Glee Club,"15, 'l6: Inter-Class Bas- ket Ball, '14, '15,"16. CLYDE LACEY. "Clyde," I am a sad man and a serious. Committees-Junior Recep- tion, Constitution: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Play: Winner Freshman-Soplv omore Declamation Contest, '13g Northwestern Declamation Contest: Senior Faculty Pro- gram: Class Will. 43 ' LAURA LEVERENZ. " Laura." As shy as a mouse. Class Flower Committee: Gym Exhibition, '15, '16. QQ LEON LINDAHL. "Leon." She hath made me neglect my studies, lose my time. Committees - Constitution, Roller Skating, Senior Faculty Party: Senior Playg Vice- Presidcnt, President Junior Classy Glee Club, '16. DeETTE LOCKMILLER. "Sue." Little girl with the curls, and passion eyes of blue. Committees-Powewow, Sen- ior Faculty Party, Junior Re- ception: Exchange Editor Mir- ror: Society Editor Maroon: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Play: Antigone: Come- dy Concert, ,162 Egyptian Prine cess, Honorable Mention Lin- coln Essay: Second Place, Uni- ted States Essay: Glee Club, '15, '16. HENRY McMASTER. " Mac." I want a little bun- galow fto be continuedb. Committees - Constitution, Maroon Selection, Class Day: Senior Play: Junior Play: Football, '14, '15. - OLIVE McKENZIE. "Olive." Surely, I'll be wis- er in a year. Flower Committee, '16g Egyptian Princess: Comedy Concert, '16g Girls' Glee Club, '16g Girls' Indoor Baseball, '15, Captain Ball, '16g Gym Exhibi- tion, '15, 16. MELVILLE MILLER. "Jerry." NVhicl1 of you, by taking thought could add one eublt unto his stature? Senior Class Playg Junior Class Play: Inter-Class Basket- ball, '15, '16, 44 JEANETTE MILLER. "Jeanette" Another little lamb. Announcement Committee 5 Senior Play: Junior Play: Gym Exhibition, '16. 1 ESTELLE MOONEY. " Stel." Life is as tedious as a twice told tale. ' Junior Pow-wow Committee: Antigoneg Comedy Concert, '16g Egyptian Princess, Girls' Glee Club, '15, '16g Gym Ex- hibition, '13, '14, '15, '16. n E i 1 1 1 ELIZABETH MQQUEENEY. "Elizabeth," I love not men, they are so simple. Senior Party Committee, Cnptnin Ball, '16, Gym Exhi- bition '15, '16. PAUL MOODY. " Paul." The man who en- dures is the man who wins. Junior Play 5 Antigone 3 Class Poem Committeeg Read- ing Contest Tryoutg Track, '14. HENRY MACKH. "Mac." Of beauty he is full apace, we'1l wager all upon his face. Junior Pow-wow Committee: Scenery Artist Senior Junior Plays and Antigone: Art Edi- tor Maroon. NORMAN MUELLER. RAYMOND NIEDERT. " Square." Life is too short " Red." Man delights not me to SDEHG ill Chewing C110 THQ- no, nor woman neither. Flower Committeeg Football, '14, '15, '13, '1-ig Basketball, '16 CCaptuinJ: Inter-Class Bas- ketball, '12, '13, '143 Indoor Baseball, '16. 45 Committees-Ruffneck, Bac- calaureate: Inter-Class Basket- ball, '16. MARION NUTTING. " Marion." She speaks, be- haves, and acts just as she ought. Antigone: Indoor Baseball, '15. . .... M ..... M .N.,X. L .....:....... V ,........, s,..,V . , ,..., , LN, ,... .. .-,www-u-mu DONALD NICHOLS. "Don." I am a man more sinned against than sinning. Committees -Motto, Flower: Senior Class Play: Junior Class Playg Martha: Fresh- man-Sophomoi-e Declamation Contest, '13. CECELIA O'DONNELL. f'Celia." So womanly, so benign, so meek. Pow-wow Coxnmitteeg Antig one. 1 CARL O'CONNOR. " Red." The moon hath often shone on him. Committees -Motto, Flowerg Freshman-Sophomore Debat- ing Club. RALPH OAKES. " Oakesief' Nothing but death will part me from my digni- ty. Class Flower Committee : Ass't. Art Editor "Marconi" Junior Playg Boys' Glee Club, '16: Track, '15g Inter-class Basketball, '14, '15: Volley Ball, '16. 46 CLARA ONVEN. "Clara," Little I ask, my wants are few. Gym Exhibition. ESTHER PALM. CHARLES PAGE. GERTRUDE OSBIANSKY. "Es" Knfbwillg Iwthillg 111112 "Cl1ick." With manly mien "Gert" A little bunch of y0ur Work IS one- of the com- he stalks along the ground. nervous energy. 'Honest human mlstakes- Committees - Junior Pow- Junior Pow-wow Committeeg Ass't Editor "Mirrorg" .Tun- ior Scholarshipg Honorable Mention in Lincoln Essay Contestg Gym Exhibition. wow: Run' Neck Dayg Alter- Gym Exhibition. nate Extempore Team. RUTH PIERCE. " Peggy." I must not dream, nor work, but watch. Committees - Senior Faculty Party, Skating Partyg Junior Playg Chimes of Normandyg Comedy Concert, '15, '16: Peace Program: Glee Club, '15, '16: Captain Ballg Gym Exhi- bition. YVALTER PETERSON. GRACE PHILLIPS. " Big 6." As long and silent "Grace" Grace in fact as as the night. well as in name. Associate Editor "Maroon3i' Senior Play: Junior Play: Me- lusinng Junior Scholarshipg Class Day Committee: Indoor Baseball, '14, '15, '16g Gym Ex- hibition, '13, '14, '15. .47 -. V XVILLIAM RAMS.-LY. "Bill." YVho taught thee all MYRTLE PETERSEN. "Pete." Diligence is the this folly at thy age? mother of good fortune. Cheer Leader, Inter-Class Basket-ball, '13, '14, '15, '16. In- door Baseball. Gym Exhibition. RUTH PRICE. "Prir-ey." There is but one road to art, that of toil and success. Ass't. Art Editor " Maroon :" Junior Class Play: Comedy Concert, '1G: Glee Club, '15, '16: Gym Exhibition, '13. IRENE ROVELSTAD. GERTRUDE RAYNER. GAIL RICKERT. "L" Beauty and brains, the " Gert." The mildest man- "Fut." Hollow-hollow, all unusual combination. al: Mirror Board: Antigone Indoor Baseball, '13, '14 '15 169 Gym Exhibition, '15, '14, '15, '16. Committees-Flower, Memori- v ners, the gentlest heart, for sl1e's been struck by Cupidis dart. Committees - Junior Recep- tion, Senior Emblem, Senior Faculty Partyg Senior Play: Junior Play: Antigoneg Chimes of Normandy: Martha: Come- dy Concert, '15, 163 Egyptian Princess: Child Welfare Pro- gram: Girls' Glee Club, '14, '15, '16: Gym Exhibition, '13. 48 delight. Antigoneg Stage Carpenter Junior Play. GLADYS SEAMANS. - EARL SAUER. "Gladys" Oh! That I were some princess." Antigoneg Girls' Captain Ball: Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, '16. " Earl." Every inch a gentle- man. Ruff Neck Committee, Jun- ior Plnyg Chimes of Norman- dy, Comedy Concert: Senior Faculty Party Club, '14, '15, '14, '15, '16. Program: Glee '16g Orchestra. NELLIE SERCOMBE. "Schnell." A voice of com- fort and an open hand of help bAntigoneg Melnsinag Gym Exhibition, '13, '1-1. ETHEL SIDES. "Snds." Alack! There lies more peril in her eyes than in twenty swords. Indoor Baseball, '155 Gym Exhibition. MIRIAM SHOEMAKER. "Babe." This is my busy day. Junior Reception Committeeg Antigoneg Egyptian Princess: Girls' Glee Club, '15, '16, Gym Exhibition, '15. 49 'GEORGE SMITH. ' " George." The man 'should make the hour, not the hour the man. Antigoneg Track, '14, '15. p HERBERT SPIE LER. "Herb." I nm bashful and afraid of girls. ylghnd, '16g Comedy Concert, GRACE SMYTHE. "Gus," Where the red, red roses grow. lThe end.J Senior Play: Committees- .Tunior Pow-wow, Senior Em- blem: Junior Plnyg Comedy Concert, '16: Indoor Baseball. '14, '15, '16g Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, '16. ELMER STOHR. "Elm," I care for nobody. no not I, if nobody cares for me. Junior Reception Committee: Antigone. ARNOT STUMPF. EILEEN STEWART. V ROBERT STEWART. " Stumpief' The orlginnlwise " Stew." No ill cnn dwell in " Bob." He appears very guy. such n temple. quiet-but-. Band, '163 Orchestra, '13, '14, Committees-Skating Party Class Day Committee: Foot- '15, '16. Senior Faculty Party: Egyp ball, '12, '13, '14, '15 QCnptain tinn Princess: ,Comedy Cyon- cert '16' Girls' Glee Club, 16 Indoor Baseball, '16g Gym Ex: mbirion, '14, '15. 50 Elect '16J9 Track, '12, J V G MARVEL STRINGER. HOWARD SMITH. ELSIE SPIEGLER. "Marvie." She was jes' the "Bumps." High society is "Spoke," W'e may forget quietnkind whose natures never my ambition. vary. Indoor Baseball, '14, '15. Football, '14, '15, Basket- ball, '14, '15, '16, Baseball, '14: Inter-Class Basket-ball. '13g '14, '15, Indoor Baseball. some, but how could we for- get you? Senior Faculty Party Com- mittee, Junior Play: Junior Scholarship 3 Girls' Indoor Baseball, '13, '14, Gym Exhibi- tion, '13, '14, '15, '16, HARDY STALEN. "Dink."' If the devil finds you idle, he will set you to work. Comedy Concert, '14. RAYMOND STROHM. " Strohmlel' D-d-da-damn! But still the girls like me! Committees - Skating Party, Class Day: Athletic Editor "Mirror," Athletic Editor " Ma- roon," Senior Play, Chimes of Normandy: Comedy Concert, '16, Glee Club, '15, '16, Sec'y and Trens.: Basketball, '16, In- tervclass Basketball, '15, '16g Inter-class Track, '15, Volley ball, Captain, '16, Sl VERNA SMEDBERG. "Vee," I have no other but a woman's reason, I think him so, because I think him so. Announcement Committee 3 .Tunicig Play, Gym Exhibition, '14, ' . 5 RUTH SYVITZER. "Rntlx." Not much talk, a great silence. CARL TODSON. "Toddie." To escape criti- cism, do nothing, say nothing. Comedy Concert, '15, '16, Egyptian Princess: Girls' Glee C1ub,,'15, '16g Gym Exhibition, Pow-wow Committee. '15. CLYDE TODSON. "Todflie." For he was more than over boots in love. Class Poem Committee. ARTHUR TRACY. DOROTHY TEEPLE. GEORGE UNDERHILL. "Brickley3' I may do some- "Dot." Herself alone, none "George" Faith, .I can cut thing sensational yet. other slxe resembles. a caper. Antigone: Volley Ball. Gym Exhibition, '13, '14. Comedy Concert, '15, Inter- 52 class Basket ball, '13, '16. GARNET WVARD. ETHYL YVELCH. -HELEN XVEHRLE. "Gurnet." Live to love, to "Ethyl." Prove me what it "XYhirl." Agreeable and laugh and to learn. is I would not do. happy. Captain Ball, '16, Gym Exhi- Chimes of Normandy: Egyp- Stenographer "Maroon" hition, '13, '14, '16g Baccalau- tian Princess, Comedy Con- Staff, Junior Scho1arsl1ipgGym reate Committee. cer., '16, Glee Club, '16. Exhibition, '13, '14, '15, '16. ANNA VVRIGHT. "Annabelle," Modesty sel- dom fails to win good will. Class Color Committee 5 Egyptian Princess 3 Comedy Concert, '16, Glee Club, '16g Captain Ball, '16g Gym Exhibi- tion, '13, 314, '15, '16. FAYE WILSON. " Fay." In thy wisdom make me wise. Junior Scholarship, Orches- tra, '15, '16: Indoor Baseball, '14, Gym Exhibition, '13, '14, '15. 53 ALICE WHITE. "Alice," I have had my day and my philosophy. Committees -- Flower, Pow- wowg Junior Class Play, Me- lusinag Reading Contest, '14, Gym Exhibition, '16. MARIE WYLIE. " Marie." Your eyes and ears inform you, not your tongue. Melusinng Glee Club, '16, Z y A Svrninfa illairnluvll Altho' we know the glory But under all the polish Of attaining what we've got, Of dignity and fear, We somehow feel right sorry We'd liketo hint on going, To leave this happy lotg That we'd rather stay right here: For we've had some rousing fun here, For we don't want any extras And some mighty healthy tasksg But if't could be contrived, Still we know we're only once here VVe'd like to see a day once more And no favors want to ask. Like the day when we arrived. We'd like Freshmen again to be - Then raised again to Sophsg -Our Junior year again to see I To again outgrow the Profs. And if you please, our Senior joys NVe'd like to start anew 5 But spare the day We girls and boys lVith High School life are thru. As we look back over High School life Some blunders we can see, Some lively times with errors rife Such things are bound to beg But on the whole from start to end Our record's mighty clean, And we're proud again our cheers to lend To the class of Nineteen Sixteen. ' Raymond Adams, '16 54 I EHS MAROON 1916 :Q:::::::::::::: ---- ::::::: Emu Brat Grahuatvn CARL ALBRECHT ..,.. HOWARD CORNXVALL . CORA CRANSTON JOSEPH GABLER ...... MARION GELDMAGHER MABEL HENNING ,.... ALICE KROGSRUD .... GLENN MILLER .Q ETTA MOISLING .... ESTHER NELSON ETHEL ROWE ....... GEORGE SGHNULLE . EARL SENSOR ....... . . . . . .Stenography . . .fbfanual Training . . . . .Accounting . . . . .Accounting . . . . . .Stenography . . . .Household Arts . . . .Stenography . . . . .Accounting . . . .Stenography . . . .Stenography . . . .Stenography . ................. Stenography Two Year Manual Training ::::::::::::::::,::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 EHS MAROON 1916 2 L- ------A- ------ A ----f'::::::::::::::::::f:::::::::::::::::1 Ihr 151151 Mrahuair Glnurmz GENERATION ago only a favored few got a high school education. A small per cent of those could go to college. Now a common school education is naturally expected to include the high school course. The high school is often called the college of the common people. This phrase is more than a figure of speech. The high school has be- come a college not only in numbers but also in the amount of work and the character and grade of work offered. Few of us know that more than twice as many courses are offered as are taken by the average pupil. As every student wants to graduate in four years he must leave out many studies he might wish to take. But he can return and take them in a post graduate course. Some graduates do that each year. This year we have had eight such students. The work they elect is usually in the business department. By waiting to take up the vocation work in this way a better general education is secured. Many pupils have not decided what work they will follow till after graduationg so their special training could not become a part of their regular course. By coming back to the high school for this work they avoid a heavy tuition and have the best equipment in the city and highly specialized teachers. To them the high school becomes a business college. But the high school is to become a "sure-enough" college. Educa- tional experts have found that the first year or two of college work is a duplication of high school courses. They ask why it can not be done as college work in the high school and later received as such in college. They point the way to a great saving in the expense of a college education and to the possibility of such an education for many who can not otherwise have it. ' Strange as it may seem the colleges and universities are advocating this plan. They would rather have more students for senior college and graduate work and fewer young and unsophisticated freshmen. The University of Chicago definitely offers to give credit for post graduate work done in high schools under conditions approved by the dean. A student wishing to do college work under this plan should consult the principal and arrange through him a program satisfactory to the university. Other colleges and universities are ready to follow. A few high schools already have some college students in them. Ours is ready for a trial of the plan. VVho will be the first post graduate to ask to be enrolled as a college student? P W. L. GOBLE, Principal. 56 LH X f:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :iii ..,. ,,A,A - e-,---,1Y!eB9Q.N ,,,,A AA,,.A.. - ---E?Eil iillinutva nf Q'-Junior Qllaaa rriinga 1515-IB MONDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1915 " Juniors, stop talking for the nonce and prepare to organize." exclaimed E. J. Jr., in clarion tones on the A. M. of that beautiful day. " You have now arrived at the age of discretion. Regi- nald Rayner, stop whispering. So at this time the important affair of class administration will be intrusted to you. First, it is necessary to provide for a committee to draw up a constitution. May I suggest that you elect a temporary chairman to conduct your affairs, pending the happy conclusion of that enterprise." UI just love those Oriental titles like 'High Mogul' and 'Chief Muck-em-up!"' exploded Margaret Rice. "I don't think that is right." interjected Glendora Graves. " Those titles would make their hczlders oonceited-therefore inefiicient. I favor something like Campfire names: Guardian, Sec- re ary, e c." ' " Order! Order! " shouted Mr. Price. " Those remarks are out of osrder. Elect a committee to consider those possibilities." Lane Hubbell. Ralph Brown. Ed Southard. made up the committee. Vivian Carbaugh, Mary Mc-Kenzie and A. Turner were not on it. Lester McKinstry was selected as temporary chairman. The bell rang then and we left. OCTOBER 11, 1915 f ' Lester, temporary chairman, called us to order. The constitution was read and remarks called or. Don Barclay said it sounded awfully businesslike aml he approved of it. Otey Bente, Ralph McDonald and Rosabelle I-Iallet united in asking why they couldn't have class pins until they had earned 19 credits. Petey Spillard explained this satisfactorily and the constitution was then voted and carried by a large majority. Provision was made for the election of a President, Vice-President and Secretary and the meeting was adjourned at 8: 55 2-3. NOVEMBER 18, 1915 The meeting was called to order by the President, and the minutes read and approved. A considerntliunf of entertaining the football heroes was the business of the day, and suggestions were cu e or. Dorothy Gould suggested a hard times party not only because it was lots of fun, but because the football boys would feel more at home. Paul Clendening and Buzz Cook rose to the defense of the team and after the disturbance was settled Wilbur Bridge said that a sergeant at arms ought to be elected and nominated Cecil Wright. Lester told him that the motion was out of order, but Emerson Goble said " So were those ruff necks." , . Alys Gartland remarked a costume party was quite the thing, was always successful and put everyone gon a common level. Gladys Smith said it wouldn't put her on a level with Harry Hitze- mann. ' Dorothy Hubbard thought that making it a masquerade would heighten the interest and give the program committee more of a variety of stunts to choose from. " Why can't we be original and have a skating party?" piped Nellis Clark. " Because tlgat would in a ,cold return for a hot season's work," remarked Margaret Pegler very casua y. ent e aug 1 er. " I think it would be so nice to have a banquet for them. Boys are always hungry and they surely would lremember us longer for that than for some silly old party," was Helen Shirley's eng xy remar '. " Why can't we have a dance?" asked Dicky Yoder. " It would he a hekuva good mixing stunt, something 'very ' necessaryg it would give the boys lots of pleasure, especially those need- ing a good excuse before they would hug a girl." " But a dancing party would limit it only to dancers," was Glen Gable's complaint. " Besides I've been brang up, as Miss Bement says, to think it's wicked." Amanda Berggren nodded approval as did also Verna Fallstad, Florence Holden, Aida Shales, Elmer Giertz, Vl'm. O'Conner, Henry Young, Stanley Chessman, Dennet Carpenter, Aubry Hesse, Ray McDonald, Frank Zimmerly, Mildred Burns, Florence Riley, Margaret NVeller, and the Fitchie sisters. . "It isn't wicked to dance and I would favor it if for nothing else than to bring out a few of these beauteous but shy maids. They ought to participate more in the class doings and shed the perfume of their presence around more," orated Albert Bailey. Order was restored after a mild riot had somewhat subsided. " Oughtn't we to favor a dance if for no other reason than that it would be different from last year's party? " was Miriam Marshall's contribution. " I'm sure the class wants tofbe original in this affair. I move a committee of eight be appointed to see if we can have it." Walter Brown, George Carlson, Swan Edlund. Helen Atherton, Dorothy Devine, Wenona Smailes, and four. Johnsons in a body seconded it and it was carried by a hefty majority. The followlngivfoted against it: K. Davery. Violet Becker, Frances Gronberg, Dorothy Mitchell, Lois Smith, Mary Hayes, Gwendolyn O. P. Bell, Clara Owen, Walter Lindgren. Norman Lundgren, Walter Sayre, Homer Sinsabaugh, Earl Dobler, Earl Christie and Morris Copley. 58 SUPHS UIINIIW Yhzfzagv? XX ,li-11" , ..-- 1' ,ii-1i -5 l ll NNI ffli-fd I! 61 Fufrfsu I MOWER'xx1ZiXE23iS:1Gx::::::::Cx:i2i2:: ABTS, PAULINE BAKER, HAZEL RAUMGARDT, LAURA BELL, MONA BUECHE. ARTHUR CALAME. GORDON CARLSON, CARL CASPERSON. JEANETTE COFFEE, MILLIE COVEY. ROY CRANSTON, CORA CRAVEN, ALFRED DANIELSON. JANET DUPPLER, EDWVIN ENGYVALL. CONRAD ERICKSON, VELMA ETNYRE. LEON EVENS, BEULAH FISCHER, HERMAN GABLER. JOSEPH GANTZ. FLOYD GARTLAND, ALYS GRONBERG, MELVYN ADAMEK, ELMA AGNEWV, LYLE ALBRECHT, CARL ANDERSON, ELVVIN ANDREVVS, FOREST BALDVVIN, GLADYS BARNES, CATHERINE BECKER, CLARENCE BEL RICHARD. XVILLIAM BENNORTH, CARROLL BEUSCHER. LOUIS BLAIR. HUGH BOROUGHS. NORMAN BOSNVORTPI, HELEN BOXVEN, MARGARET BRATZLER, ESTHER BRISBIN, ARTHUR BRISTOL, HATTIE BROXVN, JESSIE BROVVN, EARLE BRUCKMAN, CLARENCE BRYANT, PAUL CARROLL. MARION CASSON, THOMAS CATLIN, FLO CHAPIN, EARL CLOUDMAN, CAROLINE CODER. ALLEN CORNYVALL. HOXVARD COX, JOSEPHINE DACK. GAIL DAMISCH, HERBERT DAVIS, REED DOLRY, BLANCI-IE DOLBY, LOREN DYER. GLEN ESHELMAN. GLENN FEVRIER. EARL FLOOD, ROSE-MARY FUNK, EDWVIN FUNK. HARRY GEDDES, JOHN GELDMACHER. MARION GETZELMAN. EUNICE GIBBS. EARL GIERTZ, HAROLD GIVEN, HUGH GLOS. MARYBELLE GRAHAM. GOLDA Svnphumnrrn 314-316 GURNETT, ELIZABETH HARNVOOD, ELETHA HATCH, LESTER IIELLBERG, ELSA HELM, JAY HOELSCHER. HELEN HORTON, ALICE KINNANE, NVILLIAM KIENZLE. JOHN KRUEGER, CLIFFORD LAGERSTROM, CARL LENNARTZ, LAXVRENCE LUENBERGER. EDNA MOISLING. ETTA MAYER. FRANKLIN Mc'BRIDE, STANLEY MORGAN, GEORGE OLSEN, FRANCES O'NEIL, FRANK OXVEN, MERLE PAGE. ARCHIE PRETOT, JANET 211 GYLLECK, NINA GYLLECK, ELMER HANSEN. HAZEL HAXVLEY, EDYVIN HENNING. MABEL HESSE, MARJORIE HOLTZ, LOUISE HONVARD, BELFORD HUBERT, MAR-THA HIFETTER, FRANK HURVITZ, SAMUEL HYDE, HALTON JOCELYN. JOSEPHINE JOHNSON. EDITH JOHNSON, VICTOR KENDALL, DONALD KENYON, RUTH KILTZ. ORVILLE KRAIISE, EDNA KRICH, PAUL KUECHLER. GRACE LANGE, ARNOLD LEIGH. KENNETH MARCKHOFF. OLGA MALLORY. NVILLIS MAYER. MILDRED MUCARTHY. CONSTANCE MIICDIARMID. ESTHER. MOQUEEN, GEORGE MEADERS, AGNES MEAGHER. ANNA MEISER, ELIZABETH MEYER, EDNA MEYER. EDIVIN MILLER, FRANCES MILLER. GLENN NOHR. CARL MOODY, HELEN MOREY. ARVILLA MORGAN. JUANITA MULRONFY. MARION MUMME. RUTH NELSON. ESTHER ODERMATT. MORTIMER O'FLAHERTY. LEO OXVEN. ADELINE PARKER. ARTHUR PARKS, JOHN 62 PRITCHARD, CYRIL REES. LUELLA REYNOLDS, ELLA RICKERT, RUTH ROBINSON, CLIFFORD ROVELSTAD, ELEANOR ROVELSTAD, LLOYD RUSSELL, HARRY SAMUELSON, GLENN SANDBERG, EVELYN SCHIELDS, HAROLD SCHLAGER, MARGARET SCHLAGER, PAUL SCHUETTE, VIVIAN SENSOR. EARL SEYFORTH, MARION SYMONS, RAYMOND THORNTON, MARGARET VICKROCK, JOE YVAHL, MARJORIE NVILSON, VERNE YVINGATE, DORIS PEASLEE, ARLINGTON PETERSON, VERA PETERSON, RALPH PETSCHOVV, GLADYS PHILLIPS, ROBERT PRYDE, PAUL RAMM. FLORENCE RAYNER, HARRIET REAMS. MAXWVELL REDMER, IDA RIGGS, VERA RIPPBERGER, ROLLIN RORIG, PAUL ROTHVVELL. LUCILLE ROYER, KENNETH RUST, GLADYS RUST. LESLIE SAVAGE, NVALTON SCHINDLER. CHARLES SCHNULLE. GEORGE SCHUFELDT. LUELLA SEDLACK, LEON SILVER. MARILLA STUHLTON, EARL SMITH. JAMES SPOT-TNHOLTZ. AMELIA SPOONER. PHYLLIS STEIN. MAREL STEVENS. ROGER STONVELL. LOIS S'T'R.0EHER, CLARENCE TOYVNSEND, NORMA TTT SH. GERALDINE UNDERHILL. EDWARD VAN HOUSEN. HAROLD VAN NOSTRAND. GEORGE VAN NVICKLIN. PAUL VOGEL, HELEN XVAITE, JANICE XVATTS, HAROLD WVEST. EDNA IVHITFIELD. ESTHER XVILDHAGEN. FLORENCE YVILLIAMS. ROSE WIIJSON, CLARENCE VVOLFE, HERBERT YOUNG. DONOVAN ZIEGLER, FLORENCE s. R. 314, 316 S. R. 211 P Y 1 n 65 v -'---------v- --v ---- --------- A v----v-v- ----v- vv--v------ -- 1 EHS MARQQN 1916 L -----f- - ---- ---- ---AA---- -Af- -A------- A -------------- ---- 4 ACKEMANN, HELEN ANDRESEN, HAROLD ANDREVVS, GEORGE BAUMAN, LILLIAN BROEKER, EDNVARD BIER-MAN, XVALTER BROCKER, EDWVARD BURGER, LILLIAN BURGESON, RAYMOND BURMASTER, .TOHN CARLSON, CECELIA CARSWELL, LULA COTTON, MARION COTTON, FORREST DELAHUNTY, CARL DUFIELD, PEARL DURRENBERGER, LAURA EKHOLM. VICTOR ERICKSON, ARVID FUNK, ARTHUR GABLE, HAROLD GIERTZ, HELEN GOLDMAN, SAM GRAVES, LYNN GRAY, GEORGE GREGG. MATTIE HAMEISTER, XVALTER HARRISON, ROLLIN HEIDEMANN, ARTHUR HELM, GORDON HELM, JAY HINTT, ELLEN ANDERSON. HAZEL ANDRESEN, MARIE ANDRESEN, EINAR ANDREWS. CLIFFORD APP, EARL BALLINGER, ORA BARTELT. HAROLD BEUSCHER, PHILOS BOUSER, THERESA BORN, VVALTER RROXVN, RUTH BRONVN, VELMA BULLARD, HELEN BUTLER, MORTIMER. CARBAUGH, VVILLARD CARLSON, ARTHUR CARLSON, IVESLEY CASPERSON, HELEN CLENDENING. CHARLES CLUTE. FLORENCE COLLIN. HAROLD COX. GEORGE CRANE. ELMER DEMEIN. MARGARET DIERKING. VVILBUR DOLRY. THOMAS DOXEY. CLIFFORD EHLERT, CARL FMERSON. LENA ENGNVALL. -E. EKVALL. HELEN ERICKSON, ROLAND FARVVICK. AUGUST FLETCHER. KATHRYN FRENK. ALVIN GIESKE. IVAN GIVEN. ETHEL GOTYBIT. XVALTER GREEN, ESTELLE Hrrahmvn , 202-104 HOXVARD. MARION JACOB, NVALTER JOHNSON, HAZEL KATZ, ELMER KINNEY, LULU KNOTT. HAROLD LARSON, CARL LASHER, VERA LEITNER, ORA LEMON, FRED LENZ, ARTHUR LOMBARD, MORSE MAGNUS, ETHEL MANN, MAURICE MAPES. CHESTER MARTENS, THEODORE MCBRIDE, MARGARET MCCLAIN, JUNE MCMANAMAN, LESTER MCQUEENEY, DOROTHY MEADOXVS, ALICE MEADOVVS. HOWVARD MOONEY, IVALTER MOSHER, EVELYN MUESER, EUGENE MUNSHAVV, RALPH NELSON. HILDA NEVVMAN. HARRIET NOBLE, FRANK NORMAN. .TANICE O'CONNOR. RUTH 112-102 HAHN. HAZEL HAMEISTER, ALVIN HANSEN. AUSTIN HARNEY. GLENN HARTE, NORA HARNVOOD, LELA I-IAYDEN. HELEN HEMMING, MARIE HESLIN, NORA HORTON, VERNA HORTON, KENNETH HUBER, HARRY ISRAELSON, ABE JACOBS. IRENE JARRETT. HELEN JEHLE, PAUL KEESHAN. KATHERINE KING, CLARENCE KING, ELSTON KOEHLER. RICHARD 'KRAITSFL IVALTER KREINBRINK. ALTHEA KRICH. YVALTER KROEGER. MATHILDA LAGERSTROM. GLADYS LANDGRAF. RAYMOND LANGE. HARRY LASHER. ROBERT LEGATE. MILLARD LEHMANN. ELVIRA LE LIEVRE. JULIAN LINDER. RUTH LOBDELL. LUCY LOSS.-XV, MARGARET LOXVRY. RUTH MARTIN. CATHERINE MAYBERRY. HARRY Mf'GRAXV. XVILLIAM MILBRANDT, VIOLET 66 PAULOS. IVALTER PEARCE, ELLEN PEARSON, HARRY POSTEN, LOLA POSTLE, DAVID RAHN, SIDNEY RANGE, VERA RASMUSSEN, HELEN RAUSCHERT, EMIL REOL, NVILLIAM REASON, FLORENCE REBER, CLARENCE REED, ELROY REESE, FLOYD ROBERTS, GRACE ROHLES. HONVARD ROVELSTAD, JOHN SCHILTZ, GRACE SECOMBE, HERBERT SMITH, FLORENCE SMITH, LUELLA STICKLING, JOHN STOUT, LAURA STRICKMAN. MYRTLE TIMM. ELMER VVELCH, KENNETH IVHIPPLE, LESLIE NVHITTAKER, LUCY LEE NVILKENING, RAYMOND NVILLIAMS. DOROTHY NVILLS, LINETA MILLER, JANET NASH. IRIS NELSON, ELIZABETH NIEDERT, GEORGE OLENIZAK, ALMA OLSEN. FLORENCE OVVENS. FRANK PEASLEE, EILEEN PECK, MARETA PRICE. HELEN REAFSNIDER. LORENE REDEKER., GEORGE RILEY, MARION ROVVE, LAURA RONVE. LEONARD RUNGE. ISIARTHA SANVTELLE. DOROTHY SAYRE, ROBERT SCHICKLER., PHYLLIS SCHUCHERT. OTTO SCHUETTE, FERN SCHWVARZ. LESTER SHALES. GLADYS SCHEIDLER, BESSIE SELVER, SAMUEL SOPER. GENEVIEVE STRAUSS, HELEN SYMONS, DOROTHY TRAUB. HENRY VVALTERS, HAROLD VVARNER, FERN NVASHER. HESTER WVEBSTER. GRACIA WVHITCOMB. LINNVOOD WVILDHAGEN. HAROLD WVILLIAMS. LITCY VAN NOSTRAND. RUTH VERNON. LEROY S. R- 202, 104 "E'1i'sf"""'f''D""'1K1IX'1i6'6'1iJ"'C'nunC""'I3Y6' ALBRIGHT, CLARA ALVVIN, GEORGE ANDERSON, ETHEL ANDRESEN, GEORGE ANDRESEN, OLLENE ATCHISON, LUCILE BAILEY, JENNIE BAILEY, MARY BAIRD, DOROTHY BECKER, CARLTON BECKMAN, CLARA BELLOYVS, HAROLD BERNER, ELIZABETH BEUSCHER, VVALKER BLACKMAN, HELEN BLOOMFIELD, HAROLD BELLOYVS, JADIES BOKELMANN, OTTO BRADLEY, ESTHER BRATHUHN, CLARA BRENNEN, NVALTER BRETTMANN, EMIL CALAME, MERRILL CARMEL, ETHEL CLARK, JAMES CLARK, JOHN CLENDENING. LEROY COMPTON, LOTTIE CRAVEN, RUTH CROTHERS, ETI-IEL DANNER, CARL DARLISON, HAROLD DAVIS, ARLO DOI-ILE, EDNVIN DOLBY, RUTH DU SOLD, LLOYD ERELING, LEO EDELSTEIN, EDXYIN EGGERT, GRACE ELGER, ESTHER ELLITHORPE. CELIA EVENS. ODESSA EVER-S, MINNIE FERRISS, HELEN FISCHER, NVERNER FRENCH, J. ROBERT ilhwhman 111 GREY, MABEL GROH, HERMAN GOULD. PERCY GRANT, HAROLD HAKE, ANNETTE HANCE, De IVITT HANSEN. ASLANE HARBAPGH, FLORENCE HATCH, MILDRED HATISLER, JOHN HAIVLEY, GRACE HAYIVARD, HELEN I-IAYIVARD, HAROLD HELLBERG, HILDUR HESLIN, HELENE HINSDELL, ADAHMAE HUETTER, LILLIE I-IUSON, MARION JAMES, JOHN JOHNSON, GEORGE JOSLYN, RUTH JUDD, FLORENCE KAMMRAD, HUGH KAMMRAD. IVILLIAM KENYON, MAY KETCHUM, LEON KNOTT, LEROY KRETSCHMER, RALPH KROGSRIYD, GLADYS KRUMFUSZ, ERNVIN KUNTZ, FRED LABAHN, MINNIE LAKE, GRACE LANGE, MABEL LAVERTY, FLOYD LAIVRENCE, GERALD LAVVRENCE, NEIL LEE, RUTH LOHBAIIER, ALVIN MARLONVE, REGINALD MCCLURE, MARJORIE MCGRATH, MILDRED MEAGHER, FRANCIS MILLER. RAYMOND MOSELEY, LAURIS MYHRE, BERNICE FRUECHTENICHT, GERHARDTMYH RE, GLADYS FUNK, PAUL GARMEN, RAY GERRER, RALPH GRAY. LOUISE GREEN, MARGARET NEOTO, FRANK O'BRIEN, HARRY O'CONNOR, FORREST O'ROURKE, EARL O'ROURKE. MANUS 68 OSRGRNE, JOHN OSMANSKY, NIARY PAGUE, GLADYS PATCHEN, HAZEL PAYNE, FRED PERKINS, LEONARD PLAGGE, FLORENCE PLATT, AGNESS PLUMMER, MARJOR-IE PODEVILS, MABEL QUINN, JOSEPH RAHN, HELEN REA, RICHARD REAL, THERON RENNER. FLORENCE RICE, HENRY RIGGS, NORMA ROSBOROUGH. VIOLA RUNGE, DOROTHY SCHADER, FRANCIS SCHELKER, GRACE SCHMIDT, HELEN SCHMIDT, ERXVIN SCHNADT, HERBERT SEAGREN, MARTHA SHERIVOOD. MARGARET SHIRLEY, ROBERT SIMMONS, BESSIE SPIEKER, MATIE STEIN, HELEN STEVVART, NORMA STONE. RICHARD SXVANSON, ELRERT TAZEYVELL, GRACE THURMAN, WVILLIAM TIRRALS, KATHARINE TODD, HUGH TREIRER, VVINNIFRED TUCHLINSKY, PAUL TURNER, LOLA VALENTINE, DONALD VOLRERDING, DONALD WVALKER, EVA IVEHRLE, LEONARD IVERRRACK, ELMER NVHITSTRUCK, DOROTHY YVERKIFS, ANGELA NVINANS, CLIFFORD NYOOD, MILDRED 'SVRIGI-IT, NELLIE IVRONA, CLOTILDA YOUNG. .TOSEPHINE R - S. R. 102, 112 EVYIETY f ' MM.-164 71 f:::::2::x:::::::::::::x:::xx:::::::::x:::::::::':::::' i:'iHi AAA A, A,,, ..,, M ?:B9.9c1Y A... ,, ,,,, A,,,,,, 3 Til 1915 Glnmmvnrrmrnt HE weather 'K jinx " was an unwelcomed guest during commencement week of 1915. The sun refused to shine, the wind was cold and how it did rain! Nevertheless the Seniors enjoyed themselves and made it a week of pleasure. On Friday evening, june fourth, the Class play, " Fanny and the Servant Problem," was presented in the auditorium. Dorothy Schmitz as " Fanny " waskvery clever. Thursday a matinee was given to the Grade pupils. 'Sunday evening, the Baccalaureate Sermon was given at the Methodist Episcopal Church by the Reverend Mr. Carpenter. Tuesday afternoon, the juniors entertained the Seniors at Trout Park. A regular " Pow VVow " time was enjoyed. 11Vednesday, the class picnic was held at the Fabyan Home at Geneva through the kindness of Colonel and Mrs. Fabyan. Thursday evening, the Maroon Club gave their Annual dance to the graduating Seniors. " Curly " Haligas and Charlotte Kerby assisted by " Pudge" Rider and " Dot " Schmitz led the Grand March. On Friday, the Commencement exercises were held in the auditorium of the High School. The Honorable Francis G. Blair, State Superintendent of Public Instruction was the speaker of the evening. He delivered an impressive speech on " The High School Graduate," after which Professor 1Vl1ite spoke a few words to the class and presented the diplomas. The Alumni reception to the graduating class was held in the High School Auditorium. This was the final event in the week and the Alumni lived up to their reputation of being jolly entertainers. Although the class of 1915 had a good time during Commencement Week, the Class of 1916 should have a better time as everything will not be crowded into one week. Giving the Senior Class Play before Christmas put a great deal out of the way and it will seem good to see the Juniors worrying andpractising during the last few weeks While the Seniors play. Sluninr 1511111 11311111 T was cold, damp and rainy on June eighth, nineteen hundred and fifteen, when the juniors and Seniors went by car to Trout Park to enjoy a June picnic in March weather. But nothing could down the spirits of these two " tribes " and soon a merry group of people were dancing the Virginia Reel, the music being furnished by Lane Hubbell's victrola. Harry Lauder's piece " She's the Lass for Me" was played over and over again until every one would join in on the chorus when it was put on the victrola. Because of the " dampness " most of the program carefully planned by Lane and his committee could not be given. There was no smoking of the pipe of peace, so the classes of 1915 and 1916 will be world-without- end-Amen friendly enemies. The hatchet remained unburied also, so the prospects of peace and good will between the tribes are pretty doubtful. At five o'clock a big picnic supper was enjoyed by the two classes. Potato salad, sandwiches, cookies, fruit and " pickles and ice cream " were served in cafeteria style. ' After supper, the party disbanded but the weather man was fooled because a good time had been enjoyed regardless of the weather. 72 v --------v--------v- --vvv- - v ------ - --v--v--v---v-- -- v--v ---1 Lilii----------------lV!:5.13.9.9.N-----------------l3lf.-l F1112 Zlireahiva' 1512111 fling Hang N Friday evening, March thirty-first, everybody in the Freshmen class had on their best " bib and tucker" when they gathered in the " gym " to enjoy themselves. Mr. Shipps was the-hit of the evening. He personally directed the Grand March which was rather a Ucotillion' affair. The important first couple in the march was Florence Smith and Reginald Marlowe. Centerbase and " Snatch the handerchiefn were played with lots of "pep," Even the faculty kicked up their heels and acted like " sweet sixteen." Good talent was displayed on the program. An Irish Chorus sang a few melodious airs and their harmony was fit for a king. Ada Mae Hins- dell gave some clever readings and Evelyn Mosher furnished musical selec- tions. Edwin Edelstein and Ollene Andresen gave a clever exhibition of modern dancing, Lauris Moseley accompanying them at the piano. The next number on the program was a few " lullabies" by Mr. Oakes. He warbled so sweetly that some of the infants fell asleep. The final number on the program was the one that caused the greatest excitement. It was ICE-CREAM and CAKE! No doubt bread and milk would have been better for the Freshies' little " tummies" but they could stand the dissipation for one evening. Wfhen all the " goodies 3' had disappeared, it was noticeable that eyes were heavy and yawns were becoming frequent, so the party dis- persed. . The following committees are to be commended for their excellent work: Program: Mr. Shipps, Elroy Reed, Ray VVilkening, Florence Smith. Decoration: Miss Abell, john Clark, Ollene Andresen, Edwin Dole, john Helm, Arthur Herdman, Chester Mapes, LeRoy Clendening. Refreshment: Misses Ellis, Goble, Rickert, Marjorie Plummer, Ada Mae Hinsdell. Snphnmnrea' iqnrh Einwa Hartg OBOES, roughnecks and many other undesirables were much in evi- dence in the gym, Friday evening December tenth. No one would have thought that our wise Sophomores could ever dress up so hid- eously. The sweet little Sophomore girls could be recognized but the " Sophomore Fauntleroysu had vanished. Even the faculty present could have been classed among the roughnecks. Can you imagine this, Miss Goble in an old brown wrapper! Misses Griswold, Pratt and Bement in middies! Misses Solomon and Newman as blue and pink slips, respectively! The roughest " Roughs" were Lawrence Lennartz, jake Stahl and jake Etnyre. The undignified game of Three Deep was played first to get the crowd in a hilarious mood. Then a minstrel show was staged by Phyllis Spooner, assisted by a beauty chorus of three, Mabel Anderson, Mattie Cunningham and Eileen Stewart. Vivian Ciarbaugh " tickled the ivories " for them. Fol- lowing this twelve Sophomore girls " tripped the light fantastic toe " with much charm and grace. The " hand out " for the " gang," the last and most important event in the program, consisted of frappe and wafers which rapidly disappeared. Xvhen the last crumb had been eaten and the last drop had been drained from the frappe bowl, these "roughnecks" " beat it " to their respective homes after having a most rollicking good time. 73 Yffiiiisfffifffffliiiiifliffffffiffiiiifl L ..... ...,...... - ---,-,- ..-v.-. ..... vv.... - vvv-- - - vv------- Ilpe fdnninra' illlrrrg illianqnv HE juniors showed how much they appreciated the heroes of the school, namely, the Football men who had been bumped wand bruised on the Gridiron during the football season, when the gymnasium doors were opened wide to receive them at the Annual Football Reception on Friday evening, December third. It was a scene of real beauty that greeted the eyes of the guests. Lights were softened by blue and red shades, and streamers of navy blue and red, the Junior colors, hung from the central light to the running track and with the good-looking athletic blankets and 1917 pennants on the railing, it made a good background for the scene below. Lester McKinstry and Ruby McManaman, assisted by Ralph Brown and Mary McKenzie, started the ball arolling for the gay festivities of the evening. Next the " get acquainted " stunt was introduced. Everyone present was given a card and Kaleidoscope effect was created when Clowns, Turks, Coons, Dutchmen, Soldiers and many other different varieties mingled to- gether in the mad scramble for signatures. A grab pile which had been put in the center of the floor quickly dis- appeared. The contents of the packages created much merriment. 1Vho- ever wrapped them up certainly had an ingenious mind to get such a variety. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Price, jr., L. E. Tucker, and VV. L. Goble were the judges to select the best costumes. Helen 1Voodruff in a " Futurist " cos- tume of black and white and Lane Hubbell as " A. Lincoln " were awarded the prizes which were the '17 class pin. Lord Ullin's Daughter, a pantomime of a Scotch tragedy in one act, oc- cupied the attention of the audience while the " E" men were having an exciting time voting for next year's football captain. Cast for this play were well chosen as each one played her difficult part with great ease and ability. Margaret Rice read the poem. Helen Vlfoodruff was the daughter, Charlie Harper her ardent lover, Gladys Smith, the stern and cruel parent with Charlotte Hadlock as her attendant, Esther Tuthill was the boatman while Florence Riley and Florence Holden were waves of great roughness. The sad fate of the heroine caused much laughter and tears. " Bob " Stewart's election as captain of next year's team caused the roof to ring with cheers and was the signal for the orchestra to play, and the refreshments which consisted of ice cream footballs and wafers were served by the " Mirror Staff Darkies " who gave very efficient service. The hour was now growing late so the merry crowd scampered away. Soon all lights were out and the only person in the building was the lonely night watchman. . Committees for this successful party were: Reception and Entertain- emnt-Lester McKinstry, Ralph Brown, Charlotte Hadlock, Florence Riley, Lane Hubbell, Donald Norton, Mary McKenzie. Refreshment-Charlie Harper, Clarence Lasher, Gwendolyn Bell. Decoration-Frank Bailey, Otey Bente, Florence Holden. Invitation-Dorothy Gould, Helen 1N'oodruff, Norman Lundgren. 74 WECESSTZ:3xmxciz3:RZK:1i2S:6:1Qxx':x::xxxDTT: Ihr Svvninraf uurltg igarig in the illarnltg HE Seniors have the honor of entertaining the Faculty at the most unique party ever given in the gymnasium. On Tuesday evening, February fifteenth, the doors were opened for the Faculty and Seniors upon a scene of real beauty. There, beneath a canopy of red streamers, they found a pretty tea room with table decorations and place cards in keeping with St. Valentine's Day. At the north end of the room, a stage setting was effectively created with the placing of green hedges flecked with scarlet hearts, Hanked with white pillars and banked withpalms. .Place was. arranged at one side for ,Hunt- er's orchestra. XVhen the guests and Seniors were seated, a program of much length and variety was announced by Harlan Sprowls. our noble president. " The Boys' Quartet " sang " Bendemeer's Stream " and " Sweetheart " as a good starter. Raymond Hunn, Earl Sauer, Leo Grant and Axel Blomberg were the melodious four. Gertrude Rayner, in a becoming frock of pale blue, and Henry Mackh, in evening dress, followed the quartet's appearance with aesthetic dancing. Their number was enthusiastically applauded. Pianologues and readings given by DeEtte Lockmiller and Grace De- Remer were most amusing. DeEtte gave " Grandma's Patch Wiork Quilt " and " The Snowball Bush " g then Grace followed with Riley's " The Bear Family " and " Old Man Wihit Kum XVheeze," which were followed by " The Student " by DeEtte. . Trixie Davis, in a red middy and white spat skirt, then sang, " Hold Me in Your Loving Arms," one of the song successes from "Ziegfield's Follies." A chorus of twelve boys in white trousers and black coats assisted her with the chorus. The handsome twelve were, Clyde Lacey, Leo Grant, Leon Lindahl, Lane Hubbell, Henry Mackh, Earl Sauer, Gordon Holland, lVilliam Ramsay, Harold Hough, George Gough, Lyle Abbott and Axel Blomberg. Marion Clark and Lane Hubbell, singing " Come Along My Mandy " and 'E Mr. Moon Man," were forced to come back for an encore, and they sang " Rosa Rosetta." The " Bell Hops," Trixie Davis and Clyde Lacey, made a pronounced hit. Their stunt showed lots of hard work and they deserved the applause given them. The crowning stunt of the evening came last. Lane Hubbell sang, "I XVant a Girl for Each Month in the Year." NX-'hen he came to the chorus. twelve maidens appeared one by one in clothing appropriate for the month 75 ':::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 EHS MAROON 1916 they represented-January, Gertrude Rayner, in blue satine and white fur, February, Grace Phillips, ill costume of hearts, March, Marion Clark, in green waist and loud striped skirt, April, DeEtte Lockmiller, in raincoat, hat and umbrella, May, Elsie Spiegler, in pink and green with a Maypole hatg june, Irene Rovelstad made a very pretty bride, july, Dorothy Howell, a patriotic maiden in red, white and blue, August, Gertrude Hawley, in a bathing suit, September, Janet Hayes, in a golden brown riding suit, Oc- tober, Trixie Davis, in a Halloween garb, November, Iris Krueger, in Puritan costume, and December, Grace Smythe, in a very pretty costume of tinsel and red bells, completed the line of the chorus " beauties." The effect of these costumes was so striking that the young ladies were compelled to re- peat the performance. Vivian Carbaugh was accompanist throughout this long program, and she has the heartfelt thanks of all the Seniors for being so kind. At the end of the program refreshments were served by junior officers and friends, who gave efficient service. They were Lester McKinstry, Charlie Harper, Ralph Brown, Mary McKenzie, " Chick " Hadlock, Clarence Lasher. Leon Etnyre and Margaret Schlager. Refreshments consisted of fruit salad, olives, sandwiches, cookies alld chocolate. Hunter's orchestra played popular music, which was gayly hummed by all. A toast to the Faculty was made by Cecile Kleinoscheg, which was very clever and ap- propriate. The hour was growing late, so everybody went home feeling better acquainted and sorry the affair was over. Credit where credit is due should always be given, and considerable credit is due the program committee, led by " Sis " Clark, the chairman. This body put into execution the effective details of the entertainment. Trixie Davis, DeEtte Lockmiller, Leon Lindahl and Axel Blomberg were the other members of this committee. For the good eats, Wfalter Ackemann, chairman, Gordon Holland, Gertrude Hawley, Ruth Pierce and Carlton Collins are responsible. Dave Brandt worked hard as chairman of the decoration committee, and Gertrude Rayner, Eileen Stewart, Leo Grant, Esther Ganter, Lyle Ab- bott, and Dorothy Howell deserved credit for their good assistance. The invitation committee was Elsie Spiegler and Nettie Berg. N X I V 5 - 1 Y . 76 "E:ii:s:::mxx::m::1ifiX:1i:6:6:1G:::::mx:m':i2i:6T' " 11112 Qlztrniimf' Eliarultg iiarig tn Svvninra F.RE'S to the Faculty! May they live long and never grow old! Such is the wish of all who attended the annual party on Friday evening November 12, 1915. Dark rumors had been floating on the breeze for some time before the party, but no one could find out anything except that everyone was supposed to come in costume. Xvhen Gipsies, Old Ladies, Clowns, Kiddies and other kinds of people flocked into the gym, they formed themselves at a Carnival with side-show features and various kinds of booths. Tickets were given each person at the door in order to gain admittance to the side shows. Shrieks were soon heard from timorous girls as the " XYild Man From Borneo " performed. The " VViggling, VVobbling Wykes " created awe and the " Snake Charmer " caused many to have thrills. " For- tune Tellers" solemnly looked into the future of anxious lovers and sent them away blissfully happy. Another feature was a camera shop where a " perfect " picture could be taken in one minute. The 'K Living Skeleton " was a fake, as we had all met him before in General Science. The " Tamed Lion " was so tame that it ate crispeits from the hands of fair ladies. The greatest hit of the evening was the visit to see the Devil. One by one all made the trip down the dark gym stairs with heart agoing " pitty- patf' Carefully the door of the dressing room was opened and behold! the demon had fied, leaving his H trousers M as a souvenir. A "Pecky's Packard Car," a monster ten-cylinder pushmobile, broke down after the fourth time around the running track. Too many passengers and a bum " chauffer " was the cause. Tickets were also necessary in order to get some "eats," Red-hots, pickles, cider, cookies, crispets and apples were served during the evening by Misses Wletzel and Farrell and Prof. Peckman. Excellent cooks were lost when these people decided to teach schoolg that is, if one could judge by appearance, because these three Faculty members were dressed up as cooks and they looked like the genuine article. During the evening votes for the " Queen of Love and Beauty l' were cast. Tl1e contest was fast and furious. At the final count, it was found that a dear old lady in hoopskirts named " Seraphina Sempronia Brinkman " QI-Ienryj was the " noble " one. Axel Blomberg made a brilliant speech to the 4' Queenfl who seemed to be overcome with embarrassment. Then Axel escorted " her " to the throne and presented to " her " a ring of purest glass and a brass crown. The Queen didn't have much to say and preferred to leave her throne im- mediately, because she had trouble with her " hoops " when she tried to sit down. The Virginia Reel was merrily danced after the excitement of looking at the Queen had died away. VVhen this became tiresome, " Three Deep " was played. School songs were next in order, and last but not least nine hearty " Rah Rah's " were given for the Faculty. It was now time to adjourn, so the Seniors regretfully departed, but all agreed that the Faculty were the " best ever." 77 "'i5i1'5"""""""mM'A'iz'56N'H nun-T9-lvfinj Eliarultg Zlirnlira :mil Ellrinnla ERRY CHRISTMAS! That was what every one said at the gay and joyous party given on Monday evening, December thirteenth. The party was given by the Faculty to their friends and families in Room 309. . Decorations were in keeping with the Yuletide, and the Christmas tree delighted everyone. Children of the Faculty contributed to the first part of the evening's fun. Gladys Cowlin, Eleanor Goble, Ralph Oakes, Barbara Shipps, Margaret Goble, Robert Elrick, Mary Green and Wlilfred Gronberg were on the pro- gram. Then dear old Santa CMr. Elrickj appeared with his assistant, Mr. Larsen, and he had a gift or two for every one present which, when opened, caused great merriment. Miss Boettcher was given some bells to ring if the bell system at E. H. S. ever fails to work. A big diamond was given to Miss Burita fthat wasl. Autos, airships, and musical instruments were recklessly given away until every one was laden with " large " gifts. Animal crackers, popcorn balls, apples and candy-canes then satisfied the hungry pangs of the merry folks. Each guest also participated in a " peanut hunt." The peanuts were placed in little baskets made for this purpose by the Art Department. After the peanuts were devoured, old Santa started to get sleepy, so the party decided to disband and give him a chance to get his beauty sleep. So goodnights were said and all agreed that it had been the most enjoyable time that they had had in old Elgin High, and they all came to school the next morning with " bright and smiling faces." "E" .'llHP11,5 Eanqurt HE Athletic Board of Control royally entertained the " E" men and members of the Board of Education at a four-course dinner on Thursday evening, March fifteenth. The election of captains for both the football and basketball teams took place before the dinner was served. Paul Clendening was elected captain of the football team and " jake " Etnyre was elected captain of the basketball team. Both are great athletes and are undoubtedly the right men for the honored positions. After the election, the fellows were seated at an E-shaped table. Decora- tions were bouquets of sweet-peas. Handpainted place cards were made by the Art Department. The centerpiece was a Kewpie basketball team, which was very clever. An excellent dinner that recompensed the boys for the weary months that they were in training followed. First course-Tomato Soup with Croutons. Second course-Chicken Croquettes, Mashed Potatoes, Scalloped Onions, Pickles, Rolls, Butter. . . Third course-Apple Pie Alamode! Everyone did justice to the excellent cooking and even tried to eat the Howers and spoons, but the toastmaster, Mr. Larsen, finally persuaded them to stop eating and listen to him. He then introduced the speakers, who entertained with witty sayings until it was time for the party to ad- journ. e I 78 :1Ts:::::::x:1F::i1iX:1iB:6:1ifx:::xxxt:2xiffsx .::::::::::::::::::o:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::g::: 'iKnugh rrk Hartg HE Juniors and Seniors forgot the dignity of upper-classmen and mer- rily did romp on Friday evening, April twenty-eighth, at the Rough Neck Party. T At eight o'clock the doors of the gymnasium were opened and a sad and sorry sight of people rushed in. There were rags and tatters and ban- dannas, worn overalls and patched trousers, brimless hats-and stockings of varied colors and scufiling shoes. .Black eyes were much in evidence, so the crowd looked like a " handy " bunch. " Buzz U Cook was the saddest sight of the "whole evening." Helen Wloodruff, Clyde Lacey, Olive McKenzie, Dorothy Howell, Ralph Oakes, Richard Yoder, Leon Lindahl, Gwendolyn Bell, Grace Phillips, DeF.tte Lockmiller, Trixie Davis, Gswald Keller and Raymond Adams were reported as being 'K The Toughest of the Bunch." " Bumps " Smith entertained the crowd, imitating the world-renowned Charlie Chaplin. " Bumps ', was a circus and he had -the " Charlie stuff" down pat. The first stunt of the evening was a race which took a great deal of skill. Each contestant was given a penny. This he had to push halfway down the gym floor with his nose. It was a case of whoever had the best nose would win. Axel Blomberg was the winner, with " Buzz H Cook second and Jake Etnyre a close third. Prizes were awarded to all in the shape of doughnuts. A wheelbarrow race was next on the program. The boys had to run the length of the gym and back again. " Square " Mueller and Leon Lindahl won the first race and " Ed " Southard and Reginald Rayner the second one. Four " Suckers " were awarded to each as the prize. The peanut race was the test of endurance. A rope was stretched across the middle of the gym. The boys started at one end, jumped the rope, ran to the end of the gym, grabbed a peanut, ran back, jumped the rope again and put the peanut in a hat where they started from. There were ten peanuts to bring " homef' Ralph Cakes and John Royer were the winners of this race. " Suckers " again were presented to the winners, but they were so tired that their friends were kind enough to eat the doughnuts for them. Up to this time the stunts had been for the boys, but the girls now had a chance to show their skill. Fifteen girls entered a peanut race. Lydia Goeltenboth was the fair winner. The next stunt was the pie-eating contest. .Both boys and gi1'ls had a chance at this. Wfith hands tied behind their back, about thirty tried to eat raspberry pie. Soon faces were smeared in such a fashion as to bring hearty laughs from the audience. " Buzz ,' Cook was again the hero, as he had devoured his pie before others had had a good start. The Virginia reel was danced until the refreshments, consisting of ice cream and lady fingers, were served. Members of the Faculty present were Principal Goble, T. A. Larsen, Misses Farrell, Bement and Tull. Mr. Larsen was the only one dressed as a " Rough Neck." He made a nice one, too. Committees for this party were: Seniors: B. Saur, I. Krueger, and H. Stalen. Juniors: D. Barclay, E. Tuthill and H. Wfehling. 79 npnlm' in ,DAVID BRANDT Popular Senior CHARLIE HARPER Popular, fzmior LEON ETNYRE Popular Sophomore MARJ ORIE PLUM MER Popular F reshrnan ABE ISRAELSON Popular Fresh Freshman lgrnplr 1.15.51 GRACE Dc-:REMER Popular Senior LANE HUBBELL Popular Junior MARGARET SCHLAGER Popular Sophomore ROBERT SHIRLEY Popular Freshman KATHRYN FLETCHER Popular Fresh Freshman 1 32 I A 7 n . . , x , Xxx -x N Q 4 - X S ' Fi ' 5 H r 5, Y. A-Y,-. X fx XXX t 83 -A,A--A---,A-- ,.... --A,---------- - --------------- EHS MAROON 1916 4. ---- ---------A----------- - ----------A--- A -A----- -4- -A Alhlrtir Svrnrra nf 151 -15115 TRACK May 1, 1915 . .. .Elgin .,...,............ 73 WVheaton . .. . . . .45 May 8, .... ..... S ophomores .... 53 Juniors .... .... 4 5 Seniors ..... .... 2 0 Freshmen . .. . . . . . 2 May 15, .. ..... Elgin . ....... ........ 68 1,5 Rockford H6155 FOOTBALL September 25, 1915. ....... Elgin .................. 101 St. Charles .. 9 October 2, . ........ ..... E lgin 34 Crane ....... ....13 October 9, ...... . .... Elgin ... . . 6 XV. Aurora .. . . . .12 October 23, , . ..... Elgin ... . . . 0 Rockford . . . . ... .21 October 30, ..... ..... E lgin . .. 44 Naperville .. . . 3 November 6, .. ..... Elgin 3 E. Aurora ....40 Totals, . .. ..... 188 Opponents . .. .. . .98 November 13, .. ..... Elgin 2nds ..... . ...... 21 Mooseheart .. . . . . 0 BASKETBALL November 30, .. ..... Juniors ...... .... 1 1 Seniors ..... .. . . 9 December 1, .. ..... Sophomores . ..., 34 Freshmen ,.,, ....13 December 2, .... ..... . Tuniors .... . . . .13 Freshmen ..... .... 1 2 December 6, ........ ..... S eniors .... 18 Sophomores 9 December 7, ............. Juniors .... 13 Seniors .............. 9 December 12, 1915, ....... Elgin - .... 16 Crystal Lake ..... , .... . 6 December 17. ...... ..... E lgin .... 16 Huntley ....... .... 2 3 January 8, 1916, ..... Elgin .... 21 Batavia .... 8 January 14, ...... ..... E lgin ...... 37 Geneva ................ .21 January 21, .... ..... E lgin .. C187 2 Wheaton forfeit C185 0 January 22, . ..... Elgin ....... 24 Batavia ....... 5 January 28. .. ..... Elgin, ..... 11 Rockford ...... ....2T February 4, . . . . . Elgin ... .... 21 Joliet . .... . . . . . . .26 February 11. . . . .... Elgin .. . .... 16 E. Aurora .. . . . . .29 February 18, .. ..... Elgin .... 30 NV. Aurora .. . . . . .22 March 4, . .. ..... Elgin ................... 15 XV. Aurora . .. . . . .18 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT February 25, 1916, .. ...... Elgin ..... 2 Hinsdale forfeit 0 February 25, ....... ..... E lgin . . . .... 16 Naperville ..... . . . .11 February 26. ..... ..... E lgin .... 47 Geneva ........ ....15 February 26, .. ..... Elgin .... 14 E. Aurora ....25 Total ..... . . .288 Opponents .. . . . .236 December 18, 1915, . . . . . . .Elgin 2nds .. .. 6 Alumni ...... . . . . . .25 January 28. 1916, ..... Elgin 2nds .. .... 8 Rockford 2nds 9 February 11, ..... ..... E lgin 2nds .. .... 19 E. Aurora 2nds .... 14 February 18, ... . .... Elgin 2nds . . . .28 Freshmen ..... . . . .15 March 4, ..... ..... E lgin 2nds .. .... 31 VV. Aurora .... .... 1 5 SPILLARD TOURNAMENT December 17, 1915, ....... Freshmen .............. 18 Sophomores . .... 16 January S. 1916. ..... Seniors .. 5 Juniors 5 January 14, ...... ..... F reshmen .. .. 6 Seniors ..... .. 3 January 21, .... ...Juniors . . .... 18 Sophomores . . . 2 February 4, . ..... Freshmen . . . . . .16 Juniors . . . . . . 6 March 27, . ..... Seniors . . . . . .25 Sophomores . . . . .14 March 27, . ..... Seniors .. . .... 14 Freshmen . . . . 5 March 27, . ..... Seniors ..... .19 Juniors ...... .. 5 March 27. . ..... Freshmen .. .... 25 Juniors ........ .... 5 March 27, . ..... Freshmen . . .... 23 Sophomores . . . . . . .20 84 EHS MAROON 1916 , 52:1-:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::4 HE football career of last season's captain, David Brandt, was unfor- tunately cut short because of an injury to his knee received during the previous season. Brandt was not only a star football man but also an all-around athleteg a four-year man in basketball and a strong athlete in base- ball and track. Undoubtedly he was the best athlete in school, and had the question been brought to a popular vote, the result would certainly have been unanimously in favor of him. The loss of " Dave " on the athletic held was very great, and it will be hard to find another man with as fine a character and as much ability as he had. 85 lffiiiisfffff:ifffliiliiiiifiliifiiiiiiiill Ihr Hahn, nf All HAT is valuable about a mere felt letter " E " ? Viewing this ques- tion from the intrinsic value of the felt and the workmanship thereon we would say about six cents. But an emblem or a letter from an athlete's Alma Mater is valued by what it represents and what it means to the athlete who worked so earnestly and laboriously for it. That for which it stands causes us to regard it so highly and with great admiration and esteem. The felt athletic letter " E," which is an athletic emblem of the Elgin High School, appeals not only to the athlete or those on the various athletic squads, but to every enthusiastic and loyal pupil of the High School. To wear an " E " is an honor which can be gained only by the hard, earnest, and conscientious efforts on the part of the athlete. It is a reward for his daily strenuous grind of practice sessions throughout the entire season. It also designates the athlete who has exerted his fight, grit and endurance in the interscholastic contests to make the Elgin High School emerge victorious. The " E " man has won a coveted rank of distinction and is held in high es- teem and admiration by his schoolmates and friends., The letter is something which will long be cherished, even though it be years after it has been won. Wfhen the sweater coat is donned upon which is mounted the emblem H E," it will invariably recall to him some instances which happened " in the days of real sport." He may have forgotten some of his hardest lessons by that time, but he will never forget the valuable ex- periences he gained in the hard-fought athletic contests while winning the coveted "Fa" My advice to the athlete when he wins his letter 'K E" is: Accept it with the dignity it bears, regard it highly as that for which it stands, and ever wear it as one gifted with the deep pride of his Alma Mater. COACH L. E. TUCKER. varvra nf the "7 " Brandt, FB. 2, BtB. 4, BB. 1. Brown, BtB. 1, T. 1. Lennartz, FB. 1. Clendening, FB. 3, T. 2, BtB. 1. McMaster, FB. 1. Schlager, FB. 1. Mueller, FB. 2, BtB. 3. McDonald, FB. 1. Duppler, FB. 1. Etnyre, FB. 3, BtB. 1. Mayer, FB. 1. Parker, FB. 1. Stewart, FB. 3, T. 1. Ross, FB. 1. Sprowls, BtB. 1. Southard, FB. 1, BtB. 1, Abbott, FB. 1. Smith, BtB. 1. Cook, FB. 1, BtB. 1. lvehling, FB. 1. Duck, T. 1. 86 NORMAN MUELLER The basketball captain of the 1916 s e a s o n w a s Norman Mueller. " Square's " greatest asset was his fight,,and seldom did he play without that characteristic being discovered b y t h e officials. Nevertheless, "Square's" first appearance on the team last season brought about a great change forthe better. His " pep " pushed the entire team at their hard- est pace and their record was one to be proud of. Mueller graduates with the class of '16, and the loss of him will be as great as that of Brandt. However, Captain-elect Leon Etnyre will be equally capable in leading the basket- ball team through many victories. : K fi PAUL CLENDENIN G Our track captain and football ca.ptain-elect, Paul Clendening, has been generally conceded to be one of the fastest track men in Illinois " prep-school " athletics. Although badly injured in the early part of the season, 'f Clen " returned and did much toward upholding the repu- tation of Elgin Highys track teams. Clendening's speed has helped Elgin's athletics a great deal, not only in track but in football and basket- ball as well. Although he is already a star, another year will bring about more improvement and he will be a man of whom all fans may be proud. X I 1 f' f .5 1 '89 'hs'tis''Tv'-"-iv"-vvvlilflbliifjtivlfi''U wh'-vnnnii1i'e'v ...cc Ellnnthall, 1515 ESPITE the loss of almost all of last year's football "E" men, the team of 1915 proved to be a howling success. Altho the record of ' games won was not a brilliant one, the team picked from the large squad of " green " candidates was one that upheld Elgin's reputation of clean play, and the old fighting " never-say-die " spirit. The season opened on September 1, 1915, on which date the first prac- tice was held. Fifteen candidates appeared, but before two weeks had passed, the number had increased to forty. Among this large number only five were E men. One of these five, Captain Brandt, was soon prevented from further participation because of an injured knee. . Nevertheless with seven new men in the lineup, Tuckerls men met St. Charles on September 25 and walloped them by a 101-9 score. Altho this game was really a practice game for the Maroon warriors, the monstrous score showed that the Elgin players had not given in at all, because of dull prospects. The following week the team was given extra hard practice in prepara- tion for the Crane Technical game. Crane was considered one of Chicago's strongest teams and outweighed our players fifteen pounds to the man. However, Elgin " still " had its old " pep " and the Maroons added another victory to their credit, defeating Crane by a 34-13 score. . XVest Aurora brought the " jinx" on October 9 and forced Elgin to ac- cept it with a 12-6 defeat. The loss of this game was a bitter dose to the Maroons, as four times they forced the pigskin inside Aurora's ten yard line, twice within the one yard, only to lose it. This defeat apparently cooled the fighting spirit of the team, but two weeks later it was revived in the fight against our old-time rivals, Rockford. Altho the game ended in a 21-0 defeat for Elgin, the team fought against both the jinx and superior weight and made it a real fight. W The next game was with Naperville and proved an easy victory for Elgin, the final score being 44-3. This was the last victory for-Elgin, as the final game was lost to East Aurora by a 40-3 score. East Aurora was the first team that had outplayed Elgin, yet the score does not tell the calibre of the fight put up by the Maroons. The squad of 1916 will be made up of all the old men, excepting Brandt. Stewart, MacMaster and Abbott, who graduate, and a large number of new candidates. VVith twelve E men in the line-up and several promising second team men, the team of 1916 will certainly be one of the strongest in the state if not the championship team. All of the 1915 games were played at home, so next season the team will be rewarded with several trips. Under the plans of the new Northern Illinois Conference, Elgin will meet such teams as Rockford, East Aurora, VVest Aurora, Joliet, DeKalb, Belvidere and Freeport. This will furnish hard contests both at home and away. i"Here's to the championship football team of 1916!" 90 KO 5- p::::::::::::::::o::::::::::::::::::::::-::g::::---,::::::::1 ,EEF ,, ,,A,,A,,A s,,M?fBQQlY---ii- up ...:,:: 122123 1 Jlnhiuihnaln K LGIN spirit! All Elgin High students have at some time or other Q felt the power of Elgin spirit or loyalty and have had a burning desire W to iight for the school. Since the athletic season of 1900, Elgin has never had a championship team nor the material for one. Yet Elgin spirit forced our teams, made up of men of lesser material ability than their op- ponents, to ight their way into the midst of championship teams on an equal footing with them. Clean play was a marked characteristic of our gridiron teams. Seldom, if ever, has a visiting team gone home with a feeling of complaint in their hearts. This combination of fight and clean play, along' with speed, endurance and headwork, has placed Elgin in a most enviable position and one of which Elgin students may well beproud. Captain David Brandt was a splendid specimen of this combination. Because of serious injury to his knee, received at East Aurora in the 1914 season, " Dave " was prevented from active participation in football last season. Yet his strong loyalty and unselfishness took him to practice with the squad throughout the entire season, where he gave his best aid to Coach Tucker and the team. At the games Captain " Dave " was always on the sidelines fighting with his team through every play. His " come on now, fellows " always roused the team from occasional spells of listlessness. Too much credit can not be given Brandt for overcoming his handicap in the way he did. t Captain-elect Paul Clendening was the fastest man on the team and often made long runs for touchdowns. To " Clen " goes much of the credit of the 101-9 score of the St. Charles game. In every game "Clen,,' with proper interference, could be relied upon to gain many yards before being downed. Considered the fastest " prep " school track man in the state, picked as all-state half back, and a three-year man, Clendening will certainly be a strong leader for next year's team. Leon Etnyre, basketball captain-elect and partner of " Clen 5' at the half back position, was a tower of strength to our team, as his smashing line- plunges always gained ground for Elgin. His weight, speed and iight will mean much to next year's team. Robert Stewart, full back, made up for his lack of weight by his ability to pick his way through holes in the opponents' line. Speedy, and full of grit, " Bob " will be greatly missed on next year's team. The ends, Lawrence Lennartz, Robert Ross, and Franklin Mayer, were all light and new men, but all three were speedy and managed to capture most of the punts and passes for long gains. This trio will be a great asset in the coming season. Orlando Cook, quarter back, another new man, made good. " Buzz i' lived up to his name, as he was continually moving. His fight and one yearis experience will mean much to him as a general of next year's team. Lyle Abbott, Edward Southard, Edward Duppler and Henry Mac- Master filled up the vacant guard positions splendidly. The first two suf- fered from injuries, but " Eddie " and." Mac " filled their places well. The other "E" men are the tackles, MacDonald, VVehling and Parker, all of whom developed wonderfully as new men. Stahl, the man who- won three points against East Aurora, Schlager, our " big boy," and " Bumps " Smith, although not presented with " E's,,' all deserve much credit for their service to the school. 92 SIGNALS!! r --v-v-- --- ------------ --v--- ---- '--- - - - -- ---- - ----------- 1 MAROON 1915 3 E H s 3 L22iCC:2233l::l3::C::2::33C33:3::33::3':::::3:33533335333334 'igaakvthall 191 -IE VERY successful season was that of the basketball team of 1915-16, not alone from the standpoint of games won and lost, but also from that of finances and the satisfaction of players and fans. Elgin fans were given an unusual treat in having six hard games at home, and also the sectional tournament with eleven contests between the best teams in the state. The players were rewarded with five trips, -both teams going on four of them. As was the case in football, the basketball squad was made up almost entirely of new men. ln football, however, the schedule broke even with three games won and three lost, while the basketball team won nine out of the fifteen games played. 1 The basketball season opened with the interclass tournament on De- cember 1, 1915. 'Varsity practice began immediately following this series of games. Thirty candidates appeared, with Brandt the only basketball manamong them. Under the able coaching of Mr. Tucker, the squad de- veloped rapidly, and on December 10 ten men went to Crystal Lake to play that team. Gur team was victorious by a 16-6-count, even though their opponents had begun practice several weeks earlier. Our second opponent, Huntley, had also had several weeks, more prac- tice than our team. As a result, their team-work and basket-shooting was superior to that of the Maroons and they won by a 23-16 score. The next two games were with Batavia and Geneva and proved easyvictories for Elgin. Then came a hard battle in the game with VVheaton. The score was close through the entire game and at the final whistle stood 18-18. W'heaton refused to play off the tie and the game was forfeited to Elgin. The fol- lowing night Elgin journeyed to Batavia for a return game and administered to them a second dose of Maroon victory. , Following this series of twins, a period of reaction from the strenuous work of the players set in, and three games were lost, Rockford, Joliet and East Aurora being victorious over our team. Both the first and second teams took the trip to Rockford and the curtain raiser game betwee11 the two second teams resulted in a 9-8 victory for Rockford. The big game was a battle to the finish as is always the case with Rockford, but the Maroons did not End themselves and were defeated. Score 27-11. Joliet found Elgin still " stale " and won by a five point margin. Final score 26-21. Following this defeat was a double header at East Aurora. The Elgin Yannigans were victorious over the Brewers with a 19-14 score. The Aurora first team then wiped out this defeat by downing the Elgin firsts in a hard game which ended with a 29-16 score. ' ' Mr. Payne, of the University of Chicago coaching staff, was then secured to assist Mr. Tucker in preparation for the coming tournament. A fast game with VVest Aurora the week before the tourney was won by Elgin by a 30-22 score. Mr. Payne's coaching was a great help in the tourney in which Elgin won from Hinsdale fforfeitj, Naperville and Geneva. The final game was lost to East Aurora and the Hnal game of the season to VVest Aurora because of hard luck and a poor gym. Next year's team will be made up of more experienced men and will be a stronger contender for the state championship. 94 252 ' N , I ,, FQ:::::::::::::::::1::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::-::::::1 2 EHS MAROON 1916 Q 5A "--- AAAAAAA A ---- A "" AA "-- A ""' '--A--"'-A A 'AAA""'4 1 illnhinihimln ECAUSE of the graduation of eight basketball E men last June, basket- ball hopes for the '15-'16 season were far from bright. The interclass tournament, however, showed that there were a large number of good players in the school, and after Coach Tucker had worked with many of these " dark horses," prospects began to brighten. VVith several weeks of hard practice and training, the squad picked by Mr. Tucker developed won- derfully into two teams whose record was one to be proud of. NVhen the odds were greatly against the Maroons in several of the games, the fight put up by them was remarkable. Especially was this noticeable in the last few minutes of play, three close games being won because of the Elgin " comeback." T Captain Norman Mueller was the best example of the Elgin fight. W'hat " Square " lacked in size, he made up for in f' scrap." Some of the oliicials overlooked his handicap of being small and often accused him of having too much light. Still " Square's" pep not only made him a good lighter but gave his teammates an additional amount of confidence and " stick-to-it-ive-ness." Mueller was kept out of the first few games because of his not being in school, but as soon as he played fans began to sit 'up and take notice. "Square's" fight will be greatly missed next year by both fans and players. Captain-elect Leon' Etnyre was one of the " dark horsesf' Although he had played in interclass games, his real worth was not discovered until he had been taken in hand by Tucker. Speedy and heavy, an excellent player at either the guard or forward position, "Jake" will be a capable leader and valuable asset on next year's team. " Dave N Brandt was the only " En man on the team until " Square " entered the game, and his playing was always to be relied on. Dave had won three letters in basketball at the center position and was the steadiest and most experienced man on the team. Great was the disappointment caused when " Dave " was forced to quit basketball altogether because of his injured knee. Elgin's best defensive player was Paul Clendening. Speedy and full of fight, " Clen " was always on the job in breaking up our opponents' plays. " Clen " was shifted from guard to center when " Dave " had to quit, and will be a star player at either position next year. Howard Smith was the highest individual point winner of the season and proved himself a, good player at both the forward and center positions. " Bumps" suffered from a weak shoulder all season, but stuck it out and won his first letter. " Buzz " Cook was another high individual point winner. Because of his size, most of Cook's points were won through head work and speed. Al- though he often got " spilled " he was always lighting and will prove a main stay on next year's scoring machine. Harlan Sprowls, another excellent forward, always made points when called upon, but splendid team work won and kept him his position as for- ward. Brown and Southarcl were both strong factors as guards. Brown's speedy dribbling and Southard's strong defense will add much to the quality of Elgin's playing next year. With such a large number of experienced players and many promising new men, Elgin High will be well represented in basketball for the season of 1916-17. 96 . --,, ,.,, ,,-----v,,---v,-----s--o:::::::::----A----o--A-- EHS MARQQN 1916 ,,,---,- ...,.. v,,Q:::::::::::3::::::::::Qe:::::::::::::: "TUCK" "SPROVVLS" "JAKE" "ED" "GILTNER" "GLEN" "SQUARE" fCap.D "DAVE" "BUMPS" "BUZZ" "BROWN" 97 YA- --------A- A-ff A--A AA----A-- ---AA-------- AAA- A - - f--A-AA'- iigfiisiiSTTiTSSSIFFEQQSFSSSSSSSSSS1:11151-Siii Zlnivrrlmm Efnurnamvnt HE interclass tournament which immediately preceded the school schedule was especially interesting and close this year. This was doubtless due to the fact that all classes excepting the Seniors were represented by their best playersg the class of '16 being the only one that suffered from the rule barring "En men from participation in interclass games. Several close games were played, the juniors defeating the Seniors by only one basket in the first game. Score 11-9. The game between the Freshmen and Sopliomores proved easy picking for the latter, the final score being 34-13. The first semi-final game, between the Freshmen and Juniors, almost " showed up " the over confident upper-classmen. The plucky " Fresh " tied the score 12-12 in the final period, but a free throw by their opponents in the last minute of play placed the Juniors in the final game. The Seniors forced their way to the finals by defeating the " Sophs " to an 18-9 score. The juniors won the tournament by downing the Seniors in the close, scrappy, final game by a score of 13-9. These class games have proven very beneficial to the school, as they arouse both class and school spirit and serve to bring out the best basketball material in each class. This enables our coach to get a line on the fellows and to get a good early start with the most promising candidates. As a benefit to the school the tournament is always a decided success a11d will con- tinue to be boosted by the management. . 11112 Svpillarh 'H1t1'112I1tiP1111 HE Spillard Tournament was extremely interesting this year. The Freshmen and Senior teams won two games each from the Juniors and Sophomores and split even in their contests, with one game won and one lost. This placed them as rivals in the final game, which proved to be a hard-fought battle. The under-classmen, however, were victorious and won the cup. ' Too much praise can not be given Captain Mooney and his basketball team, as their playing was remarkable. They in time will make up the school squad, and if they continue to improve it is almost sure to be a championship team. 98 99 "E'1i's"""""""'''MK1i6'6'N"":xx::TTTTZTGT Nnrtliern Ellinuin Basketball Elnurnamrnt ASKETBALL fans who remembered the Northeastern Illinois Sec- tional Basketball Tournament held in Elgin in 1914 hailed with de- light its coming again last season. Not only did the Elgin rooters turn out in large numbers, but many out-of-town fans accompanied the thirteen teams entered in the tourney. The teams entered were: Elgin. East Aurora, NVest Aurora, Wfheaton, Naperville, Dundee, Geneva, Batavia, St. Charles, Yorkville, Plano, Vtlest Chicago and Hinsdale. I The schedule of twelve games Cone of which was forfeitedj was played off on .February 25-26. Hinsdale was unable to come, so their game was forfeited to their scheduled opponent, Elgin. Naperville gave Elgin a good hard fight Friday night, but the Maroons finished at the big end of a 16-11 score. This placed Elgin against Geneva in one of the semi-final games Saturday afternoon. Geneva put up a game but useless fight, losing by a 47-15 score. East Aurora's opponent in the other semi-final was Dundee, who allowed the Aurora first team a rest, as the seconds experienced very little difficulty in downing the Dundee Five. This left the Aurora team in line condition for the winning fray. A crowd of more than twelve hundred people packed the " gym " Saturday night and saw the Maroons put up a hard but losing battle against overwhelming odds, the result being a 25-14 defeat for Elgin. Although Elgin lost, the tournament was a success, and it is hoped that it will be held at Elgin in the future. 1 Geneva ......... 28 XV. Chicago . .22 7 Elgin .. .. .... 16 Naperville . . . . .11 2 Naperville ...... 55 Yorkville ..... 10 8 E. Aurora ..... 25 VVheaton ...... 22 3 Elgin ........... 2 Hinsdale ...... 0 9 Dundee ........ 30 XV. Aurora ..... 21 4 E. Aurora . ..... 31 Plano .... . .... 22 10 Elgin .......... 47 Geneva ....l5 5 VVheaton ....... 31 Batavia ....... 15 11 E. Aurora ...... 34 Dundee ........ 9 6 Geneva .... 23 St. Charles .. .14 12 E. Aurora ..... .25 Elgin ....14 EAST AURORA-TOURNAMENT WINNERS 100 101 'rark 19115 p T is too early to give a record of the 1916 season, and last season's vic- tories are not items of news now, welcome though they were at the time. XVe have lost five of last season's men, the phenomenal dark horses, Foster Hlld Keeker, the reliable Ross, the stalwart Haligas, and speedy Thornton. But the new material has made wonderful progress. I hesitate to name them, because I can not draw a line between and say, " These are second string men and these are first." In five seasons there has been no team which can compare with the present one in strength, and we are entitled to expect very good things of them. Its strength lies not only in individual excellence but in the number of first-class performers. It is my hope to see Elgin the best track school in the state. That does not mean that I do not hope to see it the best football and basketball school also. But I find that track is Elgin's logical sport for certain reasons. Elgin's young manhood is the cleanest. The ideals of these boys are highest, and their living is such that they lend themselves readily to demands of track training. There are present in this school now at least fifty men who would make phenomenal performers on track if they yielded themselves to a rigid system of training. I should like every boy in school to take stock of his capacity, and if it is exceptional come out for track. If it is medium come out for track. If it is small, by all means come out for track. Give your coach a chance to work with you to increase the effectiveness of your bodily powers. Athletics are interesting for the physically unfit as well as for the athletically efficient. Guard against future ill health by strengthening your body now. Now to make good our right to be a track school. The work must be started in the grades. Every boy in the city should be under the eyes of a coach from sixth grade on. He should be taught sanity and beauty of the manly body. I-Ie should have photogravures of specimens of physical perfection in his home and in his school. These should not be o-f the Gotch, Sandow or Jeffries type of manhood, but of the idealistic type, that is the type in which physical, mental and moral powers are developed in per- fection. These pictures have wonderful power over boys of the grade school age. The boys should be stimulated by competitive contests which are of such a nature as not to drain the energy, which is intended for growth and development of physical function, into otherchannels. For this reason a very conscientious coach should have charge of all athletes at least until past high school age. Track work is direct preliminary training for football, and basketball as well. It may be tempered to the individual requirement more than heavier sports. It teaches the individual to stand on his own feet. There is 'no one to shift your burden to when it becomes heavy. It develo-ps moral stamina and physical and spiritual fortitude because excellence in track is attended by sacrifice and self denial. It develops gameness and discourages meanness. It develops character at the same time that it develops the body. ' E. J. EVANS. 102 I-I S Y---A----- -------- --------- -----AA- 7 A -AA -AAAA ' ""' A"'-""- LEE? ,,,, ,,,.,, - ,,,,,, M A59911:sscccsssssmscslfjfx, Ciirla' Zlntvrrlmm Svrrira HIS year the Girls' Indoor Baseball games were more closely contested than ever before because the teams were so evenly matched. The junior-Sophomore game was one of excitement from start to finish, the final score deciding the Juniors superior to the under-classmen. The Freshman girls sprung a surprise when they won their first game from the Seniors by a score of 22-14. In their next game, they were over- whelmingly defeated by the Juniors, by more than forty runs. This put more pep in them and in the following game, with the Sophomores, the Freshies were again the victors. The Junior-Senior game was another surprise. The previous games had convinced most people that the juniors were the best. This game turned the tables, the Seniors getting the big end of the score. Last, but by no means least, came the Sophomore-Senior game. Only the skillful catch made by the Senior fielder, " Pud" Anderson, won them the game, deciding at the same time, that there would be triple tie for championship, between the Freshies, Juniors,,and Seniors. The plucky Freshmen played to win the race. Their batting and ex- tremely good fielding won their games for them. They kept their eyes glued to the ball and always knew just what to do with it when they got it. The Sophomores were defeated in every 'game they played, but each time only by four or five runs. They stuck throughout the series with good spirit and loyalty, after each defeat trying hard to become the victor of the next. The juniors turned out again this year with practically the same strong team they have had for three years. Their batting was superior to that of the other teams, but their team work was not as good as it might have been. The Seniors had hard luck this year. First of all, three of their players were inexperienced, and they were defeated by the Freshmen in their first game, partially because of self-consciousness, but more because of the lack of team work on the part of the whole team. After that they practiced hard, and in the next games their better team work and good batting and fielding helped them win. But when the pitcher theyhad had from the time they were freshies had the misfortune of having to quit school, they were forced to find a new one to fill her place. After a week of hard training the new pitcher was tried out and they were the victors. The last two games were exciting for the whole school, for had the Juniors defeated the Seniors they would have been the champs. But, as it was, the Seniors still had a chance. In the Sophomore-Senior game, defeat would have put the Seniors out, but with the victory it made a triple tie for championship. 'This ended the play this year, and the cup will not be claimed by any- one. Next year the series is bound to be a good one because of the present Juniors and Freshmen being so well matched. The scores of the games were as follows: juniors 25 Sophomores 23 Seniors 14 Freshmen 22 Freshmen 6 Juniors 50 Sophomores 22 Freshmen 26 .juniors 16 Seniors 31 Seniors 22 Sophomores 20 104 ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1-v EHS MAROON 1916 , Q SENIORS JUNIORS 105 ' vlivli-gn-nn-Hvvvvv-ivixvlivdvd-N'nv """"""'I3HE' ' 2 S L :::::::::::::::::0::::::::::::::::::::: --:: :::::::::::: :I SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN 106 Because of the number of girls that have responded each year to the call for baseball candidates, and because only a few can really make the team, Captain Ball was introduced this year to give more girls a chance in athletics. No girl can participate in more than one of these games. All the classes had excellent teams. The Seniors, with Mad- aline Hadlock ascaptain, suc- ceeded in winning their three hard-fought battles with close scores, and carried off the honors. The juniors came next with two games to their credit. In spite of the fact that the Sopho- mores were victors in but one game they are to be compliment- ed upon their excellent team work. They have a great chance to win in the coming years. The Freshmen were sorely defeated in all three games, but took the defeat well. Superior passing and catching of the ball and cool headedness on the part of the Seniors won the cup for them. OUR GYM T:E:ri:s:::x::::::x:::1I1fXE66:1fJ:::::::xF::::::I2iI1:: illlinnr Athlriira O far in the athletic department, only the major sports have been treated but, as is the case every year, there were several minor athletic activ- ities of importance this year. Among these were golf, tennis, volley ball and boys' indoor baseball. In 1914 Kennell Brothers presented the High School with a handsome golf trophy, to be used as a prize for an annual tournament. The cup serves for both boys' and girls' tournaments, the names of the winners of each being engraved on opposite sides of the cup. Faculty members are eligible as well as students, but so far the student golfers have proven themselves superior to the Faculty stars. George Postle and Wfilda Logan started the'good work of the students by winning the 1914 tourney. In 1915 the reputation of the student golfers was upheld by Floyd Owens and Josephine Royer. This year the rivalry between the different classes and the Faculty is especially keen, large numbers turning out to devote their very best efforts towards winning the cup and a name for themselves and their associates. Under the capable management of Miss Solomon and Edward Funk, the tourney proved a huge success and was enjoyed by all. Although golf and track drew a great many athletes this spring, tennis proved the largest drawing card in the spring sport line. A great many " racket men," who did not go out for track, with the addition of several fans of the opposite sex turned out with fine spirit to try for tennis honors. Because of the large number entered and the fine spirit and capable manage- ment, the tennis tourney proved as large if not a larger success than did the one in golf. Before track, tennis and golf made their appearance, two minor activities kept up athletic interest. These were volley ball and boys' indoor baseball. Volley ball was new in High School activities, and although the games went against the students in the Senior-Faculty contests, great was the interest and spirit shown by all who witnessed the battles. Another original idea was the playing of an indoor baseball game by the Senior and junior boys. The rivalry and class spirit was very keen and the under-classmen won the hard-fought contest by a 9-8 score. These minor interclass activities are of great benefit to the school and should be supported to the utmost. Not only do they keep up class spirit, but they also suffice in keeping up athletic interest in the school. They give pupils who are not natural athletes a chance to distinguish themselves. In summarizing: the various minor athletic activities are less exclusive than the major sports and are a more representative form of sport. Everyone, keep up your athletic spirit by boosting those sports in the future. QL4, p 3 L J 4, J 109 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 110 RANATIC5 2 111 Pxggl-TSSZTTTT::::-:::::::1iliiKiii3:6:1iJ::::::::::n::::T3iT3:: .:::::::::: -::::::::::::::::::::::::::--:::::::::--::::::::l T lgrunvlla HE choice of " Prunella, or Love in a Dutch Garden," for the Senior class play was a most happy one. Breathing a spirit of youth.and jollity, it appealed strongly to the youthful actors and very strongly indeed to the audience. . ' The action takes place in a formal garden. Three aged gardeners dis- cuss, as they work, the sad story of Prunella's mother. Prunella and her three maiden aunts, the latter disturbed by the presence of a band of stroll- ing players near by, enter. As the band appears in the road outside, the aunts Hee and Prunella, about to follow, spills her needlework. Pierrot crawls through the hedge, startling her. VVith timely quips and brilliant fancy he works upon her emotions and, by trickery, steals a kiss. Night brings him again to her where, aided by the mellow moonlight and joined in his entreaties by the mummers, he persuades her to fly with him. Some years later Pierrot, who has purchased the estate, arrives to take possession. In his conversation he reveals that he left Prunella, but after a year was drawn irresistibly back to their cottage, only to ind her gone. The mummers appear worn, bedraggled and unkempt. For them Pierrot ar- ranges a supper, yet despite the revelry, his thoughts continually return to Prunella. VVhile they are eating she arrives at her old home, weary and love hungry, and makes her bed in the dried-up fountain. The mummers, perceiving the cause of Pierrot's abstraction, repeat the events of the beautiful night he won Prunella. In answer to his cry, "Pierrette, Pierrette, Pierrettef' she rises from her sleep. A touching recon- ciliation takes place and they live happily ever after. Trixie Davis carried the varied moods and changes in Prunella's character in a realistic and charming way. To the acting and personality of this petite damsel much of the success of the play can be traced. Endowed with a good voice and graceful stage action, Henry McMaster proved a fitting mate for Trixie. Space does not permit giving individual recognition to the other deserving members of the cast. However, all supported the action nobly and each sacrificed individuality for the common good. 'Truly " Prunella " set a high water mark of dramatic achievement. The Senior class gratefully acknowledges the thorough training given the cast by Mrs. Cowlin, assisted by Miss Ellis. Prunella--Trixie Davis. Pierrot-Henry McMaster. Love-Marion Clark. Scaramel-Raymond Strohm. Aunt Prude--Iris Krueger. Aunt Privacy-Stella Ackemann. Aunt Prim-Grace Phillips. Queer-Charlotte Hagel. Quaint-Melville Miller. Tawdry-Janet Hayes. Doll-Dorothy Howell. Coquette-Gertrude Rayner. Romp-DeEtte Lockmiller. Boy-Leo Grant. Hawk-Lyle Abbott. Kennell--Clyde Lacey. Callow-Edwin Blum. Mouth-Leon Lindahl. Gardeners-Donald Nichols, Cuban Burbank, Axel Blomberg. Munimers - Grace Smythe, Eileen Stewart, Bess Coffee, Esther Ganter, Elsie Spiegler, Jeanette Miller, Miriam Shoemaker, Carl Rippberger, Paul Moody. Tenor--Raymond Hunn. PQ v-1 v-4 -1 'xE:E:sx:T:m::x:::KEKiiiS:5i1G:x:"::::x:xi3i:6xl :::Q::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::f:::::-A Svhakvapvarifa Svmrerthvaria TRAIN of plays, pageants and memorials, has made the tercentennial of Shakespeare's death truly memorable in a literary sense. Schools, civic leagues, societies-all feel called upon to present ,something emblematic of -their admiration for the " bard of Avon." This feeling largely determined the choice of the Junior play, " Shakespeare's Sweetheart," which was one of the features of Commencement XVeek. ' The play itself deals with the life of Shakespeare. He is engaged to Anne Hathaway at its opening, but before long they are secretly married. He sets out for London to direct his plays, leaving Anne at Stratford. Some time elapses before she hears from him again. VVord finally comes from a Countess who is visiting Stratford. Anne gets the impression that he is in love with her and " flies off the handle." ' , Anne decides to go to London herself and find out the truth. Dressed as a boy she makes the journey and is accepted as " Juliet " in the play, " Romeo and Juliet," that Shakespeare is staging. At practice she overhears a conversation between the Count and him. The former wishes to secure a miniature of the Countess, whom he wishes to marry. Shakespeare sends Anne for it, though she objects strenuously. ' The Countess is charmed by Anne and falls in love with r" him " and gives the miniature to her to keep for herself.. However, Anne gives it to Shakespeare. Being pressed by the Countess, Anne promises to- marry her. XVhile the two are together the Count and Shakespeare appear. The Count challenges Anne to a duel, the winner to get the Countess. But Anne has no stomach for duels and falls at the feet of Shakespeare, calling on him to protect her. His attention being called more closely to the maid, he recog- nizes in her the bride he left at Stratford. The play-, " Romeo and Juliet," which is to make or mar Shakespeare's future, is to be given very soon before the Queen. She calls two stars be- fore her and' immediately discovers that " Juliet " is being played by a girl. Shakespeare explains all and the Queen bestows on them her favor. First player Giant Shakespeare, Act I ...... Lane Hubbell Ann Act I .... .... M argaret Pegler Shakespeare, Act II ..Edward Metcalf Ann Act II ..... Dorothy Hubbard Shakespeare, Act III ..Harry McQueen Ann, Act III ........ Dorothy Mitchell Shakespeare Act IV-V ...Leon Etnyre Ann, Act IV-V ......... Eleanor Goble Count ..... ........ ' .Edward Southard Queen Elizabeth ..Char1ie Harper Sir Lucy ............. VValter Lindgren Countess ........... .Helen Woodruff Marlow ..... James Crawford Dame Hathaway ....... Frances Fitchie Green ..... Clarence Lasher Lady Lucy ........ ' .... Gwendolyn Bell Burbage .. .... Wesley Ollman Mistress Shakespeare ...Verna Fallstad Kempe .... .... W alter Kinney Dame Quickley .......... Margaret Rice Fallstalf ..... Oswald Keller Margaret ..... . ....... Katherine Davery Jonson .... Jailer ...., . . . . .Wilbur Bridge . .. .Eugene Burger Boy .. ....... ...... F rank Bailey .. . .. .. .. . .Clarence Eggert Girl .................. Florence Holden Pages, Violet Becker, Margery Tibbals Speaker of Prologue ..Dorothy Devine Stratford Maidens ................ Second player ......... R. David Brown Stratford Lads .................... ....Earl Bradley and Arthur Treadup Servants to'Sir Lucy ........ . ..... Donald Barclay, Leroy Spillard and Albert Monroe. Helen Shirley, Charlotte Hadlock, Clara Fitchie, Hester Carbaugh, Madora Todd, Dorothy Gould, Elizabeth An- derson, Frances Gronberg, Glendora Graves, Mildred Coon, Florence Ri- ley, Hazel Danner, Esther Tuthill. r-A r-A U1 :ESEismzx::::::::T:iiK:1iEE:1Q:ITZSTIITTTIZZTISSI' ntignnr T a time when much is being said--and interestingly said-concerning courses in journalism, modern magazines, current fiction, and in con- temporary drama, the teacher receives with joy any manifestations of unusual interest, on the part of students, in the ancient classics, especially if that interest takes the form of the question " Couldn't we act it? " Such a question led to the giving of " Antigone " by the students of the " English Eight " course, who are members of the class,of 1916. The production of Antigone differed from most of our High School plays, in that it did not have a cast selected from a large number of students, but every member of the first semester English Eight class had a part. Another difference was that the various parts were assigned by secret ballot vote of the class. In accord with the opinion of many of the best critics, concerning the work of the Greek chorus, the strophes and antistrophes of the drama were not sung in full chorus, but were given in recitative to the accompaniment of Mendelssohn's music or in simple declamation as with rhythmic movements the chorus circled the altar,of Dionysus. ' The value of such final rendering of work studied in class is well at- tested by the remark of one student who said: " I understand Antigone better than any other play that I have studied." The comments upon the work of the players were gratifying to them, and the praise was an additional reward to that already theirs of added power of self-realization and self-expression which such work brings. Qlharnrtrra ' Antigone . .............. .... ....... ...... ......... M a r i on Dwyer Ismene, sister to Antigone ................. ..... D eEtte Lockmiller Creon, King of Thebes .......................... .......... P aul Moody First Messenger ................................... ....... . Arthur Tracy Hremon, son to Creon and bctrothed to Antigone .... ...... E lmer Stohr Tiresias, prophet of Thebes ........................ ...Carlton Collins Second Messenger ............................... ..... L ane Hubbell Eurydice, wife of Creon ..... .... M abel Anderson Chorus leader ................................................ Marion Clark Chorus of Theban Maidens: Miriam Shoemaker, Helen Atherton, Estelle Mooney, Bessie Coffee, Ger- trude Rayner, Gwendolin Bell, Irene Rovelstad, Gladys Seaman, Nellie Sercombe and Ethel Ekvall. Attendants to Eurydice .............. Cecilia O'Donnell and Marion Nutting Guards ..................,.... ........... G eorge Smith and Gail Rickert Attendant to Creon ...................... Raymond Adams Boy, guide to Tiresias . ..... ................................ M argaret Pegler Accompanist ......................................... Arline Gronlun PROLOGUE-Antigone disregards Creon's decree and resolves to bury her brother Polynices. lsmene declines to join with her sister. EPISODE I.-Creon tells of his decree and receives news, from the messenger, of the burial of Polynices. EPISODE II.--The guard brings in Antigone and tells of her deed. EPISODE III.-Hzemon urges his father, for his own sake, and for the welfare of Thebes, to reverse his decree. EPISODE IV.-Tiresias, the blind prophet, predicts the vengeance of the gods upon Creon if he will not relent. Creon at last decides to go himself and release Antigone. EPISODE V.-Creon's relenting has come too late. Antigone, Haemon and Eurydice have killed themselves and Creon despairs. 116 PU' L- Nl ooooooc-:hoc AAA-- ----' A '-'-'-?--- A--- A--A"A"'- LEE.SL--Eiiiilfleiligllilfiii:Eiiiiiii Glnmrhg Glnnrrri Program. First number-Orchestra. Second number-Gylleck, Magician. Third number-Orchestra. Fourth number-Girls' Glee Club. Fifth number-Orchestra. Sixth number-The Rah Rah Quartette. Seventh number-The Slayer's Revenge. Eighth number-Southard and Harper. Ninth number-Minstrel Maids. Tenth number-Toy Shop from " Chin Chin." Eleventh number-Hubbell. Twelfth number-Handsome Boys in Blue. HE 1916 comedy concert wasthe most successful of its kind ever given in Elgin High. Every year for the last eight or nine years one has been given to pay the delicit of the Mirror. Even if the Mirror should not need this extra money, the comedy concert should be made an annual aifair because of its many advantages, too numerous to name here. The program was announced in true vaudeville style, the spotlight being thrown on large placards bearing the number. The first number was Elmer Gylleck as a magician. His sleight-of-hand tricks were-good, as was likewise the line of talk accompanying them. Two vaudeville artists, Raymond Adams and Oswald Keller, as Ger- mans, gave an exceedingly original stunt. Their songs and jokes made a great hit with the audience. The Girls' Glee Club, dressed in red, white and blue middies, gave the only patriotic number on the program. The solo parts were well rendered by Ethel VVelch, ably assisted by her " Chorus girls." An attractive and unusual number was the scene from " Chin Chinf, lVith its unique costumes and dancing it proved a decided treat for all. Haunting harmonies were certainly dispensed by the " Rah Rah " quar- tet composed of E. Funk, W. Kinney, L. Grant, and M. Lombard. Their songs were exceptionally well rendered. Gordon Holland accompanied them. A coon stunt, by Charlie Harper and Edward Southard, the famous " pink blond," was very clever, their negro dialect being remarkably good. The most unusual number, " The Slayer's Revenge," was given by the Mirror staff. The scene was taken from the stone age. No understand- able word was spoken, but their howls were certainly expressive enough. Some few people can not help but admit that the jokes and slams of thirteen minstrel maids hit pretty near home. " Are you from Dixie?" a " duet song," was well sung by the Fitchie sisters. Of course, a comedy concert would not be complete without Lane Hubbell. His humorous coon songs were certainly good, as was also his make-up. Madeline Vollor presided at the piano. Our handsome boys in blue, or our band, completed the program with some well-rendered numbers. Here's hoping that the band will always be as line as it is this year. In spite of the fact that the program was shortened considerably this year, the Mirror Board is well satisfied with the success of the concert. Let us hope that in future years, this annual event may continue to be a success. ' 118 I::,,,::::: -V aA:::::::::i::::::s::::f:: v::f::::-A ElHnh1ir Speaking NINTH AND TENTH GRADE READING CONTEST HE Annual Ninth and Tenth Grade Reading Contest was conducted along new lines this year. In the first place, it was not a public affair, further-no prizes were given. However, it was a notable occasion and one well worthy of comment. Two tryouts were held at the Auditorium period, one for Freshmen and the other for the Sophomores. The Tenth Grade Contestants read selec- tions from the "Idylls of the King," and had their tryout November 30, 1915. In this tryout the following young ladies contested: Ida Redmer, Lois Stowell, Harriet Rayner, Ruth Mumme, Norma Townsend, Ruth Rickert, Elsa Hellberg and Margaret Schlager. Four of these-Misses Mumme, Townsend, Schlager and Hellberg-were chosen to appear in the final con- test. ' The Ninth Grade Preliminary was, if anything, more interesting than that held for the Sophomores. The selections which were given came from " The Lady of the Lake," and were given with an appreciation and style which would do credit to performers much older and more experienced than these girls were. The readers in the tryout held December 2, were Marjorie Plummer, Ada Mae Hinsdell, Lauris Moseley, Florence Smith, Helen Stein, Florence Harbaugh, Myrtle Strickman and Bessie Simmons. Of these con- testants the Misses Hinsdell, Plummer, Simmons, and Strickman were chosen to read in the final contest. The final contest was held December 7 and was a close and very satis- factory one. Pupils and teachers alike heard the speakers with eager in- terest, and all expressed their approval of the decision of the judges which gave the iirst four places of honor to the following in the same order: first, Marjorie Plummer, second, Ruth Mummeg third, Myrtle Strickmang fourth, Bessie Simmons. MISS BESSIE B. BEMENT. i 533322::x:x:::xi3i2::' t:::::::::3359533333::::::3:3:v::5:3::::f35:3C5333G:i23C?::2i GRANT BLOMBERG PAGE 7 xtrmpnrr Swann UST as King Arthur in the "Idylls of the King" said, " The old order changeth," so the old style of oration and declamation, so prominent in college and uni- versity contests a few years ago, is disappearing and extemporaneous speaking is taking the lead. The Hrst contest of this kind this year .was at the University of Chicago. Axel Blomberg and Leo Grant were chosen as our Extemporaneous Team for the year with the alternate, Charles Page At the U. of C. they had a list of twenty subjects to choose from, one hour to prepare their speech, and six minutes to deliver the speech without notes. ' The next contest was at De Kalb, it being the preliminary for the contest at the University of Illinois. There were ten representatives there from different schools. Each person drew a subject which had been taken from the Literary Digest, the Inde- pendent, or the Outlook, and was a familiar subject to the boys. Leo Grant drew the subject of "Should VVe Have Preparedness in Our Schools?" and Axel Blom- berg drew the subject of "Temperance Progress." For two years past our boys have won in this contest and were sent to the Illinois finals. This year we were not so fortunate, but the work done by our team was very creditable. The points on which the University Committee judge are very interesting and might be a great help for future teams. The following is copied from a statement handed to each judge: 1. Can you catch the individual words of the speaker without difficulty? 2. Do you follow his thought without exertion on your part? 3. Does his manner on the platform-his gestures, posture, action-call attention to itself, or is it rendered unnoticeable by your interest in his theme? 4. Does he display ability in expressing moods and emotions without letting you see how he produces his effects? 5. Do you listen to him gladly or does he bore you? It is the speaker's business to interest the hearerg the audience can not be ex- pected to exert themselves to get the speaker's words and thoughts. Thus the ulti- mate test of effective speaking is ease of attention on the part of the hearers, and complete apprehension of the speaker's thought. The more the speaker can make the audience follow the message and forget him, the better he must be rated as a speaker who is generally eflicient. The last Extemporaneous Contest was held at the Lake Forest College. The sub- jects on which the boys spoke came under the school curriculum, and clearness and simplicity were the chief things considered. 120 f:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ----- ---1 L EHS MAROON 1916 3 22:2232:::::C:::::::02:f::2::::::::::::::::::2::::::::::::4 ABBOTT LACEY Benning Glnntrata LGIN HIGH SCHOOL may justly be proud of those who have represented her in the Reading Contests at the different colleges this year. At the Declamation Contest at the Northwestern University, Clyde Lacey delivered the poem of 'fPrince," and Lyle Abbott, "Lincoln at Gettysburg," in a way that showed careful preparation and thoughtful interpretation. Although the boys were exceptionally good, our standard of naturalness and sim- plicity did not win, as the winner was chosen for his dramatic style. Professor Sard- ner, of the Public Speaking Department, spoke very highly of our boys and said he hoped that the standard for judging at this contest would be changed before next year. Colleges and universities are making radical changes in judging from the old dramatic style to the simple and natural way. Northwestern still clings to the old way, but it is only a question of time until they change. - About twenty-five Seniors tried out in the preliminary contest for the University of Chicago. The judges stated afterwards that it was the hardest contest to judge that had ever taken place in the High School. Dorothy Howell was finally chosen and she had one month to prepare Tennyson's 'fldylls of the King " before the pre- liminary contest at the university. There were twenty-four in this'one and one hour was given them to prepare assigned selections. Five were chosen for the finals and Dorothy was one of the five. She won third place and is to be congratulated. The contest at Lake Forest is considered the hardest to which we send a repre- sentative. The contestants do not know until an hour before the contest begins what they are going to read, Trixie Davis, our representative, brought honor to Elgin High and to herself by winning first place from a large field of contestants. HOWELL DAVIS 121 ' E i 1 w V w 122 ..- 123 FCEnsvnv'C"""""'19fXK62jN""""' uiiiisu P 1 I Anderson Pegler Rice Hawley Stewart Hubbard McKenzie Howell Krueger Mooney Rayner Clark Lockmiller Davis Baker Girlz' 65122 Glluh ITH a splendid membership of thirty attractive songstresses the Girls' Glee Club, under the leadership of its vigorous president, Marion Almeda Clark, had a most successful season. The girls were always painstaking in practice, excellent in execution and enthusiastic for 1'1'lO1'C. Besides taking part in morning exercises a number of times, they caroled for the XVoman's Club, led the singing of " On to Victory," newly adapted to E. H. S. athletics, at the 'West Aurora B. B. game, and put on the " Egyptian Princess." For the Comedy Concert an unique patriotic stunt was staged, which easily was one of the headliners. Throughout the year its members continued on its aggressive and swift course. The quality of music rendered went unquestioned wherever they appeared. Credit is due to the efficient officers who, besides the president, were Gertrude Rayner, secretary, and Ruth Pierce and Lily Hasselquist, librarians., These people labored hard in the interests of the club. Miss Wfilcox proved a very capable and faithful coach for the girls and advanced many helpful and pleasing suggestions. Wfith the fine foundation laid this year, next year's Glee Club ought to- continue the good work. They must labor to beat this year's record, how- ever. C 0 ,?, il3lombex-g 'Oakes Bm-clay Lasher Leuenbel-get Sauer Metcalf McQueen Holland 124 1 n y:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::o:::::: A.,, , .,AA I-Iasselqulst Wright Coon' Harper Hmllock Kleinoscheg Switzer C. Fitchle F. Fltchie Pierce Price Ekvall Coffee Shoemaker G. Fitchie Wveleh Engz' C5122 Gllnh Y a miscarriage of plans on a number of occasions the Boys' Glee Club was prevented from making as great a year of it as its members in- tended. However, it entertained the student body several times for morning exercises, sang for the VVoman's Club and took part in " Melusinaf' where the quality of its work was probably best. Some of its members. composed the " Rah! Rah Quartettef' which rendered excellent harmony on the Comedy Concert. Thruout the year, it stood for good, clean music. f At the beginning of the school year Gordon Holland was elected presi- dent, Raymond Strohm, secretary and treasurer, and Wfalter Kinney, librarian. These people faithfully served the interests of the club, regularly putting its affairs above theirs. . To rise above this record and to provide a truly efficient and ever wel- come corps of melody dispensers, the crying need is for an enthusiastic, well4trained leader of the male species, No fault can be found with Miss VVilcox's training, but aside from needing strong masculine controlithe boys prefer some one who will feed them " snappy " college songs and ro-use them to sing and perform in a creditable way. If this suggestion is adopted the Boys' Glee Club believes it has left a most acceptable legacy to following Warblers, - P Funk Hunn Grant Kinney Strohm Gable Lombard Llndahl Hubbell Lundgren 125 , f::::::::--- f-:::::::::::::::: ::-:::::::::-::::::: ::::::f: l,.1'2?i.S ,,,, ,,,--,,,- A,,, 1Y!ABQQ.N------ .A,., --r,-,33jf,, illlvluaimt C A S T Miss Esther Pearson, ........ ..................... M elusina Mr. Harold B. Saurer, . ............... Count Raymond Mrs. Benjamin C. Gross, .. .Clotilda QRaymond's motherj , i - 5 Sintram CRaymond's unclej Mr. Mathew O Neil, ....................... Q King of the Water Spirits. Boys, Glee Club and Senior and Junior Choruses. Melusina, a cantata with music by Heinrich Hoffmann, and words trans- lated from an old German legend by George Boyle and Louis Novra, was presented in the High School Auditorium on the evening of May 9. The cantata opens with a prologue, sung by the chorus, giving the setting for the legend. It describes the beautiful rivers and cool Howing fountains in the forest of Bresilia, where the nymphs are wont to play. One day, as they play, Melusina tells her sisters that she has fallen in love with Raymond, a mortal man, and is no longer content to play with them forever. They warneher against this love and prophesy that no good will come of it, but she will not listen to them and replies that without him 'K life were but a grave." Soon Count Raymond and his band of merry hunts- men, the tenor and bass chorus, enter the forest. He meets Melusina and the lovers plight their troth. Then Melusina tells him that, being a nymph, she will have to leave him once every seven days, and asks him to promise never to try to find out where she goes, and in her turn, she promises that during these visits she will never do anything to bring shame or discredit to his honored name. -Raymond promises, and all goes well for a time. Then a famine comes upo11 the land and Raymond's subjects, knowing that his wife is not a mortal woman, denounce her as a witch. He decides that the quickest way to allay the peoplels fear is to iind out where she goes on her visits and explain it to them. S He follows her into the cool forest and learns that she and her sister nymphs are praying for rain for Raymond's parched lands. VVhen the nymphs see him they become so angry at him for breaking his promise and for intruding into the spot sacred to them alone, that they summon their brothers, the water spirits, to avenge their wrong. The King of the water spirits thenpasses sentence upon Raymond. He says that because Melusina has interceded for him he may continue to live on earth, but that she must go away to her home under the waves. Knowing that he can not avert the punishment he has brought upon himself, Raymond begs for one farewell kiss and, in spite of the warning that if he kisses her he will die, the lovers embrace. Then Melusina is carried away, and as she sings her last farewell to him Raymond dies. The cantata closes with a11 epilogue sung by the chorus. It describes the same forest that once was bright and beautiful, but is dark and gloomy, now that the naiads have gone, and ever amid the gloom a sighing is heard, and e "Melusina cries- from her 'lonely grot, S 'HO Raymond, beloved one,gforget me not.' " LOUISE WILCOX. a Supervisor of Music. 126 ::::::::::1 EHS ' 1916 L:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.::::::2 2- - ------v-v------v-v- 1 ggptiem igrinrrmi CAST Grace Fitchie .Ethel VVelch Marion Clark ...Anna VVright Clara Fitchie Queen of Egypt, . . . ........ . . . . Princess Aida, ... . .. Princess Tabubu, . . . . . . Nyssa, .............. Phila .....,........... ..... Captive Queen Grania, .. ....... Margaret Rice Alva, ................. .... C harlotte Hadlock I-Ierub, ............................... . ......... Charlie Harper Dancing Girl, ......................................... Gertrude Rayner Chorus: Priestesses, slaves and Egyptian girls: remainder of Glee Club. The Girls' Glee Club, after much discussion as to the nature of their con- cert for this year, finally selected a romantic operetta, " The Egyptian Prin- cess," that was given in May. The operetta is arranged just for women's voices, and has only two acts. Q The opening of the first act discloses a pretty scene, where a number of girls are busily engaged in embroidering banners for a festival which has to be held in honor of the return of the king and his victorious army after a three years' war. Tabubu, a sister of the queen, creates much amusement- in fact, produces the humor of the operetta, byalways being late for every- thing. An Irish princess, Alva, having been stolen from her home when but a child, by pirates, and sold as a slave, was purchased by the King of Egypt, as a companion for his only child, Aida. One of the most attractive scenes of this act takes place when a lot of girls compel Herub, a soothsayer, to tell their fortunes. The opening scene of Act II shows Nyssa and Phila, two merry maids of honor, planning a practical joke on Tabubu, which is successfully carried out during this act and causes much laughter. As spoils of war, the king sends on in advance a captive queen, Grania, who recognizes in Alva her long lost sister, who she thought had been drowned when but a small child. A message is received from a neighboring prince, who seeks the hand of Aida in marriage. His suit is favorably re- ceived by the queen and Aida, and great preparations are made in' honor of his coming. Because of Alva's faithfulness to Aida, and Aida's approaching marriage, the queen gives Alva and her sister Grania their freedom. The operetta proved as successful as was anticipated. The cast deserved much credit for their work, and much credit also is due Miss VVilcox, who directed the work, and to the orchestra. Q0 Se I5 127 :iEiE5E::::::::'3::::i:iiji1 2525133332:"'i::::::::i2iif: L-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::-:::::::-A Ihr mtilifl The name Elgin, which has been made famous in years past by the old Elgin NVatch Factory Band, is again about to be made famous for its good band,-that o'f the Elgin High School. The organizing of a band had been contemplated for the past two or three years. The faculty had often discussed the advisability of having such an organization, but not until this year, through a combination of circum- stances, were we able to bring the matter about. VVe were very fortunate in being able to get boys who had had experience in playing suitable instru- ments, and the fact that they owned their own instruments made the organ- izingan easy thing. A great amount of credit is due the High School Or- chestra, who are now members of the band, and the efforts of Mr. White and Mr. Goble, who presented the matter to the Board of Education, and in- duced them to promise their support, with the result that we now have uniforms, a new bass drum and a new snare drum added to our equipment. The wonderful strides made by the band were a great surprise to the public, and much credit is due to our leader, Mr. Brisbin, who is one of Elgin's leading musicians. VVith the combined efforts of leader and mem- bers we have made our band rank with the best. There are few that have such an instrumentation as ours, which makes it possible for us to play con- cert music. The public, who expected the boys would be timid upon their first appearance, were much surprised at their sureness of tone. It is a great credit to our school to have an organization such as we have, composed en- tirely of students. It is also an advertisement for the school, as there are but few high school bands in the state. Every one knows the part we have taken in connection with school athletics. The initial appearance was made before the public, by adver- tising the football team throughout the town. They played at all outdoor games and most of the indoor games, and helped to furnish the fight to make ours a winning team. They will begin the next season with thesame ,spirit and a selection of new music. - . The majority of our students look upon the band as a musical organiza- tion only, for the entertainment of the students and the public, but there is just as good a future for the boy who plays an instrument as there is for the boy who goes into athletics. Many of the .larger colleges and universities have bands, and to secure first-class players scholarships are given. If you can play an instrument that is suitable, it is your duty to become a mem- ber. Show the true Elgin spirit and be a booster for the band. i A A C.O.GRONBERG . N,-y- . .fx '-X lt.- :gsa N' -JJ N' 128 9-I IX! NC r- Q1 G P UBLIEATIUNS I 131 l l MIRROR BOARD Ihr fi . M. Siillirrnr TI-IE STAFF Editor-in-Chief .... .................... ..... A x el Blomberg Associate Editor ...Carl Rippberger Assistant Editor .... .... S tella Ackemann Assistant Editor ..... ....... E sther Palm Business Manager .... ....Harlan Sprowls Subscription Manager .. ....... Gerald Reams Athletic Editor' .......... ..... R aymond Strohm Girls' Ath. Ed. 1 Sem. ..... ..... M attie Cunningham Girls' Ath. Ed. 2nd Sem. .......... Trixie Davis Local Editor ....... ...... S ........ M arion Clark Exchange Editor ....... .... D eEtte Lockmiller Alumni Editor ................................... ..... E velyn Boettcher HE manifold activities of a large- High School demand a publication whose frequent appearance may give prompt information and whose scope shall be broad enough to cover the interests of all. In addition it must be well written. No critic is so keen as the average student and its continued patronage, year after year, depends in a large measure upon the agreeable presentation of subject matter. The " Mirror " has successfully met these conditions. Every Week its 450 readers devour its contents from cover to cover. The paper has an acknowledged standing among similar high school publications and compares favorably with many college papers. The aim of the staff is to present the news in an interesting, virile way and make the articles readable whether the context is of great importance or not. It has become an important factor in furthering the athletic interests of the school. The entire third page is given over to racy accounts of games, and boosts for sports and athletic projects. VVithout doubt it is the most eagerly read of the entire 132 ' The MIRROR STAFF 1 33 liiifsffffffffffflifiiiii iiiiifffffff paper. Preaching school spirit always, it aids in unifying the sentiments of the stu- dent body and gets them out to the games. The "Pink Sheet " for the Rockford game, a ,sporting extra, brought many to field. , Personals keep tab on the unusual activities of societies and individuals. Humor from other schools is mentioned in the Exchange Column. The wandering alumni are mentioned in the proper place. The business and subscription managers, though silent on its wages, have important tasks to perform. The " Mirror " has never encouraged a literary department, because its pages have room for nothing but news. In future years it may be increased in size to pro- vide for this and other features. In brief, the "Mirror" is a "peppy" little four-page paper, keeping alivethe in- terests of the school, pointing the finger of reform and lending both kindly and efficient aid to worthy enterprises. It is esteemed an honor to be on the staff, but zany tendency toward at swelled cranium is checked by the hard work involved in doing tie task we . 1915 illllarnnn N 1911, the first Elgin High School Annual was published, and it was con- sidered a success. But it was only a foundation for the books which were to follow-books which brought new features and improvements each year. On account of various difficulties which had to be met, the first three an- nuals were of a mediocre sort. However, those published in 1914 and 1915 were epoch-making as far as the " Maroon H is concerned, altho they differ entirely in shape, size, and style. This year we thought it advisable to keep the same shape and size as the " Maroon " of last year, altho the contents are different, which you will notice on glancing thru the book. Wfe have tried our utmost to make the book unique and interesting, and we believe that we have succeeded in a measure. The credit for this is due to the efficiency of the various departments of the staff. For instance, the work done by our artists is the " best yet," and altho they were no faster at turning out their work than artists usually are, they deserve much credit for their part in adding to the artistic appearance of this volume. The athletic department is also especially novel and good, and We believe that the individual treatment of the " E " men satisfies and pleases everybody-even their " particular " friends. K Thus we might go on, calling your special attention to various parts of the book, but we leave it to your judgment to pick out the good points and features. XYe, the staff, take a little pride in this effort-the fruit of one-half year's toil, and sincerely hope that it is worthy of the class of 'l6. Perhaps some of our readers have been gently " roasted " somewhere betvveen these coversg if so, do not take offence, but bear this in mind:- If your feelings we have hurt, If we used your name in vain, FORGET IT. FORGET IT. If you think we " played you dirt," Do not ask us to explain, FORGET IT. FORGET IT. ,Don't let the memory endure! If you're straight and good and true, A scheme of vengeance will not cure Things we say can't injure you, A single sore, you may be sure- So don't pause the rag to chew- FORGET IT. FORGET IT. 134 Iigisiiiiiiiii3iiii??ifi1iii::iiiEE3 EDITOR'1N'CHIEF' Asgocxrvrffz pmfons' 22 MW Busmna s MANAGER ASST- BUSINESS NFQNHGEIR ATHLETICS Zyfwwvfflfffiffiwl fam A707115 ART ,5oc1E:'rv A We MMM, JOKES b7V7aJvwMJ OQMUK- STENOQRAPHERS C 4 136 illitvrarg . Ifiahka IEPEIII EORGII-IHS gotta girl! Bessie's gotta fella! " yelled a group of small boys on the corner. The subjects of this highly gratifying notice walked arm in arm to the corner of the school yard. There George proved his right to Bessie for " his girl " by bestowing vigorous punches on his rivals. One little girl, Barbara McCutcheon, sat on a rock silently watching the little scene. - - " Last week it was John," she soliloquized, " 'n' the week before it was Bob, 'n, next week it 'll be 'somebody else. I bet I c'd like 'em all, but even then they wouldn't like me. Everybody likes Bessie and everything just comes to her, but I gotta scrap fur all I getf' It was true. No one would ever guess that Bessie and Bab were sisters. Bessie left a pleasing impression of dimples, blue eyes, and golden curls, but her tomboy sister seemed all hands and feet. Bab was not one to sit still long. She jumped up suddenly, calling, " Bet I can jump higher 'n any boy here." The ensuing contest was soon narrowed down to-Bab and a small boy with red hair and large freckles. Higher and higher they jumped, until finally " Reddy " missed. Bab had beaten all the boys of her grade in jumping, but somehow she did not feel so elated as she thought she ought to. The school day passed with no more than the usual number of mishaps to Bab. Of course sl1e spilled the ink, lost her hair ribbon and tore her dress. That evening supper was a very tiresome meal, although it was usually lively enough. Mother wondered why Bab was so painfully good. Father won- dered if it was just her unaccustomed silence that made the meal such a bore. Finally Bab handed her mother a note from the teacher. " VVhat on earth will you do next, Bab? " asked her mother with a sigh. " I really don't see how you think of so many ways of disgracing me. just think, Tom, she has had to be reproved for high jumping with a whole school yard full of boys." 1 . V ' She further shocked ,her mother byasking if she might go fishing with Reddy O'Connel. " And who, may I ask, is Reddy O'Connel? " asked her mother. " I'ni sure his familyis not a member of the set in whichcwe count our friends. Anyway, you must go to dancing school." i , After many vain attempts at escape, Bab was sent to her placeiof tor- ment, dancing school. V The children looked like little faries in their frilly white dresses. All eyes were upon Bessie and George as they glided and hopped through the intricate figures. Suddenly the dancers were shocked by the cry " Fire--le Fire!" The gallant escorts and dainty fairies became as crazed animals when they smelled the smoke. The teacher deserted his pupils. Then Bab took her post at the door. There she stood kicking and knocking the boys who had pushed to the front, and yelling in a voice which, although strained with fear, held compelling authority. 137 r:::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: " Get back! I say get back! Let the little kids out! " By superhuman effort she kicked and punched until the congestion was relieved enough for the children to hurry out to safety. Then she fainted. Outside the crowd was growing rapidly distracted. Mothers hunted their children, while the children. lost themselves hunting -their parents. The great tongues of fire seemed to lap up the walls. Mrs. McCutcheon and Bessie were stopped by a volunteer policeman from running into the burning building, but a little boy with red hair and freckles, slipped in. Crawling over the hot Hoor he soon found Bab, a lifeless heap. Grasping b'oth her hands, he started dragging her out into the hall. The growing intensity of the heat and the added weight made progress all but impossible. Several times he stopped, but he saw a little girl clearing the height he had missed. He must not miss now! Two weeks later two children ran down the street together. "Reddy's gotta gir-r-l." ' " Babbie's gotta fella," sang out the children. In the school yard the boys enviously examined Reddy's scars, and the girls watched admiringly as he led Bab to the door. - ELEANOR GOBLE, 'l7. Qruvnge HY, look at this write-up!" exclaimed Miss Drew, who was captain of the basketball team and champion tennis player at the Girls' Sem- ' inary. " The idea! One would think from reading this that our athletics were a huge joke and that girls were as weak as babies and didn't even know the difference 'between a tennis racket and a golf club. I'd like to get ahold of the man who wrote it and make him change his mind." The rest of the girls came over and glanced at the article. As Marjorie Doon saw the signature at the end of it, she exclaimed, "Aren't those in- itials -N. H? I know who that was written by-Ned Black. I met him last summer while at the seashore. He said, then, that his uncle, who owns this paper, had promised him a half million if he would learn the newspaper business from beginning to end. He wasn't very enthusiastic about the idea, but the chance to possess a half million made him try it. He didn't like to do anything that required exertion on his part. He got so tired when we had walked a block or two, and he would not go out in my sailboat because he didn't think girls could manage them! i' " I have an idea," said Miss Drew. " You know him well enough to in- vite him down to dinner, don't you?" Miss Doon nodded. " You do that, Marjorie, and we'll show him." e Ned Black had received the invitation and was on the way to the sem- inary. He prided himself upon the sensation the article had made, the first one he had ever written. He had had quite a time deciding just what clothes to wear that would be proper for the. dinner and still be dressy enough for the concert they were to attend in the evening. He knew the college was about five miles from the depot, but he also knew that Miss Doon had a very com- fortable roadster with which she would doubtless meet him. i As he stepped off the train, Miss Doon began, " I thought you would like to walk over to the college and not miss any of the scenery, so I left my car at home. VVe will take the road over the bluff. It's longer, but then the iss h 1--v --v- v-------- - --- ---- vv--va ----- -v-- ------- v - ------v----1 E EHS MARQON 1916i scenery is so much better. I remember your saying you loved to walk, last summer." Ned mentioned something about a short-cut, but she didn't seem to hear him. They started out and walked and walked. NVhen at last they came in sight of the college Ned was ready to drop from exhaustion. -W'ouldn,t it be grand to sit down on the cool porch and rest! If it hadn't been for this thought probably he couldnit have gone any further. It was the first time he had worn these patent-leathers and they were tight. " I promised Miss Drew I would bring you over to her as soon as you came," Marjorie said. " She will probably be over on the tennis courts." VVhat could he say? They went right past the cool porch and comfortable chairs over to the sunny courts where Miss Drew was playing. She came over to them, was introduced to Mr. Black, procured a racket for him, and asked him if he wouldn't play. She wanted to see his style of playing. " Anybody who could Write such a magnificent article as' he had, must be a master-hand at tennis! " Mr. Black could hardly drag himself to the opposite side of the court. After Miss Drew had beaten him a love set, she suggested that they go over and have a look at the golf links, as they did not want him to miss anything. So, of course, they Went. Marjorie asked Mr. Black if he wouldn't give them a few pointers about the game, and after much urging he accepted the proffered club. He did finally hit the ball after digging up all the grass about it, and then .it went only one quarter of the distance Miss Drew's did. They went around the links twice. Mr. Black's head was so dizzy he didn't know exactly where he was. The next in order was a demonstration by their rowing crew. The girls had Mr. Black row them around in order that they might watch the demon- stration better. . VVhen they came back Miss Drew spoke: "I hope you have enjoyed yourself this afternoon, Mr. Black. I think we had better be turning back, as it must be dinner-time now." . But Mr. Black said he was awfully sorry that he had a pressing engage- ment and couldn't stop any longer. Marjorie took him to the depot in her car. As he was stepping on- the train she said, "I'm sorry you couldn't stay for the concert. I'm sure it would have been good." " Yes, I'm sure it would have been," he replied, " but that engagement I have is to Write another article on girls' athletics up here and I can't miss it! " IRENE ROVELSTAD, '16, Ellrnm Millie in will HEN Wfilliam Wfordsworth Brown went away to college he was called XVillie. But before he came home again he was called Bill. And this is how it happened. In explanation of the first statement I can only say that VVillie's mother " did not raise her boy to be a soldier." He was brought up to abhor rough, crude boys who played football and the unladylike girls that associated with them. It was the same with VVillie when he went to college, that is, for the first month or so. Then one day an old friend of his mother's invited him to a party she was giving for her niece. 139 iISF?ffffffffffffcffliiiiiiiiflifillfffffffffiiiifl VVillie decided to go, because he felt it was his duty, but he really wanted to stay home and finish a very interesting Latin translation he was working on.- He knew he would not have a good time, because the crowd he disliked would be there, so just before he started he slipped his Latin book in his pocket in hope he would be able to go into some quiet corner and read. j VV'hen he arrived he found he had surmised correctly, and was turning away from the young people to a quiet window seat he had discovered be'- liind some voluminous velvet curtains, when his hostess came up with a girl whom she introduced as her niece. VVillie bowed and turned away with- out stopping to hear what the girl was saying the didn't mean to be rude, he was only intent upon getting that window-seatj, but when he heard the gir1's voice all thought of the window-seat vanished and he turned around and looked at her. He was interested because her voice was so ,musical and he found her appearance just as pleasing. She was dressed in white and her hair was done close to her head. She had such nice, cool-looking grey eyes that VVillie did not notice what the rest of her face was like.. She was inquiring if he played football, and XVillie replied firmly that he was proud to say he didn't. The girl looked rather surprised and exclaimed " Oh," in an amused tone. XfVillie started to tell her what he thought about football, but she turned and gave her attention to four large youths that were linger- ing near and VVillie was left alone. He stared, at the girl's back and wondered why he wished he was a player. Then he remembered his window-seat and he dashed over and retired behind the curtains. But somehow the Latin did not seem as thrilling as it had and he could not get interested in it. He heard some one drag two chairs up in front of the curtains and a man's voice said, " Let's sit down here." A girl's voice answered, that made XVillie jump. He peered out be- tween the curtains and saw the niece sitting with her back to him, not two feet away! - It was too late for Willie to escape, so he sat still and tried to read Latin. The two talked together for a while and suddenly he heard his name mentioned. " VVho is that Mr. Brown I was introduced to?" the girl inquired. 7' Oh! He is a freshman, a regular shark. He would be a great basket- ball player if he would take it up. lVe have tried to get him interested, 'but he avoids us as if we had the scarlet fever," replied her companion. " I imagine he would be nice if he would be more lively and do some- thing like that." . . At these words they moved away, but VVillie sat still. VVells, the basket- ball star, had said he could develop into a good player. Willie knew his hostess was going to give the basketball fellows a dinner and her niece ex- pected to stay until June. ' p He'd show her! VVithout any hesitation he went to find Mason, the coach. " Mr. Mason, I am going to try out for basketball. May I start my gym work tomorrow? " " You may, WW- I mean Bill. lVe need you. But what made you change your mind so suddenly? " " Oh, nothing," said Bill, and smiled to himself. I P HELEN ATHERTON, '17, --L-L.4:Qki:p'3qeQsva.,,-:- , wc j, ---, Qui 5 GJ 140 , , M,LJ. 'g A. - A . ' zfeff. f s. QR .' -gm 1 A if 'Q '-' ' 33552-f.5" : Af' 2 ' v i , . ix - ' M - 5 . S , as .5 -. .1 . Q N gt g. 0' 5,1 Y -x x fr. ' I 'Y' ' -.- E' x'-7 : -ff-Q 'I cw '1 ' Q 'Xa- u K MI- ff' . I EHS MAROON 1916 5- ---AAA---- ---- ----A----A---- Glallenhm' Mackh is S PPfP1UhP1' Still drawing I 6. Die Scllule fangt an. 7. Goughie directs unsuspecting Freshie this ' to Room 8. Clark and Meehan '14 speak in audi- torium. ... ... I 9. .Freshman mistakes VValter Peterson '16 for Prof Oakes. 10. First Senior Class Meeting. I 13. " Mirror " staff appears in auditorium. First issue. 14. Senior class elects ofiicers. Sprowls, Pres., Rippberger, Vice Pres. ! Realns, Sec'y. 15. Auditorium ? 16. Rev. F. E. Miller talks on " Being Happy." 17. Girls' Glee Club organizes. 20. Classes. 21. Ditto. 22. Orchestra organizes. 23. Boys' Glee Club organizes. egg-:ai 24. just Friday. I 'J . , A r ,, 25. Football. Elgin 101, sf. Charles 9. lvl .ir l 27. Nothin' Doin'. . , AW xv fi' , all 28. Musical prograln rendered by J. L' . X . Edwin Meehan '14, f!!!l I l XX. lll'-" 29. Gee! But it seems a long time until llll W'l7l""" W' 3:30. I f ,S H' '-ffl lil- 'Q fflllll 1 30. Rev. E. D. Ellenwood talks on f av'-la M , F flu ' qglluuf-if " Education for Happiness." Wh ' Ql "' Q5 -' 142 - :::::: :::::::::::::::::1 EHS MAROON 1916 .... Gbrtnhnr Elgin 34, Crane Tech. 13. Good show at " Grand." CPink Slipj Wfest Aurora 12, Elgin 65 McHenry 6, Elgin Reserves 0. . Talk by Rev. Plyniate o11 " A Living or a Life." " Prunella " selected as Senior Class Play. We- - .X 'Vi lf ,tl I XFIQ LKTTYZBTBY3 ffl! i fl 1 lf ' N 1 1 -f 'v . I fn 'Sw . Q at K w w f. -My-CU--. - A ' 'V .' ug ,M wr g I C.,5y'v IIN 1 fl-diy N. ' ' J ", xl! ' 1-..Ff,ii-iii ll- a ,f.f41!,z34,ig Q, ix Q? 47zg1,'eieg 1 '- gnlwf 1W"'0T if QQ .5 f f: ' gl A f -A 2 fjffrig-.Q X U 2ff+9A: :i'i.i11.x!Zf' 1 mt. X' Beautiful day. Everybody goes out strolling. Monday again! " Maroon " staff chosen. Auditorium. S Enjoyable musical program by Miss Mildred Devine and Mr. Chas. Pawlick. Juniors elect officers. McKinstry, Pres., Brown, Vice Pres., I-Iadlock, Sec'y. Chas. Zueblin talks on " City Building." Pres. D. Felmley of the Illinois State Normal speaks on " The Past and Present." Loud Necktie Day. 21. " Boosters " Club appears in auditorium. - 22. " Pink Sheet."ee Some escream! Ti' ciao' 23. Rockford 21, Elgin O. Shucks! efli T21 .-...kN 25. Elgin recuperating. 26. Elgofllagg Young speaks on " Edu- ' 27. Senior boys decide on "Jerseys" V Q ,f 28. Rev. Beuscher talks on " Optimism." ll p AX .7 ' 29. Nothin, stirrin'. 30. Elgin 44, Naperville 3. That's abet- A 1 'V J 4 - f? v ter, ain't it? 143 ---v---------- ::::::::::2::12:22:21::::::::::::::::::1 W EHS MAROON 1916 i L :::::::: --A:::: ::::::::':::::::::::::222i2:2 2:22:22 . NHUPIHHPY . rMav2SI'.: , , . 5 J: Orchestra and' Girls Glee Club make - s i N their lirst appearance. 1: 513'-12.21 VVOWY The Senior Hag is up. Senior flag still floats on Hagpole. 'L Juniors rave. ' rm swears ii No school. I Class Meeting. Kind o' dead. East Aurora 40, Elgin 3. Gosh ding it, any way! . Ch! If something would only happen! Classes. Mr. NVni. Moss of Chicago speaks on " Paying the Price." Faculty party to the Seniors. Some class to the faculty! Elgin Seconds 21, Mooseheart 0. Program by Boys' Glee Club. Clifford Hunn sings. VVednesday. Prayer Meeting? See date of Sept. 27. Gee! I wonder when we're going to have auditorium again. Some class to the Senior Boys' jerseys. Class Meeting. Soniewhat better. Thanksgiving. A one-day furlough. Nearly everybody returns to school. Sophomores read. juniors 11, Seniors 9. CSprowls shocks the girls.j 144 lNOM3a . WHASSA MATTER7 ,J 511.71 W" 1 1 f :L- -- ...AAA..AA........A.. -M ..A.. - ..AA,. - --f?3P.-l DEC, I - Brremhrr We wonder. fn Sophomores 34, Freshmen 13. VVhere did XV. Ackemann '16 get that eye? Juniors 13, Freshmen 12. Freshmen read. Supt. lfVl1ite talks in Auditorium. Junior Party to the Football Team. Stewart elected captain for next season. Seniors 18, Sophonlores 9. Juniors 13, Seniors 9. Oh, well, it was a close game anyway. Class Meeting. Playlet by Aokiya Campfire Girls. YVOW! Movies!! Kindness of Rev. Gable. Sophomore Party. Orchestra and Girls' Glee Club again appear. Class Meeting. A little QFD argument takes place between Cecile and " Sis." A 15. Matinee of " P1-unella " for students. 16. " Prunella " scores big success. Roakes ailft ' 17. Huntley 23, Elgin 16. A little surprise. 610116 with ' 20. Happy vacation! this One yet I 25. Santa Claus brings T. A. L. some new hairs. 31. Good-bye, 1915! 145 V ---'vv-Y-vv----:-cc:::::::: ::::::::Q::::::::::::::::::::1 E H S ,'Y!AB.99lY---r,,,,,-r-,,r,ri?3F--l Ja. n . 12' 31 mumrg 1. Rho Omega Psi usher the new year in. Some time! 3. Everyone back for last lap before finals. 4 . Football men receive honor bars and fobs. ' 5. Major Caughey and President Ab- bott talk to boys on Military Train- ing. 6 7. A nice, quiet day. 8. Elgin 21, Batavia 8. That's better! H'M' 10. Some peppy Senior Class Meeting. 1 11. Rev. Hart speaks on " Success." VVednesday-T11at's all. " Bobby " Kleinoscheg visits school. Elgin 37, Geneva 21. W'ow! " Dink " Stalen at last appears in long trousers. Musical program furnished by Mr. Magann and others. Exams-Axel Hunks in English. Exams-Dink only Hunks four tests. No School. Elgin 2, Xlllieaton O. For- feit. dz-w.25 Girls' Gym Exhibition. Elgin 24, Ba- tavia 5. Beginning of a new Semester. 105 new Freshmen arrive. ' Fresh are bewildered, amazed, aston- ished, impressed, etc. H. S. Night at Tabernacle. K Prof. Larsen reads 'iDon't die on Third " in Auditorium. Class Meeting. Rockford 27, Elgin - IIIVI. ll, Rockford Seconds 9, Elgin Seconds 8. 146 ' :E 33:TTT:TT:T1WKE'5EN:m:::::x::miZTE::' v,'v, , 'v-,, ml Ellvhrmlrg Oh! Mattie, where did you get that red nose? " Maroon " staff appears in Audi- torium. Rev. Stixrud speaks on " Elements of Success." Joliet 26, Elgin 21. Volleyball. Faculty wallops Seniors. Mr. I. R. Bronson of Mooseheart ad- dresses students. .., Z, fp dl- me .Hn i Z! IM ly ' l f f -if . . 1 , ll na ,p at A ., ig- 'M a jg.!l.'L. ,., N l il '.!fnnN 'i Viilil S . ii! 1?-L'.i'i.g.L,.s3 l il 7 T ' X V 4 I ' N I I I X X . Vp A. X M, W H " .5 li W, . awww wjnfagqh i l lf wlrlllill-r1g"T'l 'mile I A - ttfgfef- afgef r A322232- 1 v ' -za 'N X -.sg-X f y... " " ' x 4 ff alllll '-W ' . XX wwaafcf mslmc , X. . , 'm m ... X -X s 1' ,fflc 2 fitagrisar . H. S. Night at Tabernacle. L. E. Tucker with QU. Class Meeting. Some more pep but less than last time. Oration on Lincoln delivered by Rep. H. C. Kessinger. East Aurora 29, Elgin 16. Elgin seconds 19, East Aurora seconds 14. Omegas' joyride in motor truck. Tuck is good CPD chaperon. Senior party to the Faculty. A real cabaret. Wfas ist los? Auditorium this afternoon. Everybody f?j subscribes for Annual. Elgin 30, VVest Aurora 22. Mirrors. No school. XVashington's Birthday. Hurray for Georgie! 23. " Directly to work." V 24. Mass meeting. Band makes lirst ap- pearance in new suits. 5'-NF - 25. Tournament. Elgin defeats Naper- Q ville in close game. F v, l 26. Tournament. Elgin loses to East Aurora in finals. af. ,1 , 28. Report cards.!! ' 3 J T' 29. Band entertained by Mr. and Mrs X-F-itll W. L. Goble. 147 ' v-- ..Y.Y. v v-.- -- v... v----.---:::o:::::::::-:::::::::f::4 A,A.. - ,AAA,,,, ---1Y!A.13.99.1iL,,,,, 2 - ..... --- .....-..v v.-.... - v--- v-.. --,,-::::::::::::::::4 l . Nan 6 1. Class Meeting. " The showers have C passed--the skies are clear." A 'T ,i . p 2. 'R Antigone " Matinee. Rep. Tice C' sneaks on ood roads f www -1 .g - 5 ' nel' 3. " Anti oneu successfull resented S Y P ll 'gg at night performance. .I I 4. XVest Aurora 18, Elgin 15-hard game. Elgin seconds 31, XfX7CSt """M"" Aurora seconds 15. 6. Axel Blomberg accidentally pushes his elbow thru a window in 305. 7. Tuesday. - 8. Did we go to auditorium this morning? The juniors and Seniors did, but what a sad mistake! 9. Girls' Glee Club selects 'K The Egyptian Princess " to be given in May. 10. Lieut. E. Stever gives talk on Military Training. 13. Faculty kills " Ruff Neck Day " in meeting. ' 14. Boys' Glee Club renders several selections. Fine! 15. Class Meeting. 16. Junior Boys win from Seniors in seventh inning, 9 to 8. 17. The shadow on the wall. 20. Cast chosen for Junior Class Play, Shakespeareis Sweetheart, to be given in June. Q 21. Auditorium. Program by juniors. 22. Track squad is rounding into form. 23. Auditorium. Extenipore try-out Freshman party. 24. R. O. P. Frat has a progressive din- ner. Yum! 27-31. Spring vacation. Annual staff works all day Tuesday on the " Ma- ,, me roon. A 148 April Dress rehearsal of Comedy Comert Class Meeting? Freshmen win Spillard Cup beating Seniors 15 to 11 Matinee of the Comedy Concert Comedy Concert. Cave-men shock sedate Faculty. Girls' Issue of the " Mirror." A swell party given in honor of the naw no 1117 Q5 A V1 fa vvsvv"'59?- -i o 'p Q Q Q 0 5 5 wzewaszra ?g! fp 5 gig. . ,bam Q . Freshmen Basketball champs. 4. ' Auditorium. - Q ,,.: zgggiflifjf' .. .. ...... -V,- ' -E... ., - .. --- 5 1 6 .-Q K... ::::::: :::::: ::::::2::2:1-:l:::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 YEHS MAROON 1551 L :::::::::::::::::::::Q::::::f:I:::::: ':::: ':::::"" t . 90 ' i-A 9 f " i ' ' ' I 'QL . 1C ' . If: ' E Basketball men receive honor bars and fobs. " Mirror " staff has picnic. Dawgone that rain! Class Meeting. junior Issue of the " M irror." Lady is shocked at the appearance of Dick Yoder in a track suit. Rang 19. " Mirror " staff is "kicked out " of " Mirror " room. KNO more loafing in 116.5 20. Dr. Nollen of Lake Forest talks on " W'holesale and Retail Education," Ruth I 21- tian "April Fooled" 24' us on this Cast chosen for Operetta, " Egyp- Princess." Prof. E. G. Smith of Beloit talks on " Educational Preparedness." 25. Program by Senior Girls. OI16 26. Class Meeting. 27. "Girls' Graduate Books " much in evidence. 28. Junior-Senior Ruff Neck Party. 29. Elgin Wins first track meet of sea- son from 1fVest Aurora---92 to 26. 149 150 I dh x Q-W f cf 5 W W xxli My fi? A ' ' fm E ' A Oo A 4 151 iEQiQSQQQQ"' 'fQQQQiEEEQQl ' emor nfarmary- ' ,Z AMBULANCE ,B W Q WW r , wr 451 54 VVARD 1-Contagious and Infectious Diseases. BRINKMAN, HENRY-" Queen of Hearts " cured and dis-" miss "-ed. DUERINGER, VVALTER-A skin infection. Symptoms, rosy hue at the approach of anything in skirts. HAYES, JANET-Scarlet fever-chronic case. HASSELQUIST, EARNEST-See WY Dueringer. KENNEY, MILDRED-Grinding feverg symptoms, falling hair. MOCDY, PAUL-Particularly cruel case of Greek Oratory. O'CONNOR, CARL-Scarlet feverg gray hairs only can cure. REAMS, GERALD-Convalescing from " Auroraitisf' SERCOMBE, NELLIE-Typhoid feverg symptoms, "falling hair." TODSGN, CLYDE-Love's Microbe-Junior Case. VVARD 2-Diseases of Eye, Ear, and Throat. KENYON ARLO ThfOatj NVC3.k VO'lCC. BLOMBERG, AXEL-Strained throat muscle, using large words. BRIDGE, EICELE-Eyes injured in discovering new color schemes for dress. CHIPP, GLADYS-Is believed to have lost her voice from non-use. COVER, THERESIA-Chief trouble, superfluity of eyes. FITCHIE, GRACE-An affliction that runs-in-the-family, " Melbaitisf' GRONBERG, ESTHER-Black eyesg cure undiscovered. HOLLAND, GORDON-Strained voice, fatal quartette. , 152 :SEEDS::::::fx:KiXE6251513521 :cmxiiiix LEVERENZ, LAURA-Vocal cords petrified from dis-use. LEUENBERGER, VVALTER-Ear ruined, accompanying the Boys' Glee Club. . PALM, ESTHER-Strained eyes, too close study. RAMSAY, " BILL l'-Terrible " goo-goo " affecting hearts of female as- sociates. SAUER, EARL-Throat, overworked, imitating "Scottie," WELCH, ETHEL-Throat muscles, dislocated reaching high notes. WARD 3-Baby Ward. . BLUM, EDMUND-Exceedingly callow. GRANT, LEO-Grown to quite a " Boy." HINES, MARGUERITE N 1 I .ld SI-IOEMAKER, MIRIAM Orma Cn ren' MILLER, MELVILLE-All the good effects of a Senior sweater and pompadour help his size very little. MCKENZIE, OLIVE-Fear for her height. MUELLER, " SQUARE "-Older than others but still under B. B.'s guardianship. STEWART, " BOB "-Drowsiness in class, mulistic tendencies toward Qbuckingj bronchfojitis. Aggravated by small affairs of the heart, made manifest in script. STALEN, HARDY-No trouble, largely under mother's care. SMEDBERG, VERNA Siamese twinsg operation to separate im- JOHNSON, LAURETTA possible. SWITZER, RUTH-Precious little girl. WARD 4-Nervous Disorders. GANTER, ESTHER-Forced to reside in nervous-disorder ward, owing to weight of a recent responsibility, i. e., pulling a friend thru " Auroraitisf' , HADLOCK, MADALINE-Completely undone trying to keep up with " Chick." I-IAWLEY, GERTRUDE-Nervous twitchingof the eyes, particularly violent when handsome boys are present. LOCKMILLER, DeETTE-" Invitus" dance, not serious. RAYNER, GERTRUDE-Continuous twitching of fingers, otherwise calm. SPRGWLS, HARLAN-Nervous prostration caused by trying to con- trol political factions in class of 1916. SEAMANS, GLADYS-Collapse due to stage fright brought on by two lines in Antigone. 153 :::::::::::: ::::::2::::.:f:::::::::: :1::::::::::1 Y EHS MARQON 1916-I VVEHRLE, HELEN Nervous breakdown from worry, only cure, ACKEMANN, STELLA E in every class. VX ARD 5-Brain Diseases. ABBOTT, LYLE-Two and a half years of foolishness, one and a half years of study. GEDDES, JEANETTE-Melancholia, well concealed, from loss for- ever of Miss Burita. Relieved by visits to Mrs. Kramer. HOXNVARD, EDVVIN-Vacuum, school doesn't help much. LINDAHL, LEON-Constant headache caused by compressing brains within skull. SPIEGLER, ELSIE-Auto-" bug," a species of brain disorders. SPIELER, HERBERT-Brain, noted for brilliance displayed in Ge- ometry. SMYTHE, GRACE-Kleptomaniag special failing-hearts and E fobs. TEEPLE, DOROTHY-Case too complicated, subtly defies every at- tempted cure. UNDERHILL, GEORGE-Rote Kopfe-with wavy complications. XVILSON, FAY-Shark- XVRIGHT, ANNA-" Light-headed." NVARD 6-Heart Troubles. . ANDERSON, MABEL-" Lawrencius-Leonardis." ' DAVIS, TRIXIE-Heartburn, too complicated for extended diagnosis. KRUEGER, IRIS-Has a habit of losing heart, to new men. HUNN, RAYMOND-" Kinney " ever recover? LACEY, CLYDE-"VVood" recommend a cure, fear it's too "ruff" for patient. McMASTER, HENRY-An insistent case of bombarded heart-may g be saved by " Grace." , ESTELLE'S MOONEY-Since he went away-a trip west is her only hope. P - STROHM, RAYMOND-Heart " Had " ought togbe " Lock "ed up. STEWART, EILEEN-" Clenitisf' TODSON, CARL-Follows in his brother's footsteps. WARD 7-Sanitarium Cfor the complete rest of those exhausted by over- workj ADAMS, RAYMOND-Aged and stooped before time, owing to stren- uous effort in changing scenery in "Antigone" ANDREWS, VVILLARD-Needs rest from study-nose injured by grinding. , 154 IAAPEASA AA,,, ,AAAAA, A AAAMAARQQN A+ , A A AAAAA AAAi?3fAAl ii'5v CARPENTER, HELEN COFFEE, BESSIE COSTELLO, MARGUERITE causes, hope to put on weight during DRAPER, HELEN Summer' A PIERCE, RUTH COLLINS, CARLTON-Loose joints, needs restringing. DVVYER, MARION-Attempted suicide in a moment of " Afntijgonyf' GREENHILL, LESLIE-Exhausted from wrestling with Nick-o-Teen. MACKH, HENRY-Enjoying a rest after the strain of remaining a " Bachelor of Arts." NICHOLS, DONALD-XVorn out by sad attack of " talkitivitisf' ROVELSTAD, IRENE-Job of holding down first base-too strenuous. Light weight five from different VVYLIE, MARIE-Constant rush, needs rest after " tearing-around." VVARD 8-fFor amply proportioned peoplej GRONLUN, ARLINE HASSELQUIST, LILY HAGEL, CHARLOTTE RICKERT, GAIL MAROON WARD-fE11dowed by the Senior classj-Patients may recover but will never be the same. ACKEMANN, VVALTER BENEDICT, HAROLD ELOMEERG, AXEL BURBANK, CUBAN CLARK, MARION GANTER, ESTHER LOCKMILLER, DeETTE oAKEs, RALPH PHILLIPS, GRACE PRICE, RUTH REAMS, GERALD RIPPBERGER, CARL sTRoHM, RAYMOND VVEHRLE, HELEN MACKH, HENRY GARNET-!! in a " VVard " all her own- POPULARITY YVARD- A BRANDT, DAVID DeREMER, GRACE SPECIAL CASES. CASE, HELEN-A case of tardiness. DUCK, EMERSON--Athletic misfit, only bird on the track team. KLEINOSCI-IEG, CECILE-Too long a name. Remedy, marriage, hopeful recovery. 'iss OSMANSKY, GERTRUDE-Same affliction. MILLER, LIEANETTE-Train sickness, rides so much. PETERSON, NVALTER-Badly battered head owing to attempts to go thru ordinary doorways. STRINGER, M.-just a " marvelfl PEST HOUSE. OAKES, RALPH-Chief Pest Director. GOUGH, GEORGE-Absolutely hopeless. HOUGH, HAROLD-Manager of the Pest House vaudeville. L ' TRACY, ARTHUR--Quarantined for a contagious grin, especially dis- turbing in pub. sp. classes. EMERGENCY CASES. BAKER, IRENE,-Burned about the 'K camp-fire." BURNS, EDNA-Not fiery but still " burns." EKVALL, ETHEL . Alafmlllgly ClOI'lg3tCd. . STOHR, ELMER-Re "stohred" to life after being stretched on the bier. GENERAL INJURED. r ANSEL, MARIE-Injured because of pugilistic tendency. PAGE, CHARLES-Injuries aggravated by disease, Bombasticus Ora- toricus. SIDES, ETHEL-Unusual case of self-effacement. SMITH, HOWARD-Recovering from " Bump " by winning E fob. STUMPF, ARNOT-Arfejnot a Stumpf-name doesn't give clue to in- juries. p VVAITING ROOM-fCases not yet diagnosedj BERG, NETTIE VVHITE, ALICE GUPTAIL, CLARENCE ' PETERSEN, MYRTLE JOHNSON, MAUDE NEIDERT, RAYMOND KRUMFUSZ, FRANCES MCQUEENEY, ELIZABETH f '-.W ' X923 xp' i' WW :NRS 156 . .....,. ..,,,,..,, .,,..,.,. - - ...,, l f6 ?,, Oh, why are Freshmen-I would ask- Considered " green " by all? I really think I've seen some folks, As green on third floor hall. VVhy do the teachers daily ask For answers or suggestions? If they're to teach us, seems to me We ought to ask the questions. p And why must Freshmen be on time, And walk with hustling gait To class-while Seniors " poke along," On purpose to be late? High School is very puzzling, A And I don't think it's fair- For shouldn't Freshmen have their "rights," As well as others there? F. T. T., '19. QI? AX 'ogiv i V5 Z 157 lv-lfggwnnnv-vu'Y-MKE66'lfI'vnvn-nvnhnE'1'6n fi' C01 M i QQ oc 33 'SG 0.0 QQ as QQ 2 cz Q C o as 4 2- 655 egg 510 612 61+ '16 618 680 4 0 o . I ' l In ilglil' Blnrkvrn Old Partners of the days of yore, To be remembered many more, How often have we softly swore Wfhen keys We've lost--Our Lockers. And when our keys we have forgotten Wie ask the " Prof," kind sir, to open, He whispers-" Is your head all wooden?7' And all for these-Our Lockers. And when in passing to and fro VVe stop to grab a book or so, A deluge greets us like a blow If we don't clear-Our Lockers. So great the burden, of our things Vlhen we have to pack in the Spring VVe hardly know where to begin To start to leave-Our Lockers. XVith all the sighs to us you cause Q On leaving you, P111 sure we'll pause And shed a tear in these old halls, For you alone-Gur Lockers. 158 V-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::32::::::::::::::::::::::::::::q LI'iE.S.-- A...A.AAA.. M?f5QQlL.x,i,--::--:-i3lf:-i Gilman Svtnnvn nf 7 lgin High Freshmen, ..... ' .... .......... E merald Sophomores, .... Blarney Stone Juniors, .... L . . ., .... Grindstone Seniors, . . . . . ........... .... ' Fombstone Peckman Qin Chemistry Classj, " If anything should go wrong with this experiment, we should all be blown sky-high. Come closer so that you may follow me." - Miss Hubbell Qto Clyde Lacey, the only boy in German 5 classj,"' Clyde, Why haven't you your German today?" Clyde-"All the members of the class had the dictionaries." Miss Hubbell-A'VVhy didn't you sit with some one?" Mr. Miller-" Mr. Duck, Will you recite on the water transportation in 185O?" i E. Duck-"NVe11, most of the water was transported in the river chan- nels." ,iffifi 414 ouuc 1 52 .'9"5w1W?Aru-ye , fag fl N ff l onsus xiii? 24 lllrlffnlvfi. iii 4 Q v onrunzn-r -U Q- SSOCIATION MEMBERS Gracia Webster, President. Arline Gronlun. Bernice Stickling, lst Vice President. Miriam Shoemaker. Margery VVahl, 2nd Vice President. Lily Hasselquist. Loretta Leitner, Secretary. Charlotte Hagel Mattie Gregg, Treasurer. Lulu Kinney. 159 EHS MAROON 191A6A Glnmprvnavh Lqnuavkrvping My-wife and I live in a flat, that is narrow quite, That just one narrow-minded friend is all we dare invite, And if that guest remains to chat, I have to walk the street- Our floor space won't accommodate another pair of feet. My wife in buying dress goods has to choose a narrow stripe. I stopped the paper just because it used such mammoth type, And every serving maid we get just drives us nearly sick Before she learns there isnlt room to cut the bread so thick. In buying eggs all double yolked and large ones we refuse, And milk that's very much condensed is all that We can use. Our cat's adjustable in size and fits our flat all right- We let him out each morning, and let him at night. Our dog when first we got him upset things, when he tried To wag his tail, as dogs will do, you know, from side to side, But soon he saw that such a course would cause us all to frown, And now when he would Wag his tail he does it up and down. My little wife and I have found it is no use to spat- We can not widely differ in our very narrow Hat, And though these things I say may show of truth a sorrow lack There is no room for argument, and so she can't talk back. NVhen I stay out quite late at night, my wife won't let me in Until I offer some excuse she knows is very thing And though we know we ought to move, to quarters large and nice VVe shrink from doing so, and thus our present rooms suffice. , ,.,l1,,K E A li ! X II Q .4 f k . P B it if ? +- csamon MAIL QUPI?TETT?. 160 P g EHS - ,AA, ,lY!ABQQ,N--:- xx-, 6 L::::::::----::::: .-v- - ..v-...v- -- --- Youth, . . . . Experience, Love, ..... Hope, ..... Ambition, . . . Pleasure, . . Opportunity, Excitement, Sport, ..... Fashion, . . . Blue blood . Frivolity, .. Conceit, . . . Snob, ..... Intoxication, Passion, . . . Good nature Stupid, .... Careless, . . Despair, . Frailty, . . W'ork, . . . FW! -lzxpvrivnrr Wialter Peterson . . . . . .Reginald Raynor . . . . . Gladys Smith . . . .Miss R. Goble . . . Emerson Goble ...... . . . .Alice Wihite .. . . . . . .H. H. Lenhardt . . . .Miss Carrie W'illiford . . . . . . ...Oswald Keller . . . .Miss Bessie Bement . . . .Gertrude Osmausky ...... . . . .Mrs. Cowlin .. . . . .Edmund Blum . . . . .Dick Yoder . . . . .Eleanore Goble .. . .Florence Holden . . . . .Irene Hubbell . . . .Axel Blomberg Tull .......T. A. Larsen Bernice Stickling ..... .Henry Mackh Grouch, ........ E. tl. Price Illiterate, .. ..... E. U. Ellis Rascal, .... ... ... .... S. C. Miller Degradation, ............................... E. Evans 9 o 4 mnnlhnt he he Thr hmmm nf gnnr hfv if he hah Harold Hough's Hair Albert Monroe's Eyes James Mink's Mouth Axel Blomberg's Brilliance David Brandt's Harlan Sprowls' Henry Macklfs Mr. Tucker's Athletic ability Height and li ,F .Haynes slender grace 1HHnuIhn't nhl? hr pvrfvrtlg mnnhrrful if zhr hah DeEtte Lockmiller's Dot Howell's M. Shoemaker's Elmer Stohr's Eileen Stewart's Antoinette Turner's Helen VVehrle's Trixie Davis' Hair Eyes Hands and feet Dimples Complexion Smile Brain " Elgin Movement " 161 P "-- v-- ---- - '-v- -v ----v-v- --vv-- -- t-E.Ii.S.t-,-- A,AA ..... - A. , ,-,,3f'3f.,l E112 iflnurra You often see them in the hall, A junior lad, and maiden tall, Sweet Eileen S. and handsome Paul. For two, Love's dream will never fade A 'K lasting friendship " they have made, Senior Clyde and Bernice VVade. If to " Senior End " you go - There are two lovers -that you know- Petite Grace Smythe' and- tall 'S Pierrof' Most anyone these two can tell P " Inseparable U describes them well, Launie, dark, and gay Mabel. Oh, now they know each other better, Than when our Launie, shy, first met her, In fact, she even wears his sweater. And after school, if you should be, Near 311 you would see Fair-haired Ed S. and cute A. T. Do you suppose there is a day, VVhen you can really truthfully say You haven't seen them-Lu and Ray? For Gerald, Estherls smiles are beams, She is the " one " for him it seems, To her there is no one like Reams. Oh! Manv more could'I name here, Of Elgin High School sweethearts dear, But space does not permit, I fear, So I will end this little rhyme And write again some other time. Size Emi Savllrrsa How to be Immaculate, How to Blow My Own Horn, Methods of Avoiding the Faculty, My Band, How to Be a Fusser, How to Be a Grecian Beauty, 162 M. T. '17. Henry Ilfackh Ilfiabel Anderson Lane Hubbell James Crawford Harold Hough Raymond Adams y ---- ----Q --A-- ------ Q ---A - EHS 4,--A ...... -- .A-. ----A -- -M AB 09,13 .,,. - .A... - ,..AA 333.5 - ouES "'?,2wf'-WE" Q ti fi Qlnmmvnrvmvni vi Ahhrvnz 4.5 fApologies to Mr. Lincolnj Four years and several months ago our grade school teachers marched forth into this school a new class conceived in wis- dom and dedicated to the imposition that all men should study. VVe have been engaged in a great mental strife, to show that this class or any class soconceived and so dedicated can l-o-n-g e-n-d-u-r-el! VVe have met in this training school-what for? To dedicate a portion of our valuable time to those who torture us. But in a larger sense we merely dedicate, G' we can not concentrate, we do not follow "' the ground Qthey coverj. These brave ? an 1 " Profs " and women, who struggled here, have used almost all .their power and tact. The world will little note what we say here, but we can never forget what they did here. It is rather for us the Seniors to vindicate their cause for which they gave us full measure of promotion. That studying of the pupils, for the pupils and by the pupils, shall be cherished on the earth. ming. Originator-R. Oakes. New iihitinna nf Zliermnwa marks Blaivlg Ahhrh ' in Qblll' Eihrarg Our Infants, . . Vanity Fair, . . . . In Memoriam, . . . Innocents Abroad Les Miserables, . Paul and Virginia, .. jack and jill, ...... .. . .T. Davis and D. Gould ...Sewing Room Mirror . . . ......... Senior Class , . . ..... . Freshmen . . . . .Examinations . ...... Pand? ................Franz and Phil The Three Graces, .. .... Grace D., Grace F., Grace S. Encyclopedia, . .. .............. Harry McQueen. 163 1 n K n W E 164 f ut::Q:::: :: -- 'AA':::::::::::'::3 t:::::::::::::3::::: 3:22:31 91 l-E3i.S. A..A. . .. - --M?f5.2QllL----------------l--l-i Emu Zlarka :mil BI Elnkvr Place-Y. M. C. A., 372 St. Charles Street, 359 Griswold St., North- western Station, XVestern Union. Time-April lst, Noon, 12:20. Scene 1-Y. M. C. A. Ed fat phonej. 67421, please. Hello, is this 7421? May I speak to Mrf Norman Mueller? Hello-Mr. Mueller? Oh! Mueller. This is Wfestern Union. Telegram from Chicago for you. Shall I phone it? All right-here it is. ' Arrive Elgin 12: 50 Northwestern. Please meet. Explain later. QSignedj Rose Crowley.' Did you get it? Yes- 12:50 N. NVestern. Yes. I'll send it up. Good-bye." Did it work? Easy. Say, but he was excited. You know he met her in Chicago about three months ago, and they developed a terrible case! Oh! his voice fairly trembled with joy !-Clendening? VVhat's his girl's name, jake? Grace Thompson? All right-here goes. 1135R please. Is this 1l35R? Is Mr. Paul Clendening there? Hello, Mr. Clendening? This is VVestern Union. Telegram from Chicago. ' Going thru Elgin-arrive Northwestern 12:50. VVill stop off a few hours. please meet. CSignedj Grace Thompson' " Rich!! He breathed a long sigh of utter content, and thanked me most profusely. Imagine Square and Clen falling so completely. I Scene 2-372 St. Charles Street. Time-12: 22, Noon. Square returns to lunch table from the phone, an ecstatic look on his face-eyes beaming-breathless-looks at watch and mutters " 12 :e50." Rushes upstairs-dons new spring suit and a clean collar-places silk hand- kerchief in pocket-gazes admiringly at himself-and is off. Scene 3-359 Griswold Street. Time-12: 24. Clen ftearing in-hands in airj. " My girl's coming." Leaves with ten- der smile on face, murmuring, " Dear Old Grace." Scene 4-Northwestern Station. Time-12:45. Square rushes in, bumping into Clen, who does not even notice him, so wrapped in thought. Square-"Oh-hello Clen-who're you meeting?" ' Clen-Qliyes cast coyly downj "Oh-some folks. XVho're you meet- ing? " Square-fDesperatelyj " Oh-some folks, toof' Station Master-" Train from Chicago in." Square-" Excuse me Clen-ah-this is my train." Clen-" Oh-sure-mine too." A Both dash madly to platform. Passengers file out one by one. QEX- pectant look of Square and Clenj. Still passengers File out. Square-CNervouslyJ "VVhere is Rose?" Clen-fAnxiouslyj " VVhere is Grace? " Train empties and pulls out. Square and Clen stand gazing blankly in- to space-lips quiver, eyes fill with tears. Square and Glen fBetween sobsj-" Guess-they-didnlt come." Square QBracing up like a manj-" 1,111 going over to the Wfestern Union, and see what that telegram said. Come on Clen." The disappointed pair depart, and in due course of time arrive at W'estern Union. Square-" Is there a telegram here for Mueller or Clendening?" Man-" No-no telegram received for either." Square and Clen CFor the first time displaying a gleam of intelligencel -" April first !-! ! !! " 165 'hr 13211 illinr 'K Good-bye, good-bye, old fellow! ', " Y0u're all right, Max, old boy!" "You've got the dough 0. K." "Good-bye!" Maxwell stepped aboard the train, shaking off the laughing, good natured crowd that surrounded him, calling their good-byes. He was leaving Yale for the summer. Good old Yale! the scene of so many exciting experiences and good times! But as the train pulled out, he settled himself comfortably for the short trip to New York. "NVell," he grumbled, " the fellows are O. K. and I hate to leave them so long before vacation time, but if these farewell blow- outs, etc., had lasted much longer I'd be broke for all time. I've just barely got enough money to get my ticket to Chicago and Elgin." But he looked far from disconsolate as he dozed off to sleep. Arriving in New York, he immediately started to purchase his ticket. But as he delved into his pocket, he discovered, to his great surprise, chagrin, and anger, that his wallet was missing. A thorough search of his pockets followed, but in vain. " That old guy that took the seat beside me has politely helped himself," he muttered as he went over to a seat in the station and sat down. "VVhy hello! Maxwell, old chap! Vilhat are you doing here?" ex- claimed a voice from behind, and some one came up and slapped him on the shoulder. "VVhy, Seymour, where did you drop from?" " Came to New York on business, thought I'd-be thru today and I got a return ticket on this next train, but I can't get away yet. You don't want to buy the ticket, do you? U , Chicago Phone 417 N. W. Phone 720 Erwin rand s 106 Milwaukee Street Manufacturers ana De.i.ri - .Ice Cream and High Grade - - ' Commercials and Society F I n e C and le S Printing SELECT CALIFORNIA FRUITS -L CIGARS AND TOBACCO Copper Plate llld 12 Fountain Square Steel Disc Engraving ELGIN, ILL. 166 l A. l-I. Sprowls 7 E. CHICAGO ST. X ,-.2 .,.. . Q X Pharmacy o N, ILLXXA PRESCRIPTIONS Our Specialty "I should say not," Maxwell replied, " I had my pockets picked and all they left me was a 'jit'." , y 'tNVel1, I'm jolly glad I met you and of course you'll take the ticket. No, don't say a word! Don't you suppose I can remember all those scrapes you got me out of last year at Yale? " And before Max could utter a word he was gone. However, Maxwell did not pause long to congratulate himself on his good fortune, but picked up his suit case and started for the train. I-Ie ar- rived just in time and was barely settled in his section when the call for Ford and I - Dodge Automobiles fqx anda com- G. l ""x ,f , A X X 1 1 f uf CN f'-I ,-J! L, fg:.i::.:.d p. :I an 5440 it DONALD S. HUBBELL 56 River St. Phone 473 167 CHICAGO PHONE I663 Kin Dietz Company, 16 Douglas Ave. Where QUALITY and SERVICE are First Fine Bakery Goods H'f,ff,','f2,'f,,'i,ff,'k' I-Iome Made Candies dinner came. As he started for the dining car he suddenly remembered he had only a nickel. How was he to get his meals? He looked around in despair. People passed him on their way to lunch. He could hear the clatter of dishes in the car which was just ahead of him and he got whiffs of the most tantalizing odors. Richmann Brgs, Miller G Danner Pure Drugs glilelince a n d Medicines Ot lers TOILET Lowest Prices Always GOODS 19 Dvvslas Ave- Quality Considered Coke .' Coke .' Coke .' THE SENSIBLE FUEL Our Price ls LOWEST Western United Gas and Electric Co. ASK F OR . 0 Jap S l lk , , The Perfect Crochet Cotton for Lace Making Tatting and Crocheting Made from Sea Island Long Staple Mercerizecl Cotton. It's the best quality and the best value: contains more yards of quality in every ball than any other brand. Made in Elgin, in the fxnest and most up-to-date thread factory in the country. We especially invite students seeking' employment to come and see us, as we have some excellent openings for girls and boys with good education. Western Thread Company, Elgin, Ill. 168 The Sweet SPOY For the PUREST and BEST Ice Cream and Candies Our Own Make Give us your order for your Parties and Socials TELEPHONE 155 157 Chicago Street C. H. Mengler F I R S T C L A S S Shoe Repairing 157 Milwaukee St. Elgin, Ill. off' ess N. w. Phonef Regina? 545 HART'S Drug Store READY-FILL FOUNTAIN PENS TOILET GOODS, PERFUMES SOAPS, TALCUMS, ETC. 154 Chicago St. Elgin, Ill. He went back to his seat and tried to drown his hunger by reading. Soon after lunch the conductor came along to collect the tickets. Maxwell took the slip that the "Connie" handed back to him, and put it into his pocket without glancing at it. In the afternoon he became acquainted with a young fellow named lfVare. He offered to take Maxwell back and introduce him to his sister and aunt. They made their way back to the parlor car where they found his sister alone, and after the introduction the boy left them to a quiet chat. in a half hour's time they were well acquainted with each other's pet sub- jects. " There comes Aunt Harriet," suddenly exclaimed Miss XVare, and as Maxwell looked up he saw a woman,-large, well-fed, and well-dressed,- coming down the aisle toward them. Electric Wiring Was Never So Cheap GET OUR PRICES NOW Phone 390 LIGHTING DEPARTMENT A., E. 8: C. R. R. Co. Burdick Banner Company l Manufacturers of Pillow Cases and Pennants 460 DuPage Street ELGIN, ILI.. Spies Bros. 27 E.. Monroe Street Rinehirner Bros. Mfg. Co. Ch' lcago G e n e ra t M ill work Superior Fly Screens C P that combine strength, durability and d R . neatness. Home of the highest quality CIT! lfl S g The Rinehimefs Rustless Screens Beaver Board for walls and ceilings Commencement Announcements ff iiiscfgflfliffod Sfafffmefy Rive'-ggg'je'2mba" Elgin, Illinois Ttlt8 flflTl0Lll7CCmCTlt is the Most Important we have made in some time. We give careful and thoro instruction in all branches of commercial education including Shorthand. The simplicity and naturalness of shortwriting the English language on the Shortwriler looms up with the brilliancy of a star in the night. lts five shining points radiate a degree of stenographic "efficiency" welcomed and required by modern Business--an ability that will prove a life-long asset to its possessor. It will pay you to call or write for further in- formation. AN EXCLUSIVE COURSE GIVEN BY THE. Corner u as ' ' in ,,g,gggH-fi, Metropolitan Business College g Illinois " Iyve just been reading a book," she said, " on the preparation of one's meals. I do think it's abominable the way meals are served in the diner, d0n't you?" she appealed to Maxwell. " VVell, I don't know, when one has nothing to do, as We on the train. it's a pretty good way to till up the time, and if one has a good enough appetite, anything tastes good," he replied, wishing he were better able to pass judgment on the meals. GO TO K NNELL BRO . FOR Hammocks, Golf Bags Clubs and Baseball Goods TENNIS SUPPLIES, FISHING TACKLE and SPORTING GOODS of all kinds We also carry the largest line of Toys, etc. to be found in the city The Palace of Fash1on has on display the newest ideas in an up-to-date line of S u mmer Millinery V . Cor. DuPage and Spring Sts. NATIONALLY KNOWN HAVE you r- alized that the PAPERS and L E s s 0 N HELPS of the David C. Cook Publishing Company are used by over 75,000 Sunday Schools throughout America? THAT the mothers in over 600,000 homes of theUnit- ed States are subscribers and readers of THE ll'lOTHER'S lVlAGAZINE ? THERE is always a standing invitation to visitors to per- sonally inspect this modern publishing plant- ONE OF THE LARGEST IN THE UNIT- ED STATES. David G. Cool: Publishing Co ELG IN, ILLINOIS New York Boston Chica go 171 4 l Chicago Phone I754 lnter-State Phone 39 Chas. Moody Investment Possible Garage a n d The Overhead Valve Machine Shop HUDSON .ma PA1oE-DETRo1T OLDSMOBILE and SAXON Cars M C B I. d e B I. O S 60-62 River St. Elgin, lll. 26-32 RIVER ST. " It seems to me they don't cook the meat properly, and just think of serving lamb without peas." " But, Aunt Harriet," put in her niece, " that was only one mealg just wait, they may get better, clon't you think so, Mr. Maxwell? " "I don't believe I shall lose my appetite," he replied. "He-heck, I wonder if they can't find something else to talk about," he thought. " Oh, Mr. Maxwell, don't you like your potatoes scalloped better than the way they served them this noon? I do think they are appetizingf' said Aunt Harriet. " Yes," Maxwell had to admit, " they are, even to talk about them." By evening, it seemed to him he had never spent such a long day before. Next morning he had drawn up his belt two notches, but still that un- 172 i To ine Class of '16 of the I ' Elgin High School Greetings from ff? Makers of the famous S I " P v C Z T. TOTTI - h most conspicuous example of HIGH CLASS SHOEMAKING for young men, in 1916 - l7.5 4 - Brethren Publishing House Publishers Printers Book Binders BOOKS AND SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLIES - - .1 -li 'mtg:I-I?---I::IIIHIIIIIIIETKHEISIIGI i'::x:::x::i3i?::i E, ----- if A--... --A:3:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::04 comfortable feeling. He tried to sleep thru the breakfast hour, but tiring ofthe attempt, he sauntered out to the observation car where he found Ware. " I say," said the latter, f' we're going to lay over at Detroit for a few hours, Thereis some auto racing going on. I'll bet you a dinner that De Palma wins. W'hat d'ye say? " I - " Agreed," cried Maxwell as thoughts of soup, roast and dessert passed thru his mind. . 1 A As luck would have it, Maxwell won. f.'eVVe1l," said VVare, ".I'll invite you all to dinner as soon as we reach Chicago." Poor Maxwell! He felt as if the ground had given way from under his feet. "All right," he assented weakly, and went to his section to draw up his belt two more notches. . ' Towards evening he again joined his friends in the parlor car. Miss NVare had a box of chocolates inher lap and never did anything look so appetizing and delicious. ' , " My," she said as Maxwell came up, " I am so sick of these." And she slammed the box down on the seat beside her and piled some magazines on top of it. " I'm sorry you don't eat at our table, Mr. Maxwell," said Aunt Harriet, " we have quite a jolly crowd. Wlith whom do you eat? " " 011, I haven't gotten acquainted," he replied uneasily. And without more delay, he left them. He walked gloomily to the observation car, but he found comfort in one thought,-that they would soon be in Chicago. Surely no one ever welcomed ,it so heartily as did Maxwell. just before they arrived, the conductorcame around to collect the stubs. " XVhy,', he said as Maxwell gave him his ticket, "isn't this punched?', " VVhat's that? " cried Maxwell quickly. "VVliy, this is one of the new double tickets and it is good for meals during the trip as well as berth. Seems strange it isnit punched."I " Yes, it certainly does," murmured Maxwell, nearly in a faint, " why in the name of all that's good and evil 'didn't I look at that slip?!! " me Express Gbur Efhankn y to the following firms who were unable to advertise in this book, due to the rules of the Elgin Merchants' Association, but who have subscribed: Elk Drug Store littner Shoe Co. Edwin Hall CZJ Ackemann Bros. I. 8 C. Beckman A. H. Biesterfeld Louis Blum Co. IVI11. E. Bordeau D. I. Chamberlain Cohien R CO. Cromwell Shoe Store Daniels R Clark Dreyer 8: Dreyer Co. Economical Drug Co. Elgin City Banking Co. Elgin National Bank First National Bank Home National Bank 1,21 Kimball Furn. ck Rug.Co. Kreeger on the Hill Landborg S Collins Co. A. Leath Co. Max Leverenz Peck ik Eaton Inc. Nike Plant Q Co. Chas. Rippberger Co. Roche Bros. - 1751 A Hawthorne Hardware Co. Rovelstad Bros. Rystrom Bros. Sample Shoe Co. Aug. Scheele Co. Schultz's Drug Store Chas. Shoemaker Co. f5j S. P. Solomon Co. C. E. Spillard Geo. Souster Theo. F. Swan " Union National Bank' IN-lest Side Hardware Co. Ilfhitstruck ik Johnson H. L. Zook -UF'7""" M... , .,.A"'7 -fx . V- AUF WIEDERSEHEN! H '-u -7.....: .-,. .,.,,.,,-A-. .1 -A, -,.,4. Miglia-,.-.N ..g??Sa,:.,,,f, -- , -f .1 . ,. -... ,u,L6 xh .k:.M,. - ., A, - V ', uf ,fi qj :,.g11x3ggVga55M,- A z, ssl? - -L . - V. 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